(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Index"

MASSACHUSETTS 
STATE COLLEGE 




GOODELL LIBRARY 



M. S. C. 

COUECTION 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1939univ 




teienXTiTa 



THE AMIIAI 
ofihe 

MASSACHUSETTS 

STATE 

COLEEGE 



it 



Lla'c 



MYRO^ liV. FiSHEB 

Charles I.. Branch 






\5 



'is.^ 



;>^'i!s- ' 



1939 



INDEX 




a fever seizeth the young man, it maketh him to lie down beside 
still waters, in the deep grass, and watch the billowy clouds drift 
by. h^ere the dreary textbook is neglected and much time is spent 
in idle dreaming. 




to the distant strains of the Soph-Senior music, iust beyond the 
Chapel. It drifts over a dreaming campus and swirls up to the wait- 
ing moon: this is the romance of spring. 



W /E HAVE come to the real- 
ization that there is a con- 
stant and a variable in yearbook 
production: the constant is the in- 
evitably dry, uninteresting statisti- 
cal matter essentially unchange- 
able in form,- the variable is the 
appearance, the esthetic quality 
of the book. This year, we feel 
that the INDEX has reached the 
peak of appeal, an appeal that 
is fundamentally a result of ap- 
plied advertising technique. And 
this book is undeniably an adver- 
tisement — of the College, of what 
it has to offer beyond the class- 
room. But to the Class of 1939, 
this INDEX is much more than that; 
it is the guidebook, the key to 
memory. 




F 



^^^v- 



:^>w 



•":k-: 



^^/KfF^y-i^ 


. '^r'-%.. .' 






' '■' - ■ 






•^ --'J--, -■■ -^ ^ 
..■■- w. ■■- 






''« *" " '-•'• 


•^.:v/-- 



REWORD 



7^ MR. DORIC AlVIAi 



WE DEDICATE the 1939 INDEX: this is our 
formal declaration of appreciation to the man 
who taught us how to sing; who caused the rebirth 
of the most beautiful in our tradition — the music of 
our College, hie has our blessing: may the renais- 
sance he brought maintain its ambitious spirit; may 
he be the one who will further its progress. 



y 



i 



CE 



t 






Loy - al 



sons 



of . old Mass - 



in 

a 



chu-setts. Faith - ful, stur - dy, 




J-kiA Lii^ctLvtian 



the symbol of the post and on inference of the future, stands as pithy 
counsel, too often neglected and unseen, to those entering the 
campus sanctorum, the Memorial Building. 



^ 



Ili^H' 



paints with transient cleanliness the campus area, in the first sub- 
stantial amount for several years. This was the gratefully accepted 
answer to the prayers of the Cornivalists. 




^«mik 



I 





i f 




nibble^ bubbiej 



toil and trouble; a hundred cauldrons, miniature volcanoes, pour 
forth heavy clouds of hydrogen sulfide,- a thousand concoctions ore 
made and unmade. Beneath this peaceful exterior is an inferno 
where fire and substance are reciped, where the gram is split. 



'"h. --y 



W.^'. 



'?^i^^• .^ 



l^'^^M 



^^^ ' ^|, |«^, f^lV;: 




FACULTY 




The College experience was referred to by the late President 
Hyde of Bowdoin as "the best four years of one's life," and most of 
us who look back upon it from maturer years agree with this sentiment. 
Therefore it becomes an important matter to preserve in permanent 
form a record of these choice years. This, it seems to me, is the 
function of the Index. 

I believe that this book does not need to be elaborate but 
does need to retain this characteristic under-graduate flavor so that 
each alumnus, as he looks it over twenty-five years hence, will live 
again those "best four years." 

Hugh Potter Baker 

President 

{17> 



TRUSTEES 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES 

Term expires 1939 

David H. Buttrick of Arlington 

David J. Malcolm of Charlemont 

Term expires 194o 

John F. Gannon of Pittsfield 

Davis R. Dewey of Cambridge 

Term expires 1941 

Joseph W. Bartlett of Boston 

Philip F. Whitmcre of Sunderland 

Term expires 19 42 

John Chandler of Sterling Junction 

Frederick D. Griggs of Springfield 

Term expires 1943 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham 

William C. Monahan of Framingham 

Term expires 1943 

Mrs. Elizabeth L. McNamara of Cambridge 

James T. Cassidy of Dorchester 

Ter7n expires 1945 

Mrs. Katherine G. Canavan of Amherst 

Joseph B. Ely of Westfield 

MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO 

His Excellency Leverett Saltonstall, 

Governor of the Commonwealth 
Hugh P. Baker, President of the College 
James G. Reardon, Commissioner of Education 
William Casey, Commissioner of Agriculture 

OFFICERS OF THE BOARD 

His Excellency Leverett Saltonstall, President 
Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham, Vice-president 
Robert D. Hawley of Amherst, Secretary 
Fred C. Kenney of Amherst, Treasurer 



08> 




// / !t\ Pnicrx Grayson, Pray, Verheck.Ericks> 
ilamUn Maihmer, Lanphear 



THE ADMINISTRATION 



HUGH POTTER BAKER, D. Oec, LL. D. President 

Born 1878. B.S., Michigan State College, 1901. M.F., Yale University, 1904. D.Oec., University of Munich, 1910. 
LL.D., Syracuse University, 1933. Spent several years with U. S. Forest Service examining public lands in Central Idaho, 
Wyoming, Nebraska; field studies in New Mexico, Washington, Oregon. Assistant Professor of Forestry, Iowa State College, 
1904-07. Professor of Forestry, Pennsylvania State College, 1907-12. Dean and Professor of Silviculture, New York State 
College of Forestry, 1912-20. Executive Secretary, American Paper and Pulp Association, 1920-28. Manager Trade Asso- 
ciation Department, Chamber of Commerce of the United States, 1928-30. Dean, New York State College of Forestry, 
Syracuse, 1930-33. Fellow, A.A.A.S., F.R.G.S. (London). Member, 2nd R. O. T. C, Fort Sheridan, Illinois, August- 
November, 1917. With 46th Infantry and member of General Staff, 1917-19. Major, O. R. C. President of M. S. C, 1933-. 
WILLIAM LAWSON MACHMER, Ed.D. Dean, Professor and Acting Head of Mathematics Department 

Born 1883. A.B., Franklin and Marshall, 1907. A.M., Franklin and Marshall, 1911. Columbia University, 1912. 
Ed.D., American International College 1936. Teacher in Public Schools of Penn. Head of Department of Mathematics, 
Franklin and Marshall Academy. Instructor in Mathematics, M.S.C., 1911. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 1913. 
Associate Professor of Mathematics. 1919. Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Dean, 1920. Acting Dean, 1922-23. 
Acting Dean and Registrar, 1923-25. Dean, 1926-. Assoc. Secretary of New England College Entrance Certificate Board. 
Vice-President of Eastern Assoc, of Deans and Advisors of Men. Sec, Franklin Harvest Club. Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Kappa 
Phi. Pi Gamma Mu. Alpha Sigma Phi. Adelphia. 
FRED C. KENNEY, Treasurer 

Born 1869. Ferris Institute, 1890-91. Previously employed; Manistee and Northeastern R. R. Co. Michigan Agri- 
cultural College. Treasurer, M.S.C., 1907- . 
FRED J. SIEVERS, M.S., Director of the Experiment Station and Director of the Graduate School 

Born 1880. B.Sc, University of Wisconsin, 1910. M. S., University of Wisconsin, 1924. Instructor in Soils, University 
of Wisconsin, 1909-1912. Agronomist, Milwaukee County School of Agriculture and Domestic Science, 1912-13. Super- 
intendent, 1912-17. Professor of Soils, State College of Washington, 1917-28. Member of the American Society of Agronomy, 
American Association of University Professors, Irrigation Institute, International Farm Congress. Fellow American Asso- 
ciation for the Advancement of Science. Director of Herman Frasch Foundation for Research in Agricultural Chemistry. 
Theta Chi, Sigma, Xi, Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi. 
MARSHALL OLIN LANPHEAR, M.Sc. Assistant Dean and Professor 

Born 1894. B.Sc, M.S.C., 1918. M.Sc, M.A.C., 1926. Previously employed, Mount Hermon School for Boys. Soil 
Survey in Massachusetts. American Agricultural Chemical Co. Instructor in Agronomy, M.S.C., 1921-24. Assistant 
Professor of Agronomy, 1925-26. Assistant Dean and Assistant Professor in charge of Freshman Orientation, 1927-36. 
Professor, 1936- . Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Sigma. 

{19} 



ROLAND H. VERBECK, B.S., Director of Short Courses 

Born 1886. B.S., M.A.C., 1908. Cornell University, summer school, 1910. Bureau of University Travel Tour on 
European Agriculture, 1911. Harvard Graduate School of Education, 1916-17. Harvard Summer School, 1924. Previously 
employed. Principal Petersham Agricultural High School, 1908-10. Principal Parsonfield Seminary, Maine, 1910-16. 1st 
Lieut., Commanding 281st Aero Sqadron, A.E.F., France, 1918-19. Director, New York State School of Agriculture at 
St. Lawrence University, 1919-24. Director of Short Courses, M.S.C., 1924- . Member National Education Association. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 
WILLARD A. MUNSON, B.S., Director of Extension Service 

Born 1881. B.S., M.S.C., 1905. Partner, Munson-Whitaker Co., 1905-07. Farmer, 1908-15. County Agricultural 
Agent, 1915-20. Director, Division Markets, Massachusetts Department of Agriculture, 1920-26. Director, Massachusetts 
Extension Service, M.S.C., 1926- . President, Massachusetts Fruit Growers Association, 1919-21. President, National 
Association of State Marketing Officials, 1926. President, New England Research Council on Marketing and Food Sup- 
plies, 1923-28. Member, Association of Land Grant Colleges. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

ROBERT D. HAWLEY, B.S., Secretary of the College 

Born 1895. B.S., M.S.C., 1920 as of 1918. Supervisor of Extension Courses, M.S.C., 1920-21, 1922-24. Extension Editor, 
1925-26. Secretary of the College, 1926- . U. S. Army, 1917-19. Second Lieutenant Infantry, A.E.F., 1918-19. Member, 
Eastern College Business Officers' Association. On leave of absence for one year, studying at the Graduate School of Business 
Administration, Boston University. Adelphia, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

JOHN K. BROADFOOT, Assistant Treasurer 

Born 1884. Previously employed, Agent, American Express Company. Clerk, Central X'ermont Railway Company. 
Cashier, M.S.C., 1915. Assistant Treasurer, 1924- . 

GUNNAR S. ERICKSON, B.Sc, Business Officer 

Born 1897. B.Sc, M.A.C., 1919. Boston University, College of Business Administration, 1922-24. Previously em- 
ployed. Alliance Realty Co., N. Y. C. Beard and Abney— C. P. A.'s, N. Y. C. Business Officer, M. S. C, 1935- . New York 
State Society of Certified Public Accountants. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

BASIL B. WOOD, A.B., Librarian 

Born 1881. A.B., Brown University, 1905. Previously employed. City Library, Springfield. Camp Libraries, Camp 
Gordon, Ga., Camp Lee, V'a. John Crerar Library, Chicago. Berkshire Athenaeum, Pittsfield. Public Library, Westerly, 
R. I. Librarian, M. S. C, 1924- . Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa. Appalachian Mountain Club, Randolph Mountain Club. 

GEORGE E. EMERY, B.S., Field Secretary and Assistant Alumni Secretary 

Born 1904. B.S., M. S. C, 1924. Field Secretary and Assistant Alumni Secretary, M. S. C, 1929. Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
Adelphia. 
EMERY E. GRAYSON, B.S., Director of Placement Service 

Born 1894. B.S., M. A. C, 1917. Y. M. C. A. College, Springfield, Mass., summers 1924-25. Previously employed. 
Farm Bureau Work, Gardner, Mass., 1917-18. Field Artillery, Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky., O. T. C, 1918. Baseball 
Coach and Assistant Coach in Football and Basketball, Amherst College, 1924. Associate Professor of Physical Education, 
Amherst College. Coach of Baseball, Basketball, Assistant Coach of Football, Amherst College, 1926-27. Assistant Football 
Coach, M. S. C, 1919. Coach of Two-Year Athletics, 1919-24. Director of Placement Service. Adelphia, Alpha Sigma 
Phi. E. C. P. O. Formerly Vice-President, now President, Eastern College Personnel Officers. 

GUY VICTOR GLATFELTER, M.S., Placement Officer 

Born 1893. B.S., Penn. State College, 1919. M.S., Iowa State College, 1920. Iowa State Experiment Station. U.S. 
Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, M. S. C, 1921-1933. Placement 
Officer, 1933- . Kappa Sigma. Eastern College Personnel Officers Association. 

FRANCIS CIVILLE PRAY, M.S., Assistant College Editor 

Born 1909. B.S.> M. S. C, 1931. M.S., M. S. C, 1932. Assistant College Editor, M. S. C, 19.S4. Phi Sigma Kappa. 
STANLEY ALLEN FLOWER, B.S., Assistant College Editor 

Born 1915. B.S., M. S. C, 1938. Alpha Gamma Rho. 
MARGARET HAMLIN, B.A., Placement Officer for Women 

B.A., Smith College, 1904. M. S. C, 1913-14. Placement Officer for Women, M. S. C, 1918-. Eastern College Per- 
sonnel Officers Association. 



{20> 



PROFES!$ORS EMERITI 



JOHN CAMERON GRAHAM, B.S., Professor of Poultry Husbandry, Emeritus 

B. S., Wisconsin University, 1911. Formerly with Public Schools, Oshkosh, Wisconsin. Associate Professor of Poultry 
Husbandry, M. S. C, 1911-14. Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Head of Department. Fellow, Poultry Science Asso- 
ciation, 19,S5. Professor Emeritus of Poultry Husbandry, 1938. 

HENRY T. FERNALD, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology, Emeritus 

Born 1866. B. Sc, University of Maine, 1885. M.S., University of Maine, 1888. Graduate Student at Wesleyan Uni- 
versity, 1885-86. Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University 1887-90. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Pro- 
fessor of Zoology, Penn. State College, 1890-99. State Zoologist of Penn. 1898-99. Assistant Professor of Entomology, 
M. S. C. Experiment Station, 1910-30. Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Massachusetts 
Nursery Inspector, 1902-18. Director of Graduate School, M. S. C., 1927-30. Professor Emeritus of Entomology, 1930. 
Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. 

JOSEPH B. LINDSEY, Ph.D., D.S.C., Goessmann Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Emeritus 

Born 1862. B.S., M. S. C, 1883. Chemist, Massachusetts State Experiment Station, 1883-85. Chemist, L. B. Darling 
Fertilizer Co., Pa\rtucket, R. I., 1885-89. Student at University of Gottingen, Germany, 1889-92. M.A., Ph.D., University 
of Gottingen, 1891. Student at Polytechnic Institute, Zurich, Switzerland, 1892. Associate Chemist, M. S. C. Experiment 
Station, 1892-95. In charge of the department of feeds and feeding, Gatch Experiment Station, 1895-1907. Chemist, 
M. S. C. Experiment Station, 1907. \'ice-Director of M. S. C. Experiment Station, 1911-32. Goessmann Professor of 
Agricultural Chemistry, 1911-32. Former member of the American Chemical Society. Fellow in American Association 
for the Advancement of Science. Member of the American Society of Animal Production. Goessmann Professor Emeritus 
of ."Xgriculture, 1932. Alpha Sigma Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

FRED WINSLOW MORSE, Research Professor of Chemistry, Emeritus 

Born 1865. B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1887, M.S., 1900. Assistant Chemist, Mass. State College Experi- 
ment Station, 1887-88. Assistant Chemist, N. H. Agricultural Experiment Station, 1888-89. Chemist, 1889-1900. Vice- 
Director, 1895-1909. Professor of Organic Chemistry, N. H. College of A. and M. Arts, 1890-1909. Research Professor 
of Chemistry, Mass. State College E.xperiment Station, 1910-35, Acting Director, 1912-13. Member of A. A. A. S. Member 
of American Chemical Society. Research Professor Emeritus of Chemistry, 1935. Phi Beta Kappa. 

FRED C. SEARS, M.S., Professor of Pomology, Emeritus 

Born 1866. B.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1892. Assistant Horticulturalist, Kansas Experiment Station, 
1892-97. M.Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horticulture, Utah Agricultural College, 1897. Director 
of Nova Scotia School of Horticulture, Wolfville, N. S., 1897-1904. Professor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia Agricultural 
College, Truro, N. S., 1905-07. Professor of Pomology, M. S. C, 1907-36. Professor Emeritus of Pomology, 1936. Honorary 
Doctor's Degree, Kansas State College, 1937. Phi Kappa Phi. 



<21} 




JOHN EDWIN OSTRANDER 

Thirty-eight years of continuous uninterrupted service in 
the same College is a distinction which comparatively few men earn. 
Hence, we hail John Edwin Ostrander who was Head of the Depart- 
ment of Mathematics at the Massachusetts State College from 1897 
until his retirement as Emeritus Professor in 1935. 

He was born at Singerlands, New York, March 20, 1865, 
the son of John and Catharine, nee Van DenBergh, Ostrander. On 
September 26, 1888, he married Sarah Cowan of Youngstown, New 
York. 

He attended Union College where he was graduated with 
the A. B. and C. E. degrees in 1886. Before taking his Master's degree 
in Arts at Union in 1889, he served as an assistant in sewer con- 
struction at West Troy and with the Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas 
City R. R. He went to Lehigh University as an instructor in Civil 
Engineering in 1891. Two years later he became Professor of Civil 
Engineering at the University of Idaho, where he remained until he 
came to Massachusetts State College in 1897. 

In 1900 Professor Ostrander was elected to serve on Com- 
mittee VI of the International Commission on Teaching Mathe- 
matics and served for eleven years. He was also meterologist at the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College Experiment Station from 1897- 
1928. He died October 19, 1938. 

Professor Ostrander was an influential and gifted teacher. 
His manner was austere yet kindly. "Johnny O", as he was affection- 
ately called by the students, had a warm regard for high standards of 
scholarship. Serving under four Presidents of the College, his con- 
tributions must be measured in terms of the progress made during 
that period. No one has served the College more faithfully. His 
work was done with devotion and effectiveness. 

WILLIAM L. MACHMER, Dean 



02> 




DIVISION OF AGRICIJLTIJRE 



VICTOR ARTHUR RICE, M.Ag. Professor and Head of Animal Husbandry, Head of Division of Agriculture 

Born 1290. B.S., North Carolina State College, 1916. M. A. C, 1919-23. Amherst College, 1922-26. Assistant 
State 4H Club Leader, 1916-19. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, 1919-30. Professor and Head of Animal 
Husbandry. Head of Division of Agriculture. Kappa Alpha, Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi. 

ROLLIN HAYES BARRETT, M.S., Professor of Farm Management 

Burn 1S91. B.S., Connecticut State College, 1918. M. S., Cornell University, 1925-26. Vermont State School of 
-Agriculture, principal for live years. Assistant Professor of Farm Management, M. S. C, 1926-37. Professor of Farm 
Management. 

WALTER S. EISENMENGER, Ph.D., Research Professor of Agronomy; Head of Department of Agronomy 

Born 1887. B.S., Buckness University, 1912. M.S., Bucknell University, 1914-16. University of Penn., 1913-14. 
Columbia University, summers, 1919-23. A. M., PhD., Columbia University, 1925-26. Research Professor of Agronomy, 
M. S. C, 1931-34. Head of Department, 1934- . American Society of Agronomy. American Association of Plant Physio- 
logists. American Chemical Society. American Association for the Advancement of Science. Lambda Chi Alpha. Sigma Xi. 

JULIUS HERMAN FRANDSEN, M.S., Professor of Dairy Industry and Head of Department 

Born 1877. B.S., Iowa State College, 1902. M.S., Iowa State College, 1904. Assistant in Agricultural Chemistry, 
Iowa State College, 1902-04. Dairv Chemist, Hazelwood Creamery Company, Portland, Oregon, 1904-07. University of 
Idaho, 1907-11. University of Nebraska, 1911-21. Dairy Editor and Counselor, Capper Farm Press, 1921-26. Professor 
of Dairy Industry and Head of Department, M. S. C, 1926- . Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Sigma Delta. 

RAYMOND T. PARKHURST, Ph.D., Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Head of Department 

Born 1898. B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1919. M.S., University of Idaho, 1926. Ph.D., University of 
Edinburgh, 1932. Previously employed at Iowa State College, University of Idaho, National Institute of Poultry Hus- 
bandry (England). Sigma Xi, Kappa Sigma. 

ADRIAN HERVE LINDSEY, Ph.D., Professor of Agricultural Economics and Farm Management, and Head 
of Department 

Born 1897. B.S., University of Illinois, 1922. M.S., Iowa State College, 1922-23. Northwestern University, Summer 
1926. University of Chicago, Summer 1927. Ph.D., Iowa State College, 1925-29. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1923-25. 
Iowa State College, 1925-29. Professor Agricultural Economics, M. S. C, 1929-35. Head of Department, 1936- . Pro- 
fessor of Farm Management. Pi Gamma Mu. 




Third Roiv: Canavan, Brown, Colby, Glickstein. LindqiUst, Kiicinski, Parsons 

Second Row: Creek, Elvove, Haiick, Dickinson, Zak, Vegian, Mack, Archibald, Everson 

First Row: Donaldson, Sanctuary, Thayer, Eisenmenger, Frandsen, Lindsey, Parkhurst, Fawcetl, Barrett, Banla 



03> 



DIVISION OF AGRieCLTCRE 

WILLIAM CROCKER SANCTUARY, M.Sc, Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

Born 1888. B.S., M. S. C, 1912. Studied at Cornell University. M.Sc, M. S. C, 1932. Formerly at New York State 
School of Agriculture. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, 1921. Phi Delta Kappa. 

LUTHER BANTA, B.S., Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

Born 1-93. B.S., Cornell University, 1915. Studied at Cornell University, 1915. University of Wisconsin, 1931. Pre- 
viously at Cornell University, 1917. Ohio State University, 1922. New Jersey State Department Markets, 1926 Instructor 
in Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, 1918-21. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, 1921- . Sigma Pi, Lambda Gamma 
Delta. Poultry Science Association, American Poultry Association. 

LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON, M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Agronomy 

Born 1888. B Sc, M. A. C, 1910. M.S., M. S. C, 1936. Acting Foreman Grounds Service, 1912. Foreman Ground 
Service, 1913. Superintendent of Grounds, 1915. Instructor in Horticulture and Superintendent of Grounds, 1919. Assist- 
ant Professor of Horticulture and Superintendent of Grounds, 1924. Assistant Professor of Horticulture, 1930. Assistant 
Professor of Agronomy, 1932. Coach of Track, M. S. C, 1911-22. Business Manager Academic Activities, 1932- . Mem- 
ber, Phi Sigma Kappa. A. A. A. S., American Society of Agronomy. 

MAR ON EUGENE ENSMINGER, M.A., Assistant Professor Animal Husbandry 

Born 1908. B.S., University of Missouri, 1931. M.A., University of Missouri, 1932. Previously employed: U. S. 
Department Agriculture, Soil Erosion Station, Bethany, Missouri. Soil Conservation Service, Urbana, Illinois. U. S. 
Department of Agriculture, Farm Security Administration, Robbs, Illinois. Assistant Professor Animal Husbandry, M. 
S. C., 1937- . Alpha Zeta, Lambda Gamma Delta. Block and Bridle Club. 

RICHARD CAROL FOLEY, M.Sc, Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry 

Born 1906. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1927. M.Sc, M. S. C, 1930-31. Previously employed, Stannox Farm, Sherborn, Mass. 
Temporary Instructor in Animal Husbandry, M. S. C , 1929-32. Research Fellowship — Intensive Grassland Management, 
1929-32. Instructor in An mal Husbandry, 1932-36. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, 1936- . Phi Kappa Phi, 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. American Dairy Science Association. American Society of Animal Production. 

HARRY G. LINDOUIST, M.S., Assistant Professor of Dairying 

Born 1895. B.S., M. A. C., 1922. M.S., University of Maryland, 1924. Studied at Ohio State University, 1925-27. 
Summer School, Ohio State University, 1932. Baltimore City Health Department, 1924. University of Maryland, 1924-25. 
Instructor in Dairying, M. S. C, 1927-29. Vocational Instructor in Dairy, 1929-36. Assistant Professor of Dairying, 1936. 

MERRILL J. MACK, M.S., Assistant Professor of Dairy Industry 

Born 1902. B.S , Penn. State College. M.S. .University of Wisconsin. Graduate Fellow, University of Wisconsin. 
Instructor in Dai ying, M. S. C, 1925-27. Ass stant Professor of Dairy Industry, 1927- . Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi. 
American Dairy Science Association. American Public Health Association. American Association for the Advancement 
of Science. 

CLARENCE HOWARD PARSONS, M.S.,Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Superintendent of Farm 

Born 1904. B.S., M. S. C, 1927. M.S., M. S. C, 1933. Instructor of Animal Husbandry, 1928-29. Synthetic Nitrogen 
Products Corporation, New York. Fieldman in New England, 1929-1930. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and 
Superintendent o Farm, 1931- . Phi Kappa Phi, Ade phia, Q. T. \'. 

CHARLES HIRAM THAYER, Assistant Professor of Agronomy 

Born 1884. Instructor in Ag onomy, M. S. C, 1919-36. Assi tant Professor of Agronomy, 1936- . American Society 
of Agrononi)'. 

JOHN NELSON EVERSON, M.S., Instructor of Agronomy 

Born 1887. B.S., M. S. C, 1910. M.S., M. S. C, 1935. Chemist for Fertilizer Companies, 1910-18. Chemist Central 
of Georgia Railway, 1919-30. Assistant Director of Shell Petroleum Sales School, 1930-31. Institutional Fellow, M. S. C, 
1934-35. Soil Specialist, M. S C, 1934-36. Instructor of Agronomy, M. S. C., 1936- . American Chemical Society. 
American Institute of Chemists, 1923. 

JOSEPH FREDERICK HAUCK, M.S., Instructor of Agricultural Economics and Farm Management 

Born 1911. B.S., Rutgers University, 1936. M.S., Rutgers University, 1937. Graduate Assistant in Agricultural 
Economics, Rutgers University. Instructor Agricultural Economics and Farm Management, M. S. C, 1937- . Alpha 
Zeta. Varsity Tennis Coach at Rutgers University. 

BENJAMIN ISGUR, M.S., Instructor of Agronomy 

Born 1911. B.S., M. S, C, 1933. M.S., M. S. C, 1935. Instructor of Agronomy, 1934- . Phi Kappa Phi. 

JOHN HENRY VONDELL, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry and Plant Superintendent 

Born 1898. U. S. Veterans Bureau, Baltimore, 1921-22. Poultry Plant Foreman, M, S. C, 1923-29. Instructor in 
Poultry Husbandry and Plant Superintendent, M. S. C, 1929- . Member Poultry- Science Association. Member, Special 
Advisory Board on Hiking, National Park Service, Department of the Interior. 

JOHN MICHAEL ZAK, Instructor in Agronomy 

Born 1914. Research Fellow in Agronomv, 1937. B.S., Massachusetts State College, 1936. M.S., Massachusetts 
State College, 1937. 

{24} 




DIVISION OF HOME ECONOMICS 



EDNA L. SKINNER, M.A., Professor, Head of Division of Home Economics and Advisor of Women 

B.S., Teachers College Columbia University, 1908. M.A., Teachers College, Columbia University, 1928. Previously 
employed. Teachers College, Columbia University. James Millikin University. Professor, Head of Division of Home 
Economics and Advisor of Women, M. S. C, 1919- . Phi Kappa Phi. M.Ed., honorary, Michigan State Normal Col- 
lege, 1922. 

HELEN S. MITCHELL, Ph.D., Research Professor of Home Economics 

B.A., Mount Holyoke, 1917. Ph.D., Yale, 1921. Director Nutrition Research, Battle Creek Sanitarium, 1921-29. 
Professor Physiology and Nutrition, Battle Creek College, 1924-35. Research Professor of Home Economics, M. S. C, 
1935- . Member of Ame ican Society of Biological Chemists, American Dietetic Association, American Institute of Nutri- 
tion, Society of Experimental Biology and Medicine, American Home Economics Association Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, 
Iota Sigma Pi. Publication: Co-author, ' Nutrition in Health and Disease." 

HELEN KNOWLTON, M.A., Associate Professor of Home Economics 

A.B., .Mount Holyoke College 1903. Instructor Atlanta Un versity, 1903-05. Teacher in High Schools, 1905-12. 
Graduate Student and Instructor, Cornell University, 1912-16. Head of Home Economics, Dean of Women, New Hamp- 
shire State College, 1916-18. Y. W. C. A., Secretary, 1919-24. M.A., Teachers College, 1924. Professor of Home Eco- 
nomics, M. S. C, 1934. Associate Professor, 1935. 

SARA M. COOLIDGE, M.S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

B.S., Michigan State College, 1924. M.S., Mi higan State College, 1927. Graduate work. Universities of Chicago and 
Wisconsin, Iowa State College. Instructor Muskegon Hackey Manual Training S hool, 1915-22. Instructor, Michigan 
State College, 1927-31. Nutritionist, Detroit Dairy and Food Council, 1931-32. Head of Home Economics Institute, 
Detroit Free Press, 1932-33. Inst uctor, Chicago Teachers' College, 1933-34. Assistant Professor of Home Economics 
West \'irginia, Wesleyan College, 1934-35. Assistant Professor of Home Economics, M. S. C, 1935- . Sigma Xi. 

MILDRED BRIGGS, M.S., Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

B.A., DePauw University, 1920. M.S., Iowa State College, 1923-25. University of Minnesota, 1930. Previously em- 
ployed, University of Minnesota. Assistant Professor of Home Economics, M. S. C, 1931. Kappa Alpha Theta. 

GLADYS MAE COOK, M.Sc, Instructor in Home Economics 

B.Sc, Battle Creek College, 1934. Internship in Nutrition at Indiana University Hospitals and Medical Center, 1934^ 
35. M.Sc, M. S. C, 1936. Research Fellow in Home Economics, M. S. C, 1935-36. Research Assistant in Home Eco- 
nomics, 1936-37. Instructor in Home Economics, 1937- . American Dietetics Association, National Home Economics 
Association, Connecticut \'alley Home Economics Association. 




•(25> 




DlVl!!>>IOIV OF HORTICULTURE 



RALPH ALBERT VAN METER, Ph.D., Professor of Pomology, Head of the Department of Pomology, Head 
of Division of Horticulture 

Born 1893. B.S., Ohio State University, 1917. M.S., M. S. C, 1923-1930. Ph.D.-, Cornell University, 1930-35. Ex- 
tension Specialist in Pomology, 1919. Extension Professor of Pomology, 1922. Professor of Pomology, 1923- . Delta 
Theta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

LYLE LINCOLN BLUNDELL, B.S., Professor of Horticulture 

Born 1897. B.S., Iowa State College, 1924. Employed, Olmsted Brothers, Landscape Architects, Brookline, Mass., 
1924-31. Professor of Horticulture, M. S. C, 1931- . Gamma Sigma Delta. 

WALTER WINFRED CHENOWETH, B.S. Agr., Professorof Horticultural Manufactures; Head of Department 
of Horticultural Manufactures 

Born 1871. A.B., \'alparaiso University, 1910-12. Chillicothe Normal School, 1903-1910. Instructor and Associate 
Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, 1912-18. Professor of Pomology, M. A. C, 1918- . Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Alpha 
Zeta. Author of "Food Preservation," "How to Make Candy." 

ARTHUR PERKINS FRENCH, M.Sc, Professor of Pomology and Plant Breeding 

Born 1895. B.Sc, Ohio State University. M.Sc, Massachusetts State College, 1923. University of Minnesota, 1937-38. 
Instructor in Pomology, M. S. C, 1923-29. Assistant Professor in Pomology, M. S. C, 1929-36. Professor in Pomology, 
1936- . Alpha Tau Omega, Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, American Society of Horticultural Science. 

ARTHUR KENYON HARRISON, Professor of Landscape Architecture 

Born 1872. Previously employed, Warren H. Manning, Landscape Architects, Boston, 1898-1911. Instructor in Land- 
scape Gardening, M. A. C, 1911. Assistant Professor of Landscape Gardening, M. A. C, 1913. Professor of Landscape 
Architecture, M. S. C, 1933- . B" acuity member Commons Club. 

ROBERT POWELL HOLDSWORTH, M.F., Professor of Forestry; Head of Department of Forestry 

Born 1890. B.S., Michigan State College, 1911. M.F., Yale University, School of Forestry, 1928. Royal College of 
Forestry, Sweden, 1929. Previously employed, United States Forest Service, University of Arkansas. Business. Professor 
of Forestry, M. A. C, 1930- . Senior Member, Society of American Foresters. Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Gamma Rho. Cap- 
tain 74th infantry, U. S. Army, World War. 

GRANT BINGEMAN SNYDER, M.Sc, Professor of Olericulture; Head of Department 

Born 1899. B.S. A., Ontario Agricultural College (Toronto University), 1922. M.Sc, Michigan State College, Sum- 
mer 1927 and 1928. Ontario Agricultural College, Horticultural Foreman and Plant Hybridist. Instructor of Vegetable 
Gardening, 1922-25. Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening, 1925-35. Professor of Olericulture and Head of Depart- 
ment, 1935- . American Society for Horticultural Science. American Society of Plant Physiologists. Vegetable Growers 
Association of America. 




Second Row: Tramposcit, Bailey, Blundell, Southwick, Ross, Arnold, Clague, Otto, Roberts, Madinn, Weeks 

First Row: Hubbard, French, Miss Hughes, Cheneworth, Waugh, Van Meter, Harrison, Shaw, Holsworth, Trippensee 

{2b \ 



DIVII§»10IV OF HORTICULTiRK 

CLARK LEONARD THAYER, B.S., Professor of Floriculture; Head of Department 

Born 1890. B.S., M. S. C, 1913. Cornell University, 1914. Assistant in Floriculture, Cornell University. Instructor 
in Floriculture, Cornell University. Graduate Assistant in Floriculture, 1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture, M. S. C, 
Spring Term 1917. Associate Professor and Head of Department of Floriculture, 1919-1920. Professor and Head of De- 
partment of Floriculture, 1920- . Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Alpha Xi, .'Xdelphia. U. S. Army, 1918. Author 
of "Spring Flowering Bulbs." 

REUBEN EDWIN TRIPPENSEE, Ph.D., Professor of Wild life Management 

Born 1894. B.S., Michigan State College, 1920. M.S., University of Michigan, 1933. Ph.D., University of Michigan, 
1934. Previously employed, United States Forest Service — Region 9, Milwaukee, Wis. School of Forestry, University of 
Michigan. School System, City of Saginaw, Michigan. Professor of Wild-life Management, 1936- . Alpha Zeta, Seminar 
Botanicus, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma, Sigma Xi. 

FRANK A. WAUGH, M.S., Professor of Landscape Architecture; Head of Department 

Born 1869. B.Sc, Kansas State College, 1891. M. c, Kansas State College. Cornell University, 1898. Koenigliche 
Gaertner-Lehranstalt, Dahlem, Germany, 1910. Ecole de Beau,\ Arts, Fontainebleau, France, 1937. B.Sc, Kansas State 
College, 1934. L. H. D., University of Vermont, 1934. Previously employed, University of Vermont. Dartmouth College. 
Oklahoma A. & M. College. Head of Division of Horticulture, 1907-1932. Professor of Landscape Architecture, M. S. 
C., 1932- . Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

JOHN ALBERT CLAGUE, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Horticultural Manufactures 

Born 1905. B.S., University of Washington, 1929. M.S., M. S. C, 1931. Ph.D., M. S. C, 1935. Research Fellow, 
E.xperiment Station, 1929-1930. Research Assistant, Experiment Station, 1930-1936. Assistant Professor, M. S. C, 1936- . 
Pi Kappa Phi. 

SAMUEL CHURCH HUBBARD, Assistant Professor of Floriculture 

Born 1890. Cornell University, Department of F'loriculture, 1916-21. Vice-President and Manager, F. W. Fletcher, 
Inc., 1915-16. C. N. Pierson, Inc., Cromwell, Conn., 1909-15. Greenhouse Foreman and Instructor, M. S. C, 1921-28. 
Assistant Professor of Floriculture, 1928- . 

RAYMOND HERMAN OTTO, Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture 

Born 1905. B.S., M. S. C, 1926. M. L. A., School of Landscape Architecture, 1929. American Society of Landscape 
Architects. 

J. HARRY RICH, M.F., Assistant Professor of Forestry 

Born 1888. B.S., New York State College of Forestry, 1913. New York State College of Forestry, 1913. New York 
State College of Forestry, 1914. M.F., New York State College of Forestry, 1936. Assistant Professor of Forestry, 1933- . 
Sigma Xi. Society of American Foresters (S. A. F. ). Pi Kappa Alpha. 

OLIVER COUSENS ROBERTS, B.Sc, Assistant Professor of Pomology 

Born 1895. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1919. Teacher of Agriculture, West Lebanon Academy, Maine, 1920-22. Foreman of 
Pomolog>' Department, M. S. C, 1922-26. Instructor in Pomology, 1926-35. Assistant Professor of Pomology, 1935- . 
Theta Chi. 

ALDEN PARKER TUTTLE, M.S., Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening 

Born 1906. B.S., M. A. C, 1928. M.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1930. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. S. 
C, 1930-36. Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening, 1936- . Gamma Sigma Delta. 

JAMES DILLON CURTIS, M.F., Instructor in Forestry 

Born 1905. B.A., University of British Columbia, 1929. B..'\.Sc, University of British Columbia, 1930. M.F., Harvard 
University, 1934. Previously emploj'ed, British Columbia Forest Service. Instructor in Forestry, 1935- . Alpha Delta 
Phi. Canadian Society Forest Engineers. Society American Foresters. 

WILLIAM HENRY LACHMAN, M.S., Instructor in Olericulture 

Born 1912. B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1934. M.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1936. Instructor in Olericul- 
ture, 1936- . Gamma Sigma Delta Pi Alpha Zi. 

WALTER ARNOLD MACLINN, M.S., Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures 

Born 1911. Research Fellow, M. S. C, 1934. Research Fellow, M. S. C, 1936. B.S., M. S. C, 1933. Oregon State 
College, 1935. M.S., Massachusetts State College, 1935. M. S. C, 1936. Chemist, Murray Co., Boston, Mass. Instructor 
in Horticultural Manufactures, M. S. C, 1936- . Theta Chi, Sigma Xi. 

JAMES J. ROBERTSON, B.A., Instructor in, Landscape Architecture 

Born 1906. B.A., Carnegie Institute of Technology, 1930. Instructor in Landscape Architecture, M. S. C, 1930- . 

DONALD ERNEST ROSS, B.S., Greenhouse Foreman and Instructor in Floriculture Department 

Born 1896. B.S., M. S. C, 1925. Previously employed, A. N. Pierson, Inc., Cromwell, Conn. The Rose Farm, White 
Plains, New York. Greenhouse Foreman and Instructor in Floriculture Department, M. S. C, 1928- . Alpha Gamma Rho. 

EMIL JOHN TRAMPOSCH, B.S., Instructor in Horticulture 

Born 1913. B.S., M. S. C, 1935. Commercial Horticulture. Instructor in Horticulture, M. S. C, 1937. Adelphia. 

{27> 




DIVISION OF PHYSICAL AND 
BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 



CLARENCE EVERETT GORDON, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Geology, Head of Department, Head of 
Division of Physical and Biological Sciences 

Born 1876. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1901. Clark University, Summers 1901 and 1903. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. A.M., 
Columbia University, 1906. Ph.D., Columbia University, 1911. Rensselaer Polytechnical Institute, Spring of 1915. New 
York State Museum, Spring of 1915. Harvard Medical School, Summer of 1915. Science Master at Cushing Academy, 
1901-04. Assistant Professor of Zoology, M. S. C, 1906-1910. Prefessor of Zoology and Geology, Head of Department, 
1910-1930. Head of Division of Physical and Biological Sciences, 1927- . Head of Department of Entomology, Zoology 
and Geology, 1930-37. Professor of Zoology and Geology, Head of Department, 1937- . Phi I-Cappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Fellow 
A. A. A. S., Fellow Geological Society of America, Member Paleontological Society, Member American Geophysical Union. 

CHARLES PAUL ALEXANDER, Ph.D., Professor of Entomology, Acting Head of Department 

Born 1889. B.Sc, Cornell University, 1913. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1918. Instructor, Cornell University, 1914-17. 
University of Illinois, Natural History Survey, Curator of Collections, 1919-22. Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. 
S. C, 1922-30. Professor of Entomology, 1930- . Alpha Gamma Rho, Gamma Alpha, Adelphia, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa 
Phi. Fellow, Entomological Society of America. Fellow, A. A. A. Science. Fellow Entomological Society, London. Mem- 
ber, Entomological Society, France. 

LEON ALSON BRADLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology 

Born 1896. B.Sc, Wesleyan University, 1922. Ph.D., Yale University, 1925. Assistant in General Bacteriology, 
Yale University. City Bacteriologist, New Britain, Conn. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, M. S. C, 1925-1935. Pro- 
fessor of Bacteriology, 1935- . Beta Theta Pi. Sigma Xi. Society of American Bacteriologists, President of Connecticut 
\'alley Section, 1935-36. American Public Health Association. 

G. CHESTER CRAMPTON, Ph.D., Professor of Insect Morphology 

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

JOSEPH S. CHAMBERLAIN, Ph.D., Goessmann Professor of Chemistry 

Born 1870. B.Sc, Iowa State College, 1890. M.Sc, Iowa State College, 1892. Ph.D., Johns Jopkins University, 1899. 
University of Berlin, 1908. Oxford University, 1930. Assistant in Chemistry, Iowa State College, 1891-93. Instructor of 
Chemistry, Iowa State College, 1894-97. Instructor of Chemistry, Oberlin College, 1899-1901. U. S. Department of 
Agriculture, Bureau of Chemistry, 1901-09. Associate Professor Chemistry, M. S. C, 1909-1913. Professor of Organic 
Chemistry, 1913- . Head of Chemistry Department and Professor of Organic Chemistry, 1928-34. Goessmann Professor 
of Chemistry, 1934- . Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Delta Tau Delta. American Chemical Society, A. A. A. S. Author: 
"Te.xt Book of Organic Chemistry," "Organic Agricultural Chemistry." Co-author of "Chemistry in Agriculture." 




'JInrd Row: Ross. Boidclle. Alderman, h.wa\ Torri-y. Vinal, .iwensuii, .bwedmuii 

Second Row: Dr. Traver, Davis, Clark, Anderson, ParroU, Shaw, Miiler, Serex, Warfel, Sviith 

First Row: Woodside, Packard, Peters, Lenlz, Powers, Osmun, Alexander, Chamberlain, Moore, Bradley 



OS} 



DIVISION OF PH\!!^IC Al. A^fl BI0L04-ICAL ^iCIENCES 

GEORGE E. GAGE, Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriologv and Phvsiologv and Head of the Department 

Born 1884. B..\., Clark Univorsit\, l')()(i. .-X.M., Yak- University, 1907. Phi.D., Yale University, 1909. Social Stu- 
dent in Pathology, University of Mic hi;.;.iii, Summer of 1910. Physiological Chemist, Sodium Benzoate Investigation, U. 
S. Department of -Agriculture,' 1908. An^.h i.ili' Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, 1909-1910. University of Michigan, 
1910. Biologist Maryland Experiment Station, in charge of Pathological Investigation. Assistant Professor of Animal 
Pathologv, Si. S. C, 1912-1920. Head of the Department of Serology, Central Department Laboratory, A. E. F., France, 
1918-19. Professor of Animal Pathology and Head of the Department of X'eterinary Science and Animal Pathology, M. 
S. C, 1920-27. Professor of Bacteriologv and Phvsiolog^• and Head of the Department, 1927- . Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

JOHN BECKLEY LENTZ, V.M.D., Professor of Veterinary Science and Head of Department 

Born 1887. .\.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1908. \'.M.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Assistant in 
N'eterinary Science, M. S. C, 1916. .Assistant Professor of \'eterinary Science, 1922. Professor of Veterinary Science and 
Head of Department, 1927- . Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

VINCENT A. OSMUN, M.Sc, Professor of Botany and Head of Department 

Born 1880. B.Agr., Connecticut State College, 1900. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1903. B.Sc, Boston University, 1903. M.Sc, 
M. A. C., 1905. Storrs, Connecticut Experiment Station. Instructor in Botany, M. S. C, 1905-07. Assistant Professor 
of Botanv, 1907-14. Associate Professor of Botany and Acting Head of Botany Department, 1914-16. Professor of Botany 
and Head of Department, 1916- . Q. T. V., Phi Kappa Phi. 

CHARLES ADAMS PETERS, Ph.D., Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry 

Born 1875. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1897. B.Sc, Boston University, 1897. Student, M. A. C, 1897-98. Ph.D., Yale, 1901. 
Student, University of Berlin, 1908-1910. Graduate Student, Yale, 1910-11. Professor of Chemistry and Head of De- 
partment, University of Idaho, 1901-09. Exchange Teacher, Friedrichs Wedersche Oberrealschule, 1909-1911. Assistant 
Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. S. C, 1911-12. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, 1912-16. 
Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, 1916- . Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. .Author of "The Prep- 
aration of Substances Important in Agriculture." 

WALLACE FRANK POWERS, Ph.D., Professor of Physics and Head of Department 

Born 1889. A.B., Clark College, 1910. A.M., Clark University, 1911. Ph.D., Clark University, 1914. .Associate Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics and Physics, University of Richmond, 1914-16. Instructor in Physics, Simmons College, 1916-17. 
Instructor in Phvsics, New York University, 1917-1920. Assistant Professor in Physics, Wesleyan University, 1920-25. 
Professor of Physics and Head of Department, M. S. C, 1925- . American Physical Society. American Association of 
Uni\-ersity Professors. Alpha Sigma .Alpha. Sigma Xi. 

WALTER STIENTZ RITCHIE, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Head of Department 

Born 1892. B.Sc, Ohio State University, 1916. A.M., University of Missouri, 1918. Ph.D., University of Missouri, 
1922. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Chemistry and Assistant Chemist in Experiment Station, University of Missouri. 
Professor of Chemistry and Head of the Department, 1934- . Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha Chi Sigma, Delta Tau 
Delta. American Chemical Society. American Institute of Chemists. 

RAY ETHAN TORREY, Ph.D., Professor of Botany 

Born 1887. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1912. M.A., Ph.D., Harvard University, 1918. Instructor, Grove City College, 1912-15. 
Instructor, Wesleyan University, 1918-19. Instructor in Botany, M. S. C, 1919-21. Assistant Professor of Botany, 1921- 

1933. .Associate Professor of Botany, 1933-37, Professor of Botany, 1937- . 

ORTON LORING CLARK, B.Sc, Associate Professor of Botanv 

Born 1887. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1908. Ethical Culture School, 1908-1910. Columbia University, 1909-1910. Student 
at Universities of Rostock, Munchen and Strassburg, 1911-13. Assistant in Botany, University of Strassburg, 1912-13. 
Assistant Physiologist, Experiment Station, M. S. C, 1913-1927. Assistant Professor Botany, 1915-1927. Associate Pro- 
fessor of Botany, 1927- . Phi Sigma Kappa .\. A. A. S. 

FRANK C. MOORE, A.B., Associate Professor of Mathematics 

Born 1879. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1902. Studied at Dartmouth, 1903, Columbia, 1916. Instructor Mathematics, 
Dartmouth. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, University of New Hampshire. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 
M. S. C, 1918-33. Associate Professor of Mathematics, 1933- . Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. American Association 
for Advancement of Science. Association Mathematics Teachers in New England. Mathematical Association of America. 
Chi Phi Fraternity. 

PAUL SEREX, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Born 1890. B.Sc, M. A. C, 1913. M.Sc, M. A. C, 1916. Ph.D., M. A. C, 1932. Studied at University of Chicago, 
1917, Columbia University, 1921. Instructor, University of New Hampshire, 1915. Graduate Assistant, M. S. C, 1913-15. 
Assistant, M. S. C, 1915-19. Instructor, M. S. C, 1919-24. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, M. S. C, 1924-33. As- 
sociate Professor of Chemistry, M. S. C, 1933- . American Chemical Society. Phi Kappa Phi. Married. 

GEORGE W. ALDERMAN, B.A., Assistant Professor of Physics 

Born 1889. A.B., Williams College, 1921. Instructor in Physics, 1921-26. .Assistant Professor of Physics, M. S. C, 
1926- . Married. 

ALLEN EMIL ANDERSEN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Born 1899. A.B., University of Nebraska, 1923. M..A., University of Nebraska, 1924. Ph.D., Harvard University, 

1934. Previously employed at Worcester Polytechic Institute and Wagner College. Sigma Xi. Married. 

on 



DIVISION OF PHYSICAL AB^D BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES 

HAROLD DANFORTH BOUTELLE, Ch.E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Born 1898. B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1920. Ch.E., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1921-22. University 
of Iowa, Summer 1934-8. Instructor in Mathematics, JVI. S. C, 1926-36. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, 1936- . 
Member, Mathematical Association of America. Married. 

RICHARD WILLIAM FESSENDEN, Ph.D.,Assistant Professor of Inorganic Chemistry 

Born 1902. B.S., M. S. C, 1926. M.S., M. S. C, 1928 . Ph.D., Columbia University, 1931. Graduate Assistant, Colum- 
bia University, 1928-31. Graduate Assistant, M. S. C, 1926-28. Assistant Professor of Inorganic Chemistry, 1931- . 
Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Sigma Xi. American Chemical Society. Married. 

MARY E. GARVEY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 

B.S., M. S. C, 1919. Instructor in Bacteriology, M. S. C, 1921-35. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, 1935- . 

WALTER McKINLEY MILLER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Born 1896. Ph.B., Lafayette College, 1918. M.A., Pennsylvania State College, 1923. Ph.D., University of Illinois, 
1927. Cornell University, 1932. Previously employed: Pennsylvania State College. University of Illinois. Bowdoin Col- 
lege. Marquette University. Tufts College. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, M. S. C, 1935- . Phi Beta Kappa, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. American Association University Professors. Mathematical Association of America. Married. 

RANSOM CLAYTON PACKARD, M.S., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology 

Born 1886. B.S.A., University of Toronto, 1911. M.S., M. S. C, 1933. Previously employed: North Carolina Agri- 
cultural E.xperiment Station. \'ocational Instructor of Bacteriology, M. S. C, 1927-37. Assistant Professor, 1937- . 
Married. 

HARVEY LEROY SWEETMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Entomology 

Born 1896. B.S., Colorado State College, 1923. M.S., Iowa State College, 1923-25. University of Minnesota, 1925-27. 
Ph.D., M. S. C, 1929-1930. Previously employed: State of Colorado, 1922. U. S. Bureau of Entomology, 1923. Min- 
nesota Agricultural Experiment Station 1925-27. Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station, 1927-29. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Entomology, M. S. C, 1930- . Alpha Zeta, A. G. R., Gamma Sigma Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. Married. 

HERBERT E. WARFEL, M.S., Assistant Professor of Zoology 

Born 1902. A.B., Western State College of Colorado, 1926. M.S., Oklahoma University, 1931. Cornell University, 
1937. Previously employed: Public Schools, North Dakota, Colorado, Oklahoma. Broaddus College, University of Maine. 
Oklahoma Biological Survey. Assistant Professor of Zoology, M. S. C, 1931. Phi Sigma, Beta Beta Beta, Sigma Xi. Ameri- 
can Society Hepetologists and Ichthyologists. American Society of Mammalogists. American Fisheries Society. In charge 
Game Refuges, State Forests of Massachusetts, Summer 1935. Married. 

GILBERT LLEWELLYN WOODSIDE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Biology 

Born 1909. B.A., DePauw University, 1932. M.A., Harvard University, 1933. Ph.D., Harvard University, 1936. 
Assistant Professor of Biology, M. S. C, 1936- . Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. Married. 

SETH JUDSON EWER, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany 

Born 1905. B.S., M. S. C, 1928. M.S., University of Illinois, 1930. Ph.D., Rutgers University, 1934. American As- 
sociation for Advancement of Science, American Nature Association. 

CALVIN SIDDELL HANNUM, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics 

Born 1914. B.S., M. S. C, 1936. M.S., M. S. C, 1938. Adelphia, Kappa Sigma. 

ERNEST M. PARROTT, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry 

Born 1903. B.S., Union University. M.S., M. S. C, 1932. Ph.D., University of Missouri, 1936-3-. Phi Kappa Phi, 
Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Sigma Xi. 

NATHAN RAKIETEN, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology 

Born 1908. B.S., Wesleyan University, 1929. Ph.D., Yale University, 1930-33. Porter Research Fellow, 1933-34. 
Instructor in Physiology, M. S. C, 1934- . Sigma Xi. American Association for the Advancement of Science. Single. 

WILLIAM HAROLD ROSS, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics 

Born 1909. B.A., Amherst College, 1929. M.A., Amherst College, 1930. Ph.D., Yale University, 1934. Laboratory 
Assistant, 1933-35. Instructor in Physics, 1935- . Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. American Physical Society. American 
Association for Advancement of Science. Phi Delta Theta. Single. 

FRANK ROBERT SHAW, Ph.D., Instructor in Entomology and Beekeeping 

Born 1908. B.S., M. S. C, 1931. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1936. Assistant in Morphology and Insect Histology, 
Cornell, three years. Instructor in Economic Entomology, Cornell. Assistant to Experiment Station Entomologist, sum- 
mers 1930-34. Observer in Weather Bureau, 1930-34. Instructor in Entomology and Beekeeping, 1935- . Sigma Xi. 
Phi Kappa Phi. Entomological Society of America. American Association of Economic Entomologists. Married. 

JOHN DAVID SWENSON, M.A., Instructor in Mathematics 

Born 1909. B.S., New York University, 1932. M.A., Columbia University, 1936. Instructor in Mathematics, M. S- 
C, 1936- . Married. 

•{ 30 > 




IIIVI^iKIN OF LIBERAL ARTS 



ALEXANDER ANDERSON MACKIMMIE, M.A., Professor of History and Head of Division of Social Science 

Born 187S. A.B., Princeton University, 1906. M.A., Columbia University, 1914. Centro de Estudios Historicos, 
Madrid, 1922. University of Florence, 1936. Previously employed: Truro, N. S., Colchester Academy. Instructor of 
French and Spanish, M. 8. C, 1908-11. Assistant Professor of French and Spanish, 1911-15. Associate Professor of French 
and Spanish, 1915-19. Professor of French and Spanish, 1919-24. Professor of History and Economics, 1924-35. Professor 
of History, 1935- . Head of Division of Social Sciences, 1928- . Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

ALEXANDER EDMOND CANCE, Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Head of Department 

Born 1874. B.A., Macalester, 1896. Graduate Certificate, Wisconsin State Normal School. IVI.A., University o 
Wisconsin, 1906. Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1908. Previously employed; Avalon College, Professor of Greek and 
Literature. Professor of Greek and History, High School, Jamesville, Wisconsin. Principal, Ashville Industrial School. 
Supervisor of Practice, First Penn. State Normal School. Fellow in Economics, University of Wisconsin. Instructor in 
Agricultural Economics, Department of Rural Social Science, M. S. C, 1908-10. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Eco- 
nomics, Department of Rural Social Science, 1910-12. Associate Professor in Department of Agricultural Economics, 
1913-14. Head of Department, Associate Professor and Supervisor of Agricultural Surveys, 1915-35. Professor and Head 
of Department of Economics, 1935- . Phi Kappa Phi. American Economic Association. Chevalier d'AgricuIture, France. 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

HARRY NEWTON CLICK, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology 

Born 1885. x^.B., Bridgewater College, 1913. Columbia College of Expression, Chicago, Summer 1912. University of 
Chicago, Summer, 1913. A.lVI., Northwestern University, 1913-14. Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1920-23. Principal 
graded school, 1904-06. Teacher of History, 1914-15. Teacher of Science, 1915-17. Manager of farm, 1917-20. Professor 
of Psychology, M. S. C, 1923- . Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Pi. Member of International Congress 
of Psychology. Member of American Philosophical Society. Member of American Association of University Professors. 

ARTHUR NELSON JULIAN, A.B., Professor of German 

Born 1885. A.B., Northwestern University, 1907. Berlin University, 1910-11. Columbia University, Summers 1932, 
33, 34. Instructor in German and Greek, Elgin Academy, Elgin, Illinois. Instructor of German, M. S. C., 1911-19. As- 
sistant Professor of German, 1919-23. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, 1923-24. Assistant Professor of German, 1924-25. 
Professor of German, 1925- . Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Gamma Delta. 




Third Row: Carey, Hallowell 

Second Row: Colwell, Goldberg, Riley, Doiv, Purvis, Varley, Helming, Dubois, Gamble 

First Row: Julian, Fraker, Miss Brouillet, Rand, Cance, Mac Kimmie, Welles, Click, Miss Sherburne, Neet 



Oi> 



DIVISION OF LIBERAL ARTS 

WALTER EVERETT PRINCE, A.M., Professor of English 

Born 1881. Ph.B., Brown University, 1904. A.M., Brown University, 1905. Instructor in English, University of 
Maine, 1905-12. Instructor in Public Speaking, Bangor Theological Seminary, 1905-06. Instructor in English and Public 
Speaking, M. S. C, 1912-15. Assistant Professor of English and Public Speaking, 1915-1928. Associate Professor of Eng- 
lish, 1928-33. Professor of English, 1933- . Sphinx, Brown University. Phi Kappa Phi. Member, The Shakespeare As- 
sociation of America, Inc. The National Association of Teachers of Speech. Michigan State College, Msiting Professor of 
English, Summer Session, 1937. 

FRANK PRENTICE RAND, M.A., Professor of English and Head of Department of Languages and Literature 

Born 1889. A.B., Williams College, 1912. M.A., Amherst, 1914-15. Instructor, University of Maine, 1913-14. In- 
structor in English, M. S. C, 1914-21. Assistant Professor of English, 1921-27. Associate Professor of English, 1927-33. 
Professor of English and Head of the Department of Languages and Literature, 1933- . General Manager of Academics, 
1919- . Phi Sigma Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, Adelphia, Phi Kappa Phi. Publications: "Yesterdays at Massachusetts 
State College." Poet. Dramatist. , 

WINTHROP SELDEN WELLES, M.Ed., Professor of Education and Head of Department of Education 

Born 1875. B.S., University of Illinois, 1901. M.Ed., Harvard, 1922-29. State Normal School, Wisconsin, 12 years. 
Superintendent of Schools, Illinois, 5 years. Professor of Education, M. S. C, 1919- . Phi Delta Kappa, Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

WILLIAM GOULD VINAL, Ph.D., Professor of Nature Education 

Born 1881. Bridgewater Teachers College, 1903. B.S., Harvard University, 1906. A.M., Harvard, 1907. Ph.D., 
Brown University, 1924. Previously employed: Marshall College, West X'irginia; Salem Teachers College, Mass.; R. I. 
College of Education; College of Forestry, Syracuse University; Western Reserve University. Professor of Nature Edu- 
cation, M. S. C, 1937- . Sigma Xi. Fellow American Association Advancement of Science. 

CHARLES FREDERIC FRAKER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Modern Languages 

Born 1888. A.B., Colorado College, 1919. M.A., Harvard University, 1920. Ph.D., Harvard University, 1930. Pre- 
viously employed: Colorado College, Harvard University, Northeastern University. xA.ssis(ant Professor Modern Lan- 
guages, M. S. C, 1931-37. Associate Professor of Modern Languages, 1937- . 

STOWELL COOLIDGE CODING, A.M., Associate Professor of French and Music 

Born 1904. A.B., Dartmouth College, 1925. A.M , Harvard University, 1927. Further study: Boston University, 
.Summer, 1926. Smith College Summer School of Music. M. ,S. C. Summer School. Ecole Francaise. Middlebury. Comedie 
Francaise, Paris. Instructor, Rice Institute. Instructor of French and Music, M. .S. C, 1927. Assistant Professor of French 
and Music, 1929. Associate Professor of French and Music, 1937. Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Alpha Sigma Phi, Gamma Delta Epsilon. President, Western Massachusetts Modern Language Association, 1936. Presi- 
dent, New England Modern Language Association, 1937. 

HAROLD WHITING GARY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History 

Born 1903. A.B., Williams College, 1925. A.M., Harx-ard University, 1926. Ph.D., Yale University, 1938. Further 
study: University Scholar, Harvard, 1926. Y'ale University, 1929-30, 1932-33. Instructor, Gushing Academy, 1926-29. 
Yale University, 1930-32. Instructor in History, M. S. C, 1933-36. Assistant Professor in History," 1937- . 

THEODORE CUYLER CALDWELL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Sociology 

Born 1904. B.A., College of Wooster, 1925. M.A., Harvard University, 1925-26. Ph.D., Y'ale University, 1931-34. 
Instructor. College of Wooster. Universitv of Nebraska. Juniata College. Assistant Professor of History and Sociology, 
M. S. C, 1935- . 

FREDERICK MORSE CUTLER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of History and Sociology 

Born 1875. A.B,, Columbia University, 1895. B.D., Columbia University, 189.S-98. Ph.D., Clark University, 1920-22. 
University of Puerto Rico, Rio Piedras, Professor of History and Sociology. Massachusetts State Teachers College, Worces- 
ter, Assistant Principal and Professor of History. Assistant Professor of History and Sociologj', M. S. C., 1926- . Pi Gamma 
Mu, Sigma Phi Epsilon. Lieutenant Colonel, Reserve, U. S. Army. 

PHILIP SYLE GAMBLE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economics 

B.S., Wesleyan University, 1928. M.A., Wesleyan University, 1929. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1929-33. Instructor, 
Cornell University, 1929-32. Instructor, Wesleyan University, 1932-35. Assistant Professor of Economics, M. S. C, 
1935- . American Economic Association. American Association of University Professors. Sigma Chi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

MAXWELL HENRY GOLDBERG, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English 

Born 1907. B.S., M. S. C, 1928. M.A., Graduate School, Yale University, 1930-32. Ph.D., Graduate School, Yale 
University, 1932-33. Further study: M. S. C, 1928-29. Amherst College, 1928-29. Instructor in English, M. S. C, 
1928-30. Instructor in English, M. S. C, 1933-34. Assistant Professor of English, 1934- . Adelphia, Alpha Epsilon Pi. 
Modern Language Association of America. Modern Humanities Research Association. American Association of University 
Professors. Massachusetts State College, Chapter of Phi Kappa Phi, Vice-president, 1935-37, President, 1937 — . 

CLAUDE CASSELL NEET, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology 

Born 1905. A.B., University of California at Los Angeles, 1930. M.A., Clark University, 1932. Ph.D., Clark Univer- 
sity, 1935. .Special Psychologist, New Jersey State Hospital, summer 1931. Assistant and Fellow in Psychology, Clark 
University, 1932-34. Instructor in Psychology, University of Nevada, 1934-35. Lecturer in Psychology, Sept. 1935. In- 
structor in Psychology and Education, M. S. C., 1935-36, Assistant Professor of Psychology, 1936- . Associate Member, 
American Psychological Association. Member, American Association for the Advancement of Science. 

432} 



IHVI^IOiX OP LIBERAL ARTS 

CHARLES JAMES ROHR, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy 

l-5orn 1*305. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1931. Instructor, University of Baltimore, 1929-30. Trinity College, 
1930-36. University of Maine, 1936-37. Assistant Professor of Political Economy, attached to Economics Department, 
M. S. C, 1937. Tax Policy League. Governmental Research Association, Administrative Assistant, Emergency Edu- 
cation Program, \V. P. A., Connecticut, 1936. Member sub-committee Connecticut Tercentenary Commission, 1935. Re- 
search Consultant to the Connecticut Commission on Reorganization of State Departments, 1935-36. Kappa Alpha. 
.American Political Science Association. Publications: "The Governor of Maryland: A Constitutional Study." 

H.\ROLD WILLLWI SMART, A.B., Assistant Professor of Law and Economics 

Born 1895. LL.B., Boston University, 1918. A.B., Amherst College, 1924. Special Instructor of Law, M. S. C, 1923. 
Part time Instructor Law and Sociology, 1923-26. Instructor Law, Sociology, Business English and Dramatics (SSA) 
1926-36. Assistant Professor, Law, Public Speaking, Accounting, Dramatics, (.SSA), 1936- . Phi Delta Phi, Woolsach, 
Delta Sigma Rho, Mesguers, Kappa Epsilon, Adelphia. 

FREDERICK SHERMAN TROY, M.A., Assistant Professor of English 

Born 1909. B.S., M. S. C, 1931. M.A., Amherst College, 1935. Visiting instructor in English, Amherst College, 
U)36-37. Instructor in English, M, S. C, 1931-37. Assistant Professor of English, 1937- . Phi Kappa Phi, 

DORIC JOSEPH ALVIANI, B. Mus., Instructor in Music 

Born 1913. B. Mus., Boston University, 1937. Studied further at Boston University, 1937-32, Harvard University, 
1938. -Amherst College, 1938-39. Employed at Somerville Public Schools, Huntington Preparatory School, Amherst Public 
Schools, Huntington Preparatory School, .Amherst Public Schools, 

RICHARD MOWRY COLWELL, M.S., Instructor in Economics 

Born 1913. B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1935. M.S. Rhode Island State College, 1937. Phi Kappa Phi, Alpha 
Tau Gamma, American Economics Association. 

CLYDE WALTON DOW, M.S., Instructor, Department of Languages and Literature 

Born 1907. B.L.I., Emerson College, 1931. M,S,, M. S. C, 1935-37. Boston University, 1937-38, Graduate Assistant, 
M, S. C, Department of Languages and Literature, 1935-37. Instructor, Department of Languages and Literature, 1937- . 
National Association of Teachers of Speech. National Association of Speakers Clubs. Phi Alpha Tau. 

CHARLES NELSON DUBOIS, M.A., Instructor in English 

Born 1910. A.B,, Middlebury College, 1934. Diploma in English Language and Literature, University of London, 
1935. ALA., Middlebury College, 1935, Previously employed: New Hampton School, New Hampton, N. H., 1935-37. 
Assistant to Dean, Bread Loaf School of English, summers 1933-37. Instructor in English, M. S. C, 1937- . Phi Beta 
Kappa, Kappa Delta Rho, Kappa Phi Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon, 

FREDERICK CHARLES ELLERT, B.S., Instructor in German 

Born 1905, B,S., M. S. C, 1930. Further study: University of Heidelberg, summer 1930. Middlebury College, sum- 
mer 1930. Middlebury College, summer 1933. Amherst College, 1930-31, 1937-39. Columbia University, summer 1935. 
Instructor in German, M. S. C, 1930- . Adelphia. 

VERNON PARKER HELMING, Ph.D., Instructor in English 

Born 1904. A.B., Carleton College, Northfield, Minn,, 1925, Ph.Dd,, Yale University, 1928-32. Instructor, The 
American University of Beirut, Syria, 1925-28. Knox College, 1932-33, Instructor in English, M, S, C, 1933- . Phi 
Beta Kappa. Modern Language Association. American Association of University Proffessors. 

LEONTA GERTRUDE HORRIGAN, B.S., Instructor in English 

Born 1914. B.S., M. S. C, 1936. Instructor of English, M. S, C, 1936- , Phi Kappa Phi, 

ALBERT WILLIAM PURVIS, Ed.M., Instructor in Education 

Born 1903. A.B,, University of New Brunswick, Canada, 1931, Ed,M,, Harvard University, 1935, Principal of 
Secondary Schools, 5 vears. New Brunswick. Teacher in Normal College, 1 vear. Nova Scotia. Instructor in Education, 
M. S. C, 1936- . 

THOMAS AURALDO RILEY, A.M., Instructor in German and Latin 

Born 1907. A.B,, Bowdoin College, 1928, A,M,, Yale University, 1934-37. University of Munich, 1928-30. American 
Institute in Munich, 1930-31. Employed at Smith College, 1931-38, Delta Kappa Epsilon, 

H. LELAND VARLEY, A.B., Instructor in Languages and Literature 

Born 1910. A.M., Wesleyan University, 1934. .A.B., Wesleyan University, 1935. University of Wisconsin, 1935-36. 
Wesleyan University, 1936-38. 

JOHN PAUL WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Director of Religious Education 

Born 1900. .A.B,, Baker University, 1922. B.D,, Garrett Biblical Institute, University of Chicago, 1925. Ph.D., 
Columbia University, 1937. Previous employment: Wesley Foundation, Urbana, Illinois. Park Avenue Baptist Church, 
N. Y. C, Director of Religious Education, M, S, C, 1928- . Kappa Sigma, Pi Kappa Delta, Phi Delta Kappa. Fellow 
National Carnival on Religion in Higher Education. 

{3.3} 




DIVISION OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION 



CURRY S. HICKS, M.Ed., Professor of Physical Education and Head of the Division of Physical Education 

Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Ed., Michigan State Normal College, 1909. Edward Hitchcock 
Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst, 1909-10. M.Ed., Michigan State Normal College, 1924. Assistant in Physical 
Education, Michigan State Normal College, 1908-09. Director of Athletics, Michigan State Normal College, 1910-11. 
Assistant Professor in Physical Education and Hygiene, M. A. C, 1911-14. Associate Professor, 1914-16. Professor, 
1916- . Head of the Division, M. S. C, 1935- . 

HAROLD MARTIN GORE, B.S., Professor of Physical Education and Head of the Department of Physical 
Education for Men 

Born 1891. B.S., Massachusetts State College, 19LS. Studied further: Har\ard Uni%ersity, 1916. Assistant in Physical 
Education, M. S. C, 1913-16. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, 1917-26. Professor of Physical Education, 
1926- . Head of the Department of Physical Education for Men, 1935- . Q. T. Y., .f^delphia. 

ELBERT FRANCIS CARAWAY, B.S. of A., Professor of Physical Education 

Born 1905. B. S. of A., Purdue University, 1930. Studied further: Purdue University, 1931-32. M. S. C, 1937. 
Assistant Coach, Purdue University, 1931-32. Coach, Edinburg High School, 1932-33. Coach, Lehigh University, 1933-36. 
Professor of Physical Education, Head Coach, Football, Baseball, M. S. C, 1936- . Lambda Chi Alpha. 

ERNEST JAMES RADCLIFFE, M.D., Professor of Hygiene; Head of Department of Student Health 

Born 1898. M.D., University of Toronto, 1923. Rome, Ga., in practice. Professor of Hygiene and Student Health 
Officer, M. S. C, 1930- . Phi Rho Sigma, Medical fraternity. Served three years in Canadian Field Artillery during the war. 

LAWRENCE ELLIOT BRIGGS, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born 1903. B.S., M. S. C, 1927. Springfield College Summer School, 1927. Boston University Extension Courses, 
1932. Instructor in Physical Education, M. S. C, 1927-36. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, 1936- . Secretary- 
Treasurer, Western Mass. Basketball Coaches Club. Theta Chi. Varsity Club. Member of Board of Directors, United 
States Eastern Amateur Ski Association, 1937. Chairman, Committee to Draw up Unit plans Skiing and Skating for Public 
Schools of Mass., 1937. -Secretary, W. M. W. S. C, 1937. Chairman National Junior Skiing Committee of National Ski 
Association, 1937. 



^*l** 




First Row: Gore. Dr. Thoroman, Miss Blatchford, Hicks. Dr. RadcUjfe. Miss Callahan. Frigard 
Second Row: Vincent, Ball. Derby. Briggs, Katiffman, Rogers, Lang. Hunter. Busk 



■{34> 



IIIVI^IIIX OF l»nY^irAL Ellli ATIOX 



LLEWELLYN LIGHT DERBY, Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born 1893. Unclassified Student, M. S. C, 1915-16. Assistant in Physical Education, 1916-17. U. S. Army, 1917-19. 
Roturned as Instructor in Physical Education, 1919-20. Varsity, Freshman and S. S. A. Coach of Track, 1921- . Harvard 
Summer School in Physical Education, 1921. Springfield Summer School of Physical Education, 1925 and 1930. University 
of Illinois Summer School of Physical Education, 1926. M. S. C, Summer School, 1931. Assistant Professor of Physical 
Education, 1927. Secretary-Treasurer, Eastern Inter-collegiate Athletic Association, 1926- . Recreation Director, M. S. 
C, Summer School, 1935- . Member Advisory Committee, New England Inter-collegiate Amateur Athletic Association- 
1932-35. Member, Association of College Track Coaches of America. Member, National Collegiate Track Coaches As- 
sociation. 

MARGARET REBECCA THOROMAN, M.D., Assistant Professor of Hygiene 

Born 1901. R.N„ Methodist Hospital, Indianapolis, 1925. A.B., Indiana University, 1932. M.D., Indiana Univer- 
sity, 1935. Studied further: Indiana State Teacher's College, 1919-22. Belmont Plospital, Worcester, Mass. Assistant 
Professor Hygiene, M. S. C, 1937- . Nu Sigma Phi. 

ETHEL WINIFRED BLATCHFORD, B.S., Physical Director for Women 

Born 1910. Posse-Nissen School of Physical Education, 1929. B.S., Massachusetts State College, 1934. Recreational 
therapist — Taunton State Hospital, 1929-30. Instructor of Physical Education, M. S. C, 1934-37. Physical Director for 
Women, i\I. S. C, 1937- . Delta Phi Kappa. 

LORIN BALL, B.S., Instructor in Physical Education 

Born 1898. B.S., M. S. C, 1921. Superior (Wisconsin) Coaching School, 1924. Attended University of Wisconsin 
Summer School, 1926. Director of Stockbridge School Athletics and Coach of Stockbridge School Football and Basketball, 
1925- . Coach of Freshman Basketball, 1921-25. Coach of Freshman Baseball, 1922-24. Senior Leader, Camp Najerog 
for Boys, 1924- . Coach of Varsity Baseball, 1925-31. Coach of Varsity Hockey, 1925- . Instructor in Physical Edu- 
cation, 1925- . Treasurer, Western Massachusetts Board of Approved Basketball Officials, 1924-25; President, 1930-33. 
\'arsity Club. Q. T. V. 

KATHLEEN CALLAHAN, A.B., Instructor of Physical Education for Women 

Born 1910. A.B., West Virginia University, 1929. Certificate of Hygiene and P. E., Wellesley College, 1931. Studied 
further: Chalif's, New York City, N. Y., 1932. Bennington Summer School of the Dance, 1935. Instructor, Florida State 
College for Women, 1931-33. Instructor, Radcliffe College, 1934-37. Instructor of Physical Education for Women, M. 
S. C, 1937- . Orchesis, Chi Omega, Boston Board of Officials. 

WILHO FRIGARD, M.S., Instructor in Physical Education 

Born 1912. B.S., M. S. C, 1934. M.S., M. S. C, 1938. Instructor of Physical Education, Coach of V'arsity Basket- 
ball, Assistant Coach of Varsity Football and Baseball, 1936- . Phi Kappa Phi, Adelphia, Lambda Chi Alpha. 

SIDNEY W. KAUFFMAN, M.Ed., Instructor of Physical Education 

Born 1904. B.S., Springfield College, 1931. M.Ed., Springfield College, 1934. Director of Health and Physical Edu- 
cation, Public Schools, Wiconisco, Penn. Director of Health and Physical Education, Public Schools, Newport, Vt. In- 
structor of Physical Education, M. S. C, 1935- . 

JOSEPH RICHARD ROGERS, Jr., Instructor of Physical Education 

Born 1906. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1926-30. Metropolitan District Water Supply Commission. Instructor 
of Physical Education, M. S. C, 1931- . A. S. M E. 



f35> 



DEPARTMENT OF MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS 

HORACE THURBER APLINGTON, Lieutenant Colonel, Cavalry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and 
Tactics, and Head of the Department 

Born 1886. A.B., Columbia University, 1907. Second Lieutenant, U. .S. A., 1911; First Lieutenant, 1916; Captain, 
1917; Major, 1920; Lieutenant Colonel, 1935. Graduate Cavalry School, Advanced Course, 1923. Command and General 
Staff School, 1924. General Staff Corps Eligible List. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, 1935- . Delta Psi. 

LEO BIFFINGTON CONNOR, Major, Cavalry, U. S. A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics 

Born 1894. B.S., United States Military Academy, 1917. First Lieutenant, 1917; Captain, 1920; Major, 1936. Grad- 
uate Troop Officers' Course, U. S. Cavalry School, 1917. Graduate U. S. Infantry School, Advanced Course, 1931. As- 
sistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, 1935- . 

HAROLD PAUL STEWART, Major, Cavalry, U. S. A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics 

Born 1893. Second Lieutenant, 1917; First Lieutenant, 1919; Captain, 1921; Major, 1937. General Staff Corps Eligible 
List. Graduate of Ordinance School, 1925; Cavalry School, 1927; Command and General Staff School, 1936. Assistant 
Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, 1936- . 

FRANK CRONK, Staff Sergeant, U. S. A., Instructor in Military 

Born 1894. Enlisted, 1914. Corporal, 1915; Sergeant, 1916; Staff Sergeant, 1937. Instructor in Military, M. S. C, 
1921- . 

ROY TANNER, Staff Sergeant, U. S. A., Instructor in Military 

Born 1885. Enlisted 1908. Corporal, 1912; Sergeant, 1914; Sergeant First Class, Quartermaster Corps, 1915; Staff 
Sergeant, 1937. Instructor in Military, M. S. C, 1930- . 







i_ 




{36} 



DEI^\KTAfEXT OF ENGINEElilXO 

CHRISTIAN I. GUNNESS, B.S., Professor of Engineering and Head of the Department 

Born 1882. B.S., North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. American Societ>- of Agricultural Engineers, Phi Kappa 
Phi. 

MINER JOHN MARKUSON, B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering 

Born 1896. B.S., of Architecture, l'niversit\- of Minnesota, 192Ji. Co-author "Soil Management for Greenkeepens," 
"Dairy Barn Construction." 

WILLIAM HENRY TAGUE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering 

Born 1892. B.S., Iowa State College, 192-t. 

GEORGE ANDREWS MARSTON, M.S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

Born 1908. B.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1930. University of Wisconsin, 19,32. M.S., University of Iowa, 
19,32-3,3. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1937. Sigma Xi, Lambda Chi Alpha, .'\merican Society of Civil Engineers, 
.American Geophysical Union. 

GEORGE FREDERICK PUSHEE, Instructor in Engineering 

Born 1887. I.C.S. Contractors and Builders Course, 1906. Teachers Training Class, Springfield, 1914-15. Special 
Courses, M. S. C, 1924-25. 

JOHN BAXTER NEWLON, Instructor in Engineering 

Born 1SS4. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1921. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering, M. S. C, 1919-. 




Second Row: Tague, Markuson, Newton, Pttshee 
First Row: Harrington, Gunness, Marston 



^.37} 



THE ASSOCIATE ALUMNI 

Alumni of Massachusetts State College have carried the undergraduate training 
received at Alma Mater into their work in many and varied occupations. 

The occupational file in the Alumni Office, listing over 4000 graduates and former 
students of the College, is divided into some 50 sub-divisions, set up arbitrarily by the 
"Book of Opportunities" by Piatt and Farnham. 

A few specific examples of the system of classification are these. 
Industry. Bernard H. Smith '99, president, Virginia Dare Extract Company. 
(Mr. Smith, incidentally, is the donor of the chime in the tower of the Old Chapel). 

Agricultural Industry- (farming). Vernon (Red ) Mudgett '23, owner and operator 
of Deershorn Farm, Sterling, Mass. 

Agricultural Service. Eleanor Bateman '23, market reporter for the Massachusetts 
Department of Agriculture, Boston. 

Transportation. Walter L. Morse '95, special assistant engineer. New York Central 
Railroad (in charge of Grand Central Terminal). 

Business. Atherton Clark '77, first vice president, R. H. Stearns Co., Boston. 

Graduate or Professional Student. Louie Lyons '18, political and sociological 
reporter for the Boston Globe, is currently at Harvard where he is studying under a Nieman 
scholarship. Lyons was one of nine newspaper men in the United States to receive the 
scholarship, a mark of notable achievement in the field of editing and reporting. 

Teaching. Ray E. Torrey '12, professor of botany at our College. Ellsworth 
Barnard '28, instructor in English at Williams. Julia Lawrence '28, assistant professor of 
botany at Vassar. 

Educational work other than teaching. Starr M. King '21, superintendent of 
schools, Beverl}'-, Mass. 

Professions (other than education). Dr. Joel E. Goldthwait '85, distinguished 
orthopedic surgeon. Dr. E. Porter Felt '91, entomologist, in charge of the Bartlett Tree 
Research Laboratory. F. Joseph Cormier '26, landscape architect for the City of New York, 
and designer of that portion of the New York World's Fair which eventually will become a 
New York Park. 

Personal Service. Emil Corwin '25, publicity department, N. B. C. 

Public Service. James Nicholson '16, manager, Chicago chapter, American Red 
Cross. 

The approximate present distribution of Alumni in various occupations is, by 
percentages, as follows. 

Industry 4% 

Agricultural Industry (farming) 10% 

Agricultural Service 8% 

Transportation 2% 

Business 21% 

Graduate or Professional Students 4% 

Teaching 14% 

Educational Work (other than teaching) 3% 

Professions (other than education ) 23% 

Personal Service 6% 

Public Service 4% 

Retired 1% 



OFFICER!^ 

Associate Aliiiiiiii 

of 

Mass. State College 



President, Harry Dunlap Brown '14 

Vice-President, Alden C. Brett '12 

Secretary, William L. Doran '15 

Treasurer, Clark L. Thayer '13 

Assistant Secretary, George E. Emery '24 

BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

to 1939: Michael J. McNamara '17 of Hartford, Conn. 
David Potter '16 of Worcester 
Albert W. Smith '22 of Springfield 
Theoren L. Warner '08 of Sunderland 

to 1940: Walter T. Bonney '31 of Springfield 
John J. Maginnis '18 of Worcester 
Lester Needham '14 of Springfield 
F. Civille Pray '06 of Amherst 

to 1941 : Richard J. Davis '28 of Boston 

Thomas P. Dooley '13 of West Roxbury 
George W. Edman '21 of Pittsfield 
Ralph F. Taber '16 of West Newton 

to 1942: Erford W. Poole '96 of New Bedford 
David P. Rossiter '37 of Maiden 
Zoe Hickney White '32 of Worcester 
Alfred E. Wilkins '15 of Wakefield 



MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE ALUMNI CLUBS AND ASSOCIATIONS 

Massachusetts State College Club of Central and Northern California 
Chairman, Clifford F. Ehvood '04 

Massachusetts State College Club of Southern California 

Chairman, Clarence H. Grififin '04 

Fairfield County (Conn.) Alumni Association of Massachusetts State College 
President, John A. Barri '75 

Massachusetts State College Club of Hartford, Conn. 

Secretary, Peter J, Cascio '21 

Massachusetts State College Club of New Haven, Conn. 

Chairman, Richard W. Smith '17 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Association of Washington, D. C. 
Secretary, Irene L. Bartlett '29 

Massachusetts State College Club of Florida 

Chairman, Myron G. Murray '22 

Massachusetts State College Western Alumni Association, Chicago, Illinois 
President, Walter A. Mack '17 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Club of Boston 

President, William V. Hayden '13 
Secretary, Charles B. Co.x '30 

{39> 



Massachusetts State College Club of Middlesex County, Mass. 
President, Harry Dunlap Brown '14 

Massachusetts State College Club of Essex County, Mass. 
Presidenl, Starr M. King '21 
Secretary, Zigmund Jackimczyk '35 

Franklin County Massachusetts State College Alumni Association 
President, George Fuller '14 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Association of Southeastern Mass. 
Chairman, Erford W. Poole '96 

Massachusetts State College Club of Hampden County, Mass. 
President, Ralph S. Stedman '20 

Massachusetts State College Club of Worcester County, Mass. 
President, Zee Hickney White '32 
Secretary, Edward J. Soulliere '36 

Massachusetts State College Club of New Brunswick, New Jersey 
Secretary, Lyman G. Schermerhorn '10 

Massachusetts State College Club of Central New York 

Presidenl, Ellsworth Wheeler '26 
Secretary, Lewis Van Alstyne '18 

Massachusetts State College Club of New York City 

President, Bernard H. Smith '99 
Secretary, Charles A. LeClair '34 

Massachusetts State College Club of Cleveland, Ohio 

i„ Secretary, John A. Crawford '20 

Central Ohio Alumni Club of Massachusetts State College, Columbus, Ohio 
President, Murray D. Lincoln '14 

Massachusetts State College Club of Philadelphia, Pa. 

Co-chairmen, Thomas J. Gasser '19 

Lester M. Holbrook '25 

Massachusetts State College Club of State College, Pa. 

Secretary, Harlan N. Worthley '18 

Massachusetts State College Club of Providence, Rhode Island 
President, Willis S. Fisher '98 

Maine Alumni Club of Massachusetts State College 

Secretary, Albion Ricker '28 

San Joaquin Alumni Club, Fresno, California 

Chairman, Perez Simmons '16 



The word "Alumni" is commonly understood to refer to both men and women graduates of Massachusetts State College. 
Both Alumni and Alumnae are members of the previously-named clubs and associations, and attend the meetings. 

However, for social purposes. Alumnae have formed the following local groups. These Alumnae Clubs bear the same 
relation to the Associate Alumni as do the Alumni Clubs. 



Essex County Alumnae Club Chairman, Aimee Geiger Bennett '24 

Plymouth and Barnstable County Alumnae Club Chairman, Ruth Faulk '29 

Hampshire County Alumnae Club Chairman, Mary E. Garvey '19 

Franklin County Alumnae Club Chairman, Ruth Flint Gay '24 

Middlesex County Alumnae Club Chairman, Ruth Hurder Howe '22 

Suffolk County Alumnae Club Chairman, Gertrude Maylott Tomfohrde 

New York Alumnae Club Chairman, Pauline Spiewak '31 

Hampden County Alumnae Club Chairman, Ruth Stone Shaine '30 

Worcester County Alumnae Club Chairman, Zoe Hicknev White '32 



{40 > 




SENIORS 




President 
HOWARD STEFF 



Vice President 
CONSTANCE FORTIN 



Secretary 
ROBERT GLASS 



CLASS HISTORY 



I 

To him, the freshman year was a series of brilliant impressions: the campus 
professors, upperclassmen, fraternities, and with these the entire tradition of a new world 
Life became a series of revelations, each punctuating and at once molding the syntax of a man. 

That great Sunday in September, that momentous starting-point he will never 
forget. It was in early noon that an impatient wave of his hand to a retreating car marked 
his segmentation from proud but slightly worried parents. Then he hurried into the cool 
newness of Thatcher, pausing briefly to admire the fresh cleanliness of the dormitory-, and 
went into his room. There, he spent half an hour arranging his belongings, when the slow 
opening of the door disturbed his efforts: his roommate timidly walked in. A quick hand- 
clasp — it was the first time either had seen the other — a few words of introduction, the 
mutual mental agreement that they liked each other, and both set to work completing the 
arrangement of the room. Then downstairs to the reading room. By this time, others were 
arriving profusely. He carefully noted each entrance, making snap judgments as to whom 
he liked or disliked. B}- five o'clock, the reading room was crowded with the newcomers. 
All felt a certain camaraderie ; all were friends. 

His sleep was restless that night; a glorious future was his. 

The week that followed was a mad whirl of strange events: registration, serenad- 
ing the Abbey, the Hash House, learning new songs and cheers, exploring the campus, and, 
most confusing of all, fraternity rushing. Overnight, he and his brethren blossomed forth 
in maroon caps, which branded them as the most insignificant organisms in creation, de- 
signed to be seen but not heard, to be taught, but not to teach. He became but one of a 
herd, a herd that shivered in the cold mist of dawn and quavered new-learned songs to 
cruel, giggling coeds; a herd that was pushed through eleven fraternity houses, leaving in 




Treasurer 
DOROTHY NICHOLS 



Sergeant-at-Arms 
CHARLES RODDA 



Captain. 
JOHN BEMBEN 



its wake cider-stained paper cups and innumerable cigarette stubs. It was during tliis 
week that his true unimportance was impressed upon him. 

The days slipped by in an endless conveyor belt, each carrying bits to the ware- 
house of memory. The former camaraderie of his cohorts had dwindled and coalesced into 
numerous cliques; even he and his roommate found petty diffeiences. Yet he was broaden- 
ing, absorbing all the custom and prejudice that was to adhere through the ne.xt three 
years. He learned to regard the entire faculty as an enemy camp, the sophomores as a 
band of vengeance-seekers, the seniors as sacred, all-powerful personalities. Amherst 
College became a hated institution, more than mere rivals. The coed was the acme of 
feminine unattractiveness. The College was no longer "Aggie." The cafeteria became 
monotonous. Home was a distant remembrance; life became more and more cloistered. 

He sat open-mouthed through the amazing lectures of an amazing Doctor Torrey, 
and "ontogeny recapitulates phylogeny" assumed the magic of a password. He soon 
learned that Orientation had nothing to do with the Orient, but rather the science of the 
universe and the sage Professor Lanphear. He suffered magnificently through chemistry 
and mathematics; English composition became the source of insomnia. 

With the vacations, he experienced an unusual paradox: at first he felt impatient 
for home, but once home he felt a tremendous nostalgia for the College. He was but one 
one-thousandth of the undergraduate group, but he was part of it. The best in his heart 
was lodged at the Massachusetts State College. 

We woblked arm in arm for the first time down that long walk 
from Thatcher to the Hash House. Inside of us, the song of 
new conquests was singing, and a burning ambition was ours. 

We saw our fellows drop off one by one, and we sadden to 
think that June 1, IqSq, will never know them. We were 
proud of the heritage, of the tradition that was ours, and beyond 
the distant horizon lay our strange new world. 

<42} 



II 

Bleary-eyed, he slammed the door in the fraternity sleeping quarters, the "Ram's 
Pasture," and shuffled down the stairs to his room. A glance at the clock — he yelled, then 
groaned: "Fi^•e minutes of nine and me with a nine o'clock Military!" He grabbed his 
R. O. T. C. uniform from the mess on the floor of his closet. He stubbed his toe whilg 
pulling on the breeches; he swore that he was glad this was his last year of military training. 
\\'ithout an overseas cap, without breakfast, without the regulation neck-tie, his shirt- 
tails fixing, his Army belt flapping from over his shoulder, his boots unlaced, he ran down 
the piazza stairs exactly 1.50:2 minutes after he crawled out of bed. 

"Damn!" he growled to himself as he ran down Fraternity Row, "if I get half a 
cut more this week, they'll toss me out of college on my ear. Shouldn't have gotten into 
that two o'clock bull-session last night — er, this morning — gad!" 

In the troop review practice on the football field, he was given six demerits for 
being late, for a slqppy uniform, and for talking back to an officer. He was "bushed." It 
was hard work to keep in time — "left . . . left . . . left . . .," to lug the miniature cannon 
over his shoulder, to march, and march, and march, and march. When his squad halted 
and came to attention, he dozed off and was left behind half a dozen times. 

So the day wore on. . . . By nightfall he was refreshed by the sleep that he had 
in his classes, for that night his first big date occurred. Only last week, he wrote a letter 
back home : 

"Dear Dad: Last year Professor Torrey told our class to lead a balanced life 
socially, athletically, and studiously. But when I was a freshman, dad, I didn't 
go social and go to dances. And you know, dad, how my marks were lousy — of 
course, I played poker and ping-pong some of the time, but that was only occasion- 
ally because I never played on Wednesdays, when I listened to the radio. This 
year I must meet and get along with people — and maybe go to a few more dances. 
It's part of my education, you must admit. Give regards to Mother. 

Yours for more culture socially, 
Sonny 

P.S. How about ten bucks for the formal next Saturday? It's ver\' important 
because I am taking Boxcar Annie. And can I borrow the car, too?" 

That night he blew up his chest and, nonchalantly flicking cigarette ashes, paraded 
in his tux before his fraternity brothers who called him Robert Taylor and fainted in mock 
astonishment. He was the cock-of-the-walk — and knew it, even though he was only a 
sophomore. He picked Boxcar Annie up in his car and they drove proudly to the Drill 
Hall, "the gray barn." Enchanted moments! Neither said a word the whole way. 

The dance-hall and the dancing for the rest of the evening was just like a movie. 
It was his first big affair and he was as solemn as 01' Man Mose. He shagged and "big- 

{43} 



appled" and waltzed like Fred Astaire, that is, whenever he kept off Annie's ample feet. 
When he finished the last number with Annie, he was sad because it was all over. They 
drove over to the Candy Kitchen for a snack and later drove slowly back to campus. 

At last they were at the entrance of the Abbey. He surprised himself and Annie 
both by kissing her good-night! He blushed, ran ^o hi;-, car, waved feebly, and sped off. 
Thrill of thrills! He'd never forget it, never, never. . . . (Passionate sophomore!) Five 
minutes later he was in the fraternity. After he came in, the boys turned "Once in a While" 
off the "vie" and invited him to a real good time. "What do you say we go over to 'Hamp 
in your car?" 

So, in a lunchcart first off, they stuffed themselves with pie, coffee, and ham- 
burgers. Afterward they blew suds off beers in a cozy saloon — all but him. He was so em- 
barrassed, however, to sit and twiddle his thumbs that he bought a crooked Italian cigaro — 
his first in his life. He puffed away and talked out of the corner of his mouth. The boys 
continued to absorb the foamy giggle-water. Then he and his brothers placed his ar^ms 
around each other's shoulders, forming a huddle, and together harmonized "Sons of Old 
Massachusetts" a la Statesmen. Very soon the management courteously requested their 
exit "or do yuh wanna poke in da snoot?!" The boys wiped the tears out of their eyes^ 
resang the chorus to ".Sons of Old Massachusetts," and left. 

As he drove to Amherst, he still smoked the stogy. He felt a sickly sensation in 
his viscera occasionally now. The boys sang — he joined them when he was in the mood — 
and they talked about the dance and the orchestra. One of them was drunkenly nursing a 
quart of rum. 

Back at the fraternity in the wee, wee hours of the morning, he and the boys 
turned the "vie" on full blast and prepared to open the rum. He threw the stogy into the 
fireplace — now his tongue felt like a carpet. He tried to kill the taste in his mouth and 
stomach with a swig from the bottle of rum. One swig led to another. He found himself 
in fifteen minutes, doing Dean Burns' "towel dance" and yelling "I'm a shwash-bucklin' 
buc-hic-caneer!" And they tipped the brown bottle oftener and oftener . . . then things 
grew hazy. . . . 

He found himself next morning in total darkness. He was sicker than a hound-dog 
and that damned stogy made his head feel like a spittoon. "Ohhhhhh, I wanna die!" It 
took him twenty minutes to find his way from behind the sofa. It took him four days to 
wear off the effects of the rum and stogy. 

Meanwhile, his life continued as aimlessly as when he came in September a brand- 
new sophomore: a succession of bull sessions, "vie" parties, strip poker games, hell-raising 
at night then sleeping through lecture after lecture the next day, and scribbling his quizzes 
so that neither he nor the instructor could read them. Four profs warned him that he was 
flunking his courses. His dad threatened to cut off his allowance. But he grinned and 
replied : 

"Now I'm holding up the true tradition of a sophomorel" 
•{ 44 > 



He shuddered to think of cominii to college and "studying." It was utterly beyond 
his imagination to open his text-books, or even to make believe studying at college. 



That mad, beer-filled ride from ' Hamp will never be forgotten 
nor that first dance, the first taste of the virility of a college man. 
We regretted laying aside those horrible R. 0. T. C. uniforms, 
for with them- passed another great experience, another ad- 
venture. But our fraternity brethren, in spite of plans too often 
malign, were surely shaping the already hardening clay of lis. 
It was a blaze of glory, our sophomore year; the year of the 
carefree heart and the happy, searching soul. 



III. 

Like a newborn moth, just emerging from its chrysalis and expanding its wings in 
the sun, so did he emerge from the shell of "Joe College-ness" that had surrounded him as a 
freshman and sophomore. To the observer, this would have seemed merely as a discarding 
of "loud" socks, bow ties, and equally obstreperous mannerisms. But it went much deeper 
than that: at last he was beginning to orient himself, to feel out his place in the sun. 

He returned to State that year already conscious of the evolution within him, 
which others noticed as well. Somehow, during the summer, he had acquired the poise and 
dignity' of a college man. No more would he experience the bacchanal delights of beer, or 
cheap r}e whiskey; the exhibitionism was gone — definitely — and he swung back from that 
extreme to a happier medium. And that is the true function of the junior year: discovery 
of one's self. Yet, there were immutables in his class, those who would graduate exactly 
as they were when the\- came; he, however, would graduate with every influence, every 
shaping force of college clearh- visible. 

One Saturday night in early spring, he was hitch-hiking his way to a date at Smith. 
Winter's chill had not yet left the Amherst air, so that he and about a dozen others were 
briskly thumbing the passing cars, and silently cursing each empty one that roared by. 
After half an hour, a roadster stopped, and a mad scramble ensued for the precious privilege 
of a ride to 'Hamp, gratis. There was room for one; luckily, he got there first. On the way, 
through spasmodic conversation, he learned that his benefactor was a salesman; contrari- 
wise, the discovery was made that he was a State junior. 

''What are you taking up at the school," the salesman asked, "farming?" 

"Oh, no, I'm majoring in Ec. But I see 3'ou really don't know about State, for 
Onlj- a small percentage are concerned with agriculture. It used to be called 'Mass. Aggie,' 

05} 



but that name passed out years ago. Some day it will be a University of Massachusetts. 
We are turning more and more to the liberal arts." 

"Kind of proud of the place, aren't you?" 

"Guess I am. One gets that way after three years. It's a small school, and we 
have a lot of spirit and pride about it. You should see some of our basketball or foot- 
ball games. Even when victory is just about impossible, there's always a lot of fight." 

The salesman nodded, sighed, as though he wished he were young again and could 
go to college, and the ride continued in silence. 

Conversations such as this one were the sounding boards of the progress that is 
characteristic of Massachusetts State. They tended further to intensify any affection for 
State, an affection that would stand the test of time. 

We thought at first that this was no more than an idle conversation, 
but remember, remember how much we thought about it later. This 
was the beginning. We shall remember that night. 



IV 



Eight o'clock, Sunday night . . . but quiet hours had not yet gone into effect in 
the fraternity house. Abruptly, he slammed down his Modern Drama book, and advanced 
menacingly into the next room. 

"Listen, you guys! Fve got a quiz tomorrow, so for the fifth time, will you shut up\ 
Talk about your dates in some other room, and leave me study." 

He left, and there was a momentary silence. But soon the conversation was again 
picked up, and he heard snatches of talk about himself. These sophomores thought he was 
a grind, through and through; they could not understand it. Inwardly, he smiled. Once, 
he too whiled away -Sunday-night hours with idle "bulling" about — eventually — women. 
Once, a sophomore, he had an infinite contempt for books and the like; now things were 
much, much different. He was a Senior. He had discovered himself, and in four years had 
metamorphosed through four successive, but entirely different stages. Now a cold in- 
different world, a world of fierce competition and bloody dollars, was outside, waiting for 
him. 



{M,} 



He shuddered, picked up his books, and left the house for a relali\'e!y quiet evening 
in Goodeil. 



On returning to State tiiat fall, he went through the same thrill he had experienced 
on returning for his sophomore and junior years: the joy at seeing familiar faces, on hearing 
the same old quips. He spent several daj-s observing the new crop, the class of '42. Between 
him and this freshman group, there was a vast barrier, acquired painfully in four years; 
somehow, he as well as they sensed this intangible difference. They all seemed so naive, 
so innocent! He knew that once he was like that, but he could not conceive himself as 
being as immature. Vet, he was disappointed in that he was not given the respect he thought 
he deserved: as a freshman, he had dreamed of the day when he could go strutting across 
campus with a white "M" on his expanded chest, and be pointed out by awe-inspired fresh- 
men (most particularly, the coeds) as a Senior, and a true Big Man On Campus. The dream 
dwindled and faded down to little in reality. Once in a while, however, he had some priority 
when it came to dates with coeds; once in a while, the respect due to him was given. 

The Great Change had boiled down to one word: maturity. His parents, ever 
patient with him, were immensely proud of that change. He wrote home less often now for 
money; when he did write, his letters were more serious — and sometimes soul-baring: the 
confidence they sought for was now theirs. 

He sailed evenly through finals with a minimum of difficulty, for at last he had 
mastered the art of learning the written fact. When the second semester came — it always 
came too rapidly — he began thinking in terms of a job. This was his only consuming ambi- 
tion, and it served to make him eager to get out of school. Vaguely, though, he realized 
that inside of him there would always be a yearning for State. Some day ... he would 
return. 

Our beautiful campus is bathed in moonlight; silver liquid 
is the College Pond. From afar, through the soft June air, 
we can hear the progress of the last affair, the Soph-Senior 
Hop. And from afar, we can hear the calling of something 
more immense, something more profound than college could 
ever be. This is our last night at State; tomorrow is the 
Beginning. We gather in the fraternity house, our little 
group, and sing together — for the last time, probably — the 
songs that will always be in our hearts. "There is a certain 
College" will echo forever; if we are sentimental at this mo- 
ment, it is because something will ever beckon in the Valley; 
we shall always tniss you. State. 



07> 



H. Gardner Andorscii 



1046 Centre Street, Seu'tnii Centre, Mas 




Horn iyi6 at Prox'idence, Rhode Island. Graduate Newton High 
School. Major in Economics. Christian Federation, 2, 3, 4. Military 
Ball Comm., 4. Swimming, 2, 3 (M), 4 (M ) (Co-captain.) Advanced 
Military, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Kappa, (Inductor, 4). 






Rita Anderson 



61 Norttiiuiiptnii Street, Easthamptoii, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Proctor, Vermont. Ciraduate Easthampton High School. 
Major in Home Economics. Sigma Beta Chi. 




Milton Edward Auerbach 



26 Commonwealth Avenue, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield, Graduate Classical High School. Major in 
Pre-Med. Men's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Bay State Revue, 1, 2, 3 
Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Pre-Med. Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 3. 
Mathematics Club, 3. Choir, 4. Quartet, 4 (Manager). Double 
Quartet, 4 (Manager). Soccer, 1, 2, 3 (M), 4 (M). Spring Track, 3, 4. 
Winter Track, 2, 3, 4. 




•(49) 





John Murray Balcom 



124 GreenleaJ Street, Quiiicy, Mass. 

Born in 1918 at Boston. Graduate Quincy High School. Major in 
English. Student Religious Council, 4 (Vice-President). Christian 
Federation, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Co-President). Wesley Foundation, 2, 3, 4. 
Phillips Brooks Club, 2 (President), 3 (President). Cross-Country, 
1, 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Eminent Correspondent, 3), (Eminent 
Deputy Archon, 4). 



HarA^ey Ellis Barke 



II Stoddard Street, Plymoiith, Mass. 




■ Born in 1917 at Plymouth. Graduate Plymouth High School. Major 
in Floriculture. Football, 1. Hockey, 1, 2, 4. Baseball, 1, 2, 4. Alpha 
Sigma Phi. (Social Chairman, 4). 






William F. Barrett 



6 Orchard .Street, Adams, Mass. 

Born in 1917 at North Adams. Graduate Adams High School. Major 
in Chemistry and Mathematics. Maroon Key, 2. Carnival Comm., 
4 (Treasurer). Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4. Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 4. 
Football, 1. Basketball, 1, 3, 4. Baseball, 1, Sigma Phi Epsilon. 
(Marshall, 2, 3). 



{S0> 



I.an reiK't' Mattlirtv.s Bartlotl 



41 Lawrviice Road, ilcdforil, Mass. 

Born imo at Concord, N. H. Graduate Medford High School and 
Dean Acadenn-. JNIajor in Entomology. Entomology Club, 3. 









iSidney Harold Beck 



1(16 Harvard Street, Maiden, Mass. 

Born 1916 at New Haven, Conn. Graduate Hillhouse High School, 
New Haven. Major in Dairy Industry. Academics Activities, 4. 
Adelphia, 4. Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 4 (Manager). Joint Comm. on 
Intercollegiate Athletics, 3. Dairy Club, 3 (Secretary-Treasurer). 
Freshman Handbook, 1 (Business-Manager). Hockey, 2, 3 (M ) 
(Manager). Alpha Epsilon Pi. 



Wallace George Beckman 



43 Villa Parkway, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Springfield. Graduate Classical High School. Major in 
Entomology. Fernald Entomology Club, 3, 4. Alpha Gamma Rho 
(Secretary 3). 





Oi> 





John Beniben 



Box 41" E(i.\l SInrI, Hadley, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Hadley. Graduate Hopkins Academy and Governor 
Dummer Academy. Major in Mathematics. Class captain, 4. Math. 
Club 3, 4. Basketball, 1, 2, 3 (M), 4 (M). Swimming, 1. Baseball, 

1, 2 (M), 3 (M),4 (M). 






George Cobb Bcnjaiiiin 



107 Maple Street, Lee, Mas 



Born 1916 at Pittsfield. Graduate Lee High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Collegian, 2, 3, 4 (Subscription Manager). Class Nominating 
Committee, 3, 4. Military Ball Comm., 3, 4. Biology Club, 4. Pre- 
Med Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Soccer, 1, 2 (M), 3. Advanced Military, 3, 4. 
Phi Sigma Kappa (Vice President ). 






James George Bennas 



4 Dickinson Street, Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Boston. Graduate Amherst High. Major in English. 
Soccer, 1. 



02> 



Stanlov Bottoiioy 




776 Central Sired, Stoughlon, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Philadelphia, Pa. Graduate Stoushton High School. 
Major in Floriculture. Q. T. \'. 






George Herman Biselioff 



113 Weslfield Road, Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major i 
Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, (President, 4). Pre-Med Club 
1, 2, 3, 4. Math Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Phi Kappa Phi. 




Lawrence Hubbard Bixby 



Sunderland, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Sunderland. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
Agricultural Economics. Delegate to Model League of Nations. 
Recipient of Danforth Fellowship. Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Animal 
Husbandry Club 1, 2, 3, 4. (President 3. Contest Manager 4). 4-H 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. (Treasurer 3. Historian 3). International Relations 
Club 3. Football 2. Cross-Country, 1, 3 (M),4. Spring Track, 1, 2. 




{53> 





Irving Bla^sberg 



JO Park Street, Titrtiers Falls, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Turners Falls. Graduate Turners Falls High School 
Major in Chemistry. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Chemistry Club 
2,3,4. Math Club, 2,3,4. 4-H Club, 2, 3. Tau Epsilon Phi (Scribe 4) 




Mabellc Booth 



11 Betitwood Street, Foxboro, Aiass. 

Born 1919 at New Yorlc City, N. Y. Graduate Fo.xboro High School. 
Major in Economics. W. S. G. A., 4 (Treasurer 4). Collegian, 2, 3, 4. 
(Associate Editor 4) Women's Glee Club, 4. Bay State Revue, 2, 3. 
Roisters Doisters, 4. Carnival Ball Committee, 3. Dad's Day Comm. 
4. Soph-Senior Hop Comm., 2. International Relations Club (Vice- 
President, 4). Lambda Delta Mu. Phi Kappa Phi. Phi Kappa Phi 
-Scholarship. 






Bertha Barbara Boron 



14 Thayer Street, Soiitli Deerfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Chicopee. Graduate Deerfield High School. Major in 
History. 



{54} 



Goraldiiio Iroue Bradley 



SS6 Main Street, Amherst, Mass. 




Born 191S at New Haven, Conn. Graduate Amherst High School. 
Major in Psychology. Carniyal Conini., 1. Phillips Brooks Club, 2, 3. 
Outing Club, 1, 2, i. 4. Psychology Club, .^, 4. 4-H Club, 2, 3, 4. 






Charles Lcland Branch 



93 Dana Street, A mherst, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Waterville, N. Y. Graduate Amherst High School. 
Major in Zoology. Academic Activities Board, 4. Index, 4 (Business 
Manager). Zoology Club, 4. Class Nominating Comm., 4. Pre-Med. 
Club, 2, 3, 4. Psychology Club, 4, Soccer, 1, 2. Basketball, 1. Winter 
Track, 2. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



James Lewis Brann, Jr. 



Hish Street, Westwood, Mass. 




Born 1913 at Norwood. Graduate Dedham High School. Transfer 
Boston University. Major in Entomology. Fernald Entomology 
Club, 3, 4. 4-H Club, 2, 3, 4. Q. T. V. 




155} 





Beryl Frances Briggs 



Gingerbread Lane, Ashburnham, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Fitchburg. Graduate Gushing Academy. Major in 
Home Economics. Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice-Pres. ). Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Intersorority Ball Comm., 4. Women's 
Athletic Association, 3 (Manager of Swimming). Intersorority Coun- 
cil, 3, 4 (Secretary-Treasurer). Lambda Delta Mu. 



Pauline Enielya Brisset 



895 Hampshire Street, Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyolce High School. Major in 
French and Economics. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. International 
Relations Club, 3, 4. 







Arthur David Broadfoot 



24 Stockbridge Road, .inihcrst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
Economics. Swimming, 1, 2. Kappa Sigma. 



4 56> 




Goorsjo Broilv 



62 Bniiis-ickk Street, Roxhiiry, Mass. 

Born l')18 at Boston. Graduate Roxbury Memorial High Scliool. 
Major in Zoology. Band, 1, 2. Bav State Revue, 1, 2. Men's Debating 
Team, 3, 4. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Carnival Comm., 3, 4. Animal 
llusbandr\- Club, 1, 2. Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 4. Bacteriology Club, 
2, 3. Joint Comm. Intercollegiate Athletics, 3, 4. Cross Countrv, 
1, 2, 3, 4 (M) (Manager). Spring Track, 1, 2, 3 (M ) (Manager). 
Winter Track, 1, 2, 3 (M ) (Manager). Editor Freshman Handbook, 1. 
Zoology Club, 4. 






Donald Emerson Brown 



IP Wallis Street, Beverly, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Germantown, Penn. Graduate Beverly High School. 
Major in Zoologv and Pre-Med, Music Record Club, 4. Outing Club, 
1, 2. Radio Club, 2. Pre-Med Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Zoology Club. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 



Rita Marie Buckley 



3S Cross Street, Beverly, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Salem. Graduate Beverly High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Women's Glee Club, 4. Bay State Revue, 3. Newman 
Club, 3, 4. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (\'ice-President ). Sigma 
Beta Chi, (Vice-President, 4). 




{57} 





Philip Eugene Burgun 



37 Chapd Street, Canton, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Jamaica, N. Y. Graduate Canton High School. Major in 
Economics. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Carnival Comm., 2. "The 
Statesmen," (Manager, 1, 2). Sigma Phi Epsilon (President 4). 



Donald Win»«low Cadigan 



53 Beacon Street, Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Greenfield. Graduate Greenfield High School. Major in 
Zoology. Maroon Key, 2. Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 3, 4. Christian 
Federation, 1. Dad's Day Comm., 1, 2, 3. Outing Club, 1. Advanced 
Military, 3, 4. Q. T. W 







Robert Emery Cain 



Conway, Mass. 

Born 1916 at North Adams. Graduate Deerfield Academy. Major in 
Forestry. Academic Activities Board, 4. Adelphia, 4. Senate, 3, 4. 
Orchestra, (Assistant Manager, 2,3) (Manager, 4 ) Bay State Revue, 2. 
Carnival Ball Comm., 3. Informal Comm., 4 (Chairman). Soccer, 
1, 2 (M), 3 (M), 4 (M).^ Spring Track, 2, 3. Winter Track, 2. 3. 
Advanced Military, 3, 4. Kappa Sigma. (Steward, 4). 



4 58} 




Donald Calo 



140-lS 41 Avenue, Flushing, Sew York 

Born 1019 at New York Citv. Graduate McBurney School. Major in 
Cheniistr\-. Class Officer l' (Treasurer). Chemistry Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Mathematics Club 1, 2, 3. Soccer 1. Swimming 1, 2 (M ), ,?, 4. Ad- 
vanced Military 3, 4. Phi Sigma Kappa. 




^^^Ep $;^^H 


^^K V^H 


^^^^B ~^ ^^1 


E '^Tm 


kM 




Abraham Carp 



96 Elm Hill Avenue, Boston, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate Boston Latin, Major in Psychology. 
Collegian 1, 2, 3, 4 (Advertising Manager). Menorah Club 1, 2, 3. 
Pre-iVIed Club 2, 3, 4. Psychology Club, 3, 4. Interfraternity Council, 
2, 3, 4. Alpha Epsilon Pi 4 (President). 



Wellington Elmer Cassidy 



14 Pleasant Street, North Andover, Mass. 




Born in 1917 at New Brunswick, Canada. Graduate Johnson High 
School. Major in Chemistry. Q. T. V. 




{59} 





Ronald Halo Thapin 



21 Linden Street, Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Greenfield. Graduate Deerfield Academy. Major in 
Chemistrv. Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4. Football, 1. Basketball,!. Base- 
ball, 1. theta Chi. 



Charles Frederick Cliristie 




150 Oliver Street, Maiden, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Everett. Graduate Waltham High School. iMajor in 
Chemistry. Spring Track, 1. Winter Track, 3. 






Leon Stanislaus Ciereszko 



so Maple Street, Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major in 
Chemi.stry. Psychology Club, 4. Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mathe- 
matics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Phi Kappa Phi. 



4 60 } 




Elizaboth May Clapp 



S Harvard Street, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate Classical Higli School. Major in 
Home Economics. W. S. G. A., 1, 2, ,3, (Vice-President ), 4 (President ). 
Women's Glee Club, 4. Home Economics Club, 1, 2 (Secretary ) , 
3 (X'ice- President), 4 (Class Representative). Sigma Beta Chi 
3 (Treasurer). 






Robert l^ialisbury Cole 



20 High Street, VVeslfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate Westfield High School. Major in 
Recreational Planning. Maroon Key, 2. Carnival Coram., 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Outing Club, 1, 2, 3 (Vice-President ), 4. Radio Club, 1, 2. Swimming, 
1, 2, 3, 4. Advanced Military, 3, 4. Alpha Gamma Rho. 



Roger Martin Cole 



9 West Street, Marblehead, Mass 




Born 1917 at Canton, Me. Graduate Marblehead High School. Major 
in Zoology. Maroon Key, 2. Orchestra, 1 (Assistant Manager). 
Band, 1. Music Record Club, 4. Zoology Club, 4 (President ). Outing 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Pre-Med. Club, 4. Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4 (M). Hockey, 1. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 




{61> 





Doris Colgate 



Coiuord Road, Billcrita, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Billerica. Graduate Howe High School. Major in Entomol- 
ogy. Outing Club (Secretary 2, 3). Fernald Entomology Club, 3 
(Secretary ), 4. 



Chester Cook Conani 




3 Cherry Street, Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Greenfield. Graduate Deerfield Academy. Major in 
Recreational Planning. Dad's Day Comm., 2, 3, 4. Football, 1, 3, 4 
(M). Soccer, 2. Basketball, 1, 2. Hockey, 2, 4 (M ). Baseball, 1. 
Theta Chi. 






Grace B. Cooper 



Sloelilnidge, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Stockbridge. Graduate Williams High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Index ,3, 4 (Statistics Editor \ Home Economics 
Cluli, 1, 3, 4. 



{(>2\ 



I^luyd Barduoll Copolaiitl 




Col mill, Mass. 

Bom 1Q17 at Greenfield. Graduate Anns Academy. Major in Chemis- 
try. Class Captain 1. Collegian 3, 4. Christian Federation 3, 4. 
Chemistry Club 4. Cross-Country 3, 4. Basketball 1. Advanced 
Military 3, 4. Sigma Phi Epsilon 






Ivan Roper Cousins 



1^4 High Street, Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Fitchburg. Graduate Greenfield High School. Major in 
Liberal Arts. Men's Glee Club 1, 2, 3. Bay State Revue 1, 2, 3. Roister 
Doisters 1,2,3, 4. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Choir 4. 



Donald Harry Cowles 



Z4 Colbonie Road, Brighton, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Westfield. Graduate Brighton High .School. Major in 
Forestry. Collegian 1, 2 (Business Board). Carnival Comm. 2, 3 
fChairman Winter Sports). Psychology Club 3. Football 1, 2, 3. 
Spring Track 1. Advanced Military 3. 4. Lambda Chi Alpha 3 (Vice- 
President), 4 (President). 




{63j 





William Hayward Cox 



192Sunim 



I, Bridgewater, Mass. 



Born 1916 at Bridgewater. Graduate Bridgewater High School. 
Major in Entomology. Fernald Entomology Club, 3, 4. Swimming, 1 
Class Nominating Comm., 3. Theta Chi. 



Jusfiiia Cotla Crosby 



49 Clivlon Place, Nmloii Cciilcr, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Newton Center. Graduate Newton High School. Major 
in Home Economics. Home Economics Club, 2, 3, 4. Danlorth Sum- 
mer Fellowship, 3. Sigma Beta Chi. 






Shdagii Crowley 



32 Bcauview Terrace, West Springfield, Mass. 

lioni 1917 at Springfield. Graduate West Springfield High. Major in 
Home Economics. "Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Home Economics Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4. Lambda Delta Mu. 



4 64> 



Ulildrt'fl Ann Cxajkonski 



R. !■'. P. Box 107, Amherst, Mass. 

15orn 1018 at Hadle\-, Mass. Graduate Hopkins Academy. Major ir 
Home Economics. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, i, 4 (Publicity Chair- 
man). 







Marjorie Eva Damon 



llavdnivillc, M, 



Horn 1917 at Florence, Massachusetts. Graduate Williamsburg High 
School. Major in English. Women's Athletic Association, 3, 4. Winter 
Carnival Queen, 2. Sigma Beta Chi (Alumnae Secretary, 4). 



Beatrice Louise Davenport 



Xorih Avenue, Mendon, Mass. 

Born 1913 at Mendon. Graduate Gushing Academy. Major in History. 
Alpha Lambda Mu (Social Chairman, 2, 3. President, 4). 





^65> 





Dorothy Mary Decatur 



J'ul^ii ildl, }\ a\laiid, Massachusells 

Born 1918 at Wayland. Graduate Wayland High School. Transfer 
Radcliffe. Major in Home Economics. Newman Club, 2, i. Home 
Economics Club, 2, 3, 4. 4-H Club, 2, 3. Lambda Delta Mu. 



Roger Her man Decker 



34 Hampden Street, Westfield, Mass 








Raymond Alphonse DeGraff 



50 West Glen Street, Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Newman Ciub, 4. Chemistry Club, 4. Mathematics 
Club, 4. Q. T. V. 



•{66 } 



Edu'ai' liVellwood Dinioek 



Charlton Strcii, Oxford, Mass. 




Born iyi7 at Worcester. Graduate Oxford High School. .Major in 
Dairy Industry. Men's Glee Club, 1, 2, 4. Music Record Club, 4. 
Wesley Foundation, 1. Dair\' Club, 1, 2, ,3, 4 (President). Cross- 
country, 1. Q. T. \'. 






Eihel Winnifr<'d Dixon 



Leverell, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Monmouth, 
Major in Home Economics. 
Club, 2, 3, 4. 



Me. Graduate Amherst High School. 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 4-H 



Joseph Anthony Doherty 



20 Warren Street, Revere, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate Revere High School. Major in Zo- 
ology. Zoology Club, (Secretary-Treasurer, 4). Pre-Med. Cljib, 1, 2, 
3, 4. Soccer. 1. Spring Track, 1. Winter Track, 3. Phi Sigma Kappa. 




{67> 





Kenneth Ronald Dornian 



7 Highland Terrace, Hilberlville, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Gilbertville. Graduate Hardwick High School. Major 
in Dairy. "Statesmen," 1, 2. Band, 1, 2. Dairy Club, 4. Bacteriology 
Club, 4. Spring Track, 1. Winter Track, 1. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



Doris Hopkins Dyer 



63A Main Street, Saiigus, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Saugus. Graduate Saugus High School. Major in Psy- 
chology. Psychology Club, 3. Women's Athletic Association, 3, 4. 
Class Nominating Comm., 3, 4. Sigma Beta Chi, (President, 4). 






Elizabetli Dockliam Eaton 



Ilolvoke, Mass. 



Born 1916 at Holyokc. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major m 
English. Music Record Club, 4. Bay State Revue, 1, 3. Roister 
Doisters, 3, 4. Christian Federation, 2. Lambda Delta Mu. 



468} 



Eva Margarof Eldridg'e 



Bridge Street, South Yarmouth, Mass. 

Born 1918 at South Yarmouth. Graduate Yarmouth High School. 
Major in French. Bay State Revue, 3. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 
Outing Club, 1. Women's Athletic Association, 3, 4. Sigma Beta Chi. 







Everett Warner Eldridge, Jr. 



38 Converse Street, Palmer, Mass. 



Born 1917 at Springfield, Mass. Graduate Palmer High School 
Major in Economics. Carnival Comm., 4. Informal Comm., 4. Inter- 
national Relations Club, 3. Football, 1. Basketball, 1, 2. 4 (M). 
Advanced Militarv, 3, 4. Interfraternitv Council, 2, 3, (Treasurer), 4. 
Theta Chi, 3 (Ma'rshall), 4 (Vice-President). 



Richard Duncan Elliott 



16 Stevens Street, Winchester, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Winchester. Graduate Winchester High School. Major 
in Olericulture. Music Record Club, 3, 4. Horticultural Show Comm., 
4. Outing Club, 1, 2, 3 (Corresponding Secretary), 4 (President). 
Dairy Club, 1, 2, 3. 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (President). Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon, 3 (Eminent Chronicler), 4 (Eminent Correspondent ). 




{69} 





Marjoric Harrold Esson 



127 Fairmount Street, Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Dorchester. Graduate Dorchester High School for Girls 
Major in Home Economics. W. S. G. A. 4 (Adams House Chairman) 
Home Economics Club, 4. Women's Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3 
(President ) 4 (President ) 



Fred«'rirk Dickinson Estabro 



14 Park Street, Florence, Mass. 

Born 1916 at New Britain, Conn. Graduate JVIount Hermon. Major in 
Civil Engineering. Orchestra, 4. Band, 4. Men's Glee Club, 4. En- 
gineer's Club, 4 (Vice-President K Spring Track, 1. Winter Track, 2. 
Kappa Sigma. 







Francis Thomas Fanning 



.n State Street, Milton, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Milton. Graduate Kent's Hill School. Major in Econom- 
ics. Student Senate 3, 4. Newman Club, 1 2, 3, 4. Football, 1, 2.. 
Baseball, 1, 2, 3 (M), 4 (M ). Winter Track 1, 2 (M), 3 (M), 4 M) 
Phi Sigma Kappa 4 (Secretary). 



Oo> 



Paul Ric'liai'd Fanning' 



31 State Street, Milton, Mass. 




Born 1915 at Milton. Graduate Kent's Hill Preparatory School. 
Major in Economics. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mathematics Club, 
1, 2. Football, 1, 2. Winter Track, 2. Baseball, 2, 3. Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 






Francis John Farren 



7 Burl Street, Adams, Mass. 

Born 191.5 at North Adams. Graduate Adams High School. Major in 
Chemistry and Bacteriology. Radio Club, 2, 4, Chemistry Club, 4. 
Soccer, 1,2. 



Leo Fay 



2S Aldworth Street, Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate Jamaica Plain High School. Major 
in Animal Husbandry. Q. T. V. 





{n} 





Maurice Feathornian 



9 Elm street, Xatick, A'lass. 

Born 1916 at Natick. Graduate Natick High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Freshman Handbook Comm., I (Associate Editor). Football, 
1. Basketball, 1. Spring Track, 1, 3. Winter Track, 1. Alpha Epsilon 
Pi. 




Myron Wolf Fisher 



325 Shirley Street, Winthrop, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Hudson. Graduate Winthrop High School. Major in 
Dairy Industry. Index, 3 (Assistant Art Editor), 4 (Editor-in-Chief). 
Collegian. 3, 4. Delegate to Parliament of Religions, 3. Bay State 
Revue, 1, 2. Carnival Comm., 2, 3, 4. Dairy Club, 3. Bacteriology 
Club, 3, 4. Swimming, 1, 2. Tau Epsilon Phi. 






Eleanor Frances Fitts 



71 East Alain Street, Northboro, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Northboro. Graduate Northboro High School. Major 
in Home Economics. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Bay State Revue, 
1, 2. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



4 72} 



Williaiii II. Filzpatrick 




16S Main Street, Aiiiesbury, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Newburyport. Graduate Governor Dummer Academy. 
Major in Horticultural Manufactures. Band, 1, 2. Newman Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4. Carnival Comm., 2. Chemistry Club, 3. Mathematics 
Club, 2. Bacteriology Club, 3. Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4 (M ). 






Elizabeth Peer Flynn 



Behherloieii, Mass. 

(Graduate Classical High School, Springfield. Major in Psychology. 



Wilma Rnth Foerster 



45 Lawler Street, Holyoke, Mass. 




Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major in 
Psychology. Psychology Club, 4. 




03> 





Joseph S. Folkner 



3JJ ]]'est Florida Street, Denver, Colorado 

Born 1918 at Denver, Colorado. Graduate Regis Preparatory School. 
Transfer from Colorado State College. Major in Landscape Architec- 
ture. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Landscape Club, 3, 4. Phi Delta 
Theta. 




Constanve Claire Fortiii 



IS Gates Street, Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major in 
English. Class Officer (Secretary, 1) (Vice-President, 2, 3, 4) Bay 
State Revue, 2, 3. Roister Doisters, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Vice-President, 3, 
President, 4), Student Religious Council, 2 (Secretary, 2), Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Soph-Senior Hop Comm., 2. Intersorority Council, 
3, 4 (Vice-President, 4) Intersorority Declamation Contest, 1, 2. 
M. S. C. Radio Programs, 2, 3. Freshman Hazing Comm., 2. Fresh- 
men Handbook Staff, 2. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Zeta (Vice-President, 3, 
President, 4). 






Ralph Longwell Foster 



Born 1917 at Greenfield. Graduate Greenfield High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Military Ball Committee, 4. Advanced Military, 3, 4. 



{U} 



Donald Maxwoll FowoII 



Mayiiard Road, yorthamploii, Alass. 




Born 191& at Columbus, Ohio. Graduate University of Toronto 
Schools. Transfer University of Toronto Schools. Major in Zoology. 
Music Record Club, 4. Bay State Revue, 2. Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 4. 
Pre-Med. Club, 3, 4. Zoology Club, 4. 






John Joseph Galvin 



5 Edward's Sgjia re, Sorlhamplon, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Brattleboro, Vt. Graduate St. Michael's High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 1, 4. 
Soccer, 1. Baseball, 1. 




Richard Alden Giles 



Main Street, Cummington, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Cummington. Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Botany. Campus Chairman Conn. Valley Scientific Con- 
ference, 4. Outing Club, 2, 3. Spring Track, 2. Baseball, 1. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon (President 4). 




{1S\ 





Robert BiiltorKold Glass 



92 Appleton Street, Arlington, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Somerville. Graduate Belmont High School. Major in 
Forest Entomology. Class Treasurer, 1, 2, 3, 4. Bay State Revue, 3. 
Fernald Entomology Club, 3, 4. Cheerleader. Football, 1. Swimming, 
3, 4. Theta Chi. 




John Ferol Glick 



6 North Hadley Road, Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Freeport, 111. Graduate Amherst High School and Kimball 
Union Academy. Major in Economics. Senate, 4. Maroon Key, 2 
(Secretary-Treasurer). Roister Doisters, 3, 4. Carnival Conim., 2. 
Interfraternity Ball Comm., 3, 4. Burnham Declamation Contest, 1, 2, 
Soph. -Senior Hop Comm., 2. Psychology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Football, 1. 
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Interfraternity Council, 2, 3, 4. Kappa 
Sigma (President) 4. 






Lewis Lyman Glow 



Brookline Street, East Pepperell, Mass. 

Born 1916 at East Pepperell. Graduate Pepperell High School. Major 
in Chemistry. Men's Debating Team, 1. Wesley Foundation, 1 (Presi- 
dent). Chemistry Club, 3, 4. 



{u\ 



David Goldboi'S' 



2Tf> stale SirccI, Xorlliainploi:, Mass. 

Born mib at .Newark, \. J. Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Mathematics. 







Florence Sylvia Goldberg 



ZS Quint Avenue, Al/slon, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate Brighton High School. 
History. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3,4. 
Club, i, 2, 3. Sigma Iota. 



Major in 
Chemistry 



Sylvia Goldman 



9 Lamar Avenue, Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Worcester. Graduate Classical High School. Major in 
Bacteriology. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. Bay State Revue, 3. 
Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 2, 3. Bacteriology Club, 
3, 4. Sigma Iota (Secretary 3). 





{11 > 





Proderick Dickinson Goode, Jr. 



139 Hancock Stn-cl, Aubunidale, Mass. 



Born 1916 at Brooklyn, X. V, Graduate Newton High School, 
in Engineering. Engineering Club, 4. Soccer, 1. Theta Chi 
torian, 4). 



Major 
(His- 



Harold Tiionias Gordon 



71 Center Street, Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. 
Zoology. Zoology Club, 4. Phi Kappa Phi. 




Majcjr in 






Chester Allen Gove 



/, Wat pole, Mass. 



Born 1916 at Walpole. Graduate Walpole High School. 
Economics. Academic Activities Board, 4. Collegian, 1, 2, 
ness Manager ). Collegian Quarterly, 4 (Business Manager) 
Hockej', 1, 2, 3, 4. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Major in 
3, 4 (Busi- 
, Soccer, 1. 



OS } 



Eniorsoii Wallaeo Grant 



Bridge Sired, Middlehoro, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Easton. Graduate X'erniont Acailciii>-. Major in Animal 
Husbandry. Animal Husbandr\- Club. 1. 2, 3, 4. Ativanct-tl Military, 
3, 4. Phi Sigma Kappa. 






James Oliver Sianley Graves 



9 Fainiew Teiracc, Giienfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Hatfield. Graduate Greenfield High School and Deer- 
field Academy. Major in Animal Husbandry. Animal Husbandry 
Club, 2, 3, 4. Spring Track, 1. Interfraternity Council, 3, 4. Alpha 
Gamma Rho (Vice-President 3, Treasurer 4). 



Charles William Griffin 



934 Du-ight Street, Holyoke, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major in 
English. Men's Glee Club, 3, 4. Roister Doisters, 4. Military Ball 
Comm., 4. Rifle Team, 4. Football, 1. Spring Track 1, 2 (M), 3, 4. 
Winter Track, 1, 2, 3, 4. Advanced Military, 3, 4. Lambda Chi Alpha. 




{79} 





Marion EIizal)«'tli Gunness 



JOt BnUerJie/d Terrace, Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Outing Club, 2. Women's Athletic Association, 3 (Man- 
ager of Badminton). Lambda Delta Mu. 




Bettina Hall 



75 Carpenter Street , Foxiwro, Mas:i. 

Born 1918 at Foxboro. Graduate Foxboro High School. Major in 
Zoology. Collegian, 2, 3, 4 (Arts Editor). Roister Doisters, 4. Zoology 
Club, 4 (Vice-President ). Dad's Day Comm., 2, 3, 4 (Secretary, 3, 4). 
Pre-Med. Club, 2, 3. , Women's Athletic Association, (Secretary, 2, 
Vice-President, 3, Manager of Riding, 4). Lambda Delta Mu. 






William Jaiiics Hanigan, Jr. 



24" Wliite Street, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1914 at Ludlow. Graduate Cathedral High School. Transfer 
American International College. Major in Chemistry. Newman Club, 
2, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 3, 4. Mathematics Club, 3, 4. Football 
2, 3, 4 (M ). Winter Track, 3, 4. Alpha Sigma Phi. 



<80> 



niarjorie Eiilala Harris 



40 Josliii Sircct, Leominster, Mass. 




Born iyi5 at Leominster. Graduate Leominster High School. Transfer 
Framingham State Teacher's College. Major in Home Economics. 
Women's Glee Club, 1, 2, 4. Bav State Revue, 1. Outing Club, 2, 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 4-H Club, 1,2,3. Women's Athletic 
Association (\'ice-President ) 4. Lambda Delta Mu. 






George Joseph Haylon 



}J Broad Sirect, Pitlsfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Pittsfield. Graduate Pittsfield High School. Major in 
Historj'-Sociology. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. A.B. Degree Comm., 2, 3. 
Interfraternity Ball Comm., 3, 4. Informal Comm., 3, 4. Dad's Day 
Comm., 2, 3 (Chairman), 4. Soph. -Senior Hop Comm., 2. Military 
Ball Comm., 4. Interfraternity Council, 3 (.Secretary), 4 (Vice- 
President). Advanced Military, 3, 4. Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Paul Harlow Haynes 



155 High Street, Southbridge, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate Mary E. Wells High School. 
Major in Mathematics. Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 4. 





{8U 





Frank Clifford Healy 



119 Buckland Street, Buckland, Conn. 

Born 1917 at Buckland, Conn. Graduate Manchester, Conn. High 
School. Major in Chemistry. Honor Council, 3, 4. Newman Club, 
2, 3, 4. Carnival Comm., 3. Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4. Mathematics 
Club, 2. Joint Comm. on Intercollegiate Athletics, 3, 4. Football, 
1, 3, 4 (M). Spring Track, 3, 4. Winter Track, 2, 3, 4. Baseball, 
1,2,3. Advanced Military, 3, 4. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



Jeanette Herman 



2 Homestead Park, Boston, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate Memorial High School for Girls. 
Major in Chemistry and Bacteriology. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Bay State Revue, 3. Student Religious Council, 4 (Secretary). Meno- 
rah Club, 1. 2, 3, 4 (President ). Flint Oratorical Contest, 3. Chemistry 
Club, 2, 3, 4. Bacteriology Club, 3, 4. Sigma Iota (Treasurer 4). 






David Winford Ilornbaicer 



31 Indian Hill Road, Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Worcester. Graduate North High School, Worcester. 
Major in Chemistry. Cheerleader, 3. Joint Comm. on Intercollegiate 
Athletics, 3, 4. Basketball, 2, 3, 4 (M). Baseball, 1. Theta Chi. 



02> 



Herbert Shiirtleff Howes 



S Kicc Sired, Middlcho 




Born mi 7 at Middleboro. Graduate Memorial High School. Major 
in Economics. Carnival Comm., 3, 4. Class Nominating Comm., 3. 
Swimming, 2 (M),3 (M),4 (Co-Captain). Kappa Sigma (Secretary ) 4. 






Stephen Malcolm Jablonski 



S Pnwer Cour!Air,,-iinrlil, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Oeenfield. Graduate Greenfield High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 4. Spring Track, 2, 3. Winter Track, 
2, 3, 4. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



Elizabeth Shirley Jasper 



76 Virginia Street, Springfield, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Springfield. Graduate Classical High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Christian Federation, 1. Home Economics Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4. Swimming Club, 2, 3. Lambda Delta Mu. 




f83} 





Joseph John Javorski 



J Aldcii Avenue, Thompsonville, Conn. 

Born 1910 at Thompsonville, Conn. Graduate Enfield High School. 
Transfer American International College. Major in Zoology. 



David Haniinoiid Johnson 



40 Mapleton Avenue, Suffield, Conn. 




Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate Suffield High School. Transfer 
University of Colorado. Major in Economics. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
(Secretary 4 ). 






Laurence Edwartl Johnson 



598 Duiiihl Slieel, Ho/yoke, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Springfield. Graduate Williston Academy. Major in 
Economics. Soccer, 1, 2, 3, 4 (M). Cross-Country, 1, 2, 3. Kappa 
Sigma. 



04> 



riiai'los IVelson Julian 



40 Fain'icc TFiiv, Aiiiliersl, Mass. 




Born 1914 at Amherst. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
Phxsies. Honor Council, 1, 2, 3 (Secretary ), 4 (President ). Band, 1, 2. 
Radio Club, 1, 2 (President), 4. Phi Sigma Kappa. 






Arthur Milton Kaplan 



Marlhorniigli Street, Chelsea, Mass. 



Born 1918 at Chelsea. Graduate Chelsea High School. iVIajor in 
Bacteriology. Bacteriology Club, 3. Swimming, 1. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 



Anne Fern Kaplinsky 



306 Chestnut Street, Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major in 
English. Bay State Revue, 3. Roister Doisters, 4. Menorah Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Iota (Secretary 3, President 4). 





{85 > 





Coleman Katz 



119 Homestead Street, Roxbury, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate Boston Latin School. Major in Pomol- 
ogy. Men's Glee Club, 1. Bay State Revue, 1, 2. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 
3, 4. Horticultural Show Comm., 4. Freshman Handbook, 1. Foot- 
ball, 1, 2. Tau Epsilon Phi. 



Mary Margaret Keefe 



37 West School Street, Westfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Westfield. Graduate Westfield High School. Major in 
History. Music Record Club, 4. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Lambda 
Delta Mu (Treasurer 4). 







Katherine Eleanor Kerivan 



1)59 ChcsliiHt SIrtrl, Newton Upper Falls, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Newton. Graduate Newton High School Major in 
French. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Women's Athletic Association, 3, 4 
(Manager of Hockey 3, Soccer 4). Lambda Delta Mu. 



•{86} 



Louis Kortznian 



/() Magnus Avt'inie, Somerville, Mass. 

Born 1019 at Somcrville. Graduate Somcr\-ille High School. Major in 
Dairy Industries. Alenorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Dairy Club, 3, 4. Hockey, 
1. Alpha Epsilon Pi (Secretary 3, Treasurer, 4). 







Ediniind M. Keyes 



Sonlh Valley Road, West Pelham, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Pelham. Graduate Hopkins Academy. Major in History. 
Soccer, 1, 2. Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



James Sumner King 



19 Great Road, Maynard, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Bath, Me. Graduate Lawrence Academy. Major in 
Mathematics. Class Nominating Comm., 3. Mathematics Club, 3, 4. 
Lambda Chi Alpha (Secretary 3, Treasurer 4). 





{SI} 





Frank W. Kingsbury 



Sterling, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Sterling. Graduate Worcester North High School. Major 
in Animal Husbandry. 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Alpha Gamma Rho. 




Dorothy Lillian Koohler 



32 Maple Street, Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at New Haven, Conn. Graduate Greenfield High School. 
Major in Home Economics. Women's Glee Club, 1. Christian Federa- 
tion, 1, 2 (Secretary), 3 (Vice-President). Home Economics Club, 
1, 2, 3, 4. 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 






Stanley Joseph Krowka 



lOS Franklin Street, Northampton, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Northampton. Graduate St. Michael's High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 4. Chemistry Club, 2, 
3, 4. Bacteriology Club, 3, 4. 



^S8> 



Doiialfl §oabiiry Lawson 



IS College Farm Road, Waltham, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Waltham. Graduate Waltham High School. Major 
Economics. Band, 1, 2. Soccer, 1. Phi Sigma Kappa. 






Leo Joseph Ledair 



11 Soulh Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduate Amherst High School. Major 
English. Bay State Revue, 3. Roister Doisters, 2, ,3, 4. 



Richard Everett Lee 



96 Morgan Street, New Bedford, Mass. 




Born 1918 at New Bedford. Graduate New Bedford High School- 
Major in Pre-Med. Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1. Pre-Med. Club, 2, 3, 4- 
Class Nominating Comm., 2. Zoology Club, 4. Men's Rifle Team, 1, 2. 
Football, 1, 2. Spring Track, 3, 4. Winter Track, 3, 4, Lambda Chi 
Alpha (Treasurer 4). 




{89} 





Charles Edward Lehr 



6H Parkside Street, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Chicago, 111. Graduate Cathedral High School, Spring- 
field. Transfer American International College, Springfield. Major in 
Economics. Psychology Club, 2, 3, 4. Football, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 
2. Spring Track, 2. Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Leonard Maurice Levin 



35 Maple Street, Xortliainptoii, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Northampton. Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Orchestra, 4. Men's Glee Club, 1, 2. Men's 
Debating Team, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 3. Soccer, 1. 






Parker Earl Lichtenstein 



66 Sargent Street, Melrose, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Somerville. Graduate Melrose High School. Major in 
Psychology. Carnival Comm., 4. Zoology Club, 4. Psychology Club, 
2,3,4. Football, 1. Baseball,!. Phi Sigma Kappa (President 4). 



^0 } 



Clifford Ell wood Lippincoll 



1Q4 Laurel Sired, Lee, Mass. 




Born 1017 at Philadelphia. Pa. Graduate Lee High School. Major in 
Landscape Architecture. Men's Glee Club, 2. Outing Club, 3. Horti- 
cultural Show Conim., 4. Military Ball Conim., 4. Landscape Club, 3, 
4. Swimming. 1. Advanced Military, 3, 4. Phi Sigma Kappa. 






Marjoric Litchfield 



Salem End Road, Framingliam, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Newton. Graduate Hyde Park High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Outing Club, 2. Home Economics Club, 2,' 3, 4. 
Psychology Club, 4. Sigma Beta Chi. 



Clifford Norton Luce 



.i9 Granville Avenue, Worcester, Mass. 




Born 1914 at Danvers. Graduate Worcester South High School. Major 
in Floriculture. Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. Theta Chi. 




{91} 





Thomas Graves Lyman 



S High Street, Easthampton, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Easthampton. Graduate Williston Academy. Major in 
History. Men's Glee Club, 1. Roister Doisters, 2. Flint Oratorical 
Contest, 3, Soccer, 1,2 (M ), 3 (M), 4 (M). Hockey, 3 (M ), 4 (M). 
Winter Track, 1. 



Julia Mary Lyii(>li 



38 Mil! Street, Westfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Westfield. Graduate Westfield High School. Major in 
English. Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Women's 
Athletic Association, 4 (Manager of Archery). Lambda Delta Mu 
(Vice-President, 3, President, 4). 







Margaret Phyllis MaeDonalfl 



Huntington, Mass 



Born 1917 at Northampton. Graduate Huntington High School. 
Major in Home Economics. Women's Glee Club, 4. Music Record 
Club, 4. Christian Federation, 1, 2 (Secretary ), 3, 4. Home Economics 
Club. 1, 2 (Class Representative), 3 (Secretary), 4 (President). 
4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Secretary). Lambda Delta Mu. 



{92 > 



Ulars'ai'ol IIIa> Madden 



17 A It Ill's SIrccI, Mclhucii, Mass. 




Born 1918 at Mctliuon. Graduate Edward F. Sparles High School. 
Major in Home Economics and English. Index, .?, 4 (Literary Co- 
Editor). Women's Glee Club, 1. Christian h'ederation, 2. Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 






Isaac Edward Malkin 



J09 Blossom Street, Chelsea, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Boston. Graduate Chelsea High .School. Major in Horti- 
cultural Manufactures. Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



Robert Kendall Marsh 



1 Wachusett Street, Rutland, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Springfield. 
Agricultural Economics. 
1. Soccer, 2. Baseball, 1 



Graduate Rutland High School. Major in 
3ay State Revue, 2. 4-H Club, 1, 2. Football, 
Alpha Gamma Rho (President, 4). 




i 93 } 





Justine Gordon Martin 



RikkI, ./uiiiaica Plain, Mass. 



Born 1915 at Arlington Heights. Graduate Roxbury Memorial High 
School for Girls. Major in Home Economics. Home Economics 
Club, 2, 3, 4. Bacteriology Club, 2, 3 (Vice-President). Women's 
Rifle Team. 1, 2, 3. Lambda Delta Mu. 



Marian Isabel Maschin 



S Oak Slrcel, Weslfi.eld, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Westfield. Graduate Westfield High School. Major iji 
English. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. Bay State Revue, 1. Roister 
Doisters, 3, 4. Christian Federation, 1, 2, 3, 4. Student Religious 
Council, 4. 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3. International Relations Club, 3. 







Donald Stewart Mayo 



4^1 Noll 



■I, Framhigltan!, Mass. 



Born 1917 at Framingham. Graduate Framingham High School. 
Major in Physics and Mathematics. Physics Club, 3. Psychology 
Club. 2. Football, 1. Cross-Country, 2, 3, 4. Hockey, 1, 2, (M), 
3 (M ), 4 (M ). Alpha Sigma Phi. 



{<H} 



James Meeliaii 



S4 Touvrhill Street, Lawrence, Mas 




Born ml 7 at Lawrenci-. ("■raduate Lawrence High Sclmol. Major in 
Economics. Newman Club. 1, 2, -S, 4. International Relations Club, 2, 
3. Cross-Country, 2. Spring Track, 1, 2, 4. Winter Track, 1, 2. 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 






Mary Theresa Uleehan 



1335 Dwighl Street, Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Putnam, Conn. Graduate Woodstock Adademy, Wood- 
stock, Conn. Major in English. Collegian, 1, 2, 3, 4. Newman Club, 1, 
2, 3, 4. Alpha Lambda Mu. 



Seaton Crawford Mendall 



S9 Peirce Street, Middlehoro, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Middlehoro. Graduate Middleboro High School. Major 
in Entomology. Fernald Entomology Club, 3 (Secretary-Treasurer), 
4 (President). Cross-Country, 1. Advanced Military, 3, 4. Kappa 
Sigma (Vice-President, 4 ). 




{ 9S \ 





Frances Somervillc Merrill 



\orlh Main Street. Rayhani Center, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Manhattan, Kansas. Graduate Taunton High School. 
Major in Economics. Honor Council, 4. Collegian, 2. 3, 4. Women's 
Glee Club, 4. Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 4. Carnival Comm., 3, 4. Women's 
Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4. Sigma Beta Chi (Secretary 4). 



Ethel Meiirer 



79 Mapledell Street, Springfield, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate Technical High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Lambda Delta Mu. 






'lara Evelyn Hakans Mickelson 



1 13 Old Common Road, MillltHry, A'lass. 

Born 1917 at Milbury. Graduate Millbury High School. Transfer 
Framingham State Teaclier's College. Major in English. Christian 
Federation, 2. Outing Club, 3. 



<96 > 



Alexandor Andrew Miller 



47 Woiiilhridgc Avenue, East Harlford, Conn. 

Bom 1')18 at Sdulh Windsor, Conn. Oaduate Rockville High School. 
Major in Chcniistr\'. Class Nominating Comm,, i. Chemistry Club, 2, 
3,4 (.Treasurer). Swimming, 1. Hockey, 1. Baseball, 1. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 







Douglas Duncan Milne 



22 Myrtle Boulevard, LarchmonI, N. Y. 

Born 1917 at Simsbury, Conn. Graduate Lexington High School. 
Major in Physics. Roister Doisters, 2, 3. Physics Club, 2. Radio 
Club, 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon (Treasurer, 3). 



H. Emery Moore, Jr. 



46 Ashcrofl Road, Sharon, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Winthrop. Graduate Sharon High School. Major in 
Botany. Collegian, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Editor-in Chief). Music Record Club, 4. 
Joint Comm. on Intercollegiate Athletics, 4. Swimming, 3, 4 (M). 
Interfraternity Council, 3, 4. Phi Sigma Kappa (Treasurer, 4). 





{97> 





Clifton Wentworth Morey 



17 Harriet Avenue, Belmont, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Cambridge. Graduate Belmont High School. Major in 
Physical Education. Football, 1, 2 (M), 3 (M ), 4(M), (Captain). 
Hockey, 1, 2 (M ), 3 (M),4 (M ) (Captain). Spring Track, 1. Winter 
Track, 1, 2, 3. Baseball, 1, 2 (M), 3 (M), 4 (M). Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Edward Laiirenee Morin 



McChire Street, Amherst, Mass 




Born 1915 at Northampton. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
Horticultural Manufactures. Newman Club. 2, 3, 4. Horticultural 
Manufacturing Club, 4 (President). Hockey, 3, 4. Baseball, 1. 
Kappa Sigma. 






Robert Harold Mullcr 



3 Birch Road, Darien, Conn. 

Born 191S at New York City. Graduate Darien High School. Major 
in Economics. Index 2, 3. Carnival Comm., 2, 3. Advanced Mili- 
tary, 3, 4. Lambda Chi .'\lpha. 



{98} 



Alvan John Alyerson 



S3 Beals Slnrl, Brnokh'nc, Mass. 



Born 1''18 at Cambridge. Graduate Brookline High School. Major in 
Histor\. Bay State Revue, 3. Roister Doisters, 3, 4. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 







Shirley EHzabn'th IVestle 



Triangle Street, Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Northampton. Graduate Amherst High School. Major 
in Economics. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Outing Club, 1. 



Dorothy Elizabeth ]\ichol!!i 



64 King Street, Westfield, Mass. 




Born 1917 at West Willington, Conn. Graduate Westfield High School. 
Major in English. Honor Council, 4. W. S. G. A., 2, 3 (Secretary). 
Class Secretary, 2, 3, 4. Index, 3, 4 (Literary Co-Editor). Student 
Religious Council, 2, 3. Christian Federation, 1, 2, 3. Lambda 
Delta Mu. 




•{99 > 





Olive Freeman Xorivood 



1j Eureka Terrace, Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Worcester. Graduate South High School, Worcester. 
Major in Home Economics. Bay State Revue, 3. Roister Doisters, 
2, 3, 4. Ring Comm., 2, 3, 4. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Sigma 
Beta Chi. 



Grace Patrieia O'Donnell 



Granville Road, Wcslfield, Mass. 




Born 1918 at Westfield. Graduate Westfield High School. Major in 
French. Music Record Club, 4. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Lambda 
Delta Mu (Secretary,) 4. 






Helen E. O'Hearn 



// Woodbridgc Street, Cambridge, Mass. 

Born in 1914 at Cambridge. Graduate Cambridge High and Latin 
School. Major in Distributed Sciences. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. Alpha 
Lambda Mu. 



•{100> 



Elizabotli Jaiiol Olson 



lOS School Sired, Mancheslcr, Mass. 




Born 1017 at Be\erly. Graduate Story High School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Christian Federation, 1, 2, 3, 4. Outing Club, 3. 






Robert Wesley Packard 



2^ Woodbine Street, Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Worcester. Graduate Worcester South High School. 
Major in Economics. Adelphia, 4 (Secretary-Treasurer). Maroon 
Key, 2 (President). Carnival Comm., 3, 4 (Chairman). Carnival 
Ball Comm,, 2. Ring Comm., 3, 4. International Relations Club, 3. 
Football, 1, 2, 3. Theta Chi (President 4). 



John Alfred Parker 



Ashby, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Townsend. Graduate Mount Hermon Preparatory 
School. Major in Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 3, 4. Soccer, 1, 2. 
Theta Chi. 





{101 > 





IVancy Parks 



Century Farm, Sherborn, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate Newton High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 3, 4 (Secretary). Mathematics Club, 4. 
Women's Athletic Association, 2 (Vice-President). Intersorority Coun- 
cil, 3, 4 (President). Sigma Beta Chi. 



Ray Parinenter 



466 King Street, Franklin, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Franklin. Graduate Franklin High School. Major m 
English. Index, 3 ,4 (Associate Editor). Music Record Club, 2, 3. 
Psychology Club, 2, 3, 4. Soccer, 1. Interfraternity Council, 3, 4. 
Alpha Sigma Phi (Secretary 3, Vice-President, 4). 





\ 



\ ' 



Joseph Paul 



3^9 Bridge .street, Northampton, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Northampton. Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Landscape Architecture. Band, 2, 3, 4 (Manager). Land- 
scape Club, 3, 4. Football, 1. Cross-Country, 1. Spring Track, 1. 



{102 } 



George Aiiiliony Port'ira 



16 ?~ yorlhampton Street, Holyoke Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major in 
Pre-Med. Newman Club, 4. Pre-Med Club, 2, 3, 4. Men's Rifle Team, 
4. Advanced Military, 3, 4. Q. T. \'. 







Ellsworth Phelps, Jr. 



137 Maple Avenue, Washington, D. C. 

Born 1917 at Washington, D.C. Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Mathematics. Engineering Club, 4 (President). Outing 
Club, 2. Mathematics Club, 1, 2, 3. Cross-Country, 1. Basketball, 1. 
Baseball, 1, 2, 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 




Laurence Kent Pickard 



Elm Street, Salisbury, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Rowley. Graduate Amesbury High School. Major in 
Farm Management. Men's Glee Club, 1, 4. Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 
3, 4. Animal Husbandry Club, 2, 3, 4. Cross-Country, 1, 2 (M), 
3 (M), 4 (M). Spring Track, 1, 2 (M), 3, 4 (M). Winter Track, 1, 
2 (M), 3, 4 (M). Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 




{103> 





Stanlf'y Podolak 



79 Maple Street, Easthampton, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Easthampton. Graduate Williston Academy. Major in 
Economics. Soccer, 1, 2 (M ), 3 (M ), 4 (M ). Basketball, 1, 3, 4(M) 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



r 






« 







Richard Lyiiiau Powers 



1574 Westfield Street, West Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate West Springfield High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 3, 4. Mathematics Club, 3. 
Soccer, 1, 2. Interfraternity Council, 3, 4 (President). Interfra- 
ternity Ball Comm., 4. Sigma Phi Epsilon (Vice-President), 3, 4. 






John Jacob Pratt 



Ripley Road, Cohasset, Mass. 

Born 1914 at Cohasset. Graduate Cohasset High School. Major in 
Entomology. Band, 1, 4. Roister-Doisters, 3, 4. Fernald Entomology 
Club, 3, 4. Football, 1. 



•{104 } 



Frodoriok Piiriioll 



_' Tvlcr Place, Amherst, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Agawam. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
English. Flint Oratorical Contest, 3. 





'l^ 


1 


i4\ 


%i 


jH 


f 




^1 



Virginia Pushee 



1147 North Pleasant Street, North Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Northampton. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (Manager). Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 4-H Club, 1, 2. Alpha Lambda Mu. 



Frances Bullard Rathbone 



2 Rutherford Avenue, Haverhill, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Newton. Graduate Haverhill High School. Major in 
Distributed Sciences. Press Club, 1, 2 (Secretary). Women's Athletic 
Association, 2 (Vice-President), (Manager of the Cabin), 3, 4. Sigma 
Beta Chi. 




■{lOS > 




o 



Irvin Douglas Reader 



t>6Dcu-cy Avenue, Whitimm, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Brockton. Graduate Whitman High School. Major in 
History. Cross-Country, 2 (M). Advanced Military, 3. Q. T. V. 



Eunice Moore Richardson 



Hospital Cottages, Baldwinsville, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Natick. Graduate Worcester South High School. Major 
in Olericulture. Y. W. C. A., 1. Outing Club, 3. 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 






Francis James Riel 



11 4th Street, Turners Falls, Mass. 

Born 1914 at Shattuckville, Mass. Graduate Turners Falls High 
School. Major in French. Senate, 3. Maroon Key, 2. Class Presi- 
dent, 1. Informal Comm., 4. Inter-class Athletic Board, 1. Foot- 
ball, 1, 2 (M), 3 (M). Basketball, 1, 2 (M), 3 (M), 4 (M). Base- 
ball, 1, 2 (M), 3 (M),4 (M). 



{ 106 > 



Evoi'otI Roberts 



20J Franklin Street, Qiiiitcy, Mass. 

Born 1015 at Quincy. Graduate Quincy High School and Norfolk 
Countr>- Agricultural School. Major in Animal Husbandry. Adelphia, 
4 (^X'ice-President). Honor Council, 2, 3, 4. Class Nominating Comm., 
.S. Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (President). Soccer, 1, 2, 3 (M ), 
4 I.M). Advanced jMilitary, 3, 4. Q. T. V. (Secretary 3, President, 4). 






'■^^ 


1|Ml 


saw 


if- 






' 











Charles Rodda, Jr. 



18 Manchester Terrace, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate Technical High School. Major in 
Dairy Industry. Adelphia, 4 (President). Senate, 4 (Vice-President). 
Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 2, 3, 4. Collegian, 2. Dad's Day Comm., 3, 4. 
Dairy Club, 4. Mathematics, 3. Soccer, 1, 2 (M), 3 (M), 4 (M), 
(Captain). Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Mary Rogosa 



i5 Cherry Street, Lynn, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Lynn. Graduate Lynn English High School. Major in 
Economics. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. International Relations 
Club, 2, 3, 4. 





•{107 > 





Harold Davios Rose 



36 Bailey Street, Medford, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Medford. Graduate Medford High School. Major in 
Entomology. Class Nominating Comm., 2. Fernald Entomology 
Club, 3, 4. Cross-Country, 2, 3, 4 (M). Spring Track, 3. Winter 
Track. 3,4. 



!!»idney Rosen 



32 Abbot Street, Dorchester, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Boston. Graduate Boston Latin School. Transfer Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology. Major in French. Collegian, 2, 3, 4. 
Collegian Quarterly, 2 (Associate Editor), 3 (Editor), 4. Menorah 
Club, 2, 3 (Corresponding Secretary), 4. Spring Track, 3. Tau 
Epsilon Phi. 






Morris Rosenthal 



87 Fairvie'w Avenue, West Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at New York, N. Y. Graduate West Springfield High 
School. Major in Chemistry. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Radio Club, 4. 
Chemistry Club, 3, 4. Soccer, 1. 



■{108 > 



Heur> Arthur Saliiiola 



//.' Parker street, Maviiard, Mas 




Burn l'M5 at Duluth, Minn. Graduate Maynanl High School. Trans- 
fer Michigan State Normal College. Major in Physics and Mathe- 
matics. Orchestra, 4. Swimming, 3 (M ), 4 (,M)- Q- T. V. 






Joan Saniiella 



S3 Maple Street, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate Classical High School. Major in 
Recreational Planning. Class Nominating Comm., 3, 4. Bay State 
Revue, 3. Roister Doisters, 2, 3, 4. Y. W. C. A., 1. American Student 
Union, 4. Women's Rifle Team, 1, 2. Lambda Delta Mu. 




Vincent Raymond Schmidt 



622 Summer Street, Neyi Bedford, Mass. 

Born 1914 at New Bedford. Graduate New Bedford High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Physics Club, 2. Chemistry Club, 1. 2, 3 (Vice- 
President ), 4. Inter-class Athletic Board, 1,2 (Secretary), (President), 
3, 4. Men's Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3, 4. Advanced Military, 3, 4. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 




■{109 > 





Ernest Schwartz 



7Z Lebanon Street, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Holyoke. Graduate Springfield Technical High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 1, 2 
3, 4. Soccer, 1. Interfraternity Council, 3, 4. Tau Epsilon Phi, Scribe, 
3, (Chancellor, 4). 




Beriiice Sedofif 



10 Nevada Street, Wintlirop, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate Winthrop High School. Major in 
History. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2, 4. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3 
(Secretary-Treasurer), 4. Intersorority Ball Comm., 4. Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2. Intersorority Council, 3, 4. Sigma Iota (Treas- 
urer 3, Vice-President 4). 






Eleanor Louise Slieehan 



Ivcniir, Ilnlvoke, Mas 



Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate Holyoke High School. Major in 
Entomology. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Outing Club, 3. Fernald 
Entomology Club, 3, 4. 



{ no } 




Lee Ciiarle!« Shipiiiaii 



57 Coppcrficld Road, Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1016 at Worcester. Graduate Classical High School. Major in 
Horticultural Manufactures. Index, 3, 4 (Photographic Editor). 
-Men's Glee Club, 1. Horticultural Manufacturing Club, 4. Horticul- 
tural Show Coram., 4. Psychology Club, 2, 3, 4. Alpha Sigma Phi. 






Belva Marie Sinclair 



Jj Piimc street, Noithampton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Northampton. Graduate St. Michael's High School. 
Major in Home Economics. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Home Economics 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Sigma Beta Chi. 



Cliarles Edward Slater 



Tyringhain, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Pittsfield. Graduate Lee High School. Major in Animal 
Husbandry. Roister Doisters, 4. Outing Club, 2, 3, 4. Dairy Club, 2. 
Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 4-H Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Cross- Coun- 
try, 1, 2, 3, 4 (M). Spring Track, 1, 4. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 




{Ill > 





Raymond Elinor $%niart, Jr. 



LeverctI Sired, Xiirlli Aiiihersl, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
Recreational Planning. Band, 2, 3, 4. Carnival Comm., 3, 4. Swim- 
ming, 1. Baseball, 1. Advanced Military, 3, 4. 



Fran<;i»j Eliot Smith 



Rohhins Road, Arliiiglaii, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Cambridge. Graduate Arlington High School, 
in English. Men's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Bay State Revue, 3. 



Major 






Bethany Parkor Snow 



5i Wilhiiiglnn SIreel, Doniicsler Center, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate Jamaica Plain High School. Major in 
Language and Literature. Outing Club, 3. Senior Tradition Comm., 
3, 4. Women's Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, 4. 



iU2} 




Franklin Wallbnrg' Soiitlini4*k 



-/O Jefferson Avenue, White Plains, S. Y. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate White Plains High School. Major in 
Pomologv. .\de!phia, 4. Senate, 3, 4 (President). Maroon Key, 2. 
Horticultural Show Comm., 3, 4. Class Nominating Comm., 2. Foot- 
ball, 2. Basketball, 2, 3 (M),4 (M). Lambda Chi Alpha. 






George Joseph Spelman 



653 North Street, Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at New London, Conn. Graduate Amherst High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 4. Swimming, 2, 3. Q. T. V. 
(Vice-President, 4) 



Inez Evelyn Spofford 



IS Winchester Street, Haverhill, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Haverhill. Graduate Haverhill High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Women's Glee Club, 2. Christian Federation, I. 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Alpha Lambda Mu. 





{ 113 } 




1 


r^ 





Edmund Stawiccki 



4 Brandon Ruad, U'ebsler, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Jewett City, Conn. Graduate Bartlett High School, 
Webster. Major in Pre-Med. Men's Glee Club, 2. Newman Club, 1, 
2, 4. Zoology Club, 4. Pre-Med. Club, 2, 3, 4 (Treasurer). Q. T. V. 
(Secretary and Vice-President). 




lloivard Newton Steff 



Old County Road, North Dartmouth, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Dartmouth. Graduate Dartmouth High School. Major 
in Entomology. Maroon Key, 2 (Vice-President ). Class Captain, 
1, 2, 3, President, 4. Carnival Ball Comm., 2. Fernald Entomology 
Club, 3, 4. Football, 1, 2, 3 (M). Basketball, 1. Baseball, 1, 2 (M ), 
3 (M). ThetaChi. 






Jack Steinberg 



255 Spruce Street, Chelsea, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Chelsea. Graduate Chelsea High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Freshman Handbook, 2. Pre-Med. 
Club, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 3. Football, I. Swimming, 1. Baseball,!. 
Alpha Epsilon Pi (Secretary ,3). 



{^114 > 



Courtney Stetson, Jr. 



43 Traverse Street, Athol, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Erving, Mass. Graduate Templeton High School. Major 
in Economics. Swimming, 1, 2, 3. Theta Chi (Treasurer). 






Edward Forrest Stoddard 



Cochituate Road, Framiiigham, Mass. 

Born 1916 at North Abington, Mass. Graduate Framingham High 
School. Major in Landscape Architecture. Landscape Club, 3, 4. 
Psychology Club, 2. Football,!. Cross-Country, 2, 3, 4 (M ). Hockey, 
4. Baseball, 1, 2. Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Marion King Stomberg 



56 South Street, Florence, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Bridgeport, Conn. Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Home Economics. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 4-H 
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Alpha Lambda Mu. 




4ns> 





Robert Warren Sivanson 



4 Pigeon Hill Court, Rockport, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Rockport. Graduate Rockport High School. Major in 
Bacteriology. Maroon Key, 2. Bacteriology Club, 3, 4. 



Leo Wolf Tannenbauiii 



239 Walnut Avenue, Roxbury, Mass. 




Born 1916 at Boston. Graduate Roxbury High School. Major in 
Entomology. Bay State Revue, 3. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Fernald 
Entomolgy Club, 3. Football, 1. 






Bernice Eleanor Taylor 



Box 176, Belchertown, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Chicopee. Graduate Belchertown High School and 
Mary A. Burnham School! Transfer Smith College. Major in Flori- 
culture. 



{116> 



Prisrilla Wiiislou' Tavlor 



234 Jaiiiaicaway, Jamaica Plain, Mas 




Born 1917 at New York, N. Y. Graduate Jamaica Plain High School 
and Massachusetts School of Art. Major in English. Roister Doisters, 
4. Lambda Delta Mu. 






John Vincent Townsend 



Brockway Road, South Hadley, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Carthage, N. Y. Graduate Manlius Military School. 
Major in Landscape Architecture. Band, 1. Landscape Club, 3. 
Psychology Club, 2. Cross Country, 1. Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Margaret Elizabeth Truran 



Clmrch Street, Stockbridge, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Stockbridge. Graduate Williams High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Women's Glee Club, 4. Outing Club, 4. 





{117} 





Robert Edgerton Ullman 



SI Ilurri 



line, Northampton, Mass. 



Born 1915 at Northampton. Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Economics. Music Record Club, 2, 3, 4. Physics Club, 2. 
Football, 1. Swimming, 1, 2. Theta Chi. 




Osgood Louis Villanine 



134 Pierce Street, Maiden, Mass. 

Born 1913 at Boston. Graduate Norfolk County Agricultural School. 
Major in Animal Husbandry. Index, 3. Christian Federation, 2. 
Rifle Team, 2. Dairy Club, 1. Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2. 3, 4. 
4-H Club, 3, 4. Cross-Country, 1, 2 (M). Winter Track, 1. Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 






Morrill Tliayer Vittnm 



1136 Boston Road, llaverhill, Mas 



Born 1919 at Haverhill. Graduate Haverhill High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Wesley Foundation, 1, 3. Outing Club, 1, 2, 3 (President), 
4. Physics Club, 2, 3. Radio Club, 2, 3. Chemistry Club, 3, 4. Mathe- 
matics Club, 2, 3, 4. Swimming, 1, 2, 3, 4 (M). Baseball, 1. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon (Treasurer, 4). 



•{118 } 



Walter Tlioinpsoii Wakefield 



<) Ball Sireel, Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1QI7 at Worcester. Graduate Worcester South High School. 
Major in Entomology. i\Ien's Glee Club, 2. Fernald Entomologv 
Club, .\ 4. Pre-Med. "Club, 2. Swimming, 1, 2, 3, 4 (M). Theta Chi. 







Eleanor Ward 



162 Bowdoin Street, Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate Classical High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Collegian, 1, 2. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 
3 (Junior Executive Member), 4. Intersorority Council, 3, 4. Alpha 
Lambda Mu (Treasurer 3). 



Elizabeth Rose Warner 



Main Street, Sutiderland, Mass. 




Born 1918 at Sunderland. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
History. Outing Club, 3. 




{119} 





Francis Albert Warren 



Ashfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Ashfield. Graduate Sanderson Academy. Major in 
Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 3, 4. Soccer, 1. Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Ervin Leonard Welch 



37S Swams Pond Avenue, Melrose, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Melrose. Graduate Melrose High School. Major in 
History and Economics. Hockey, 1, 2. Phi Sigma Kappa. 






Mary Lee West 



20Z Ciinlon Avenue, New Bedford, Mass. 

Born 1917 at New Bedford. Graduate New Bedford High School. 
Major in English. Lambda Delta Mu. 



{120> 



Stanley Hopkuis Wi^g'iii 



11 Morion Road, Xcicloii. Center, Muss. 

Born 1917 at Hyde Park. Graduate Hyde Park High School. Major in 
Animal Husbandry. Men's Glee Club, 1, 2, 4. Christian Federation, 
1, 2, 3, 4. Wesley Foundation, 4. Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Animal 
Husbandry Club, 2, 3, 4. Cross-Country, 1, 3. Alpha Gamma Rho. 







Edinuud Gillette Wilcox 



Slockhridge, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Stockbridge, Mass. Graduate Williams High School and 
Wilbraham Academy. Major in Landscape Architecture. Outing 
Club, 2. Landscape Club, 3 (Vice-President), 4 (President). Theta 
Chi (Secretary, 4). 



Marjorie Frances Wilcox 



207 Pomeroy Avenue, Piltsfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Orange. Graduate Pittsfield High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Home Economics Club, 2, 3. Lambda Delta Mu. 





{121} 





Gerhard Max Wilke 



600 Canal Slreel, Ilolyoke, Mass. 



Born 1918 at Werdan, Saxony, Germany. Graduate Holyoke High 
School. Major in English. Index, 2. Soccer, 1, 2. 



Edward Buck Willard 



// Cherilon Road, WoUaston, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Hartford, Conn. Graduate North Quincy High School. 
Major in Landscape Architecture. Horticultural Show Comra., 4. 
Outing Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Landscape Club, 3, 4 (Vice-President). 
Hockey, 4 (M ). Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 






Elliot Tilden Wilson 



34 Siiinnier .Street, Weymouth, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Weymouth. Graduate Thayer Academy. Major in 
Mathematics. Mathematics Club, 2, 3. Engineering Club, 4. Soccer, 
2, 3, 4. Hockey, 2, 3. Spring Track, 1, 4. Winter Track, 1, 4. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 



022> 



M<»rtoii Frederi«»k Hilsoii 



33 BardweU Slreel, South Iladlcy Falls, Mass. 




Born 1015 at South Hadley Falls. Graduate South Hadley Falls High 
School. Major in Chemistry. Pre-Med. Club, 2, 3, 4 (President). 
Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 






Jay Henry Winn 



Egmont .Street, Brookline, Mass. 



Born 1916 at Boston. Graduate Boston Public Latin School. Transfer 
Providence College. Major in Chemistry. Collegian, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra, 
3, 4. Band, 2, 3, 4. Men's Debating Team, 2, 3, 4. Menorah Club, 2, 
3, 4. Flint Oratorical Contest, 3. Dad's Day Coram., 4. Pre-Med. 
Club, 2, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 2, 3, 4. Spring Track, 2, 3, 4. Winter 
Track, 2, 3, 4. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 



Leonard Charles Wirtanen 



iP Pontiac Street, Quincy, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Quincy. Graduate Quincy High School. Major in Dairy 
Industry. Dairy Club, 4. Q. T. V. (Secretary, 2). 





■(123} 





John Joseph Witek 



jj ColniiJi Slreel, Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Greenfield. Major in Zoology. Pre-Med. Club, 4. Zoology 
Club, 4. 



Henry Wojtasiewicz 



44 Park Street, Chicopee, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Turners Falls, Mass. Graduate Chicopee Higii School. 
Major in Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 3, 4. Football, 2, 4 I'M). 
Q. t. Y. 







Frank John Yoiirga 



2.1 Laurel .Street, Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Montague City. Graduate Greenfield High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 3, 4. Mathematics Club, 3. 



{124} 



Waltor Androw Zajehowski 



10 iVonotuck Ave7iue, Chicopee, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Chicopee. Graduate Chicopee High School. Major in 
Horticultural Manufactures. Class Sergeant-at-Arms, 1. Football, 1, 
2, 3 fM), 4 (M). Hockey, 1. Q. T. V. 







Lney Aniic Zaskey 



^1//. Warner Road, Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Hadley. Graduate Hopkins Academy. Major in Econom- 
ics. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. 4-H Club, 2, 3, 4. 



Stanley Frank Zelazo 



42 North Summer Street, Adams, Mass. 




Born 1917 at Adams. Graduate Adams High School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Senate, 4. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Chemistry Club, 4. Foot- 
ball, 1, 2, 3 (M),4 (M). Basketball, 1,2 (M),3 (M ) 4 (M) (Captain). 
Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. 




{ns\ 





Willard Ginn Patton 



stale Sireel, Ciishiimn, Mass. 

Born 1895 at Framingham. Graduate Framingham High School. 
Major in Social Sciences. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Marion Louise Glynn 

70 Taylor Slreet, Amhersl, Muss. 

Born 1905 at Amherst. Graduate Amherst High School. Major in 
English. Transfer from Middlebury College. Phi Beta Phi. 



James Harvey Savage 

Cliestnul Strcel, Lynnfield Center, Mass. 

Born 1913 at Lynnfield, Conn. Graduate Coburn Classical Institute. 
Major in Bacteriology. Senate, 4. Bacteriology Club, 3, 4. 



EX '39 



Alexander Alexion 
Willis E. Allen 
Clyde L. Becker 
Robert E. Berry 
Sidney M. Boice 
James H. Bolt 
Wilfred A. Bourque 
Pauline J. Brett 
K.arl H. Burnett 
Charles W. Cassidy 
Roger Gayer 
Edna M. Chaitee 
Kenneth Cohen 
Lester Cohen 
Julia B. Colby 
Marjorie L. Copelan< 
Vivian E. Cordes 
Eleanor S. Curtis 
Henry L. Daly 
Henry H. Daw 
Charlotte L. Donahii 
Joseph P. Donofthue. 
Michael C. Doolan 
Russell E. Duval 
John R. Edwards 
Thomas J. Enriftht 
Bertram Faftel 
Gertrude H. Fay 
Maurice Fogel 
Arnold E. Freedman 
Harry F. Friedman 
W. R. Gailn^y 
William A. Garside 
Kenneth W. Gould 
Helen H. Hallas 
Thomas Handforth 
Robert B. Haskins 



Willii 



Frank D. Hawthorne 
Sumner L. Horwitz 

im W. Howe Jr. 

. Jackson 
Robert Jenney 
Rose K. Jenson 
Peter V. Johnson 
Thomas G. Kenney 
Elizabeth Kenyon 
Anthony Kieliszek 
Richard W. Kilburn 
Herbert B. King 
Aileen L. Kingsbury 
John E. Kitson 
Louis C. Knorr 
William M. Knot 
Stephen R. Kosakowski 
Stanley J. Krowka 
Everett M. Kruger 
Abraham E. Landsman 
John R. LePage, Jr. 
Walter R. Leslie 
Lewis G. Luchini 
John Manna 
William B. McCowan 
Edward G. Meade 
Fulton A, Moorehead 
Robert J. Murphy 
Gordon E. Najar 
Eleanor C. Nugent 
Harry W. O'Connell 
Tracy O. Page 
Gerald M. Parmenter 
Peter P. Pastursak 
William L. Poole 
Paul W. Prescott 
Hyman 1. Raiklen 



Bertha A. Randall 
Ralph N. Reed 
Virginia M. Reid 
Milton P. Reiser 
Roy R. Reisinger 
Blanche Richmond 
Albert H. Ross 
Lee L. Sanborn 
Donald L. Sangster 
Nancy V. Scaltrito 
Muriel E. Scarborou 
Charles Schwartz 
Ella G. Shevenell 
Priscilla M. Smith 
Robert A. Smith 
Philip Solar 
George J. .Spelman 
Frank M. Stone 
Norman Stone 
Charles W. Stratton 



Ma 



i I. Su 



Norman T. Thomas 
Pauline J. Todd 
Rodney C. Turner 
Wilma G. Valentine 
Ruth E. Waddell 
Jack Waldman 
Isabell P. Walker 
James B. Walsh 
Orrin E. West 
Marcienne R. Whitcor 
Ralph W. White 
Julie M. Whitney 
Thomas J. Wilcock 
Horace B. Wildes 
Melvin Wintman 
Celia M. Wojcieszek 



•{126}- 




JUNIORS 




mmsmt 



Second Row; ReaaaK, Pavsoit 

Firsl Row: Pills, Miss Smilh. Hager, Miss Mali, 



Myron Hager 

President 



Marjorie Smith 

Vice-President 



Irma Malm 

Secretary 



George Pitts 

Treasurer 



James Payson 

Sergeant-at-A rms 



Lawrence Reagan 

Captain 





Sidney G. Abr 

Riverview Avenue, 
Beverly, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Salem. Txracluate 
Beverly High School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Student Religious Council, 3. 
Menorah Club, 1. 2. 3. Pre-Med. 
Club. 2. Joint Committee on Inter- 
collegiate Athletics. 3. Winter Track, 
3 (Manager). 

Betty Vignes Abrams 

126 Harvard Street, 
Springfield. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Phi Zeta. 

Arthur Adelson 

14 Cottage Street, 
Chelsea, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Chelsea. Graduate 
Chelsea High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Science?. Menorah 
Club. 1. 2. 3. 

Mario Paul Alfieri 

24 Railroad Street, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Northampton. Mass. 
Graduate Amherst High School. Major 
in Economics. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Jean Marie Archibald 

164 Montague Road, 
Xorth Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Truro, Nova Scotia. 
Graduate Amherst High School. Major 
in English. Women's Glee Club. 3. 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2. 

Myron Colburn Bailey 

"The Beeches" 
Xcrthampton, Mass. 

Born 1918. Graduate Northampton 
High School. Transfer Ohio Wesleyan 
University. Major in Pie-Med- Pre- 
Med. Club, 3. Chemistry Club, 3. 
Zoology Club, 3. 

Mildred Marion Bak 

Middle Street, 
Hadley, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Hadley. Graduate 
Hopkins Academy. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club, 
1, 2, 3. Alpha Lambda Mu. 



Anna Matilda Banuskewic 

45 Longfellow Aveyiue, 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Women's Glee Club, 1. 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. Home Econom- 
ics Club, 1. 2. 3. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Vincent Jason Barnard 

201 East Main Street, 
Xorth Adarns, Mass. 

Born 1917 at North Adams. Gradu- 
ate Drury High School. Major in 
English. Men's Glee Club, 2, 3. Choir, 
^. Football. 1. Basketball, 1. Swim- 
ming. 1. Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Beryl Hazel Barton 

10/7 Massachusetts Avenue, 
Xorth Adams. Mass. 

Born 1919 at North Adams. Gradu- 
ate Drury High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Women's Glee Club, 
1, 2, 3. Home Economics Club, I. 2. ^. 
4-H Club. 1, 2. 3. Alpha Lambda Mu 
(Vice-President 3). 

Mary Elizabeth Bates 

247 First Street, 
Pittsfield. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
St. Joseph's High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Student Religious 
Council. 3 Newman Club, 1, 2 (Secre- 
tary-Treasurer ) . 3 (Vice-President ). 
Soph.-Senior Hop Committee. 2. Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3. Sigma Beta 
Chi. 

Bernard James Beagarie 

7 Prospect Avenue, 
Greenfield, Alass. 

Born 1918 at Granville, North 
Dakota. Graduate Greenfield High 
School. Major in Social Sciences. 
Cross-Country, 1. Spring Track, 1 
Winter Track. 1. 



Geoffrey Hamilton Beames 

Woods Hole Road, 
Falmouth, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pontiac, Michigan. 
Graduate Woodstock Academy. Major 
in Horticulture. Zoology Club, 3. 
Fernald Entomology Club, 3. Spring 
Track. 1. Winter Track, 1. 



Robert Lorenzo Benemelis 

336 Sargeani Street, 
Hclyoke, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. 
Williston Academy. Major 
istry. Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 
Alpha Epsilon. 



Graduate 
in Chem- 

3. Sigma 



Robert Harold Bernstein 

3g Olvisted Drive, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
CI assical High School . M aj or in 
Agriculture. Men's Glee Club, 1. 
Bay State Revue, 1. Menorah Club. 
1, 2, 3. Outing Club, 1. Football. 1 
Tau Epsilon Phi. 



Deane Allen Beytes 

430 Court Street, 
Xr.rth Plymouth, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Providence, R. I 
Graduate Plymouth High School. 
Major in Physics. Physics Club, 3" 
Football, 1. Swimming, 1. Hockey, 1. 
Kappa Sigma. 



Richard Frankl 

Sonthville Road, 
Scuthville, Mass. 

Born 1918 a 
Graduate So 
Major in Chen 
tion, 1. 2 (Tre 
1, 2, 3. Math 



at Arcadia, Florida, 
thboro High School . 
stry. Christian Federa- 
;as.), 3. Outing Club, 
" Club. 2. 4-H 



Club, 1. 2. Q. T. V. 



John Edward Blasko 

J74 Sunset Avemie, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Amherst. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in 
History. Senate, 3. Newman Club, 
1, 2, 3. Football. 1, 2(M). 3(M). 
Basketball. 1, 2. Advanced Military. 3. 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Harris Blauer 

142 Fuller Street, 
Brookline. Mass. 

Bom 1917 at Revere. Graduate 
Brookline High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Band, 1, 2. 



028> 



Charlotte Esther Bluenier 

Sculhamplcn Road, 
Holyok,; Ulass. 

Born 1018 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club, 



Earl Kenneth Bowen 

jV Elmdale Sired, 
West Stiringfidd. Mass. 

Born IQIS at Colonic. N. V. Grad- 
uate West Springfield High School. 
Majot in Mathematics. Men's Glee 
Club, 1. Pre-Med. Club, t, 2. iMathe- 
matics Club, 3. Soccer. 1, 2(M), 
3(M). Spring Track, 1. Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

Richard Norman Bowler 

I rj Franklin Slreel. 
\y est field. Mass. 

Born 1916 at Westfield, Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in 
English. Maroon Kev, 2. Class 
President, I. Newman Club. 1, 2, ,?. 
Soccer, 1. Basketball, 1. Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

Louise Bowman 

3Q Early Avenue, 
Medford, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Everett, Mass. Grad- 
fate Medford High School. Major 
in Home Economics. Women's Glee 
Club, 3. Home Economics Club, 1 
(Treasurer 2, 3). Phi Zeta. 

Glenn David Boyd 

iti Fearing .'ilreel, 
Amherst. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Mexico, N. Y. Grad- 
uate Mexico Academy and High 
School. Major in Chemistrj-. 

Marie Tullner Bradshaw 

S3 Lincoln Street. 
Chicopee Falls. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Chicopee Falls. Grad- 
uate Chicopee High School. Major in 
Economics. 

Roger Whittemore Brown, Jr. 

36 Oidlcok Drive, 
Lexington, Mass. 

Bom 1918 at Concord. Graduate 
Lexington High School. Major in 
Economics. Soph-Senior Hop Com- 
mittee, 2. Outing Club. 1, 2. 3. Dairy 
Club. 2. 3. Soccer, 2, 3(M). Lambda 
Chi .^Ipha. 

James Bernard Buckley 

31 Carver Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Bom 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in 
Economics. Newman Club. 1, 2, 3. 
Football. 1. Soccer, I, 2. Hockey 
1, 2, 3. Winter Track. 1. Sigma .'^Ipha 
Epsilon. 

Morris Arman Burakoff, 

16 Poplar Street, 
Boston, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Maiden. Graduate 
Chelsea High School. Major in Phy- 
sical and Biological Sciences. Menorah 
Club, 1, 2, 3. 

Herbert Vane Bums 

3 Cclonial Street, 
Gloucester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Gloucester. Graduate 
Gloucester High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. Pre- 
Med. Club, I, 2, 3. 

Millicent Carpenter 

17 Medfield Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Putnam, Conn. Grad- 
uate North High School. Major in 
Social Sciences. W. S. G. A., 3 (Vice- 
President). Women's Athletic Asso- 
ciation, 3 (Hockey Manager). Phi 
Zeta (\-'ice-President 3). 



Leo Gary Carroll 

367 Pleasant Street, 
Bridgewater, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Bridgewater. Graduate 
Bridgewater High School. Major in 
History and English. International 
Relations Club, 2, 3. 

Melvln H. Chalfen 

Q4 .\'aples Road, 
Brjokline, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate 
Brookline High School. Major in 
Forestry. Freshman Handbook, 1. 
Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Hazel Ruth Chapin 

East Road, 
Sheffield, Ma.is. 

Born 1918 at Sheffield. Graduate 
Sheffield High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics, 1, 2, 3. 
4-H Club, 1, 2. Alpha Lambda Mu, 

Robert Morgan Chapman 

42 Larimer Road, 
Belmont, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Scranton, Penn. Grad- 
uate Belmont High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences, 
Mathematics Club, 2. Soccer ? 
Spring Track, 1. Winter Track, 1. 
Kappa Sigma (Treasurer 3). 

Edith Marjorie Clark 

Main Street. 
Sunderland, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Sunderland. Graduate 
Deerfield High School. Major in 
History. Index, 2, 3. Christian Federa- 
tion, 1. Outing Club, 3. 

Isadore Cohen 

S2 Floyd Street, 
Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston PuMic Latin School. Major 
in Pre-Med. Men's Glee Club, 1, 2. 
Bay State Revue, 1. Roister Doisters, 
3. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3. Tau Epsilon 
Phi. 



Frederick Cole 

160S Carew Street, 
Springfield. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Outing Club, 1, 2. Chemistry Club, 
1, 2. Swimming, 1. Hockev. 1. Base- 
ball, 1. 



Kathleen Freda Cooper 

2 Mount Pleasant, 
.imherst, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Castor, Alberta, 
Canada. Graduate Amherst High 
School. Major in Home Economics. 
Home Economics Club. 1, 2 (Class 
Representative), 3 (Secretary). Phi 
Zeta. 



D. Arthur Copson 

1173 .idams Street, 
Boston, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston English High School. Transfei 
Boston College. Major in Physical 
and Biological Sciences. Collegian, 2, 3. 
Football, 2. Interfraternity Council, 3. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Anne Katherine Corcoran 

j Myrtle Street. 
Stoneham, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Providence, R. L 
Graduate Stoneham High School. 
Major in Home Economics. Class 
Nominating Committee. 1. Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3 (Secretary-Treasurer), 
Ring Committee, 2, 3 (Chairman). 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3. Sigma 
Beta Chi. 



Douglas Hadfield Cowling 

126 Commonwealth Avenue, 
West Concord, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Fairhaven. Graduate 
Fairhaven High School. Major in 
English. Band, 1, 2, 3, Bay State 
Revue, 1, 2. Football, 1. Soccer, 2, 
Winter Track, 1. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Robert Miller Crcswell 

,? Crcswell Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester Academy. Major in Agri- 
cultural Engineering. Bay State Revue, 
Student Religious Council, 1. 
I. Outing Club 



Christian Federat:. ^ 

1. Landscape Club, 2. Kappa Si 



gma 



George Morton Curran 

!7 Madison .Avenue, 

\'orthampton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Northampton High School. Major 
m History. Music Record Club, 2 3 

(President). Newman Club, 1, 2 1 
American Student Union, 3 (President) 

Gerald Michael Dailey 

10 .Atherstone .Street, 
Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate 
Sl-aron High School. Major in Econo- 
mics, Bay State Revue, 2, 3. Roister 
Doisters, 3. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Outing Club, 1, 2. Phychology Club, 2. 
Inteinational Relations Club, 2. Foot- 
ball, 1. Basketball, 1. Spring Track, 2. 
Wintei Track, 2. Advanced Military, 
3. Kappa Sigma. 

Frank Robert Lee Daley, Jr. 

12 Wright Place, 
South Hadley, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Waltham. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Student Religious Council, 
1. Christian Federation, 1. Football 
1. Winter Track, 1. Baseball. 1. 
Interfraternity Council, 3. Q. T. V. 

Frank Herbert Dalton 

241 High Street, 
Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Lynn. Graduate 
Deerfield Academy. Major in Chem- 
istry. Men's Glee Club, 1. Nominating 
Committee, 1, 3. Chemistiy Club, 3. 
Football, 1. Hockey, 1, 2, 3. Winter 
Track, 1. Baseball, 1. Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 



Franklin Milton Davis, Jr. 

146 Trapelo Road, 
Waltham. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Maiden. Graduate 
Waltham High. Major in English. Col- 
legian. 1, 2. Carnival Committee, 3. 
Football, 1, 2. Hockey, 1, 2. Class 
Nominating Committee, 2, 3. Advanced 
Military, 3. Theta Chi. 



Ida Bessie Davis 

84 Stevens Street. 
East Taunton, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Taunton. Graduate 
Taunton High. Major in Home Eco- 
nomics. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Student Religious Council, 3. Menorali 
Club, 1, 2,3 (Corresponding Secretary) 
Home Economics Club, 1 2 3 
4-H Club, 1, 2, 3. Sigma Iota (Cot- 
responding Secretary ) 3. 



Anne Sophie Dec 

8 West Street, 
Hadley, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Hadley. Graduate, 
Hopkins Academy. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club 
1, 2, 3, Alpha Lambda Mu. 



{ 129 > 



Charlotte Lee Donahue 

23S2 Washington Street, 
Sewton Lower Falls, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Newton Lower Falls. 
Graduate Newton High. Major in 
Landscape Architecture. Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Outing Club. 1. Land- 
scape Club, 1. 

Katherine Hazel Doran 

26 Lincoln Avenue. 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduate 
Amherst High. Major in Home Eco- 
nomics. Home Economics Club, 1, 

2, 3. Phi Zeta. 

Agnes Dunham 

Ogden Road, 
Kinderhook, N. Y. 

Born 1915 at San Juan. Graduate 
Glyn High School. Major in History 
and Sociology. Home Economics 
Club. 1, 2. Lambda Delta Mu. 

Robert Francis Dunn 

23 Adam Street, 
Pittsfield. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
St. Joseph's High School. Major in So- 
cial Sciences. Class Officer (Nominat- 
ing Committee). 1. Men's Glee Club, 

3. Choir, 3. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3 
(Delegate). Football, 1. Basketball, 1. 
Swimming, 1. Advanced Military, 3. 
Lambda Chi Alpha, (Captain, 2. 3. 
Correspondent), 2. 

Robert Bowker Eaton 

17 J Main Street, 
Waltham, Mass. 

Born 1918 at 'Waltham. Graduate 
■Waltham High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Index. 2, 3. Outing Club. 
1. Chemistry Club, 3. Soccer, 1. 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Richard Eberfeld 

73 Brenlon Street, 
East Boston, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Framingham. Grad- 
uate Boston English High School, 
and Proctor Academy, N. H. Transfer 
St. Lawrence University. Major in 
Entomology. Fernald Entomology 
Club, 3. 

Laura Verlin Everson 

Pleasant Street, 
.\orth Amherst, Mass. 

Boin 1913 at St. Louis, Missouri. 
Graduate Savannah High School, 
Savannah, Geoigia. Transfer from the 
University of Illinois. Major in Home 
Economics. Phillips Brooks Club, 
1, 2, 3. Home Economics Club, 1. 2, 3. 
Alpha Lambda Mu (Social Chaiiman), 
3. 

Reatta Barbara Farnsworth 

31 Chesterfield Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at 'Worcester. Graduate, 
Classical High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club, 
1, 2, 3. Phi Zeta. 

Isabel Cathryn Fenton 

61 .\'e-wson Avenue, 
West Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at 'West Spnngfield. 
Graduate Elmhurst Academy. Pro- 
vidence. R. I. Transfer from Man- 
-hattanville College. Major in Chem- 
istry. Newman Club 3. Pre-Med. 
Club, 3. Chemistry Club. 3. 

Paul Thomas Ferrlter 

31 West School Street, 
Westfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at 'Westfield. Graduate 
■Westfield High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Men's Glee Club, 3. 
Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. Radio Club, 1. 
Chemistry Club, 3. Football, 1, 2. 
Basketball, 1. Lambda Chi Alpha. 



'Vernon LeRoy Ferwerda 

R. 2, Box 137-A, 
Racine, Wisconsin. 

Born 1918 at Rockford, Illinois. 
Graduate 'William Horlick High School 
Racine, "Wisconsin. Transfer from 
Kansas "Wesleyan University, Salina, 
Kansas. Major in Psychology. 

John Edward Filios 

Bales Road, 
Westfield, Mass. 

Born 1916 at 'Westfield. Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Collegian, 1. 2. 3. Pre-Med. 
Club, 3. 4-H Club, 1. 

Margaret Asquith Firth 

3S Swan Street, 
Laiirrence, Mass. 

Bom 1919 at Lawrence. Graduate 
Lawrence High School. Major in 
English. Roistei Doisters, 3. 4-H 
Club, 2. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

George Francis Flanagan 

S5 Clark Street. 
Easthampton. Mass. 

Bom 1919 at Easthampton. Grad- 
uate St. Michael's High School. 
Major in Entomology. Men's Debat- 
ing Team, 1, 2, 3. Newman Club, 
1, 2, 3. Fernald Entomology Club, 3. 
Soccer, 1. Interfraternity Council, 3. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, (Treasurer, 3.) 

Urban Cyril Fleming 

53 Howard Street, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major m 
Chemistry. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3. Mathematics 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Football, 1. Basketball, 
1. Baseball, 1. 

Robert I. Foley 

6 Burnett Street, 
Turners Falls, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Turner Falls. Grad- 
uate Turner Falls High School. Major 
in Chemistry. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Physics Club, 3. Radio Club, 3. 
Chemistry Club, 3. Mathematics' 
Club. 3. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

William Gregory Foley 

20 Hanson Street, 
Salem. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Salem. Graduate 
Salem High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Science. Student Religious 
Council, 3. (President), 3. Newman 
Club.l, 2, 3. (President, 3.) Pre-Med. 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Interfiaternity Council, 
3. Interfraternity Ball Committee, 3. 
Cross Country, 1. Track. 1. Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Willard Olcott Foster 

66 Main Street, 
Marion, Alass. 

Born 1916 at Medford. Graduate 
Tabor Academy. M aj or in Agi icultura 1 
Economics. Bay State Revue, 2. 
Roister Doisteis, 1, 2, 3. Men's Rifle 
Team, 1, 2, 3. Advanced Military, 3. 
ThetaChi, (Treasurer, 3.) 

Bernard Hyman Fox 

124 Porter Street, 
Maiden, Mass. 

Born 1917 at New York City. Grad- 
uate Maiden High School. Transfer 
from Harvard. Major in Chemistry. 
Men's Glee Chib, 3. Men's Debating 
Society, 3. Menorah Club, 2. 3. 

Harvey Fram 

S Shannor Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at 'Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester Classical High School. 
Major in P. & B. Sciences. Menorah 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Soccer, 1. 2. 3. Winter 
Track, 1. .Mpha Epsilon Pi, (House 
Manager, 3.) 



Lawrence John Freeman 

140 Everett Street. 
Southbridge, Mass. 

Born 1918atSouthbridge. Graduate, 
Maty E. Wells High School. Major iu 
Mathematics. 

Virginia Gale 

25 Rockaway Avenue. 
Marhlehead. Mass. 

Bom 1918 at Gloucester. Graduate. 
Marhlehead High School. Major m 
Bacteriology and Physiology. Class 
Secretary, 1, 2. Outing Club. 2. 3. 
Women's Rifle Team. 2, 3. Sigma 
Beta Chi, Social Committee. 

Philip Carl Geoftrion 

56 Hampden Street, 
West Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Williston .Academy. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Newman Club. 1. 2, 3. Foot- 
ball, 1, 2, 3(M). Basketball, 1. Spring 
Track, 1, 2, 3. Winter Track, 1, 2, 3. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Vem Winslow Gillmore 

22 Main Street, 
Cilberlville, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Chichester, N. H. 
Graduate Hardwick High School. 
Major in P. & B. Sciences. Football, 1. 
Spring Track, 1. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Arnold Irving Glashow 

23 Brookledge Street, 
Roxbury, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Latin School. Major in Dis- 
tributed Sciences. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 
3. Psvchology Club, 2. Football. 1. 
Wrestling, 1. 

Thelma Nellie Glazier 

Leverett, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Leverett. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Outing Club, 2. 4-H 
Club, 2. Women's Rifle Team, 3. 
Intersorority Council, 3. Alpha Lamb- 
da Mu. 

Charles Leslie Gleason, Jr. 

Broadway, 
Hanover, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Hanovel. Graduate 
Hanover High School. Major in 
Economics. Orchestra, 2. 3. Band, 
1 2 3. Men's Glee Club, 3. College 
Ring Committee, 2. 3. Cross-Country, 
1. Basketball, 1. Spring Track, 1. 
Kappa Sigma. 

Richard Russell Glendon 

4 Ware Rood. 
Winchester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Winchester. Graduate 
Winchester High School. Major in 
History. Index, 2, 3. Outing Club, 1. 
4-H Club, 1, 2. International Relations 
Club, 2, 3 (Secretary, 3). Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 

Mark Harold Gordon 

R.F. D. Xo. I. 
Springfield. Mass. 

Boin 1909 at New Lexington, Ohio. 
Graduate Classical High School. 
Transfer American International Col- 
lege. Major in Landscape Alchitecture. 

Evelyn Atherton Gould 

6 Hartshorn Road. 
Walpole, Ma.'is. 

Born 1918 at Cambridge. Graduate 
Walpole High School. Majoi in Eco- 
nomics. Women's Glee Club, 1. 
Women's .Athletic Association, 3. 
Phi Zeta (Treasuier, 3). 

Myra Campbell Graves 

Sunderland. Mass. 

Born in 1918 at Sunderland. Grad- 
uate Northfield Seminary. Major in 
Home Economics. Home Economics 
Club, 1, 2. 4-H Club, 1. Lambda 
Delta Mu. 



{130> 



Sidney Grecnberg 

r ; \'arragansrlt Sired. 
S'friiisfn-UI. Mass. 

Born in 1917 at Springfield. Grad- 
uate Classical High School. Transfer 
from Spiincfield College. Major in 
Chemistry. ' Men's Glee Club, 2, ^■ 
Menorah Club. 2, 3. Chemistry Club, 3. 

urton William Gregft 

n'eslmiiisler West. Vermcnl 

Born 1918 at Marlboro, N. H. 
Graduate Biattleboro High School, Vt. 
Major in .-Vnimal Husbandry. Animal 
Husbandry Club, !. 2, .i. 4-H Club, 
1. 2. 3. 

Harold Emory Griffin 

- A.taiuic .l:vimi-. 
I\niu-sl,r. \[asi. 

Born l'>i; at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Latin School. Major in Chem- 
istry Cliristian Federation, 1. Soccer, 
1. "Basketball, 1. Advanced Military, 
3. ThetaClti. 



.\rrhu 



Ale 



ider Hagelstein 



H..Tn i[i PMS al Dorchester. Grad- 
uate. SiouiiUioii Hinh School, Major 
in Pre-Med. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Mvron Dexter Hager 

!_',- Main S(reel. 
Soulh DccrfielJ. Mass. 

Born in 1917 at South Deerfield. 
Graduate Deerfield Academy. Major 
in English. Honor Council, 1, 2, 3. 
(Secretaiy. 3). Maroon Key, 2. Class 
Officer (President, 2, 3). Men's Glee 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Carnival Committee, 3. 
Carnival Ball Committee, 2. 3. (Chair- 
mar. 3>. College Choir, 3. College 
Quartet, 3. A.B. Degree Committee. 2. 
Football, 1. Basketball, 1. Baseball, 1. 
College Double Quartet, 3. Song Book 
Committee, 3. Kappa Sigma. 

Frieda LUIian Hall 

IJ2 Hau'lhorn Road. 
Brainlree. Mass. 

Born 1918 at East Biaintree Grad- 
uate Braintree High School. Major 
in Economics. Mathematics Club, 2. 
Phi Zeta (Secietary 3). 

John Walton Hall 

Marshfield. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Builington. Vermont. 
Graduate Marshfield High School. 
Major in Pomolog\'. 

Robert Hayes Hanley 

17 Bancroft Place. 
Hopedale. Mass. 

Bom 1918 at Hopedale. Graduate 
Wilbraham Academy. Major in En- 
tomology, Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Outing Club, 2, 3. Fernald Entomol- 
ogj' Club, 1, 2, 3. Soccer. 1, 2, 3. 
Winter Track. 1, 2. Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

Malcolm Bennett Harding, Jr. 

84 Court Street, 
Weslfield. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Westfield. Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Chemistry Club. 3. Football, 2, 3(M). 
Hockey, 2, 3(M). Baseball, 1. Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Thomas Waldo Herrick, Jr. 

Tremont Street, 

South Dtixbury, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Du-^buiy. Graduate 
Mount Hermon. Major in Chemistry. 
Football, 1- Basketball, 1. Baseball, 1. 
Kappa Sigma. 

Ralph Brewer HUl 

26 Summer Street. 
Ipsu-ich, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Newton, Graduate 
Manning High School. Major in 
Economics. Football, 1. Soccer, 2. 
Winter Track, 1. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Franklin Hopkins 

Leverelt, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Hartford, Conn. Clrad- 
iiate Amherst High School. Major 
in Landscape .\rchitecture. Landscape 
Arcliitectuie Club, 3. Outing Club. 

2. 3. Hockey, 3. Baseball, 3. Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

Arthur F. Howe 

I Rockland Street. 
Brcckton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Brockton. Graduate 
Tilton School. Major in Chemistry. 
Outing Club, 1. Soccer. 1, 2, 3(M). 
Lambda Chi .-Mpha. 

Elizabeth Margaret Howe 

70 Dexter Street, 
Pittsfield. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High .School. Major in 
Florictilture. Christian Federation, 1. 
Horticultural Show Committee, 2. 
Women's Rifle Team, 1, 2, 3. Phi 
Zeta (House Chairman. 3). 

Howard Mason Hoxie 

44 .\'crth Elm Street, 
Xorthaniptov, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Northampton High School. 
Major in Chemistry. 

Fredrick Kenneth Hughes 

134 Dartmouth Street. 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Williston Academy. Major in Chem- 
istry. Carnival Committee, 3. Chem- 
istry Club, 2, 3. Closs-Country, 1. 
Spring Track, 1. Advanced Military, 

3. Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Marjorie Buck Irwin 

460 Xorth Main Street, 
Palmer. Mass. 

Bom 1918at Ardmore, Pennsylvania. 
GratJuate Palmer High School. Major 
in Sociology and Psychology. Psy- 
chology Club, 3. Women's Athletic 
.•Association, 1. 2. (Swimming Manager) 
Freshmen Handbook, 2. Phi Zeta. 

Albin Felbt Irzyk 

37 Mason .'itreel, 
Salem, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Salem. Graduate 
Salem High School. Major in English. 
Student Senate, 3. Newman Club, 

1, 2, 3. Football, 1, 2(M), 3(M). 
Hockey, 3. Winter Track, 3. Baseball, 
1,2(M). Advanced MiUtary, 3. Inter- 
fraternity Council, 3. Q. T. V. 

Olive Georgina Jackson 

S4 High Street. 
.VoTiscn, Mass. 

Boin 1917 at Thiee Rivets. Grad- 
uate Monson High School. Major in 
Social Sciences. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Priscilla Jacobs 

Washington Street. 
Hclliston. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Framingham. Grad- 
uate Holliston High School. Major in 
Animal Husbandry'. Outing Club, 1, 

2, 3. Animal Husbandly Club, 1, 2, 3. 
4-H Club. 2, 3. 

John Chester Jakobek 

Middle .Street. 
Hadley. Mass. 

Bom 1919 at Hadley. Graduate 
Hopkins Academy. Major in Social 
~ ■ Soccei, 2, 3. Basketball, 1. 



Eleanor Frances Jewell 

4S Barnard Road, 
Worcester, Mass, 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
North High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Orchestra, 1. 2, 3. Bay 
State Revue, 2. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3 
(Publicity Chaiiinan), Home Econom- 
ics Club, 1, 2, 3. Phi Zeta. 



Alberta Margaret Johnson 

College Highway, 
Southwir.k, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Southwick. Graduate 
Danforth-Dunbar School. Transfer 
Bienau College. Maiol in Home 
Economics. Band 2, (Drum Major). 
Carnival Committee, 2. Home Eco- 
nomics Club, 1, 2, 3. Sigma Beta Chi. 

Louis Fingal Johnson 

7 Hillside Court, 
Gloucester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Gloucester. Graduate 
Gloucestei High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Band, 1. Pre-Med. Club, 2, 3. Cross- 
country, ), 2, 3. Winter Track, 2, 3. 

Margery Deane Johnson 

R.F. D., 
.Ashland, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Southboro High School. Major in 
Languages. Women's Glee Club, 3. 
Music Record Club, 3. Bay State 
Revue, 2. Christian Federation, 1. 
Outing Club, 1, 2, Lambda Delta Mu. 

Robert Arthur Joyce 

2(}i Locust street, 
Florence, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Northampton High School. Major 
in Recreational Planning. Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3, Spring Track, 1, 2(M), 
3 (Captain). Winter Track, 1. 2, 3 
(Captain). 

Robert Charles Kennedy 

16 Macomber Avenue, 
Xorth Dartmouth, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Milford. Graduate 
Bristol County Agricultural School; 
Holy Family High School. Major in 
Floriculture. Outing Club, 1. 4-H 
Club, 1, 2. Cross-Country, 1, 2. 

Loretta Christine Kenny 

17 Rockview Street, 
Palmer, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Swampscott. Grad- 
uate Palmer High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Collegian, 3. Women's 
Glee Club, 1, Newman Club, 1. 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

B. Francis Keville 

7 Porter Street, 
East Lynn, Mass. 

Born 1918 at East Lynn. Graduate 
Lynn English High School. Major 
in Bacteriology. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 
Soccer, 1. Winter Track, 1. Lambda 
Chi Alpha (Secretary, 2, 3. Treasurer, 
3). 

Rosa Frieda Emma Kohls 

31 Buttonwood Street, 
Dorchester, Mass, 

Born 1918 at Kiel, Germany. Grad- 
uate, Girl's High School, Boston. 
Major in Chemistry. Women's Glee 
Club, 1, 3. Alpha Lambda Mu 
(Academic Chairman, 2. 



Richard Herbert Jaquith 

4S Massasoit Street, 
.Vorthaniptnn, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Newton. Graduate 
Northampton High School. Majoi in 
Chemistry. Chemistry Cluh, 3, Mathe- 
matics Club, 3. Soccer, 1, 2, 3. 



3). 

Everett Walter Langworthy 

Middlefteld Street, 
Chester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at West Springfield. 
Graduate Chester High School. Major 
in Social Science. Basketball, 3. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. , 



{ 131 > 



Vasilis Lavrakas 

jgEUon Avenue, 
Watertown, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Watertown. Graduate 
Watertown High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Football. 1, 2, 3 CM). 
Basketball, 1. Winter Track, 1. 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Catherine Martin Leete 

Maple Road. 

Briarcliff Manor. \ew York 

Born 1918 at Mt. Kisco, New Yorlc. 
Graduate Briarcliff High School. 
Major in Social Sciences. W. S. G. A., 
2. Bay State Revue, 2. Roister 
Doisters, 3. Intersorority Council, 3. 
Phi Zeta. 

Arthur Joseph Lepine, Jr. 

241^ Maple Street, 

Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate 

Holyoke High School. Major in Pre- 

dental. Orchestra, 2, 3. Band, 1, 2, 3. 



Roma DIna Levy 

37 Springside .Avenue, 
Pitlsfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Turners Falls. Grad- 
uate Pittsfield High School. Major 
in Bacteriology. Collegian. 2. Menorah 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Outing Club, 1. Swim- 
ming, 1,2.3. Hockey, 1, 2, 3. Women's 
Rifle Team, 1, 2. Sigma Iota, (Secretary 
3). 

Roger Hurlin Lindsey 

114 Church Street, 
Ware, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Ware. Graduate 
Ware High School. Major in Physical 
and Biological Sciences. Collegian, 
1, 2, 3, Men's Glee Club, 1, 2. 3. 
Outing Club, 3. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Barbara Jane Little 

50 Marlboro Street, 
.Vewburyport, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Newburypott. Grad- 
uate of Newburyport High School. 
Major in Bacteriology. Christian Fed- 
eration, 1, 2, 3. Phillips Biooks Club, 
1, 2, 3, Phi Zeta. 



Virginia Chadwicic Little 

16 Parker Street, 
Saugus, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Saugus. Graduate, 
Saugus High School. Transfer from 
Boston University. Major in Educa- 
tion. Women's Glee Club, 3. College 
Choir, 3. Two Year diploma in Home 
Economics from Boston University. 
Sigma Beta Chi. 



Nancy Elizabeth Luce 

jp Goodrich Street, 
Fitchburg, Mass, 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate, 
Fitchburg High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Collegian, 1, 2, 3. 
Home Economics Club. 1, 2, 3. Sigma 
Beta Chi. 



Donald John Mahoney 

8q Pearl Street, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Providence, R. I. 
Graduate Vermont Academy. Major 
in Chemistry. Men's Glee Club. 
Basketball, 1, 2. Kappa Sigma. 

James Walter Malcolm 

i6q Beech Street, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1913 at South Hadley Falls. 
Graduate Holyoke High School. 
Transfer from Springfield College. 
Major in Social Sciences. Student 
Religious Council, 1. Football, 3(M). 
Basketball, 2. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Dana Harold Malins 

S Nottinghill Road, 
Brighten, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Latin School. Major in 
English. Menorah Club, 1, 2. 3. 
Pre-Med. Club, 2. International 
Relations Club, 2. Soccer, 1, 2. Winter 
Track, 1. Alpha Epsilon Pi (Sentinel), 
2). 

Irma Isabel Malm 

15 ChadiL'ick .Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester North High School. Major 
in History. W. S. G.A.,3 (Secretary). 
Carnival Ball Committee, 3. Sophmore- 
Senior Hop Committee, 2. Women's 
Athletic Association. 2, 3. (Secretary). 
Phi Zeta. 

Charles Francis Mansfield 

S Jenny Lind Street, 
Taunton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Taunton. Graduate 
Taunton High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Maroon Key, 2. Football. 
1. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Helen Alison Marshall 

Pelham Road, 
.Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in 
Modern Language. Women's Glee 
Club, 2. Christian Federation, 3. 

Robert Ansel Martin 

37 Pleasure Avenue, 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in 
Forestry. 

Victoria Katherine Matuszko 

R.F. D. So. 3, 
.Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Hadley. Graduate 
Hopkins Academy. Major in Sociology . 
iClub, 1, 2, 3. 4-H Club. 2, 3. 



Gerald Edward McAndrew 

365 James Street, 
Barre, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Barre. Graduate 
Barre High School. Major in Cliemistry 
Maroon Key, 2. Roister Doisters, 2. 
Newman Club, 2. Carnival Committee, 
2. Chemistry Club, 3. Swimming. 3. 
Spring Track, 1. Winter Track, 1. 

William Blake McCowan 

70 Berwick Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Spiingfield. Giaduate. 
Worcester North High School. Major 
in Economics. Soccei. 3 (M ) (Man- 
ager). Alpha Sigma Phi, (Tieasurer 
3). 

Edwin Joseph McLaughlin 

347 Oakland Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

John Edward Merrill, Jr. 

16 Kewell .Avenue, 
Southbridge, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Beverly. Graduate 
Mount Hermon School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Mathematics Club, 1. Engineeiing 
Club, 3. Football, 1. Spiing Track. 
1, 2. Winter Track, 1, 2, 3. Advanced 
Military, 3. Men's Rifle Team, 3. 
Kappa Sigma. 

John Calvin Miller 

Charlton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcestei. Graduate 
Charlton High School. Major in 
Hoiticultuie. 4-H Club, 1, 2. Spring 
Track, 1. Winter Track, 1, 2. Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 



Carolyn Emma Monk 

Champney Street, 
Groton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Gardner. Graduate, 
Groton High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Collegian, 1, 2. Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2, 3. 4-H Club, 
1, 2, 3. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Paul Moriece 

S'etmocke Lodge, 
Mendon, Mass. 

Born 1912 at New Haven, Conn. 
Graduate New Haven High School. 
Transfer from University of Hawaii. 
Major in Landscape Architecture. 



Dorothy Ruth Morley 

13 Pleasant Circuit, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Muskeegan, Michigan. 
Graduate Amherst High School. 
Major in Home Economics. Home 
Economics Club, 1, 2. 3. (Vice-Presi- 
dent). 4-H Club, 1. Women's Athletic 
Association, 3. Class Nominatmg 
Comm.ittee, 3. Phi Zeta. 

Roy Earl Morse 

683 Washington Street, 
Boston, Mass. 

Born 191.S at San Fresno, California. 
Graduate Roxbury Memorial High 
School. Transfer from Boston Uni- 
versity. Major in Bacteriology. Band, 
1, 2, 3. Swimming, 1, 2(M), 3(M). 
Interfraternity Council, 3, (Secretary). 
Intel fiatetnity Ball Committee, 3. 
Kappa Sigma. 



Maynard Fowle Moseley, Jr. 

10 Imrie Road, 
.Allston, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Allston. Graduate 
Jamaica Plain High School. Major in 
Forestry and Botany. Oichestra, 1. 
Men's Glee Club, 2. Swimming, 1. 

Robert Henry Mosher 

2 Westfield Road. 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Chemistry Club. 2, 3. 
Mathematics Club, 2, 3. Soccer, 1. 
Basketball. 1. Spring Track, 2. Winter 
Track. 2. Engineering Club, 3. Alpha 
Sigma Phi (Secretary, 2). (Treasurer, 
2). 

Richard Kenneth Muller 

13 Fearing Street, 
.Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Orono, Maine. Grad- 
uate Darien High School. Major in 
Mathematics. Orchestra. 3. Mathe- 
matics Club 2. Kappa Sigma. 



Robert Murphy 

222 King Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Mexico City, Mexico. 
Graduate Springfield Technical High 
School. Major in Engineering. Foot- 
ball, 1, 3. Hockey, 1,3. Baseball, 1, 2. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Carl Felix Nelson 

3S6 West Broadway, 
Gardner, Mass. 

Born 1914 at Gardner. Graduate 
Gushing Academy. Transfer from Holy 
Cross College. Major in Landscape 
Architecture. Football, 3 (M). Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha. 



Michael Neznayko 

132 West Street, 
Hadley, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Easthampton. Grad- 
uate Hopkins Academy. Major in 
Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 3. Basket- 
ball, 1. 



{ 132 > 



Dominic Edward Nietupski 
Miller Street, 
Ludlow, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Ludlow. Graduate 
Ludlow Higli School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Men's Glee Club, 1. Newman 
Club. 1.2,.?. Dairy Club. 2, 3. Chem- 
istry Club, 1. 2, 3. Spring Track. 1. 

Lewis Frank Norwood 

12S Main Street, 
Rock Port, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Rockport. Graduate, 
Essex Agricultural School. Major in 
Floriculture. Football, 1. 3(M). 
Basketball. 1. Baseball. 1. Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

G. David Novelli 

ir6 Hish Street, 
Xorth Agawam, Mass. 

Born 1918 at North Agawam. 
Graduate Agawam High School. 
Major in Bacteriology. Bacteriology 
Club. 3. Alpha Sigma Phi (Marshall. 
3). 

Arthur Alfred Noyes 

367 Woodward Street, 
Wabayi, Mass. 

Born 1917 at LaFayette, Indiana. 
Graduate Lawrence Academy at 
Groton. Major in Political Science. 
Index, 2, 3. Collegian. 1, 2, 3. Sports 
editor. 2. Managing editor, 3. Editor- 
in-Chief. 4. Carnival Committee. 2. 3. 
Press Club. 1, 2. 3. Cross Country. 
1. 2, 3. Spring Track. 1. 2, 3. Winter 
Track, 1, 2, 3. A. B. Committee. 1, 2. 
Class Nominating Committee, 1, 2, 3. 
Theta Chi. 

William Brown Nutting 

Temple Street, 

West Boylston, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
West Boylston High School. Major in 
Entomology. Fernald Entomology 
Club. 3. 

Daniel John O'Gonnell 
47 Bor dwell Street, 
South Hadley. Mass. 

Bom 1919 at South Hadley Falls. 
Graduate South Hadley High School. 
Major in Economics. Newman Club. 
2,3. Football, 1, 2, 3 (M). Basketball, 
1. Spring Track, 1. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 

Priscilla May Oertel 

Washington Street, 
Hanson, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Hanson. Graduate 
Whitman High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Women's Glee 
Club. 1, 2, 3. Bay State Revue. 2. 
Christian Federation, 1 , 2 . Home 
Economics Club. 1, 2, 3. Alpha Lamb- 
da Mu. 

John Raymond O'Neill 

220 Sargent Street, 
Holyobe, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Social 
Sciences. Newman Club. 1. 2. 3. 
International Relations Club. 3. Foot- 
ball. 1. Basketball. 1. Baseball, 1. 

John Vincent Osmun 

16 X orthampton Road, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Boin 1918 at Amherst. Graduate 
Deerfield Academy. Majoi in Entomol- 
ogy. Maroon Key, 2. Men's Glee 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Carnival Committee, 2. 
Carnival Ball Committee, 3. Soph- 
more-Senior Hop Committee, 2 {Co- 
Chairman). Fernald Entomology Club, 
3 (\'"ice-President}. Statemen Quartet, 
3. Double Quartet, 3. Choir, 3. Song 
Book Committee, 3. Soccer, 1, 2, 3. 
Hockey, 1. Kappa Sigma. 

Tracy Omar Page 

ji Knox Street. 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Putney, Vt. Graduate 
Capital High. Major in Economics. 
Swimming, 1, 2, 3. Kappa Sigma. 



Ralph Francis Palumbo 

31 2 Lancaster Street, 
Leominster. Mass. 

Born 1916 at Leominster. Graduate 
Leominster High School. Major in 
Botany. Newman Club, 2. Swimming, 
1. 2, 3. Winter Track, 1, 2. 3. Spring 
Track, 1. 2, 3. I-ambda Clii Alpha. 

Virginia Helen Pease 

4T East Pleasant Street, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Amherst. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in 
English. Index, 2. Wesley Founda- 
tion. 1. 2. Burnham Declamation, 1. 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Helene Elizabeth Pelissier 

Russell Street, 
Hadlev, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Hadley. Graduate 
Hopkins Academy. Major in Social 
Sciences. Newman Club, 1. Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Lester LeRoy Phillips, Jr. 

44 Holmes Road. 
Pittsfield. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Indianapolis, Indiana. 
Graduate Pittsfield High School. 
Major in Physical and Biological 
Sciences. Student Religious Council, 1. 
Swimming, 1. Winter Track, 3. Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Kenneth Vernon Pike 

23 Westminster Street. 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in 
Entomology. Honor Council, 3. Out- 
ing Club, 1. Fernald Entomology 
Club. 3. Cross-Country. 1. Basket- 
ball, 1. Interfraternity Council, 3. 
Alpha Sigma Phi (Secretary, 2, 
Corresponding Secretary, 3). 

George Thomas Pitts, Jr. 

S Heirick Street, 
Bei'erly, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Beverly. Graduate 
Brighton High School and Huntington 
Prep. School. Major in Botany. 
Maroon Key, 2. (Secretary-Treasurer). 
Class Officer, 3. (Treasurer). Carnival 
Ball Committee. 2. 3. Freshman 
Handbook. 2. Informal Committee, 3. 
Swimming, 1, 2(M), 3(M}. Advanced 
Military, 3. Theta Chi. 

Richard John Plichta 

Strong Street, 
Amherst. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in 
Engineering. Orchestra. 1, 2, 3. Band, 
1, 2. 3. Bay State Revue. 1. 2. Engi- 
neering Club, 3. Physics Club, 3. 
Football, 1. Swimming, 1. 

Edwin Michael Podolak 

Box 123, Middle Street, 
Hadley. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Hadley. Graduate 
Hopkins Academy. Major in Chem- 
istry. 

Charles Arthur Powers, Jr. 

6S Robinson Avenue, 
Braintree, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Wollaston. Graduate 
Braintree High School. Major in 
Horticultural Manufactures. Collegian 
1,2,3. Orchestra, 1, 2,3. Band, 1,2,3. 
Men's Glee Club, 2, 3. Class Nomi- 
nating Committee, 2, 3. Horticultural 
Manufactures Club, 3. Kappa Sigma. 

John Joseph Powers 

47 Onota Street. 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Index, 2, 3. Newman 
Club, 1, 2. 3. Mathematics Club, 3. 
Swimming, 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
(Eminent Recorder, 2, 3). 



Esther Pratt 

<S' Kingmont Street, 
Greenwood, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Melrose. Graduate 
Wakefield High School. Major in 
English. Women's Glee Club, 1, 2. 
Music Record Club. 3. Bay State 
Revue. 2. Christian Federation. 1. 2, 3, 
(Secretary. 2. 3). Wesley Foundation. 
2. Outing Club. 2, 3. Psychology 
Club. 2. 4-H Club, 2. Alpha Lambda 
Mu (Secretary, 3). 



Leroy Fletcher Prouty, Jr. 

Barney Estate. 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Social 
Science. Academic Activities Board, 3. 
Men's Glee Club. 1. 2, 3, (Manager). 
Men's Debating Team, 2, 3. Newman 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Carnival Committee, 

2. 3. International Relations Club. 2, 

3, (President). Football, 1. 3. Spring 
Track. 1. Advanced Military, 3. Ring 
Committee, 1. 2, 3. College Choir, 2. 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Lawrence H. Reagan 

31 Colonial Avenue, 
Dorchester. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate 
Jamaica Plain High School. Major 
in Botany. Student Senate, 3. Maroon 
Key. 2. Class Captain. 1, 2, 3. Carni- 
val Ball Committee, 2, 3. Dad's Day 
Committee. 2. 3. Sophomore-Senior 
Hop Committee. 2. Football, 1. 
Hockey. 1. Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Ralph Herbert Reed 

Main Street. 
Xorlhfield. Mass. 

Born 1916 at Northfield. Graduate 
Northfield High School and Mount 
Hermon. Major in Physical and 
Biological Sciences. Cross Country, 1. 



Fra 



. Ma 



Born 1917 at Estonia. Europe. 
Graduate Waltham High School. 
Major in Physical and Biological 
Sciences. Women's Glee Club, 1. 
Zoology Club, 3. 



Melvin Reisman 

II Curnmings Road, 
Brighton. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Roxbury. Graduate 
Boston High School. Major in Physical 
and Biological Sciences. Menorah 
Club, 1, 2. 3. Pre-Med. Club, 1. 
Spring Track. 1. Winter Track, 1. 
Tau Epsilon Phi. 



Katherine Louise Rice 

103 Weslford. Circle, 
Springfield Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club, 
2. 3. Lambda Delta Mu. (Vice- 
President, 3. ) 



William Henry Richards, Jr. 

143 Federal Street, 
Xorlhampton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Hartford, Conn . 
Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Economics. Advanced Mili- 
tary. 3. Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Roger Gilbert Robitaille 

16 Sargeant Street. 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Holyoke. Transfer 
Assumption College. Major in Pre- 
Med. 



{ 133 } 



Robert Rodman 

040 Blue Hill Avenue, 
Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Latin School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Collegian. 1, 2, 3. Menorah 
Club. 1. 2, 3. Pre-Med. Club. 2, 3. 
Joint Committee on Inter-Collegiate 
Athletics, 3. Football. 1. Hockey, 1. 
Baseball, 1, 2, 3(M), (Manager). 
Alpha Epsilon Pi. (Scribe, 2. 3. 
Exchequer. 3). 

Edwin Malcolm Rossnian 

jO Parkvale Avenue, 
Allston, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Winthrop. Graduate 
Boston Latin School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Spring Track, 1. 2(M),3(M). 
Winter Track. 1, 2(M), 3(M). Inter- 
fraternity Council, 3. Alpha Epsilon 
Pi. (Scribe, 3). 

Dorothy Jean Rourke 

S4 Marion Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Palmer. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in 
Bacteriology. Christian Federation, 3. 
Bacteriology Club, 3. Women's Rifle 
Team, 1, 2, 3. Women's Athletic 
Association. 1, 2, 3. Sigma Beta Chi. 

Alfred Howard Rudge 

23 Adelle Circuit, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester Academy. Major in History. 
Football, 1, 2(M), 3(M). Basketball. 
1, 2, 3(M). Baseball, 1, 2. 3(M). 
Theta Chi. 

Winslow Edwin Ryan 

62 Park Street, 
Hudson, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Manchester, N. H. 
Graduate Hudson High School. Major 
in Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Football, 1, 2. 3. Basketball. 1. Base- 
ball, 1. Advanced Military, 3. Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha. 

Theodore Saltzman 

167 Howard Avenue, 
Roxbury, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate 
Jamaica Plain High School. Major 
in Agronomy. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Football, 1. 

James Joseph Sanderson 

Washington, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
Dalton High School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Soccei. 1. Basketball, 1. Spring 
Track, 1. Winter Track, 1. 

Leo Joseph Santucci 

232 South Street, 
Pabner, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Palmer. Graduate 
Palmer High School. Major in Mathe- 
matics. Football. 1, 2(M), 3(M). 
Baseball, 1, 2. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Francis Richard Saunders 

32 Trash Street, 
Gloucester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Gloucester. Graduate 
Gloucester High School Major in 
Chemistry. Band, 1. Chemistry Club, 
3. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

David Alan Sawyer 

50 Lucerne Street, 
Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Dorchester. Graduate 
Dorchester High School for Boys. 
Major in Sociology and History. 
Menorah Club. 1. 2, 3. Swimming, 1. 
Hockey, 2. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Evi G. Scholz 

Stale Line, Mass. 

Born 1918 at West Stockbridge. 
Graduate Wilhams High School, 
Major in Animal Husbandry. Animal 
Husbandry Club. 3. Cross-(!)ountry, 1, 
2(M), 3(M). Baseball, 1. Advanced 
Military, 3. Alpha Sigma Phi. 



nes Schoonmaker 

South East Street, 
Aynherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Germantown, Penn- 
sylvania. Graduate Westtown High 
School. Major in Physical and Bio- 
logical Sciences. Maroon Key, 2. 
Soccer, 1, 2, 3(M). Kappa Sigma. 

Henry Marcus Schreiber 

iSj Grovers Avenue, 
Winthrop, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Winthrop. Graduate 
Winthrop High School. Major in 
History. Index, 2, 3. Menorah Club, 
1, 2, 3. American Student Union. 3. 
International Relations Club. 2, 3. 
Basketball, 1, 2. (Asst. Manager, 3). 
Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

John Paul Serex 

6q Linc'Mi Avenue, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Williston Academy. Football, 2. 
Advanced Military, 3. Theta Chi. 

Everett Shapiro 

7 Deering Road, 
Boston. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Latin School. Major in Physics. 
Bay State Revue, 1. Menorah Club, 

1, 2, 3. Carnival Committee, 3. Swim- 
ming, 1. Interfraternity Council, 2, 3. 
Tau Epsilon Phi. (Treasurer, 3). 

Donald Houghton Shaw 

215 Washington Street. 
Belmont, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Belmont. Graduate 
Belmont High School. Major in 
History. Index, 2. 3. Soccer, 1. 
Basketball, 1. Freshman Handbook, 
Editor, 2. Q. T. V. 

Marjorie Shaw 

\orth Main Street, 
Belchertown, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Northfield Seminary. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club. 

2, 3. Intersorority Council, 3. Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Robert Irving Sheldon 

go Hampden Street. 
West Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
West Springfield High School. Major 
in English. Maroon Key, 2 (President). 
Class Vice-President, 2. Men's Glee 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Carnival Committee, 2. 
Day's Day Committee, 2. 3. Soccer, 
1. Lambda Chi Alpha (Vice-Presi- 
dent, 3). 

Daniel Edgar Shepardson 

63 Simonds Street, 
Athol, Adass. 

Born 1918 at Athol. Graduate 
Athol High School. Major in Physical 
and Biological Sciences. Roister Doi- 
sters, 1. 2. 3. Outing Club. 2, 3. Radio 
Club. 3. Chemistry Club, 3. Mathe- 
matics Club, 1, 2, 3. Joint Committee 
on Inter-Collegiate Athletics. 3. Cross 
Country. 1, 2, 3 (Asst. Manager). 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Wilfred Britton Shepardson 

63 Simonds Street, 
Athol, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Athol. Graduate 
Athol High School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Roister Doisters, 3. Student 
Religious Council, 3. Christian Federa- 
tion, 3. Outing Club. 2, 3. Radio Club, 

3, Chemistry Club, 3. Mathematics 
Club, 2. 3. Cross Country. 1. Hockey, 
1,3 (Asst. Manager). Spring Track, 1. 
Interfraternity (jouncil, 3. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 

Arthur Sherman 

Lanesboro, Mass. 

Born 1919 at North Adams. Grad- 
uate Pittsfield High School. Major in 
Forestry. 



Alfred Jay Silfen 

J3oBelmo7tl Avenue, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Transfer from 
American International College. 
Major in Zoology. 

Edgar Burton Slater 

Tyringham, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Lee High School. Major in Economics. 
Outing Club, 1. 2, 3. Cross Country, 
I. 2, 3. Winter Track, 1. Advanced 
Military, 3. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Dorothea Florentina Smalley 

78 Downing Street, 
Worcester. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester South High School. Major 
in Home Economics. W. S. G. A.. 2. 
Newman Club. 1, 2, 3. Home Eco- 
nomics Club, 1, 2. 3. Intersorority 
Council, 3. Sigma Beta Chi. 

Frank Browne Smith 

10 Parker Street, 
Holvoke, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Band, 1, 2, 3. Bay State 
Revue, 1, 2. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Chemistry Club, 1, 2, 3. Soccer, 1. 
Basketball, 1. Baseball, 1. 

Marjorie Marion Smith 

IQ4 Middlesex Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Class Vice-President, 1, 2, 
3. Bay State Revue, 1. Home Eco- 
nomics Club, 1, 2, 3. Lambda Delta 
Mu. 

Everett Royal Spencer, Jr. 

3 Francis Avenue, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Holyoke High School and Mount 
Herman. Major in English. Collegian, 
2,3. Swimming, 2. Press Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Kappa Sigma. 

Elizabeth Harriet Spofford 

46 Housatonic Street, 
Lee, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Lenox. Graduate Lee 
High School. Major in Home Econom- 
ics. Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Sigma Beta Chi (Treasurer, 3). 

Sidney Spungin 

30 Grove Street, 
Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Orange. Graduate 
Greenfield High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Menorah Club, 1, 2. 
Chemistry Club, 1. Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Eric Stahlberg 

44 State Street, 
Sorthampton, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Northampton High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Football, 1, 2, 3. 
Basketball, 1. Kappa Sigma. 

Robert Staples 

jj Olive Street, 
A'ortliatnpton, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Philadelphia. Penn. 
Graduate Northampton High School. 
Major in Entomology. Fernald Ento- 
mology Club, 3. Football, 1, 2. 

Jacqueline Louise Stewart 

6s Lincoln Avenue, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1919 at San Antonio, Texas. 
Graduate Leavenworth High School, 
Leavenworth, Kansas. Major in Home 
Economics. (ToUegian, 1, 2. 3. Carnival 
Committee, 1. Home Economics Club, 
2, 3. Sigma Beta Chi. 



{134} 



Mary Allerton Stewart 

Bay Road, 

South Duxbury, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Duxbury. Graduate 
Duxbury High School. Major in 
English. Women's Athletic Associa- 
tion. 

Homer Lincoln Stranfter 
Summer Street, 
Kingston. Mass. 

Born 1916 at Plymouth. Graduate. 
Kingston High School. Major in 
Dairy. Dairy Club. 3 (Secretary- 
Treasurer). Animal Husbandry Club, 
3. Bacteriolog>' Club, 3. Cross. 
Country, 3. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Harold Louis Straube 

00 Haines Drive, 
Bhomfield, Xe'd' Jersey 

Born 1919 at St. Louis, Missouri. 
Graduate Bloomfield High School. 
^lajo^in Entomologj'. Outing Club, 2. 
Fernald Entomology Club, 2, 3. Swim- 
ming, 1, 2. Theta Chi. 

Arthur E. Sullivan 

63 Park Street, 
Palmer. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Palmer. Graduate 
Palmer High School. Major in Mathe- 
matics. Football, 1, 2. Advanced 
Mihtary. 3. Theta Chi. 

Albert William Sullivan 

27 Xorth Main Street, 
South Hadtey Fails, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate 
South Hadlev Falls High School. 
:Major in Pre-Med. Men's Glee Club. 

1. 2. Bay State Revue, 2. Roister 
Doisters, 2, 3. Men's Debating Team, 

2. 3. Pre-Med. Club. 2, 3. Psychology 
Club, 3. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Eugene Francis Sullivan 

487 Chicopee Street, 
Willimatisett. Mass. 

Born 1916 at Springi^eld. Graduate 
Chicopee High School. Transfer from 
Springfield College. Major in Econom- 
ics. Newman Club, 2, 3. Soccer, 1, 2. 
Basketball, 2. Swimming, 1, 2. Base- 
ball, 1, 2. 

John William Swenson 

Q Montvale Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
North High School. Major in Social 
Sciences. Student Religious Council, 
1,2. Football. 1. Hockey, 1. Basebah, 
1. Advanced Military, 3. Lambda 
Chi Alpha (.President, 3-4). 

Gerald Lloyd Talbot 

242 Pearl Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Transfer from 
the University of Wyoming. Major in 
Agricultural Economics. Men's Glee 
Club, 2. Newman Club. 1, 2, 3. Sigma 
Phi Epsilon (Pledge President). 

David Scott Tappan 

30 Byfield Road, 
Waban, Mass. 

Born 1914 in North Carolina. Grad- 
uate Cambridge School, and Kendal 
Green School. Major in Entomology. 
Men's Glee Club, 1, 2. Fernald Entom- 
ology Club, 3. Theta Chi. 

Warren Rawford Tappin, Jr. 

133 Grove Street, 
Winchendon, Mass. 

Bnrn 1918 at Winchendon. Grad- 
uate Murdock High School. Major 
in History. Student Senate, 3. Carni- 
val Committee, 3. Football, 1, 2(M). 
Basketball. 1. Spring Track, 2 (M ) . 
Winter Track, 2(M}, 3. Baseball. 1. 
2(M). Advanced Military. 3. Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 



Ray Clifton Taylor 

Bernardstan Road, 
Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Greenfield. Graduate 
Greenfield High School . M aj or in 
Chemistry. Chemistry Club, 1. 



Dean Thomas Terry 

West Warren Road, 
Palmer, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Waterbury, Conn. 
Graduate Palmer High School. Major 
in Pre-Med. Academic Activities 
Board, 3. Men's Debating Team, 2, 
3. (Manager). Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 
Pre-Med. Club. 2, 3. Mathematics 
Club, 1. 3. Football, 1. Spring Track, 
1. 2. Winter Track. 1, 2, 3. 



Chester Howard Tiberii 

Xorth Main Street, 
Charlton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Charlton. Graduate 
Charlton High School. Major in Dairy 
Industry. Orchestra, 1. Band, 2. 



George Burton Tobey» Jr. 

2j0 Chochituate Road, 
Framingham, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Kingston. Graduate 
Framingham High School. Major in 
Forestry. Men's Glee Club, 1, 2. 
Christian Federation, 1, 2. Wesley 
Foundation, 1, 2. Hockey, 1, 3. 
Advanced MiHtary, 3. Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 



Rodney Charles Turner 

Falmouth, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Stoneham. Graduate 
Falmouth High. Major in Chemistry. 



Matthew Nathan Tuttle 

I S Becker t Avenue, 
Revere, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate 
Lynn Classical High School. Major 
in Landscape Architecture. Index, 3. 
Menorah (Zlub, 1, 2, 3. Land. Arch. 
Club, 3. 



Carl William Twyble 

III Main Street, 
Gilbertville, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Gilbertville. Graduate 
Hardwick High School. Spring Track. 
1. Winter Track, 1. Baseball, 2, 3. 



Margaret Viola Vannah 

7 Hampden Court, 
Monson. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Westbrook, Maine. 
Graduate Monson High School. Major 
in English. Alpha Lambda Mu. 



Richard Stearns Warner 

S^ Montrose Street, 
Springfield. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Northfield. Graduate 
Springfield Technical High School. 
Transfer from A. I. C. Major in 
Chemistry and Engineering. 



Helena Joan Webber 

ISO West Street, 
Winchendon, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduf 
Murdock High School. Major 
English. Newman Club, 1, 2, 3. 



Howard Dexter Wetherell 

Loomis Street, 
Westfield. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Westfield. Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in 
English. Christian Federation, 1. 
Swimming, 1. Advanced Military, 3. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Robert Thomas Wetherbee 

Bolton, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Marlboro, N. H. 
Graduate, Hudson High School. Trans- 
fer from Clark University. Major in 
Chemistry. 



Esther Hammond Wheeler 

R. F. D. Xo. 4 

Manchester, Sew Hampshire 

Born 1918 at Concord, N. H. Grad- 
uate, Concord High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Home Economics 
Club, 1, 2, 3. Chemistry Club. 1, 2. 
4-H Club. 1,2. 



Nathan Leonard Wilansky 

S4 Ridgewood Avenue, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Phy- 
sics and Mathematics. Band, 1, 2, 3 
(Asst. Manager). Bay State Revue, 
1, 2. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3. Soccer, 
1, 2. Basketball, 1. Tau Epsilon Phi. 



Francis Wing 

Sandivich, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Sandwich. Graduate 
Henry Wing High School. Major in 
Biology. Cross-Country, 1. Theta 
Chi. 



Wilfrid Murray Winter 

6 South Street, 
Wrentham. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Milford. Graduate 
Chauncy Hall School. Major in En- 
tomology. Outing Club, 1, 2. Fernald 
Entomology Club, 2. Football, 1. 
Advanced Military, 3. Alpha Gamma 
Rho (Chaplain, 3.) 



John Ferris Wolfe 

iQ Jefferson Read, 
Winchester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Winchester, Graduate 
Winchester High School. M aj or in 
Pomology. Swimming, 1. Winter 
Track, 3. Alpha Gamma Rho (Alumni 
Secretary), 3. 



Beatrice Wood 

Williarns Street, 
West Upton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at West Upton. Grad- 
uate Upton High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Outing Club, 1. 
Home Economics Club, 1. 2, 3. Womens 
Athletic Association, 2, 3 (Manager 



Basketball), 3. Phi Zeta 



Wallace Warren Wyman 

74 Highland Avenue, 
Westfield. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Blandford. Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in 
General Engineering. Christian Fed- 
eration, 1, 2, 3. Wesley Foundation, 
2, 3. (President). Radio Club, 1. 
Mathematics Club, 2, 3. Football, 1. 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 



Julian Henry Zabierek 

Perham Street, 
Chelmsford, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Chelmsford High School. Major in 
Economics. Football 1. Basketball, 1. 
Q. T. V. (Treasurer, 3.) 



Myer Samuel Zelbovitz 

3S Wale Street, 
Chelsea, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Chelsea. Graduate 
Chelsea High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 3. Football, 
1. Basketball, 1. Swimming, 1. 



{135 > 



EX. '40 



Erma S. Alvord 
George L. Atwater 
Charles H. Barney 
Robert A. Beattie 
Charles W. Bennett 
Eleanor Birchard 
Clement E. Brault 
Harold A. Brunner 
Janet W. Campbell 
Thomas A. Casey 
Robert N. Cashmen 
Ralph G. Clark 
Lorraine Creesy 
Emile E. DeneauU 
Edmond J. Dersg 
Currie H. Downs 
Robert A. Ducy 
Evelyn D. Ellery 
Paul K. Fanning 
Stanley Fini 
Bernard H. Fox 
Paul Fram 
Ruth V, Garipay 
Vern W. Gillmore 
Carl A. Goodrich, Jr. 
William F. Goodwin 
David E. Hennessy 
Stanley H. Hitchcock 
Paula Y. Homes 
John S. Ingham 
Robert L. Jones 
Richard P. Joseph 



Albert I. Kelfer 
Dorothy M. Kelly 
John H. Kelso 
John F. Kirsh 
Carl £. Kokins 
Herbert Krauss 
Ruth D. Lamon 
Raino K. Lanson 
Roland Lanoue 
Joseph P. Larkin 
Gerald J. Levitch 
Sumner C. Levy 
Sidney S. Lipshires 
Mary E. Maddocks 
William J. Malley 
John J. Mango 
David M. Marcus 
Roland C. Marriott 
John J. McCarthy 
Dorothy Merrill 
Genevieve E. Messer 
Roland G. Meunier 
Roger W. Morgan 
Herbert L Morris 
James W. Payson, Jr. 
Morton J, Pearlman 
Dorothy B. Phipps 
Elizabeth H. Paurdy 
Helen E. Reynolds 
Leonard I. Rice 
Particia J. Robbins 
Anthony S. Rojko 



Rino J. Ruffinoli 
Walter R. Ribinwitch 
Sylvia Russell 
Walter F. Russell 
Florence P. Scannell 
Myrtle R, Sherry 
Myron H. Sichol 
Sidney C. Siegal 
Bernard Silberberg 
Carlton V. Smith 
John Smith 
Frank H. Spencer 
Benjamin Spungin 
Frank Stanisiewski 
Harold F. Storey 
Luson £. Stutsman 
Barbara Tolman 
Bernard Tolnick 
Malcolm P. Trees 
Matthew N. Tuttle 
George D. Vigue 
Frederick J. Watson 
Robert J. Williams 
Harold Will son, Jr' 
John J. Witek 
George A. Winchester 
Nathan Winer 
Edgar H. Woodbury 
Richard W. Woytisek 
Fred L. Wright, Jr. 
Sidney Zuke/man 



{ 136 } 




SOPHOMORES 




Stroud Roic: Gould, Frandseu 

First Row: Miss Crilchell, Slreeier, Burr, Miss Phillips 












Clement Burr 














Fresident 














Jeanne Phillips 














Vice-President 














Barbara Critchett 














Secretary 














Ronald Streeter 














Treasurer 














Dana Frand 


sen 












Sergeaiit-at-A rms 














John Gould 














Captain 





Rose Elaine Agambar 

2P Hitchcock Street, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Phi Zeta. 



Helene Dorothy Ahearn 

26S River Road. 
Winlhrop. Mass. 

Born 1921 at Winthorop. Graduate 
Winthrop High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Orchestra 1, 2. Newman Club 1, 
2. Pre-Med. Club 1, 2. 



John Casty Ajauskas 

J4 Lincoln Street. 
Brighton. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Lawrence. Graduate 
Boston Latin School. Major in Bac- 
teriology. Newman Club 1.2. Mathe- 
matics Club 2. Football 1. 2. Q. T. V. 



Donald Pearson Allan 

20 Winch Street, 
Fitchburg, Mass. 

Born 1913 at Fitchburg. Graduate 
Fitchburg High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Dad's Day Committee 2. 
Football 1. 2 (M). Basketball 1, 2. 
Baseball 1. Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Helen Faith Alperin 

I5Q Allyn Street. 
Holyoke. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Rockland, Maine. 
Graduate Holyoke High School. Trans- 
fer American International College. 
Major in Bacteriology. Orchestra 2. 
Menorah Club 2. Sigma lota. 



Erma Stuart Alvard 

8 Stevens Street, 
Turners Falls. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Greenfield. Graduate 
Turners Falls High School. Major in 
English. Band Drum Major 2. 3. 
Roister Doisters 1.2,3. Christian Fed- 
eration 1. Dad's Day Comm. 2, 3. 
Freshman Handbook 1. Phi Zeta. 



Edward Everett Anderson 

3 William Street, 
Andover, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Peabody. Graduate 
Punchard High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Student Religious Coun- 
cil 2. Christian Federation 1,2. Radio 
Club 2. Cross-Country 1, 2. Hockey 2. 
Spring Track 1. Winter Track 1. 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



Helen Mae Antaya 

Ware. Mass. 

Born 1920 at Attleboro. Graduate 
Hardwick High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. Alpha 
Lambda Mu. 



Gladys Glcncross Archibald 

164 Montague Road, 
.Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Truro, Nova Scotia. 
Graduate Amherst High School. Major 
in English. Women's Glee Club 2. Phi 
Zeta. 

Priscilla Bales Archibald 

S4 Beechwocd Avenue. 
Watertoivn, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Beverly. Graduate 
Norwood High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Choir 1, 2. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1. Women's Rifle Team 
1, 2. 



Lillian Arcine Arslanian 

541 State Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Southbridge. Graduate 
Classical High School. Transfer Spring- 
field Junior College. Major in Liberal 
Arts. Women's Glee Club 2. 



Edward Wilmarth Ashley 

Dr. Braley Road. 
Freetown, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Freetown. Graduate 
New Bedford High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Christian Federation 1. 
Cross-Country 1. Baseball 1. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 



George Leonard Atwater 

2 Linden Avenue. 
Westfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Westfield. Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Class Sergeant-at-Arms 2. 
Dad's Day Comm. 3. Soph. -Senior Hop 
Comm. 2. Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Gabriel Irving Auerbach 

26 Commonwealth Avenue, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Liberal 
Arts. Men's Glee Club 1, 2. Roister 
Doisters 2. Menorah Club 1, 2. Foot- 
ball 1. Hockey 1. .\lpha Epsilon Pi. 



George Sterling August 

34 Columbus .Avenue. 
\orlhamplon. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Northampton. Gradu- 
ate Northampton High School. Major 
in Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Menorah Club 1, 2. 



A. Wesley Aykroyd 

2 Warden Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
South High School and Fitchburg Acad- 
emy. Major in Entomology. Roister 
Doisters 2. Soccer 1, 2 (M). Hockey 
1, 2. Theta Chi. 



Robert Todd Babbitt 

Q2 Woodlawn Avenue, 
Welleslev Hills, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Peabody. Graduate 
Wellesley High School. Major in Pomol- 
ogy. Band 1, 2. Christian Federation 
1. Soccer 1. Swimming 1. Spring 
Track 1. Kappa Sigma. 



Ellen Priscilla Badger 

Clapboardtree Street, 
\orwood, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Westwood. Graduate 
Norwood High School. Major in 
Mathematics. Phi Zeta. 



{138 > 



Francis Gerald Bagge 

14S9 Rircr Slreet, 
Hvde Park. Mass. 

Born 1>)1S at Hyile Park. Graduate 
Hyde Park Hiph School. Major in 
Landscape .\rchitecture. Newman Club 
1, 2. Landscape Clul) 2. Hockey 1. 2. 
Q. T. V. 

Cynthia Haven Bailey 

Pr,:cs/,T R.'od. 
Kinvloi:. Mass. 

Born lil'i at Boston. Graduate 
Kingston Hieh School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club 2. 
Phi Zeta. 

Harry Louis Balvcr 

10 Henry Slreet, 
Maiden, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate 
Maiden High School. Major in Botany. 
Menorah Club 1, 2. Football 1. 2. Tau 
Epsilon Phi. 

Annetta Ball 

440 Xcrlh Street. 
Dalton, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Springfield. Graduate 
Dalton High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club 2. 
Mathematics Club 1. Phi Zeta. 

Edward Baimer 

.^o Hill Street. 
Whitinst'ille. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Whitinsville. Graduate 
Williston Academy. (Transfer Yale 
University.) Major in Pred-Med. 
Maroon Key 2. Band 1. Soccer 1. 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Allan Ralph Bardwell 

15^ Pine Street, 
Florence. Mass. 

Born 1910 at Northampton. Gradu- 
ate Northampton High School. Major 
in Chemistry. Kappa Sigma. 

Charles Henry Barney 

13 Hadley Street, 

South Hadley Center. Mass. 

Born 1917 at Holvoke. Graduate 
South Hadley High School. Major in 
History. Basketball 1. Swimming 1. 
Spring Track 1. Sigma .-^ipha Epsilon. 



Peter Joseph Ba 

50 Dalton Avenue, 
Pitlsfield. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in Eng- 
lish. Collegian 2. Band 1, 2. Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

Ruth Emeline Barrus 

Lithia, Massachusetts 

Born 1919 at Goshen. Graduate 

Williamsburg High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Women's Glee Club 

2. Christian Federation 1, 2. Outing 

Club 1. Home Economics Club 1, 2 

(Secretary). 4-H Club 1, 2. Sigma 
Beta Chi. 

Joseph A. Bartosiewicz 

51 Maple Street. 
Xorthampton. Mass. 

Born 1915 at Northampton. Gradu- 
ate Northampton High School. Major 
in Agronomy. Collegian 1, 2, 3. 

Betty Blanche Bascom 

Main Street, 
Leverett, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in Eng- 
hsh. 4-H Club 1. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Cortland A. Bassett 

1365 Main Street, 
Athol, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Athol. Graduate Athol 
High School. Transfer Harvard Uni- 
versity. Major in Chemistry. Outing 
Club 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 



Rosalie Agnes Beaubicn 

i'5 West Main Slreet. 
Ml!!.:- ! .;:; , >/■;>>. 

1; .:; I '1" . I iitners Falls. Gradu- 
al, I ■ :. : 1 High School. Major 
in If .mr 1 ...ii.iiiu-s. Newman Club 1, 
2. Homo ICcononiics Club 1. 2. Class 
Nominating Comm. 2. Phi Zeta. 

Norman James Beckett 

100 Jaques Street, 
Somerville, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Medford. Graduate 
Somerville High School. Major in 
Agronomy. 

Evelyn Sofia Berfistrom 

iSS Melbourne Road. 
Pittsfield. Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in Nat- 
ural Sciences. Christian Federation 1. 
2. Outing Club 1.2. Zoology Club 2. 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Richard J. Bernson 

[II York Terrace, 
Brookline, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Brookline. Graduate 
Brookline High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Collegian 1. Football 1, 2. 
Cross-Country 1. Baseball 1,2. Alpha 
Epsilon Pi. 

Isaac Bialer 

42 thiion Street, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1919 in Russia. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. Menorah 
Club 1. 2. Soccer 1, 2. Baseball 1, 2. 
Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Jerome Jerry Biederman 

052 Morton Street, 
Mattapan, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Boston. Graduate Bos- 
ton English High School. Major in 
Physics. Men's Glee Club 1 . Menorah 
Club 1, 2. Swimming 1. Tau Epsilon 
Phi. 

R. Alden Blodgett 

SS Lakeside Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Technical High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Soccer 1. Index 2. Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Ernest Albert Bolt, Jr. 

Windsor, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate Dal- 
ton High School. Major in Pre-Med. 
Football 1. Baseball 1. Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 

Merton Philip Bornstein 

3P Pearl Avenue, 
Winthrop, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Winthrop High School. Major in Food 
Technology. Menorah Club 1, 2. Win- 
ter Track 1. 

John B. Bourne 

Bu::::ards Bay, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Bourne High. Major in Agronomy. 
Outing Club 1.2. 

John Joseph Brack 

26 Wescott Street, 
Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Dorchester. Graduate 
Dorchester High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Newman Club 1, 2. Pre-Med. 
Club 2. Q. T. V. 



Roberta Helen Bradley 

Southfield. Mass. 

Born 1920 at Great Barrington. 
Graduate New Marlborough High 
School. Major in Home Economics. 
Home Economics Club 1, 2. Alpha 
Lambda Mu. 



Georfte William )5raftdon 

641 Lowell Street, 
Melhuen, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Melhuen. Graduate 
Edward F. Searles High School. Major 
in Agriculture. Football 1. Swim- 
ming 1. 

Robert Antony Brefelio 

136 Rimmon Avenue. 
Chieopee, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
Suffield Academy. Newman Club 1,2. 
Cross-Country 1. Basketball 1, 2. 
Baseball 1,2. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

David Truman Brewster 

oS Preston Street, 
Halhorne, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Salem. Graduate Proc- 
tor Academy. Major in Engineering. 
Outing Club 1, 2. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Marguerite Brielman 

21 Britton Street, 
Pittsfield. Mass. 

Born 1921 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in Bac- 
teriology. 

Edward Broderick 

i6g Irene Street. 
Willimansett. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Chieopee High School . Major in Chem- 
istry. Newman Club 1, 2. Chemistry 
Club 2. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Elizabeth Willard Brown 

40 Xorwood Terrace, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Monroe Bridge. Gradu- 
ate Holyoke High School. Major in 
Home Economics. 

Shirley Marie Burgess 

123 Prospect Street, 
Brockton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Brockton. Graduate 
Brockton High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Women's Glee Club 1. 
Home Economics Club 1. Phi Zeta. 

Clement Franklin Burr 

2Sg Main Street. 
Easthampton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Williston Academy. Major in Pre-Med. 
Maroon Key 2. Class President 2. 
Carnival Ball Comm. 2. Pre-Med. Club 
1. 2. Inter-class Athletic Board 1, 2 
(Secretary). Soccer 1, 2 (M). Theta 
Chi. 

Garnet Louise Cadwell 

J,0 Spring Street. 
Orange, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Orange. Graduate 
Orange High School. Major in History. 
Christian Federation 1, 2. Interna- 
tional Relations Club 2. Lambda Delta 
Mu. 

Katherine Tappan Callanan 

64Elmlawn Road, 
Braintree. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Northampton. Gradu- 
ate Braintree High School. Alpha 
Lambda Mu. 



Sylvia Campbell 

3g Knox Slreet. 
Palmer. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Thorndike. Graduate 
Palmer High School. Major in English. 
Christian Federation 1. Lambda Delt^ 
Mu. 

Robert Norman Cashman 

22 Searle Avenue, 
Easthampton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Easthampton. Gradu- 
ate Easthampton High School. Gradu- 
ate Williston Academy. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. Soc- 
cer 1, 2. Basketball 1. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. 



4l39> 



Mary Elizabeth Chaflfin 

2Q3 Sea Street, 
HyanniSy Mass. 

Born 1920 at Falmouth. Graduate 
Barnstable High School. Transfer New 
Jersey College for Women. Major in 
Liberal Arts. 

Kathleen Clare 

153 Main Street, 
Easthavipton, Mass. 

Born 1921 at Hartford. Conn. Gradu- 
ate Plymouth High School, Plymouth, 
N.H. Major in Pre-Med. Outing Club 

1. Philips Brooks Club 1. 

Virginia Mae Coates 

154 Cottage Street, 
A'ew Bedford, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Philadelphia. Pa. Grad- 
uate New Bedford High School. Major 
in Home Economics. Christian Federa- 
tion 1, 2. Outing Club 1. 4-H Club 1. 
Alpha Lambda Mu, 

William Sebastian Coffey 

p Sanderson Avenue, 
Northatnpton, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate St. Michael's High School. Major 
in Pre-Med. Newman Club 1. 2. Swim- 
ming 1, 2. Q. T. V. 

Arthur Irving Cohen 

2SI Marvin Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Math- 
ematics. Menorah Club 1.2. Football 
1,2 (M). Basketball 1. Spring Track 1. 

Herbert Morton Cohn 

53 Texel Drive, 

Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in His- 
tory. 

Alton Brigham Cole 

544 Main Street, 
West Medway, Mass. 

Born 1917 at North Wilmington. 
Graduate Medway High School. Major 
in Forestry. Band 1. Men's Glee Club 

2. Football 1, 2. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Elizabeth Mary Crafts 

Whately, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Northampton High School. Major 
in Home Economics. Home Economics 
Club 2. 

Richard Graham Crerie 

38 Hadwen Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Pre-Med. Club 1. Swimming 1. 
Theta Chi. 

Ruth Lillian Crimmin 

33 Westover Street, 
West Roxbury, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Lowell. Graduate Girls' 
Latin School. Major in Home Eco- 
nomics. Christian Federation. Wesley 
Foundation 1 (Secretary-Treasurer), 2. 
Phi Zeta. 

John Paul Grimmins 

10 Gifford Drive, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
North High School. Major in Liberal 
Arts. Maroon Key 2 (President). Stu- 
dent Religious Council 2. Newman 
Club 1, 2. Carnival Ball Committee 2. 
Spring Track 1. Winter Track 1, 2. 

Barbara Jane Critchett 

46 Hillcrest Place, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Amherst. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Class Secretary 1, 2. Or- 
chestra 1, 2. Women's Glee Club I. 
Newman Club 1, 2. Outing Club 1. 
Home Economics Club 1. 2. Phi Zeta. 



Richard Browne Curtis 

233 Church Street, 
Marlborough, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Marlborough. Grad- 
uate Governor Dummer Academy. 
Major in Pomology. Horticultural 
Show Comm. 1. Carnival Comm. 2. 
Ring Comm. 2. Hockey 1. Spring 
Track 1. 

G. Godfrey Davenport^ Jr. 

North Avenue^ 
Mendon, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Mendon. Graduate 
Dean Academy. Major in Animal 
Husbandry. Dairy Club 1, 2. Animal 
Husbandry Club 1, 2. Soccer 1. Spring 
Track 1. 2. Winter Track 1, 2. Phi 
Sigma Kappa 2 (Treasurer). 

Edward Lawrence Davis 

340 Everett Avenue, 
Chelsea, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Bangor. Me. Graduate 
Chelsea High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. 

Jean Anwyl Davis 

33 Worcester Lane, 
Waltham, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Waltham. Graduate 
Waltham High School. Major in Eng- 
lish. Woman's Glee Club 1, 2 (Assist- 
ant Manager). Class Nominating 
Comm. 1. Christian Federation 1, 2. 
Dads' Day Comm. 2. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 1, 2. Phi Zeta. 

Muriel Elinor Decker 

143 Westfield Road, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Eng- 
lish. 

Marion Elaine Delorey 

60 Wilson Street, 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
St. Joseph's High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Newman Club 1, 2. 
Home Economics Club 1, 2. 



Esther DePalma 

12 Garden Street, 
Feeding Hills, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Feeding Hills. Major 
in Liberal Arts. 

Betty Desmond 

Simsbury, Conn. 

Born 1917 at Simsbury. Graduate 
Simsbury High School. Major in Land- 
scape Architecture . Women's Glee 
Club 2. Lambda Delta Mu. 

Norman Carl Dondero 

Si Playstead Road, 
Medford, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Somerville. Graduate 
Medford High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. Fencing 2. 

Currie Hayes Downs 

3S Tucker Street, 
Lynn, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Lynn. Graduate Lynn 
English High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Men's Glee Club 1. Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 

Mary Rita Doyle 

iS Lynwood Avenue, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Holyoke, Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Eng- 
lish. 

Franklin H. Drew 

632 Main Street, 
Dalion, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Waltham. Graduate 
Waltham High School. Majorin Chem- 
istry Club 1. 2. 4-H Club 1, 2. Basket- 
ball 1. Spring Track 1. Baseball 1. 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Frederick Prescott Drew 

52 High Street, 
East Dedham, Mass. 

Born 1918 at East Dedham. Grad- 
uate Dedham High School. Major in 
Zoology. Zoology Club 2. Football 1. 
Swimming 1. 

Robert E. Dukeshire 

242 Moyiuinent Street, 
Concord, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Nova Scotia. Canada. 
Graduate Hopkinton High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

George Emil Erikson 

123 Shearer Street, 
Palmer, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Palmer. Graduate 
Palmer High School. Major in Ento- 
mology. 

Margaret Lucille Everson 

1063 Pleasant Street, 
North Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Savannah, Ga. Grad- 
uate Hanover High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. Alpha 
Lambda Mu. 

Robert Stanley Ewing 

121 Main Street, 
Easthampton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Easthampton High SchooL Major 
in Liberal Arts. Soccer 1, 2. 

Robert D. Farber 

2S Clarkwood Street, 
Mattapan, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Dorchester. Graduate 
Boston Latin School. Major in Eco- 
Football 1, 2. 



William Favorite 

1S3 Clinton Road, 
Brookline, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Philadelphia. Pa. Grad- 
uate Brookline High School. Transfer 
Yale-Columbia. Major in Botany. 
Mathematics Club 2. 

George C. Feiker 

2132 Bancroft Place, 
Washington, D. C. 

Born 1918 at Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Grad- 
uate Western High School. (Transfer 
Michigan State). Major in Landscape 
Architecture. Landscape Club 2 
(Treasurer). Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Frances Rosalie Field 

31 Lawler Street, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Springfield. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Liberal 

Arts. 

Eugene Joseph Finnegan 

72 Westland Avenue, 
Boston, Mass, 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Jamaica Plain High School. Major in 
Agriculture. Newman Club 1, 2, Soc- 
cer 1. 

Robert David Firestone 

136 Nononotuck Street, 
Holyoke, Mass, 

Born 1920 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. Men's Glee 
Club 2. Menorah Club 1, 2. Mathe- 
matics Club 2. Basketball 1. Base- 
ball 1. 

Gladys Elizabeth Fish 

53 Edward Avenue, 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Phi Zeta. 

Helen Julia Fitch 

12 Courtland Place, 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in Sociol- 
ogy. Roister Doisters 2. Christian 
Federation 1, 2. Lambda Delta Mu. 



{ 140 } 



Edward John Flynn, Jr. 

71 Otis Avenue, 
Dalton, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Dalton High School. Transfer Blue 
Ridge College. Major in English. 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Margaret Flynn 

124 IiiRham Streel, 
Williamanselt. Mass. 

Born 1921 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Chicopee High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. Newman 
Club 1. 2. Freshman Handbook 1. 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Arthur JamesGleason Foley 

p Fairfax Street, 
Ashrnont, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate 
Dorchester High School. Major in 
Liberal Arts. Newman Club 1.2. Pre- 
Med. Club 1. Swimming I. Kappa 
Sigma. 

Harold Everett Forrest 

iSo Brattle Street. 
Athol. Mass. 

Born 1919 at .\thol. Graduate Athol 
High School. Major in English. Col- 
legian 1, 2. Chemistry Club 2. Mathe- 
matics Club 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

George Fotos 

331 Main Street, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Springfield. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in Liberal 
Arts. 

Dana Christian Frandsen 

170 Lincoln Avenue, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 191S at Lincoln. Nebraska. 
Graduate Amherst High School and 
Williston Academy. Major in Physical 
and Biological Sciences. Maroon Key 2. 
Class Sergeant-at-Arms 2. Carnival 
Ball Comm. 2. Football 1. 2. (M). 
Spring Track 1. Kappa Sigma. 

David Allen Frank 

6q Craivford Street, 
Roxbury, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Public Latin School. Major in 
Chemistry. Menorah Club 1. 2. Chem- 
istry Club 2. Football 1. Basketball 1. 
Swimming I . Burnham Declamation 
Contest 1. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

William Emil Franz 

R.F. D. No. 3. 
Waterbiiry. Conn. 

Born 1920 at Karlsrune. Germany. 
Graduate Crosby High School. Major 
in Landscape Architecture. Soccer 1. 
Hockey 1. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Marion Freedman 

q6 Bellinghajn Street, 
Chelsea, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Chelsea. Graduate 
Chelsea High School. Major in Flori- 
culture. Menorah Club 2 (Secretary). 
Sigma Iota. 

Carl Emil Friedman 

S Wardman Road, 
Roxbtiry. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Chelsea. Graduate 
Boston Public Latin School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. Col- 
legian 1. 2. Band 1. Bay State Revue 
1. Menorah Club 1, 2. Cross-Country 
1. Basketball 1, 2. Baseball 1. Alpha 
Epsilon Pi. 

Allan Tacy Fuller, Jr. 

137 Central Street, 
East Bridgewater, Mass. 

Born 1919 at East Bridgewater. 
Graduate East Bridgewater High 
School. Major in Extension. Honor 
Council 1, 2. Animal Husbandry Club 
1, 2. 4-H Club 1. 2 (Treasurer). Soc- 
cer 1. Theta Chi. 



Born 1918 at Clinton, Mass. Grad- 
uate Clinton High. Major in Agron- 
omy. Orchestra 1. Outing Club 1, 2. 
Ski"Club2. 

George Albert Garbowit 

3Q Prospect Street, 
l^ittsjield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in Lib- 
eral Arts. Menorah Club I, 2. Tau 
Epsilon Phi. 

Doris Madeline Giehler 

61 Elmwood Avenue, 
Holyoke. Mass. 

Born 1920 at Boston. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. 

Winifred Leslie Giles 

Cumminston, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Cummington. Gradu- 
ate Northampton High School. Major 
in Botany. Women's Glee Club 1. 2. 
Outing Club 1, 2. (Secretary). 

Harry Stanton Gilman 

iS Brainerd Road, 
Brookline, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Chelsea. Graduate 
Brookline High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. Men's 
Glee Club 1. Menorah Club 1. Outing 
Clubl. Soccer 1. Swimming 1. Spring 
Track 1. Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Anthony John Goode 

606 Cottage Street, 
Athol, Mass. 

Born 1916 at South Barre. Graduate 
Athol High School. Major in Chem- 
istrv. Chemistry Club 2. Football 1. 
2 (M). Hockey 1. Baseball 1. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 

Clinton Foster Goodwin, Jr. 

2n Commomvealth Avenue, 
Havm-hill, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Haverhill. Graduate 
Haverhill High School. Major in Land- 
scape Architecture. Band 1, 2. Land- 
scape Club 2. Soccer 1, 2. Basketball 
1. Hockey 1. Lambda Chi Alpha. 

William Francis Goodwin 

13 Wheelock Street, 
Winthrop, Mass. 

Born 191S at Winthrop. Graduate 
Winthrop High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Newman Club 1, 2. 3. Foot- 
ball 3. Cross Country 3. Spring Track 
1,3. Winter Track 1,3. Kappa Sigma. 

William Thomas Goodwin 

24 Silver Street, 
So. Hadley, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Holyoke. Graduate 
South Hadley High School. Major in 
English. Collegian 1, 2. Spring Track 

1. Winter Track 1, 2. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 

John Davidson Gould 

216 Carlton Avenue, 
JVestmont, A'. J. 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduate 
Williston Academy. Major in Physical 
and Biological Sciences. Class Captain 

2. Soccer 1, 2 (M). Swimming 1. Theta 
Chi. 

Marcelle Joan Grise 

Xorlh Brookfield, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Ware. Graduate North 
Brookfield High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Newman Club 1 , 2 . Sigma 
Beta Chi. 



Robert Edward Hall 

Mendon Road, 
Upton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Upton. Graduate 
Upton High School. Major in Bac- 
teriology. Collegian 1, 2. Men's Glee 
Chib 2. Orchestra 2. Horticultural 
Manufactures Club 2 . Bacteriology 
Club 2. Basketball 1. Swimming 1, 2. 
Kappa Sigma. 

Robert Francis Halloran 

!46 Federal St.. 
Xorlhampton. 

Born in 1919 at Northampton. 
Graduate Northampton High School 
Pre-Med. Newman Club 1,2. Swim- 
mingl . Hockey 1 . Spring Track 1 . 
Baseball 1. Newman Club, 1, 2. 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

George Felix Hamel 

3 Assumption Avenue, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester High School of Commerce. 
Major in Economics. Newman Club 1, 
2, Index 2. Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Anna Elizabeth Harrington 

14S High Street, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Palmer. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Newman Club 1, 2. Home 
Economics Club 1, 2. Phi Zeta. 

Louise May Hartley 

Weben Orchards, 
Westfield, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Westfield. Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Christian Federation 1, 2. 
Outing Club 1. Home Economics 1, 2. 
4-H Club 1, 2. 

John William Haskell 

66 Mary Street, 
Arlington, Mass. 

Wilfred Bostock Hathaway 

121 Davenport Street. 
Taunton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Salem. Graduate Taun- 
ton High School. Major in Ento- 
mology. Band 1,2. Men's Glee Club 2. 
Christian Federation 2. Outing Club 2. 
Spring Track 1. Winter Track 1. Theta 
Chi. 

John Michael Hayes, Jr. 

217 Cambridge Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester Commerce High School . 
Major in Economics. Collegian 1, 2. 
Newman Club 1, 2. Fencing 1, 2. 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Richard Bascom Hayward 

3 1 Clinton Street, 
Taunton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Taunton. Graduate 
Taunton High School. Major in Land- 
scape Architecture. Band 1, 2. Cross- 
Country 1, 2 (M). Spring Track 1. 
Winter Track 1. Alpha Sigma Phi 
(Secretary 2 ) . 

William A. Hendrickson 

First Parish Road, 
Scituate, Adass. 

Born 1919 at Scituate. Graduate 
Scituate High School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Vivian V. Henschel 

JQ2 Boylslon Street, 
Boston, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate 
Brighton High. Major in Floriculture. 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

Mary Elinor Herring 

t Ister Park. X. Y. 

Born 1919 at Ulster Park. N. Y. 
Graduate Kingston High School. Major 
in Home Economics. Women's Glee 
Club 2. Outing Club 2. 



{ 141 > 



Bernard J, Hershberg 

IQI Elm Street, 
Gardne)'. A'lass. 

Born 1918 at Lynn. Mass. Graduate 
Gardner High School. Major in Ento- 
mology. Menorah Club 1, 2. Fernald 
Entomology Club 2. Pred-Med. Club 
2. Bacteriology Club 2. Soccer 1. 
Spring Track 1. Winter Track 1, 2. 
Freshman Handbook Comm. 1. Tau 
Epsilon Phi. 



John Taylor Heyman. 

i2g Siiminer Avenue, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Wheeling, West Vir- 
ginia. Graduate Cathedra! High 
School, Springfield. Major in Econom- 
ics. Class Nominating Comm. 2. Men's 
Glee Club 2. Newman Club 1. 2. 
Lambda Chi Alpha (Vice-President 2). 

Calvin Henry Hood 

Rockland Heights. 
Xortkamplon 

Born 191S at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Northampton High School Major 
in Chemistry. 

Kenneth Arthur Howland 

Cheslmit Street, 
Diixhtiry, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Brockton. Graduate 
Duxbury High School. Major in 
Botany. Collegian 1, 2. (Managing 
Editor). 

George Perkins Hoxie, Jr. 

31 Xorlh Bridge Street, 
Xorthampton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Northampton High. School Major 
~ Roister Doisters 2. 



Marion Barbara Hoye 

jQ Granite Street, 
Tatinton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Taunton. Graduate 
Taunton High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Newman Club 1, 2. Home 
Economics Club 1, 2. Women's Ath- 
letic Association 1. 2. Lambda Delta 
Mu. 

Ervin Stuart Hubbard, Jr. 

Heart'sease, 
Poughkeepsie. Xew York 

Born 1919 at New York City. Grad- 
uate Oakwood School, Poughkeepsie, 
N. Y. Men's Glee Club 1. 2. Quartet 
2. Double-Quartet 2. Football 1, 2. 
Winter Track 1. Theta Chi. 



Ransom Willard Hunt 

35 Lake Street. 
Arlirigton, Mass. 

Born 1915 at Arlington. Graduate 
Arlington High School. Transfer Ohio 
State University. Major in Pre-Osteo- 
pathy. 

Phyllis Dean Hutchinson 

3 J Stafford Street, 
Rockdale, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
Leicester High School. Major in Eng- 
lish. 4-H Club 1. 2. Alpha Lambda 
Mu. 



Walter Graves Irvine, Jr. 

23 Rollinson Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester North High School. Major 
in Dairy Industry. Swimming 1. Theta 
Chi. 

Stanley Arthur Jackimczyk 

7j Oak Street. 
Florence, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Florence. Graduate 
Northampton High School. Football 
1.2 (M). Baseball 1. Q. T. V. 



Woodrow Richard Jacobson 

Winthrop Avenue, 
Ivoryton, Conn. 

Born in 1918 at Hartford, Conn. 
Graduate Pratt High School. Major in 
Phvsics. Soccer 1, 2. Spring Track 1. 
Basketball 1. Winter Track 1, 2. Theta 
Chi. 



James Young Jamison 

IQ Pulsifer Street, 
Xewtonville, Mass. 

Born in 1920 at Belmont. Graduate 
Newton High School. Major in Dairy 
Industry. Dad's Day Comm. 2. Theta 
Chi. 



Doris Marie Johnson 

64 Grand Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Springfield Classical High School and 
Bay Path Institute. Major in Home 
Economics. Christian Federation 1. 2. 
Wesley Foundation 1. 2 (Secretary). 
Outing Club 1. 



Thomas Wells Johnson 

Main Street, 
Deerfi.eld, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Fitchburg. Graduate 
Deerfield Academy. Major in Ento- 
mology. Soccer 1, 2. Baseball 1 (As- 
sistant Manager). Index 2. Phi Sigma 
Kappa. 

Irene Johnston 

18 Main Street, 
Easthampton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Easthampton. Grad- 
uate Easthampton High School. Trans- 
fer Ohio State University. Major in 
Liberal Arts. Phi Zeta. 



Carleton Parker Jones, Jr. 

22 Xiilling Avenue, 
A?nlierst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduate 
Kimball Union Academy. Major in 
Pre-Med. Outing Club 1. Mathe- 
matics Club 2. Swimming 1, 2 (M). 
Kappa Sigma. 

Mary Jane Jones 

?S Tahanto Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester Classical H igh School . 
Major in Chemistry. 

Robert Lincoln Jones 

Princeton, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester Classical High School. Major 
in Wild Life Management . Class 
Treasurer 1, 2. Band 2. 3. Outing 
Club 1. Football 1. Spring Track 1. 
Kappa Sigma. 



Elliot Harold Josephson 

38 Townsend Street, 
Roxbury, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Boston. Graduate 
Roxbury Memorial High School. Major 
in Bacteriology. Menorah Club 1, 2. 
Football 1. 2. Basketball 1. Tau 
Epsilon Phi. 



William Alan Joyce 

201 Locust Street, 
Florence, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Florence. Graduate 
Northampton High School. Newman 
Club 1. 2. Spring Track 1. Winter 
Track 1. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



David M. Kagan 

T34 East 3T Street, 
Brooklyn. X. Y. 

Graduate Erasmus Hall High School. 
Major in Zoology. Pre-Med. Club 1,2. 
Hockey 1. Index 2. Tau Epsilon Phi. 



Sumner Zalman Kaplan 

7 Parkman Street, 
Brookline, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Public Latin School. Major in 
Economics. Menorah Club 1, 2. Index 
2. Soccer 1.2. Winter Track 2. Alpha 
Epsilon Pi. 

Dana Alton Keil 

70 Lindsey Street, 
Attlehoro, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Attleboro. Graduate 
Attleboro High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Maroon Key 2. Football 1. 
Hockey 1. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Kathleen Margaret Kell 

jj Clapp Street, 
Stoughlon. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Wollaston. Graduate 
Stoughton High. Major in Home Eco- 
nomics. Home Economics Club 1, 2. 
Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Paul Zelman Keller 

237 Dickinson Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Men's Glee 1, 2. Memorah 
Club 1, 2. International Relations 
Club 2. Soccerl. Basketball 1. Alpha 
Epsilon Pi. 

Edwin Wallace King 

Q Franklin Terrace, 
Melrose, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Melrose. Graduate 
Melrose High School. Major in Ento- 
mology. Orchestra 1. 2. Christian 
Federation 1, 2. Soccer 1. Hockey 1. 

Howard Francis King, Jr. 

Summitt Street. 
Milhille, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Millville. Graduate 
Dean Academy. Major in Distributed 
Sciences. Outing Club 1. Animal Hus- 
bandry Club 1. 2. Chemistry Club 1. 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

James Herbert King, Jr. 

63 Charlotte Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Pawtucket, Rhode 
Island. Graduate Worcester South 
High School. Major in Economics. 
Inter-Class Athletic Board 1, 2. Foot- 
ball 1, 2. Hockev 1. Winter Track 1. 
Baseball 1. Theta Chi. 

Mary Doris King 

44 Elm Street, 
Gardner, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Gardner. Graduate 
Gardner High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Newman Club 1. 2. Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

John Forrest Kirsch 

3Q3 St. James Avenue, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield. Graduate 
Springfield Technical High School. 
Transfer Springfield Junior College. 
Major in Economics. Band 2, 3. Inter- 
national Relations Club 3. Basketball. 
(Assistant Manager) 2. Theta Chi. 

Solomon Klaman 

36 Algonquin Street, 
Boston, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Dorchester. Graduate 
Boston English High School. Menorah 
Club 1.2. Soccer 2 (M). Spring Track 
1,2. Winter Track 1. 2. Alpha Epsilon 
Pi. 

Milton Klevens 

22 Oldfields Street, 
Boston, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Jamaica Plain. Grad- 
uate Roxbury Memorial High School. 
Major in Forestry. Men's Glee Club 2. 
Menorah Club 2. 



•{ 142 > 



James J. Kline 

jCi5 Mi'LflUiH Strtrt, 
Don-ht-slfr, Mass. 

Born lOJO at Boston, Mass. Grad- 
uate Roxhury Memorial High School. 
Major in Food Technologv. Menorah 
Chih 1. 2. Sprinc Track 1. 2. Winter 
Track 1. 2. Alplia Epsilon Pi. 



Richard H. Knijiht 

5-' Ehn Sirc-t, 
Melrost', Mass. 



, Mass. 
ims at Maiden. Gradttate 
Melrose High School. Major in For- 
est rv. Swimnxing 1 . Hockey 1 , 2 . 
Hasehall 1. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Hing Koobatian 

2S Htrmitase Lane, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Worcester. Graduate 
North High School. Major in Po- 
niologv. Men's Glee Club 1. Alpha 



. Rho 



Refltna Genevieve Krawiec 

Liberty Street, 
Belchertown, Mass. 

Born 1020 at Goodyear, Conn. Grad- 
uate Belchertown High School. Trans- 
fer American International College. 
Major in Pre-Med. 

Marion E. kuhn 

Southampton, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Southampton. Grad- 
uate East Hampton High School. 
Transfer from Springfield Junior Col- 
lege. Major in Physical and Biological 
Sciences. 

Chester Leon Kuralowicz 

10 Catherine Street, 
Wniimanseti, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Chicopee High School. Major in Edu- 
cation. Collegian 1, 2. Index 2. Foot- 
ball 1. Swimming 1. American Stu- 
dent Union 2. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Edward Amedee LaFreniere 

S4 Monroe Street, 
Chicopee Falls 

Born 1920 at Chicopee Falls. Grad- 
uate Cathedral High School, Spring- 
field. Major in Pre-Dental. Newman 
Club 1, 2. Football 1. Swimming 1. 
Hockey I, 2 (M). Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon. 

Walter Russell Lalor 

432 Hollis Street, 
Framingham, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Dorchester. Graduate 
Framingham High School. Major in 
Dairy Industry. Collegian 1. 2. Band 
2. Newman Club 1, 2. Dairy Club 2. 
Hockey 1. Q. T. V. 

Helen E. Lane 

114/ Saratoga Street, 
East Boston, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Boston. Graduate East 
Boston High School. Major in Pre- 
Med. Newman Club 1, 2. Pre-Med. 
Club 1, 2. (Secretaryj. Sigma Beta 
Chi. 

Priscilla Elizabeth Lane 

jQO Pleasant Street, 
Brockton. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Brockton. Graduate 
Brockton High School. Sophomore 
Cabinet. Lambda Delta Mu. 



Raino Kullervo Lanson 

6Si Burncoat Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester North High School. Major 
in Poultry Husbandry. Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Hamilton Laudani 

123 High street. 
La-urrence. Mass. 

Born 1915 in Italy. Graduate Lin- 
coln Preparatory School. Major in 
Bacteriology. Spring Track. 1. Winter 
Track 1. Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Edwin Mitchell Lavltt 

41 Xurth Park Street, 
Rockville, Conn. 

Born 1920 at Rockville. Conn. Grad- 
uate Rockville High School. Major in 
Animal Husbandry. Band 1. Men's 
Debating Team 1. Menorah Club 1.2. 
Winter Track 1. 2. Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Stephen Bartlett Leavitt 

T/O Kcmpton Street, 
\ CIV Bedford, Mass. 

Born 1919 at New Bedford. Grad- 
uate New Bedford High School. Major 
in Chemistry. Theta Chi. 

William Henry Lennon 

jp~ Middlesex Avenue, 
Medford, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Medford. Graduate 
Medford High School. Major in For- 
estry. Newman Club 1, 2. Football 1. 
Cross-Country 1. Baseball 1. 

Thomas Richard Leonard, Jr. 

Church Street, 
Raynham, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Brockton. Graduate 
Taunton High School. Major in Land- 
scape Architecture. Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Richard Henry Lester 

Q Highland Street, 
Ware, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Ware. Graduate Ware 
High School. Major in Chemistry. 
Football 1. 2. Basketball 1. Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Daniel Levine 

7S Wellington Hall Street, 
Mattapan, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Boston. Graduate Bos- 
ton Latin School. Major in Economics. 
Wesley Foundation 1, 2. Swimming 1. 
Baseball 1. Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Gerald Joseph Levitch 

q8 Conway .Street, 
Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at New York. New York. 
Graduate Greenfield High School and 
Vermont Academy. Major in Liberal 
Arts. Collegian 1. Hockey 1, 2. Base- 
ball 1,2. 

Beulah Sarah Levy 

63 Institute Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Eco- 
omics. Menorah Club 1, 2. Sigma 
Iota. 

Bertha Elizabeth Lobacz 

36 Thoynpson Street, 
Amesbiiry. Mass. 

Born 1920 at Amesbury. Graduate 
Amesbury High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. New- 
man Club 1. 2. Phi Zeta. 



Dorothy Jean Long 

30 Falmouth Road, 
Arlington, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Arlington. Graduate 
Arlington High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences . 
1, 2. 

Jason Ronald Lotow 

1820 Commonwealth Avenue, 
Brighton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate 
Williston Academy. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Menorah Club 1, 2. Soccer 1. 
Basketball I. Baseball 1. Alpha Epsi- 
lon Pi. 

Rebecca West Lovell 

643 Lincoln Street. 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester North High School. 



Flora Dora Lucchesi 

joA' Xonatuck Street, 
Holvoke, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Women's Glee Club 1. 
Newman Club 2. Home Economics 
Club 1. 2. Lambda Delta Mu. 

Stella Ruth Maisner 

.Amherst Road, 
Lcverett, Mass, 

Born 1920 at Shutesbury. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club 2. 
4-H Club 1. Alpha Lambda Mu. 



John Charles Manix 

62 Graves Street, 
South Deerfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at South Deerfield. Grad- 
uate Deerfield Academy. Major in 
Pre-Med. Prp-Med. Club 2. Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 



Howard James McCalium 

6 Center Court, 
Xortharnpton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Rahway, N. J. Grad- 
uate Northampton High School. Major 
in Landscape Architecture. Swimming 
1,2 (M). Kappa Sigma. 



John Joseph McCarthy 

2Q Arliyigton Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1914 at Worcester. Graduate 
St. John's High School. Major in Social 
Sciences. Collegian 1. Roister Doisters 
1. 2. Newman Club 2. Dairy Club 2. 
Freshman Handbook 1 (Business Man- 
ager). 



Richard James McCarthy 

22 Holland Avenue, 
Westfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Westfield. Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in En- 
gineering. Newman Club 1. 2. En- 
gineering Club 2. Football 1. Soccer 2. 
Basketball 1, 2. Spring Track 1. 2. 
Winter Track 2. Lambda Chi Alpha. 



Harold Timothy McCarthy 

SQ Broad Street, 
Salem, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Salem. Graduate Salem 
High School. Major in English. New- 
man Club 1, 2. Swimming 1,2. Q. T. V 



Robert Joseph McCartney 

233 Lafayette Street, 
Saleyn, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Salem. Graduate Salem 
High School. Major in English. Col- 
legian 2. Men's Glee Club 1, 2. Spring 
Track 1. 2. Choir 3. Q. T. V. (Secre- 
tary 3 . 



Frederick Wilson McGurl 

211 Hamilton Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester Classical High School. Major 
in Pre-Med. Men's Glee Club 2. Pre- 
Med. Club 1. 



Joseph Francis Meder 

244 \orth Street, 
Xorlhamplon, Mass. 

Born 1019 at Northampton. Grad- 
uate Northampton High School. Major 
in Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Football 1. Basketball 1. 



Bertha Louise Merritt 

Cataumett, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Bourne. Graduate 
Bourne High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club, 1, 
2. Sigma Beta Chi. 



{ 143 > 



Irving Meyer 

j5 Linden Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Springfield. Graduate 
Springfield Classical High School. 
Major in Pre-Med. Menorah Club 1. 
Pre-Med. Club 1. 2. Football 1. Soc- 
er 2. Winter Track 2. Baseball 1. 
Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Walter Theodore Miles 

IQ Pleasant Street, 
Dalton, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyolce. Graduate 
Dalton High School and Williston Ac- 
ademy. Major in Physiological and 
Biological Sciences. Football 1. Bas- 
ketball 1. Baseball 1. Theta Chi. 

Joseph Thomas Miller 

Oakham Road, 
Barre Plains, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Barre Plains. Graduate 
Barre High School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Newman Club 1, 2. Baseoall 1 
Q. T. V. 

Miriam Miller 

20 Maple Street, 
Brookfield, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Worcester. Graduate 
Brookfield High School. Major in 
Social Sciences. Menorah Club 1,2. 
Sigma lota. 

Marion Burnham Millet 

2 J Melrose Street, 
Adams, Mass. 

Born 1919 at West Newbury. Grad- 
uate Adams High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Orchestra 1, 2. Women's 
Glee Club 1. 2. Alpha Lambda Mi). 

Roy Linden Minich 

122 Dexter Street, 
Maiden, Mass. 

Born in 1919 at Woodhaven. New 
York. Graduate Vermont Academy. 
Major in Physical and Biological 
Sciences. Football 1. Boxing 1. Kappa 
Sigma. 

Lincoln David Moody 

S4 Sunset Avenue, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. Roister 
Doisters 1, 2. Outing Club 1, 2. Radio 
Club 2. Mathematics Club 2. Soccer 
1, 2. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Robert Moreau 

yi \'orth Pleasant Street, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1914 at Manchester. New 
Hampshire. Graduate St. Joseph's 
High School, Manchester. Transfer St. 
Anselms. Major in Forestry. 

Sumner Martin Morrison 

280 Humboldt Avenue, 
Roxburv, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate Bos- 
ton Public Latin School. Major in 
Bacteriologv. Menorah Club 1. 2. 
Baseball 1. Football 1, 2. Alpha Epsi- 
lon Pi. 

John Charles Morytko 

Sibley Avenue, 
Weslfield, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Westfield. Mass. Grad- 
uate Westfield High School. Major in 
in Economics. International Relations 
Club 2. 

Umberto Pasquale Motroni 

62 Emerald Street, 
Boston, Mass, 

Born 1918 at Lucca, Italy. Graduate 
Boston College High School. Major in 
Landscape Architecture. Landscape 
Club 2. Outing Club 1. 2. Soccer 2. 
Spring Track 1. Winter Track 1. 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Glenn Mulvey 

114 Appleton Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Palmer. Graduate 
Classical High School. Transfer from 
Springfield Junior College. Major in 
Social Sciences. 

Carl Albert Nastri 

55 Maltby Place, 
.\'ew Haven, Conn. 

Born 1918 at New Haven, Conn. 
Graduate Milford Prep School. Major 
in History. Maroon Key 2. Football 
1, 2. Basketball 1, 2. Baseball 1. 
.Alpha Sigma Phi. 

John William Nye 

14 Otis Street, 
.Veedham, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Watertown. Graduate 
Needham High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Men's Glee Club 2. Spring 
Track 2. Winter Track 1, 2. Kappa 
Sigma. 

Edward Joseph O-Brien 

36 Suiting Avenue, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Amherst. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in En- 
gineering. Collegian 1, 2. Newman 
Club 1, 2. Carnival Ball Comm. 1. 
Outing Club 1. Chemistry Club 1,2. 
Mathematics Club 1, 2. Swimming 1. 
Ski Team 1,2. Kappa Sigma. 

J. Edward Emett O'Connor 

S7 Pine Street, 
Holvoke, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holvoke High School. Major in En- 
gineering. Mathematics Club 2. En- 
gineering Club 2. Football 1. Spring 
Track 1,2. Winter Track 1, 2. Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Florence Marie O'Neil 

/.; Howard Street, 
Ludlow, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Ludlow. Graduate 
Ludlow High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Newman Club 1, 2. Home 
Economics Club 1, 2. Lambda Delta 
Mu. 

Merton Howard Ouderkirk 

34 Marion Avenue, 
Brockton, Mass, 

Born 1918 at Brockton. Graduate 
Brockton High School. Transler 
Northeastern LTniversity. Major in 
Horticulture. 

Edward Elliot Oppenheim 

3SS Spring Street, 
Brockton, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Brockton. Graduate 
Brockton High School. Major in Poli- 
tical Economics. Menorah Club 1, 2, 3. 
Outing Club 1, 2, 3. Bacteriology Club 
1. 2, 3. Football 1. Basketball 1. 
Swimming 1, 2, 3. 

Robert Everett Pardee 

32 Dexter Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Springfield, Graduate 
Springfield Technical High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. 

Henry Myron John Parzych 

,So Devens Street, 
Greenfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Greenfield. Graduate 
of Greenfield High School, Wilbraham 
Academy. Major in Economics. Bas- 
ketball 1, 2. Baseball 1. Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 

Christopher Paul 

332 Talbot .Avenue, 
Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1916 at Reading, Pa. Major in 
Hort. Man. Graduate Jamaica Plains 
High School. Band 1, 2. Phi Sigma 
Kappa . 



Arthur A. Pava 

28 Somerset Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Menorah Club 
1,2. Fernald Entomology Club 2. 

James Warren Payson, Jr. 

loiO Main Street, 
Millis, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Millis. Graduate of 
Millis High School. Major in Pre-Med. 
Class Sergeant-at-Arms 3. Carnival 
Comm. 1,2. OutingClubl. Inter-class 
Athletic Board 1, 2, 3. Football 1, 
2 (M),3 (M). Spring Track 1. Inter- 
fraternity Council 2, 3. Theta Chi. 

Richard L. Perry 

16 Orchard Street, 
Springfield, Vt. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Vt. Grad- 
uate Springfield High School. Transfer 
from Tufts. Major in Mathematics. 
Glee Club 2. Orchestra 2. Band 2. 
Theta Delta Chi. 

Robert Rice Peters 

2250 Dixwell Avenue, 
Hamden, Cinn. 

Born 1919 at Hamden. Graduate of 
Taft School. Major in Business Eco- 
nomics. Soccer 1. Hockey, 1,2. Base- 
ball, 1. Theta Chi. 

Phyllis Jeanne Phillips 

44 Holmes Road, 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Rock Falls, Illinois. 
Graduate of Pittsfield High School, 
Edgewood Park School. Major in Lib- 
eral Arts. Class Vice-President 1, 2. 
Women's Rifle Team 1, 2. Phi Zeta. 

Rose Helena Plichta 

Strong Street, 
.Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Adams. Graduate of 
.Amherst High School. Major in Eng- 
lish. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Wallace Frank Powers, Jr. 

30 Fearing Street, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Camden, New Jersey. 
Graduate The Lebanon School. Major 
in Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Football 1. 

Paul Nicholas Procopio 

264 Boylston Street, 
Brockton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Brockton. Graduate 
of Brockton High School. Major in 
Landscape Architecture. Alpha Sigma 
Phi. 

Alfred Adam Prusick 

10 Devens Street, 
Greeytfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Greenfield. Graduate 
Greenfield High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Newman Club 1, 2. Football 
1,2 (M). Alpha Sigma Phi. 

John Joseph Prymak 

61 Kingston Street, 
Lawrence, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Lawrence. Graduate 
Huntington Preparatory School. Major 
in Entomology. Swimming 1, 2 (M). 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Jean Puffer 

23 Garfield Street, 
Foxboro, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Newton. Graduate 
Foxboro High School. Major in Bac- 
teriology. Orchestra 2. Zoology Club 
2. Lambda Delta Mu. 

Bruno Francis Pulnik 

76 Main Street, 

Hopkington, Mass. r- , , 

Born 1917 at Methuen, Graduate 
Hopkington High School. Major in 
Floriculture. Swimming 1. 



{ 144 > 



Chester Carlos Putney 
R.F. D. .Vo. I. 
Orleans. Vcnnoiit 

Born 1917 at Derby, \'ermont. Grad- 
uate Orleans High School. Major in 
Animal Husbandry. +-H Club 2. An- 
imal Husbandry Club 2. Cross-Coun- 
try 1. 2 (M). Track 1. 2. 

Lionel George Reder 

142 Strong Avettuc, 
Piltstleld. Mass. 

Born in 1020 at Perth Amboy. X. J. 
Graduate of Pittsfield High School. 
Major in Agriculture. Animal Hus- 
bandry Club 1. 2. Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Andrew John Reed 

7J.?<? Paxton Avenue. 
Cfncagc. III. 

Born 1919 at Newburyport. Grad- 
uate Hirsch Hieh School, Chicago. 
Transfer from George Williams Col- 
lege. Major in Zoology. Kappa Sigma. 

Stanley Copeland Reed 

tS Winthrop Slree!. 
Brockton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Brockton. Graduate 
High School. Major in Dairy Industry. 
.Vnimal Husbandry Club 1, 2. Foot- 
ball 1. 2. Baseball!. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

John David Retallick 

6 Wallace Place, 
Pittsiield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Pittsfield High School. Major in Eco- 
nomics. Maroon Key 2. Carnival 
Comm. 1, 2. Theta Chi. 

Helena Elizabeth Reynolds 

134 Woodland Street, 
Worcester. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Worcester South High School. Major 
in Education and Psychology. Sigma 
Beta Chi. 

lona Mae Reynolds 

41 Church Street, 
Thorndike, Mass. 

Born 1919 at West Springfield. 
Graduate Palmer High School. Major 
in Physiological and Biological Sciences. 
Roister Doister 2. W. S. G. A. 2. 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Edward Adams Richardson 

47 Highland Avenue, 
Ayer, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Groton. Graduate Ayer 
High School. Major in Biological 
Sciences. Men's Glee Club. 

Virginia Alice Richardson 

3S Maple Avenue. 
Medford, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Medford. Graduate 
Medford High School. Transfer from 
Lasell Junior College. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club, 2. 

Robert Bertram Riseberg 

Qo Howard Street, 
Waltham. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Providence. R. I. 
Graduate Waltham High School. Major 
in Economics. Band 1, 2. Menorah 
Club 1. 2. Spring Track 1. Winter 
Track 1, 2. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Patricia Jane Robbins 

3Q Laconia Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate 
Worcester North High School. Major 
in Liberal Arts. Christian Federation 
1, 2, 3. Psychology Club ,^. Phi Zeta. 

Ada Margaret Robinson 

24 Hubbard Street, 
Concord, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Concord. Graduate 
Concord High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Christian Federation 1,2. 
Home Economics Club 1, 2. Sigma 
Beta Chi. 



Robert Ames Rodriguez 



!■ " Springfield. Graduate 

NmI! , ,; I hji School. Major in 

Kci>n..iiii>~ I h M St ian Federation 1, 2. 
OutiiiK Club 1. Soccer 1. 

Rino Joseph Roffinoli 

Q7 South Street. 
Williainstown, Mass. 

Born 1916 in Italy. Graduate of 
Williamstown High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Soccer. 1. 2. Alpha Sigma 
Phi (Assistant Treasurer), 2. 

Anthony Stanley Rojko 

East Street, 
Hadlev, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Hadley. Graduate 
Hopkins Academy. Major in Chemis- 
try. 

Doris Marie Ross 

133 Broini Avenue. 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1921 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Physi- 
cal and Biological Sciences. W. S. G. A. 
(Sophomore Representative) 2. Music 
Record Club. 2. Newman Club. 1, 2. 
Women's Athletic Association, 1, 2. 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Walter A. Ross, Jr. 

2Q Hobson Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Chicopee Falls. Gradu- 
ate West Springfield High School. 
Major in Bacteriology. Soccer, 1. 



Albert Stanley Rouffa 

J Park Vale. 
Brookline, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston . Graduate 
Brookline High School. Major in 
Agriculture. Menorah Club, 1, 2, 
Tau Epsilon Phi, 

Lee Lawrence Sanborn 

72 High Street, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Patience Monteith Sanderson 

j6 Hastings Street, 
West Roxbury, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Girls' Latin School. Major in English. 
Women's Glee Club. 1. Christian 
Federation, 1. Home Economics Club, 
1. Class Nominating Comm., 1, 2. 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

Hanssen Schenker 

44 Brookline Avenue, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Chem- 
istry. Band. 1, 2. 

Harold Vincent Scollin, Jr. 

31 Barham Avenue. 
Xorth Quincy, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Jamaica Plains. Gradu- 
ate North Quincy High School. Maroon 
Key, 2 (Secretary-Treasurer). Band. 
1 , 2. Roister Doisters. 2. Men's 
Debating Team, 1, 2. Ring Comm., 2. 
Kappa Sigma. 

Marion Elizabeth Scully 

24 Adams Street, 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
St. Joseph's High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Newman Club, 1, 2. 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2. Sigma 
Beta Chi. 

Irving Willard Seaver 

1 60 Gulf Street, 
Shrewsbury. Mass. 

Born 1920 at Worcester. Graduate 
Shrewsbury High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Theta Chi. 



Benjamin Harold Shanker 

14 Dedham Street. 
Wrenthatn, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Wrentham. Graduate 
Wrentham High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Orchestra. 1. Soccer, 1. Basketball, 1. 
Tau Epsilon Phi. 

Bernice Mae Shaw 

yorth Main Street, 
Bekhertown, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Belchertown High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Christian Federation, 2. Zoology Club, 
2. Fernald Entomology Club, 2, Pre- 
Med. Club, 2. 

Frederick Prescott Shaw 

52 High Street, 
East Dedham, Mass. 

Born 1918 at East Dedham. Gradu- 
ate East Dedham High School. Major 
in Zoology. Zoology Club, 2. Football, 
1. Swimming, 1. 

Muriel Edith Sherman 

26 Pine Street, 
Palmer, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Buffalo, N. Y. Gradu- 
ate Palmer High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Home Economics 
Club, 1, 2. Phi Zeta. 

Robert Quentin Siegel 

15 Roxton Street. 
Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1921 at Boston. Graduate 
Roxbury Memorial High School. Major 
in Pomology. Baseball, 1. Alpha 
Epsilon Pi. 

Sidney Carl Siegal 

3S Forrest Street, 
Winthrop, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Dorchester. Graduate 
Winthrop High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Mathematics Club, 1. 

Alan Silverman 

34 Ehn Hill Avenue, 
Roxbury. Mass. 

Born 1921 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Public Latin School. Major 
in Economics. Maroon Key, 2. Meno- 
rah Club. 1. 2. Freshman Handbook, 1. 
Burnham Declamation Contest, 1. 
Class Nominating Comm., 1. Soccer, 2. 
Basketball, I, 2. Spring Track, 1. 
Winter Track. 1. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Ralph Simmons 

21 Silver Street, 
Pittsfield, Mass. 

Born in 1918 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Staunton Military Academy. Transfer 
from Clemson. Major in History. 
Theta Chi. 

Frank Melville Simons, Jr. 

IQ Everett Street, 
Stoneham, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Somerville. Graduate 
Stoneham High School and Worcester 
Academy. Major in Distributed 

Sciences. Soccer, 1 . 2 (M ) . Class 
Nominating Comm.. 2. Lambda Chi 
Alpha (Secretary) 2. 

Paul Lester Skogsberg 

Beckman Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
South High School. Major in Liberal 
Arts. Class Sargent at Arms, 1. Foot- 
ball, 1. 2. Theta Chi. 

David Skolnick 

486 Blue Hill Avenue, 
Roxbury, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Winthrop High School. Major in 
Distributed Sciences. Men's Glee 
Club, 2. Menorah Club. 1. 2. Pre- 
Med. Club. 1. Spring Track. 1, 2. 
Winter Track, 1, 2. 



{us} 



Tracy Bernard Slack 

Xorlh Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Boston. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in Land- 
scape Architecture. 

Francis Lee Slattcry 

II King Street, 
Dorchester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Boston. Graduate 
Boston Public Latin School. Major in 
Forestry. Band. 1. Newman Club, 
1, 2. Outing Club. 2. Swimming. 1. 
Winter Track. 1. Baseball. 1. Kappa 
Sigma. 

Carlton Vernon Smith 

HillsviUe Read, 

Xorlh Brookfield, Mass. 

Born 1917 at West Brookfield. 
Graduate North Brookfield High 
School. Basketball. 1. Baseball, 1. 2. 
Track, 1. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Elmer William Smith 

iS West Center Street, 
Florence, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Florence. Graduate 
Northampton High School. Major in 
Entomology. 

Frederick Edward Smith 

84 Brighton .Avenue, 
Bloomfield, A'cw Jersey 

Born 1920 at Springfield. Graduate 
Bloomfield High School. Major in 
Entomology. Q. T. V. 

Helen Margaret Smith 

55 Beacon Street, 
Athol, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Athol. Graduate Athol 
High School. Major in History. Outing 
Club. 1. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

John Smith 

Vining Hill Road, 
Soulhwick, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Fall River. Graduate 
Westfield High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Richard Neilson Smith 

3S4 East Street, 
Chicopee Falls, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Springfield. Graduate 
Chicopee High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Spring Track, 1. Wmter 
Track, 1. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Beverley Snyder 

100 Rochelle Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Cambridge. Graduate 
Springfield Classical High School. 
Major in Home Economics. Christian 
Federation, 1. Home Economics Club, 
1, 2. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Matilda Martha Sobon 

2Q Kendrick Street, 
Lawrence, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Lawrence. Graduate 
Lawrence High School. 

George Hodges Soule 

36 Keith Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Rochester, N. H. 
Graduate Springfield Classical High 
School. Major in Farm Management. 
Christian Federation, 1. 2. Freshman 
Cabinet, 1 (Chairmani . Animal 
Husbandry Club, 1, 2. 4-H Club, 2. 

Frank Henry Spencer 

43Q Elm Street, 
Xorthampton, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Northampton. Gradu- 
ate Northampton High School. Major 
in Liberal Arts. Football, 1, 2. Basket- 
ball, 1. Baseball, 1. 

Benjamin Spungin 

720 Providence Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Bangor, Pa. Graduate 
Northampton High School. Major in 
Liberal Arts. American Student Union 
1, 2. 



Lucille Helen Stein 

15 Meredith Street, 
Springfield, Mass, 

Born 1906 at Maiden. Graduate 
Dorchester High School. Major in 
Liberal Arts. 

Hyman J. Steinhurst 

00 Greenwood Street, 
Dorchester, Moss. 

Born 1920 at Roxbury. Graduate 
Boston Public Latin School. Major 
in Bacteriology. Chemistry Club, 1.2. 
Mathematics Club. 2. Tau Epsilon Phi. 

James Alexander Stewart. Jr. 

14 Fruit Place, 
Amesbury, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Newburyport. Gradu- 
ate .Amesbury High School. Major in 
History. Soccer, 2. Cross-Country. 1. 
Winter Track, 1. Lambda Chi Alpha. 

John Bushnell Stewart 

7 Roseland Road, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Battle Creek, Mich. 
Graduate Worcester Academy. Major 
in Landsca Architecture. Football. 1, 
Track,]. Hockey, 1. Kappa Sigma. 

Harold Frederick Storey 

; 'jiion Street, 
Millis, Mass. 

Born 1917 at MiUis. Graduate Millis 
High School. Major in Agronomy. 
Football, 1. Swimming, 1. Spnng 
Track, 1. Class Nominating Comm.. 1. 
Theta Chi. 

Ronald Mather Streeter 

S3 Wellesley Road, 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Holyoke. Graduate 
Holvoke High School. Major in Busi- 
ness Economics. Class Treasurer, 1,2. 
Swimming, 1. Hockey, 1. Theta Chi. 

Charles William Styler 

68 Broad Street, 
Jefferson, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Gilbertsville. Graduate 
Hardwick High School. Major in 
Physical and Biological Sciences. 
Chemistry Club. 2. Alpha Gamma 
Rho. 

Mary Margaret Sullivan 

Brimfield Inn, 
Brimfield, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Springfield. Graduate 
Hitchcock Academy. Major in Physical 
and Biological Sciences. Newman Club, 
1,2. Home Economics Club. 1. Chem- 
istry Club, 2. International Relations 
Club, 2. 

Jean Frances Taylor 

02 Mt. Auburn Street, 
Watert&wn, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Medford. Graduate 
Watertown High School. Major in 
Liberal Arts. Christian Federation, 1, 2. 
Class Nominating Comm.. 1, 2. Ring 
Comm., 2. Sigma Beta Chi. 

Raymond Winchell Thayer 

581? London Road, 
Duluth, Minn. 

Born 1919 at Duluth. Graduate 
Central High School. Duluth. Major 
in Plant Genetics. Theta Chi. 

Mildred Arlcne Thomas 

R. F. D. Xo. 3, Box 157, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Hadley. Graduate 
Hopkins Academy. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club, 1, 
2. 4-H Club, 1, 2. 

Henry Smith Thornton 

23 East Pleasant Street, 
Amherst, Mass, 



Robert Connor Tillson 

Commonwealth Road, 
Cochituate, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Plattsburg, N. Y. 
Graduate Wayland High School. Major 
in Avian Pathology. Cross-Country, 1. 
Winter Track. 2. 

Barbara Tolman 

330 Burncoat Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Worcester. Graduate 
Classical High School. Transfer from 
Smith. Major in English. Orchestra. 2. 

Marion Esther Tolman 

Hardwick Road, 
Gilbertsville, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Gilbertsville. Graduate 
Holyoke High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Home Economics Club. 1, 
2. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Phyllis Tolman 

330 Burncoat Street, 
Worcester, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Worcester. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Women's Glee Club, 2. 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2. 

Mary Margaret Tormey 

3S3 East Center Street, 
Lee, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Lenox High School. Major in Liberal 
Arts. Newman Club, 1, 2. Inter- 
national Relations Club, 2. 

Malcolm Parker Trees 

14 Randell Road, 
Maynard, Mass. 

Born 1917 at Maynard. Graduate 
Maynard High School. Major in 
Botany. Carnival Comm.. 2. Outing 
Club, 1, 2, Football, 1. Lambda Chi 
Alpha. 

Kathleen Mildred TuUy 

35 South Street, 
Southhridge, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Southbridge. Graduate 
Mary E. Wells High School. Major 
in English. Collegian, 1, 2. Newman 
Club, 1, 2. Freshman Handbook, 1 
(Editor). 

Ellsworth Arnold Twible 

III Main Street, 
Gilbertville, Mass. 

Born 1918 at Gilbertville. Graduate 
Hardwick High School. Major in 
Pre-Dental. 

Jean Gates Tyler 

Stockhridge House, M. S. C, 
Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1918 at West Newberry, Vt. 
Graduate Mclndoes .\cademy. Major 
in Home Economics. Home Economics 
Club, 1, 2. PhiZeta. 

Marjorie Hope Tyring 

Xorlh Scituate, 
Rhode Island. 

Born 1918 at North Scituate. R. I. 
Graduate Central High School. Pro- 
vidence. Transfer Rhode Island College 
of Education. Major in Home Econom- 
ics. Phi Zeta. 

David Farnham Van Meter 

167 Montague Road, 
Xorlh Amherst, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Southamton. New 
York. Graduate Amherst High School. 
Major in Physical and Biological 
Sciences. Collegian Business Board, 
1,2. Kappa Sigma. 

Eleanore Mildred Vassos 

57 Bloomfield Street, 
Springfield, Mass. 

Born 1920 at Springfield. Graduate 
Classical High School. Major in 
Zoology. Zoology Club, 2. Lambda 
Delta Mu. 



{ 146 > 



Herman Charles Meweji 



'■ ■ 1 '■" Westminster. Gradu- 
al > i 'lii;li School. Major in 
Ann;ii! 1 1 ;i ' > iii>h V. Christian Federa- 
tion, 1. Alpli.i G.imma Rlio. 

Richard Vincent 

LidI,- Rk'er Riyad. 
llVsdiWi/, Mass. 

Uorn I<)1S at New York City. Grad- 
uate Wesllield High School. Major 
in Ii:ntonioloKy. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

James De.vter Walker 

Pclham. Mass. 

Uorn 1018 at Greenwich \'illagc. 
(Traduate Belclieriown High School. 
Transfer R. P. I. Major in General 
Engineering. 

William Thomas Walsh 

jjo Spriiigneld Sireel, 
AiiiiK'ain. ilass. 

Horn 101') at .\gawam. Graduate 
.Vgawain High School. Major in Phy- 
sical and liiological Sciences. Maroon 
Kov. 1. Newman Club, 1, 2, Football, 
1. Raskethall, 1. 2. Baseball. 1, 2. 
.Vlpha Sigma Phi. 

Kenneth Frank Waltermlre 

J4r Si. James .-Ucnuc. 
Spriiiglield, Mass. 

Born 1016 at Westfield. Graduate 
Springfield Technical High School. 
^^ajor in Landscape Architecture. 
Landscape Club, 2. Spring Track, 1. 
Winter Track, 1. 

Arthur Leonard Wannlund 

144 M'. T'tTHOii Sireel, 
.Arti}tglon, Mas^. 

Born 1019 at Arlington. Graduate 
.A.rlington High School. Major in 
Chemistry. Christian Federation. 1,2. 
Outing Club, 1. 2. Radio Club, 2. 
Swimming, 1. Spring Track, 1. Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon. 



Everett Lee Warner 

70? -Xorlhamplon Road, 
.[mli.rsl. Mass. 

Horn 1017 at Springfield. Graduate 
.Siiringliehl Technical High School. 
Major in Chemistry. Football. 1. 
Spring Track, 1. Baseball, 1. Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 



William Fitts Warren 

;(5 Park Sireel, 

Wesl Roxhury, Mass. 

Born 1010 at West Roxbury. Gradu- 
ate Putney School. Putney, Vt. Major 
in .Vnimal Husbandry. 



Arthur Wendell Washburn, .Ir. 

Gcoriie .Sireel, 
Plainville. Mass. 

Born 1919 at Boston. Graduate 
Plainville High School and Kimball 
Union .\cademy. Major in Physical 
and Biological Sciences. Maroon Key, 
2. Band, 1. Men's Glee Club. 1, 2. 
Christian Federation, 1. Wesley 
Foundation. 1. Swimming, 1. Spring 
Track. 1. Alpha Gamma Rho. 



Eleanor Elizabeth Wentworth 

Slanley Road, 
.\mhcrsl. Mass, 

Born 1918 at Amherst. Graduate 
Amherst High School. Major in 
Economics. 



Harriet Elizabeth Wheatlcy 

South Main Sireel. 
Chesler, Vt. 

Born 1910 at Rutland. Vt. Graduate 
Chester High School. Major in Home 
Economics. Christian Federation, 1. 
Home Economics Club, 1, 2. 4-H 
Club, 1,2. .\lpha Lambda Mu. 



Walter Anthony Wileikis 

01 Silmmir Sireel, 
.\'orlli \ .,.-■. - . U,i.v. 

Bi'tii l"i ' \ Mw'am. Graduate 

Amlici !i .;...!. .Major in Mathe- 

matic.1 III ! I hiiiii iiv. Newman Club, 
1.2. Physu-s t lull. 2. Chemistry Club, 
2. Mathematics Club, 1, 2. 

Kenneth Douglas Witt 

/ Rural Street, 
Helcherloivn, Mass, 

Born 1021 at Belchertown. Graduate 
Belchertown High School. Major in 
Liberal Arts. Christian Federation, 1, 
2. Swimming, 1. 

Nellie Marie Wozniak 

30 X Sireel, 
Turners Falls, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Turners Falls. Gradu- 
ate Turners Falls High School. Major 
in Languages and Literature. Newman 
Club, 1, 2. Dad's Day Comm., 2. 

Dorothy Eleanor Wright 

Slcckbridi^e Road, 
Lee, Mass. 

Born 1919 at Pittsfield. Graduate 
Lee High School. Major in Liberal 
Arts, 2. Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Albert Yanow 

43 Millet Street, 
Dorchester , Mass. 

Born 1920 at Everett. Graduate 
Boston Public Latin School. Major in 
Liberal Arts. Collegian, 1, 2. Menorah 
Club, 2. Football, 1. Basketball, 1. 
Baseball, 1. 

Dorothy Marion Youland 

35 Winslow Avenue, 
West Somermlle, Mass. 

Born 1910 at Cambridge. Graduate 
SomerviUe High School. Major in 
Home Economics. Woman's Glee Club, 
1. Home Economics Club, 1, 2. Alpha 
Lambda Mu. 



EX. '41 



Laz 



! Ale 



Gordon Allen 
Vernon Allen 
Haig Aroian 
Mariely Baker 
Harrison Bennett 
Kenneth T. Bergeron 
Lawrence J. Boylan 
Harold Briesmaster 
Albert C. Brox 
Chester H. Budz 
Ralph Bunk 
Edward L. Burke 
Dorothy Calkins 
Pauline L Carew 
Frank A. Carlson, Jr. 
Seymour A. Cherenson 
Ann W. Cooney 
Varnum P. Curtis, Jr. 
Barbara A. Dooley 
Paul M. Dooley 
Eugene Edson 
Mary O. Ethier 
Frank J. Fox 
Carroll £. Freeman 
Elizabeth Gilson 



Stephen F. Gooch 
Joseph R. Gordon 
Thomas P. Gordon 
Barbara A. Hall 
Virginia M. Heath 
Marshall L. Holt 
Douglas C. Howard 
Russell W. Howard 
Joseph Krinsky 
Thelma E. Lapp 
Robert L. Leary 
Jane Leighton 
Charles P. Loomis 
Earl A. Lovejoy 
Francis MacDonald Jr. 
Gregory J. MacDonald 
Ian Malcolm 
Mattie F. McFadden 
Manson K. McKown 
Charles LeGro McLaughlii 
Edwin J. McLaughlin 
Theodore C. McQueston 
Barbara Morehouse 
Robert A. Nelson 
Constance M. Nestle 
John Nickolopus 



Baxter Bardwell Noyes 
Marcelo Oben 
Peter Pocacha 
Edith M. Patten 
Myrtle I. Raymond 
Helena E. Reynolds 
Leslie M. Rivlin 
Russell J. Rucker 
Henry B. Sherr 
Alden A. Sherwin, Jr. 
Donald A. S mpson 
Barbara Staples 
Henry A. Stevens, Jr. 
Pheobe L Stone 
Peter J. Szwaluk 
Raymond E. Taylor 
Jean Underbill 
Charles E. Vautrain 
Edward A. Watts 
Eldridge H. Welton 
Harold B. White 
Susanna Wilder 
David Williams 
Jeannette Williams 
Edgar C. Witt 
Helen A. Woynar 



•{147> 




FRESHMEN 




Charles Knox 

President 



Anne Chase 

Vice-President 



Eleanor Gillette 

Secretary 



John Sullivan 

Treasurer 



Richard Coffin 

Sergeant-at-Arms 



Benjamin Hadley, Jr. 

Captain 





Abrahatnson, Melvin 

Greenfield 



^^auregard, Constance Je 

Holyoke 



Bullock, James Gerard 

Arlington 



Adams, Paul Joseph, Jr. 

eding Hills 



Belk, Kate Alice 

Montague 



Bennett, George Neil 

South Hadley Falls 



Bums, John Bernard 

Forest Hills, L.I. , N.Y. 



Angel!, Doris Elva 

Westfield 



Bentley, Barbara Tucker 

Sorlhampton 



Atwood, Dorothea Eve 

Feeding Hills 



Bickford, Ralph Merton 



Camp, Frank Rudolph, Jr. 

Pittsfield 



Avery, Marion Rachel 

Topsfield 



Banuzkewic, Matilda Ida 

Pittsfield 



Bishop, Lester John 

Huntington. \. Y. 



Blackburn, Justine Betty 



Carter, Daniel Robert 

Wilmington 



Clark, Frances Emma 

West Springfield 



{ 150 > 



GllUs, Kenneth Cooper 

East WeymoHih 



Culver, Mildred 

Easihampton 



DiChiara Rosalie Blaise 

Holyoke 



Evans, William Theodore, Jr. 

Pittsfield 



Farrand, Virginia Ruth 

Savannah, X. Y. 



FarrelU Joseph Willi; 

Pittsfield 



Filios, Frederick Arthur 



Fiske, WilD 

I'pton 



Fox, Edith 

New Bedford 



Gordon, Sarah Shirley 

Holyoke 



Hale, Pauline Jane 

South Ashfield 



Handforth, Norma Louise 

West Medway 



Doyle, John Andrew 

Pittsfield 



Frodyma, Michael Mitchell 

Holyoke 



Hayward, Dorothy Norma 

Lexington 



Durland, Priscilla Florence 

S'djampscoii 



Gilchrest. Charlotte 

Lunenburg 



{\si\ 



Hunter, Howard Knapp 

Pittsfield 



Hurley, James Michael 

Norlhainpton 



Lescault, Louis Ovila 

Ware 

Lincoln, Waldo (Chandler, Jr 



Hutner, Melvin 

Springfield 



Jodka, Joseph Thomas 



Kennedy, Andrew Emmett 

Holyoke 



King, Elenor 

Maynard 



Kirvin, Robert Joseph 

Pittsfield 



Knox, Charles Henry, Jr. 

East Longmeadow 



Litchfield, George William 

Wayland 



Marsh, John Peabody 



Marsh, Margaret Wheeler 

Xorih Hatfield 



MuUany, Robert Allaii 

Hatfield 



Norwood, Howard Lysande 

Holyoke 



Noyes, Baxter Bardwell 

Greenfield 



Kozak, Mary Anne 

Easlhampton 



Krasnecki, Marrigan Samuel 

North Chelmsford 



Pearson, Robert Douglas 

Briarcliff Manor, A'. Y. 



Lee, Donald Reed 

Newton Highlands 



Millman, George Harold 

Maitapan 



-Il52> 



Pederzani, Alice 

Springfield 



Langton, George Paul 

Arlington 



Merrill, Marjorie Edn 

Ly7in 



Perry, Robert Willard 

Pittsfield 



Polltelh). Violet Lillian 
Potter, Louise Frunces 



Powers, John Francis, Jr. 

Bradford 



Putnam, James Nathaniel 



Rabinow, Morton Bernard 

Mallapan 



Radding, Robert Solln 

Longmeadow 



Rhines, Lorlmer Pease 

Westfidd 



Robitaille, Doris Mary 

Holyoke 



Rogosa, Israel Jay 



Rosenbloom, Arthur Henry 

Holyoke 



Seery, John Joseph 

Brookfield 



Shea, Alfred Francis 



Shirley, Martha Irvine 

Indian Orchards 



Simpson, Donald Angus 

Holyoke 



Slack, Cornelius Willla 

.\orlh A mhcrst 



Smith, Eileen Fr 

Vineyard Have,, 



Smith, Richard Rush ton 

Soiithu'ick 

Smolak, Henry Michael 

Sorth Andover 

Snow, Richard Spofford 

Orleans 

Solln, Myron 

Holyoke 

Sparks, Edward Francis 

Pillsfield 

Sparling, Harold Judd, Jr. 

East Bridsewater 

Staples, Frances Elizabeth 

Stoiighton 

Steinberg, Maynard Albert 

Fitctiburg 

Stone, Abilgail Marie 

Holyoke 

Stone, Chester Cushing 

Auburn 

Stone. Phoebe Isabelle 

Brighton 

Stonoga, Benjamin 

Watertown 

Sullivan, Donald James 

Salem 

Sullivan. John Joseph 

Chelsea 

Sunden, Howard Henry 

Worcester 

Szmyd, Lucien 

Holyoke 

Szwaluk, Peter Joseph 

South Deerfield 

Tarbell, Harriet Elizabeth 

Brimfleld 

Taylor, Raymond Ellsworth 

Maiden 

Tewhill, John Joseph 

Xorthampton 

Thayer, Donald Turner 

Worcester 

Tower, Phyllis Louise 

Abington 

Triggs, Robert Xavier 

Springjield 

Tripp, Edward Donald 

WiUimansett 

Trufant, Philip Arthur 

Abington 

VanBuren, Meriel 

Piltsfield 

Vantura, Vivian Joyce 

Southbridge 

Wainshel, Barbara Ceclle 

Lynn 

Walte, Joann 

Athol 



Wall, William James 

Sorthamplon 

Ward, Evra Althen 

Springfield 

Ward, Francis Everett 



Williams, Harold Edwin 

Stockbridge 



Winer, Milton 

Mattapan 



Wolt, Henry Robert 

Mattapan 



Woodcock, Charles Martin, Jr. 

South Hadley 



Workman, John Rodger 

Essex, Ontario 



Ziellnski, Casimir Anthony 

Holyoke 

Special Students 

Atkinson, Edith D. 

^1 mhersl 

Bertrand, Adrian Gerald 

Holyoke 

Broderick, Harold Matthew 

WiUimansett 

Derby, Llewellyn Light 

A niherst 

Frame, Edward MInton 

Rockland 

Parkinson, Leonard R. 

A mherst 

Levellle, Norman Oreal 

Holyoke 

Spier, Louise B. 

Xorthampton 

Washburn. Gordon Henry 

Goshen 



^153> 




ESOTERICS 



Third Row: Coffey, Smith, Blake, Miller, Bagge 

Second Row: Zahierek, Brack, Hoxie, Daley, Ajauskas, Kolodzinski, Lafleur, Irzyk, Jackimszyk 
First Row: Dimock, Degraff, Wojtasiewicz, Bettoney, Spelman, Roberts, McCartney, Stawiecki, Salmela, Zajchowski 



CLASS OF 1939 

Stanley Bettoney 
James \V. Brann 
Donald W. Cadigan 
Wellington Cassidy 
Raymond Degraff 
Edgar W. Dimock 



Leo D. Fay 
George Pereira 
L Douglas Reade 
Everett Roberts 
Henrj' Salmela 
George Spelman 



CLASS OF 1940 

Richard F. Blake Albin Irzyk 
Frank R. Daley, Jr. 



Edmond J. Stawiecki 
Gordon F. Thomas 
Leonard C. Wirtanen 
Henry Wojtasiewicz 
Walter A. Zajchowski 



Donald H. Shaw 
Julian H. Zabierek 



Q. T. V. 




OFFICERS 



CLASS OF 1941 

Casty J. Ajauskas 
Francis G. Bagge 
John J. Brack 



William S. Coffey 
George P. Hoxie 
Stanley Jackimczyk 
Harold T. McCarthy 



Robert J. McCartney 
Joseph Miller 
Frederick E. Smith 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Everett Roberts 
George Spelman 
Robert J. McCartney 
Julian H. Zabierek 



CLASS OF 1942 

Haig Aroian 
Everett W. Barton 



Neil Bennett 



Vincent LaFleur 
Charles Kolodzinski 



<1SS> 




tiflh Ko I. il tlch Hill, Dunbar, P. Dwyer, Langwortky, W. Dxvyer, Dukeshire, Davenport, Bishop, Murphy 
Fourth Row ^autiders, Casazza, Hadley, Copson, Knight, Kimball, Stone, Harding, Patton, Noyes, Kiel 
Third Row Hanle^, Branch, Perry, B aimer. Cowling, Norwood, Prymak, Lawson,Lippincott, Morey. Erickso 
Second Row Calo, Gove, P. Fanning, Moore, Benjamin, Lichtenstetn, F. Fanning, Andersen, Doherty, Cole 
First Row: Vincent, Cressy, Ward, Phillips, Dalton, Santucci, Mansfield, Shackley, Atwood 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 




CLASS OF 1939 

Gardener Andersen 
George Benjamin 
Charles Branch 
Donald Calo 
Roger Cole 
Joseph Doherty 

CLASS OF 1940 

George Atwater 
D. Arthur Copson 
Douglas Cowling 
Frank Dalton 



Frank Fanning 
Paul Fanning 
Allan Gove 
Emerson Grant 
Nelson Julian 



Ralph Hill 
Robert Hanley 
Everett Langworthy 
James Malcolm 



Donald Lawson 
Parker Lichtenstein 
EUwood Lippincott 
Clifton Morey 
Emory Moore 
Ervin Welch 



Lewis Norwood 
Lester Phillips, Ji 
Leo Santucci 
Francis Saunders 



Godfrey Davenport Charles Mansfield Albert Sullivan 



Malcolm Harding Robert Murphy 



H. Dexter Wetherell 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Parker Lichtenstein 

George Benjamin 

Frank Fanning 

Emory Moore 




CLASS OF 1941 

Edward Balmer 
Robert Dukeshire 
Dana Iviel 



CLASS OF 1942 

Milford Atwood 
Charles Bishop 
Ralph Bunk 
William Casazza 
Richard Cressy 
Ernest Dunbar, Jr. 
Paul Dwyer 



Richard Knight 
Baxter Noyes 
Christopher Paul 



William Dwyer 
Carl Erickson 
Benjamin Freitas 
Benjamin Hadley 
Ralph Hatch 
Joseph Jodka 
William Kimball 



John Prymak 
Richard Vincent 



Marrigan Krasnecki 
Alister MacDougal 
Robert Perry 
Frederic Shackley, Jr. 
Chester Stone 
Francis Ward 
Casimir Zielinski 



-{156> 



Frcdc-rick Estabrook 
William Fitzpatrick 
John Click 
llrrliert Howes 



Charles Cleason 
William Coodwin 
Donald Mahonev 



CLASS OF 1939 

John Benbem 
Arthur Broadl'oot 
Robert Cain 



CLASS OF 1940 

Dean Beytes 

Robert Chapman 

Robert Creswell 

Gerald Dailey 

Myron Hager, Jr. John Merril, Jr. 

Thomas Herrick, Jr. Ro>' Morse 

Richard Muller 

CLASS OF 1941 

Robert Babbitt Carleton Jones 

Allan Bardwell Robert Jones 
Joseph Bartosiewicz Howard McCallur 

Robert Everson Roy Minick 

Arthur Foley John Nye 

Dana Frandsen Edward O'Brien 
Robert Hall 



Laurence Johnson 
Seaton Mendall 
Edward Morin 



John Osniun 
Tracy Page 
Charles Powers, Jr 




OFFICERS 



Charles McLaughlin Norman Schoonmaker 
Everett Spencer, Jr. 
Eric Stahlberg 



John F. Click 

Seaton Mendall 

Herbert Howes 

Robert Chapman 



CLASS OF 1942 

Lester Bishop 
Daniel Carter 
Russell Clark 
Richard Coffin 
William Darrow 
John Gardner 



James C. Graham 
Eric Greenfield 
Charles Knox 
Donald Lee 
George Langton 
Louis Lescault 



Andrew Reed 
Harold Scollin 
Samuel Shaw 
Francis .Slattery 
John Stewart 
Raymond Taylor 
David Van Meter 



Charles MacCormick 
George McLaughlin 
Richard Mason 
Ralph Mendall 
Richard Pierce 
John Seery 




KAPPA SIGMA 



Fifth Row: Gleason, O'Brien, Van Meter, C. MacCormack, Darrow, Hall, Dailey, C. Jones, Minick, Nye, Bart, Carter. Merrill, Beytes, Powers, Osmiin, Hager 

Fourth Row: Goodwin, Gardner, Babbit, C, MacLaughlin, Muller, Stewart, Siahlberg,Foley, Slattery. Taylor. Seery, Coffin, Bishop, Lee, Everson, Morse 

Third Row: Graham, Greenfleld, Creswell, Shaw. Cowan, Phimmer, Herrick, Frandsen, Schoonmaker, Walkey, R. Jones, Mahoney, Knox, G. McLaughlin, Scollin 

Lescault 
Second Row: Fitzpatrick, Cain, Jj}hnson, Chapman, S. Mendall, Click, Howes, Estabrook, Bemben, Morin 
First Row: Page, Mason, Langton, R. Mendall, R. Pierce, McCallum, Daniels, Reed, A. Pierce, Clark 




■{157} 




President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



OFFICERS 

Robert \^'. Packard 

Everett Eldridge 

Edmund Wilcox 

Courtney Stetson 



THETA CHI 



CLASS OF 1939 

William H. Cox 
Everett Eldridge 
Robert B. Glass 
Fred Goode, Jr. 



CLASS OF 1940 

Franklin Davis, Jr. 
Willard O. Foster 
Harold Griffin, Jr. 
Joiin F. Kirsch 



CLASS OF 1941 

A. Wesley Aykroj-d 
Clement Burr 
Richard G. Crerie 
Richard B. Curtis 
Robert Ewing 
Allan T. Fuller 
John D. Gould 



CLASS OF 1942 

Winthrop Avery 
John Brady 
David Burbank 
Richard Cox 
Melvin Eaton 



David W. Hornbaker Courtney J. Stetson 
Robert W. Packard David S. Tappan 
Howard N. Steff Robert Ullman 

Edmund G. Wilcox 



Arthur A. Noyes 
James Payson, Jr. 
George T. Pitts, Jr. 
A. Howard Rudge 



Wilfred Hathaway 
E. Stuart Hubbard 
Walter G. Irvine, Jr. 
Woodrow Jacobson 
James Jamison 
James King 
Steven Leavitt 
Walter Miles 



Alfred Eldridge 
Rodney Emery 
Charles Fyfe 
Robert Pearson 



John P. Serex 
Harold Storey 
Harold L. Straube 
Francis Wing 



Robert Peters 
John D. Retallick 
Irving W. Seaver 
Paul Skogsberg 
Ronald M. Streeter 
Raymond Thayer 
James D. Walker 



James Selkregg 
Harold Sparling 
Howard Sunden 
Paul White 
William Williams 



Fifth Row: Serex, R. Thayer, Could. Seaver. Peters, Davis. McCulcheon. Morse. White, Wing. A. Eldridge. D. Thayer, Burnham, Kirsch, Jamison 
fourth Row: Burr, Aykroyd, Streeter, Marsh, Leavitt, Pearson, Irvine, Payson, Storey, Emery, Selkregg, Burbank, Long. Walker 
Third Raw: Fyfe, Sunden, Avery, Stratibe, Pitts. Fuller, Hubbard, Rockwood, Eaton, Miles. Skogsberg. R. Cox. Sparling. Fosgale 
Second Row: W. Cox, Goode, Glass, Stetson, B. Eldridge, Packard, Wilcox, Steff, Hornbaker. Wakefield, Parker 
First Row: Griffin, Conant, Crerie, L Uman. Noyes. Chapin, Williams. RelaUick. Foster. Hathaway 




f^ 



^ f^ 



fm^ 



(^ -^ '*^ 




tCtff ft fiVUfi 



f»t»ft 



•{15«> 



CLASS OF 1939 



Third Row: Filios, Divoll, Kirvm. Burns ^ , „ ,,0 

Second Row: Moti, Benoit, Woodcock. Conley, Cashman, Cochran. Slonoga, Nau, Rome 

First Row Tiberii, Barrett, Copeland, Flanagan, Powers, Burgtm, Johnson, Healy, Talbot, Oeoffrion 



William Barrett 
Philip Burgun 



CLASS OF 1940 

George Flanagan 
Robert Foley 



Lloyd B. Copeland 
Kenneth Dorman 
Frank Healy 



David Johnson 
Richard Powers 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 



Philip Geoffrion 
Jerry Talbot 



Chester Tiberii 




CLASS OF 1941 

Robert Cashman 



OFFICERS 



William Joyce 
Robert Mott 



Everett Warner 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Philip Burgun 

Richard Powers 

David Johnson 

George Flanagan 



CLASS OF 1942 



George Benoit 
J. Bernard Burns 
Philip Cochran 
J. Frank Conley 
John W. Divoll 



Fred Filios 
James Hurley 
John Hutchings 
Robert Kirvin 
Otto Nau 



Arthur Rowe 
Benjamin Stonoga 
William Wall 
Charles Woodcock 



{ 159 > 




Fourth Row: Slewarl, Feniler, Sullivan, Keville, Blasko, Barnard, Bowen, Nelson, Prouly, Swenson, Waltermire, Dmv 
Third Row: Halloran, Doyle, Blodgell, Richards, Sparks, Howe, Hayes, Brown, Lester, Goodwin, Mahan, Tappin, Simons 
Second Row: Powers, Kimball, Ryan, Heyman, Shaw, Foley, Dunn, Bowler, Holmberg, Winston 
First Row: Sheldon, Warren, Haylon, Muller, Lee, Cowles, Rodda, Griffin, King, Southwick 



LA]>IBDA CHI ALPHA 



CLASS OF 1939 




Donald H. Cowles James S. King 
Charles Griffin Richard E. Lee 

George J. Haylon Charles Rodda, Jr. 



OFFICERS 

President Donald H. Cowles 

Vice-President Robert I. Sheldon 

Secretary Francis B. Keville 

Treasurer Richard E. Lee 



CLASS OF 1940 

Vincent J. Barnard 
John Blasko 
Richard N. Bowler 
Roger Brown, Jr. 
Robert F. Dunn 



CLASS OF 1941 

Donald P. Allan 
R. Alden Blodgett 
Franklin H. Drew 



Paul T. Ferriter 
William G. Foley 
Frederick Hughes 
Francis B. Keville 
Carl Nelson 



Foster Goodwin, Jr. 
Robert E. Halloran 
George Hamel 
John Hayes 
John J. Heyman 



Robert H. Muller 
Franklin W. Southwick 
Francis A. Warren 



William Richards, Jr. 
Winslow Ryan 
Robert L Sheldon 
John Swenson 
Warren R. Tappin 



Richard Lester 
Frank; M. Simons 
James Stewart, Jr. 




CLASS OF 1942 

John A. Doyle 
Roy H. Holmberg 
George E. Kimball 



{ 160 > 



William E. Mahan 
John F. Powers 
Howard W. Shaw 



Edward F. Sparks 
Donald J. Sullivan 
Paul Winston 



CLASS OF 1939 

Harvey Barkt- 
William Hanigan 
Charles Lehr 
Donald Mavo 



CLASS OF 1940 



James Meehan 
Ray Parmenter 
Frederick Purnell 



Ralph Reade 
Lee Shipman 
Edward Stoddard 
John Townsend 




Frank Hopkins 
Phillips Luce 
John Miller 
William McCowan 



CLASS OF 1941 

Peter Barreca 
Norman Beckett 
Ernest Bolt, Jr. 
Robert Breglio 
David Brewster 
Currie Downes 
Robert Flvnn 



CLASS OF 1942 

Paul Adams 
Ralph Bickford 
Theodore Gerard 
James Gilman 
Robert Holbrook 



Robert Mosher 
David Novelli 
Kenneth Pike 



William Franz 
Stephen Gootch 
Richard Hayward 
William Hendrickson 
Howard King, Jr. 
Hamilton Laudani 
Umberto Motroni 



John Horgan 
John Lucey 
Joseph McCleod 
David Morell 
Robert Mullaney 
Howard Norwood 



Lawrence Reagan 
Evi Scholz 
Homer Stranger 
George Tobey, Jr. 



Carl Nastri 
Henry Parzych 
Paul Procopio 
Alfred Prusick 
Stanley Reed 
Rino Roffinoli 
William Walsh 



Warren Pushee 
John Sullivan 
Robert Triggs 
Donald Tripp 
Frederick Whiting 




OFFICERS 

President. Ray Parmenter 

Vice-President Edward Stoddard 

Secretary Kenneth Pike 

Treasurer William B. McCowan 



ALPHA SIGMA PHI 



Fourth Row: Roffinoli. Procopio, Brewster, Franz, Downs, Gilman, Mosher, Parzych, Laudani, Girard, Pushee, Bickford, Bolt 
Third Row: Miller, King, Scholz, Tobey, Beckett, Prusick, Barreca, Motroni, Morrill, Hendrickson, Novelli 
Second Row: McLeod, Mullany, Flynn, Sullivan, Adams, Triggs, Gooch, Reed, Walsh, Horgan, Breglio, Nastri 
First Row: Shipman, Mayo, Stoddard, McCowan, Parmenter, Lehr, Hayward, Barke, Luce, Meehan 




{\6\\ 




GLASS OF 1939 

Sidney H. Beck 
Abraham Carp 
M. Featherman 



CLASS OF 1940 



Harvey Frani 
Dana H. Malins 



CLASS OF 1941 

Gabriel Auerbach 
Richard Bernson 
Robert Farber 
David Frank 
Carl Friedman 



Milton A. Kaplan 
Louis Kertzman 



Robert Rodman 
Edwin Rossman 



Sumner Kaplan 
Paul Keller 
Solomon Klaman 
James Kline 



Alvan J. Myerson 
Jack Steinberg 
J. Henry Winn 



David Sawyer 
Henry M. Schreiber 



Jason Lotow 
Sumner Morison 
Robert Risebefg 
Robert Siegal 
Alan Silverman 



Preside?it 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Abraham Carp 

Alvan J. Myerson 

Edwin Rossman 

Robert Rodman 



ALPHA EPSILO]\ PI 



CLASS OF 1942 

Harold Bloom 
Harvey Brunell 
Frank Cohen 
Jason Cohen 
David Eskin 
Sumner Fredd 



Harold Galinsky 
Melvin Hertner 
Bertram Hyman 
Irwin JofFee 
Howard Kirshen 
George Millman 
Stanley Pearlman 



Morton Rabinow 
Edward Rosemark 
Jacob Rubenstein 
Justin I. Winthrop 
Henry Wolf 
Louis Wolk 



Fourth Row: Rab. 
F. Cohen, J. Cohen, Lyons, Ilti 
Second Row: Beinson, Lotlo-h 
First Row: M. Kaplan, Frmn. 1 



I iaylman,J Cohen, Farbei-, Hyman, Friedman, Bloom 
in, Winthrop, Brunell, Rubenstein 
' I ^, Sawyer, Ste^al. Silverman, Keller, Schreiber 
man TT inn ftallierman, Rossman 




f f ft 



1 1 T f 
Iff 



ikM ffK % .# ^ B^W 



Fourth Ron: A. Cole. Trufant, Bailey „ ., „ „_,••, ^ ,,• ^ ,-,; 

Third Rmv: Koohalian. Smolak, Leonard, Williams, Camp, R. Smith, Putnam, Edmimstcr, Conklin, I ewhill 
Second Row Lott Washburn. Broderick, C. Smith, Kuralowicz, Manix, Werme, RInnes, Viewtg, Slyler, Arnold 
First Row: Hagelstein, Wyman, Kingsbury, Winter, J. Smith, Marsh, Decker, Villaume, Wolfe, Lanson 



CLASS OF 1939 

Wallace G. Beckman James O. Graves 
Robert S. Cole Frank W. Kingsbury 

Roger H. Decker 



CLASS OF 1940 

Arthur A, Hagelstein Wilfred M. Winter 
John F. Wolfe 



ALPHA GAMMA RHO 



CLASS OF 1941 

Edward Broderick 

Alton B. Cole 

Hiag Koobatian 

Chester Kuralowicz C. Vernon Smith 



Raino K. Lanson 
Thomas Leonard, Jr. 
John C. Manix 



CLASS OF 1942 

Gilbert S. Arnold 
Charles W. Bailey 
Frank R. Camp, Jr. 
Roscoe W. Conklin 
Talcott Edminster 



Henry J. Lott 
Earl A. Lovejoy 
James N. Putnam 
Lorimer P. Rhines 
Richard R. Smith 



Robert K. Marsh 
Osgood L. Villaume 
Stanley H. Wiggin 



Wallace W. Wyman 



John Smith, Jr. 
Charles W. Styler 
Herman C. Vieweg 
Arthur W. Washburn 



Henry M. Smolak 
John J. Tewhill 
Philip A. Trufant 
Carl P. Werme 
Harold E. Williams 




OFFICERS 

President Robert K. Marsh 

Vice-President John Smith, Jr. 

Secretary Roger H. Decker 

Treasurer James 0. Graves 



{ 163 } 




m 




"\i^ 



Fourth Row: Gillis, Glendon, Moody, Dakin, Goodwin, O'Connell, Wilsoyi, Yourga, Pardee. Forrest 

Third Rott': Hunter, Eaton, McLean, J. Shepardson, Pickard, Goode, E. Slater, Barney, LaFreniere, Feiker, Buckley 

Second Row: Mosher, D. Shepardson, T. Shepardson, Hebert. L. Benemelis. Laliberte, W. Shepardson, Anderson, Wayinlund, Bas. 

First Row: Milne, Schmidt, Elliott, Viilum, Balcom, Giles, Powers, Phelps, Miller Willard 



SIGMA ALPHA EPSILO]^ 




CLASS OFJ1939 

John Balcom 
Donald Brown 
Richard Elliot 
Richard Giles 
Edmund Keyes 



CLASS OF 1940 

Robert Benemelis 
James Buckley 
Robert Eaton 



Alexander Miller 
Douglas Milne 
Ellsworth Phelps 
Lawrence Pickard 
Stanley Podalak 
Vincent Schmidt 



Richard Glendon 
Daniel O'Connell 
John Powers 



Charles Slater 
Morrill Vittum 
Edward Willard 
Elliot Wilson 
Frank Yourga 



Daniel Shepardson 
Wilfred Shepardson 
Edgar Slater 



OFFICERS 


President 


Richard Giles 


Vice-President 


John Balcom 


Secretary 


John Powers 


Treasurer 


Morrill Vittum 



CLASS OF 1941 

Edward Anderson 
Edward Ashley 
Henry Barney 
Courtland Bassett 



George Feiker 
Harold Forrest 
Anthony Goode 
William Goodwin 
Edward LaFreniere 



Lincoln Moody 
Robert Pardee 
Richard Smith 
Arthur Wannlund 




CLASS OF 1942 

Leslie Benemelis 
Ralph Dakin 
Kenneth GiUis 
Howard Hunter 



John Laliberte 
George Litchfield 
Hubert McLean 
Harold Mosher 



Spenser Potter 
Elliot Schubert 
John Shepardson 
Theodore Shepardson 



{ 164 > 



CLASS OF 1939 



Ir\ing Blassberg 
MxTon W. Fisher 



CLASS OF 1940 



Coleman Katz 



Robert H. Bernstein Isadore Colien 
Morris H. Burakoff Melvin Reisnian 
Melvin H. Chalfen Theodore Saltzman 



CLASS OF 1941 

Harry L. Baker Elliot Josephson 

Jerome Biederman David M. Kagan 

George A. Garbowit Edwin M. Lavitt 

Harry S. Gilman Daniel H. Levine 

Bernard Hershberg Irving Meyer 



Sidney Rosen 
Ernest Schwartz 



Everett Shapiro 
Sidney Spungin 
Nathan VVilanski 



Lionel G. Reder 
Albert S. Rouffa 
Benjamin H. Shanker 
David Skolnick 
Hyman J. Steinhurst 





CLASS OF 1942 

Melvin Abrahamson 
Louis Abrams 
Daniel Balaban 
Allan Buxbaum 
Allan Collier 
Saul Glick 
Joseph Goldman 



OFFICERS 



Harold Horwitz 
Abraham Kagan 
Sylvan Lind 
Albert Mezoff 
Robert Nottenberg 
Norman Ogan 
Harris Pruss 
William Rabinowitz 



Robert Radding 
Mitchel Rodman 
I stall Rogossa 
Maynard Steinberg 
Herbert Weiner 
Milton Winer 
Sidney Zeitler 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Ernest Schwartz 

Coleman Katz 

Irving Blassberg 

Everett Shapiro 



TAU EPSILON PHI 



Fourth Row: Sleinhersl, Radding, Blootti, Gilman. Josephson, Lind, N.Cohen, Mikels, D. Kagan, Abrahamson, Horowitz 
Third Row: Hershberg, Meyer, Zeitler, I. Rabinovilz, Nottenberg, Abrajns, Levine, Goldnimi, Rodman, Collier, Click 
Second Row: Rodman, Balaban, Weiner, Buxbaum, B. Rabinovilz, Rosenbloom, A. Kagan, Pruss, Finkel, Steinberg 
First Row: Reisman, I. Cohen, Bernstein, Shapiro, Katz, Schwartz, Blassberg, Fisher, Rosen, Spungin 




{ 165 > 




President 
[Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Beatrice Davenport 

Beryl Barton 

Esther Pratt 

Rosa Kohls 



ALPHA LAMBDA ML 



CLASSIOF 1939 

Beatrice Davenport Helen O'Hearn 
Mary Meehan Virginia Pushee 

Inez Spofford 



CLASS OF 1940 

Mildred Bak 
Anna Banuzkewic 
Beryl Barton 
Hazel Chapin 
Antonia Dec 



CLASS OF 1941 

Helen Antaya 
Elizabeth Bascom 
Roberta Bradley 
Katherine Callanan 
Virginia Coates 
Margaret Everson 



CLASS OF 1942 



Alice Belk 
Ruth Cambridge 



Laura Everson 
Margaret Firth 
Thelma Glazier 
Olive Jackson 



Phyllis Hutchinson 
Kathleen Kell 
Stella Maisner 
Marion Millett 
Rose Plichta 
Helen Smith 



Mary Kozak 



Marion Stromberg 
Eleanor Ward 



Rosa Kohls 
Carolyn Monk 
Priscilla Oertel 
Esther Pratt 
Margaret Vannah 



Beverly Snyder 
Marion Tolman 
Phyllis Tolman 
Harriet Wheatley 
Dorothy Wright 
Dorothy Youland 



Phyllis Tower 
Helen Watt 



Fourth Row: Misses Pushee, To7vey, Jackson, Smith, M. Everson, Youland 

Third Row: Misses Belk, Kozak, Kell, Callanan, Tolman, Chapin, Glazier, Bradley, Millett, Bascom 

Second Row: Misses Maisner, Antaya, Snyder, Hutchinson, Monk, Ward, Firth, Banuzkewic, Stromberg, Vannah, Wright 

First Row: Misses 0' Hearn, Everson, Meehan, Kohls, Barton, Davenport, Pratt, Oertel, Wheatley, Spofford 






{ 166 > 



.t •.IC« 



«*» t^'l fj-t 



Fourth Row: Misses FUch, Beauregard, Nichols, Webber, Ward, Desmond, Johnson, Reynolds, Drinkwaler, Puffer, Flynn, McNamara 

Third Row: Misses Vassos, Bergstrom, King, Robilaille, 0' Neil, Berthiaume, Ross, Lucchesi, Hoye, Cadwell, Campbell, G. Pelissier, Lockhart, H. Pelissier 

Second Row: Misses Dunham, Smith, Shaw, Sannella, Gunness, Meurer, Briggs, Booth, Eaton, Wilcox Pease Lane 

First Row: Misses ■ Nichols, Jasper, West, O'Donnell, Rice, Lynch, Keefe, Martin, MacDonald, Hall 



CLASS OF 1939 

JMabelle Booth 
Beryl Briggs 
Shelagh Cro\vle\' 
Dorothy Decatur 
Elizabeth Eaton 
Marion Gunness 
Bettina Hall 



CLASS OF 1940 

Agnes Dunham 
Myra Graves 
Margerj' Johnson 



Majorie Harris 
Elizabeth Jasper 
Mary Keefe 
Katherine Kerivan 
Julia Lynch 
Phyllis MacDonald 
Justine Martin 



Virginia Pease 
Helene Pelissier 



Ethel Meurer 
Dorothy Nichols 
Grace O'Donnell 
Joan Sannella 
Priscilla Taylor 
Mary Lee West 
Marjorie Wilcox 



Katherine Rice 
Marjorie Shaw 
Margery Smith 



LAMBDA DELTA ML 




CLASS OF 1941 

Evelyn Bergstrom 
Garnet Cadwell 
Sylvia Cambell 
Elizabeth Desmond 
Helen Fitch 



Margaret Fl^mn 
Marion Hoye 
Doris King 
Priscilla Lane 
Flora Lucchesi 



Florence O'Neil 
Jean Puffer 
lona Reynolds 
Doris Ross 
Eleanor Vassos 





OFFICERS 


President 


Julia Lynch 


Vice-President 


Katherine Rice 


Secretary 


Grace O'Donnell 


Treasurer 


Mary Keefe 



CLASS OF 1942 

'SI. Berthiaume 
C. Beauregard 
Phyllis Drinkwater 
Agnes Lockhard 



Jean McNamara 
Marjorie Nichols 
Louise Olson 



Gertrude Pelissier 
Doris Robataille 
Evra Ward 
Nancy Webber 



■I 107 > 




.V*»%¥ 



Fourth Row: Misses Stewart, Johnson, Bates, Browyi, Sanderson, Newell, Taylor, Judge ,Lane, Shirley 
Third Row: Misses Rourke, Moulton, Sculley, Luce, Merrill, Corcoran, Grise, Janis, Ventura, Merrill, Handforlh, Lillle 
Second Row: Misses Smalley, Durland, Carlisle, Barnes, Damon, Anderson, Clapp,Gale, Avery, Gale, Henschel 
First Row: Misses Norwood, Eldridge, Crosby, Spofford, Buckley, Dyer. Merrill, Sinclair, Litchfield, Parks 



SIGMA BETA CHI 




\rty/'oBV)rqXr/ 



CLASS OF 1939 

Rita Anderson 
Rita Buckley 
Elizabeth Clapp 
Justina Crosby 



CLASS OF 1940 

Elizabeth Bates 
Anne Corcoran 
'/irginia Gale 



Marjorie Damon 
Doris Dyer 
Eva Eldridge 
Marjorie Litchfield 
Frances Merrill 



Alberta Johnson 
Virginia Little 
Nancy Luce 
Dorothy Rourke 



Olive Norwood 
Nancy Parks 
Frances Rathbone 
Belva Sinclair 



Dorothea Smalley 
Elizabeth SpofTord 
Jacqueline Stewart 



OFFICERS 


President 


Doris Dyer 


Vice-President 


Rita Bucklev 


Secretary 


Frances Merrill 


Treasurer 


Elizabeth Spofford 



CLASS OF 1941 

Ruth Barrus 
Marcelle Grise 
Vivian Henschel 



Helen Lane Patience Sanderson 

Bertha Merrittt Marion Scully 

Betty Reynolds Jean Taylor 
Margaret Robinson 




CLASS OF 1942 

Marian Avery 
Esther Brown 
Jean Carlisle 
Priscilla Durland 



Margaret Gale 
Norma Handforth 
Helen Janis 
Mary Judge 
Betty Moulton 



Marjorie Merrill 
Patricia Newell 
Martha Shirley 
Vivian Vantura 



{ 168 > 



CLASS OF 1939 

Constance Kurtin 



CLASS OF 1940 

Betty Abranis 
Erma Alvord 
Louise Bowman 
Millicent Carpenter 
Kathleen Cooper 
Katherine Doran 



GLASS OF 1941 

Rose E. Agambar 
Gladys Archibald 
Priscilla Archibald 
Priscilla Badger 
Cynthia Bailey 
Anetta Ball 
Rosalie Beaubien 



GLASS OF 1942 

Nancy Alger 
Mary Berry 
Ann Chase 



Barbara Farnsworth 
Evelyn Gould 
Frieda Hall 
Elizabeth Howe 
Marjorie Irwin 
Eleanor Jewell 



Shirley Burgess 
Ann Cooney 
Ruth Crimmins 
Barbara Critchett 
Jean Davis 
Gladvs Fish 



Ethel Gassett 
Eleanor Gillette 
Martha Hall 
Ruth Helyar 



Catherine Leete 
Barbara Little 
Irma Malm 
Dorothy Morley 
Patricia Robbins 
Beatrice Wood 



Anna Harrington 
Irene Johnston 
Bertha Lobacz 
Jeanne Philips 
Muriel Sherman 
Jean Tyler 
Marjoie Tyring 



Betty Leeper 
Alice Pederzani 
Evelyn Walker 





OFFICERS 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Constance Fortin 

Millicent Carpenter 

Frieda Hall 

Evelyn Gould 



PHI ZETA 



Fourth Row: Misses Badger, Harrington, Little, Earnsworlh, Doran, Crimmins, Helyar, Farrand, Hall, Robbins, Jewell, Trying, Abr^ 
Third Row: Misses Creesy, Tyler, Archibald, Phillips, Leeper. Beaubien. Lobacz, Fish, Davis, Critchett, Walker, Barry, Gillette, Sherm 
Second Row: Misses Pederzani, Drury, Alger, Gasset, Chase, Alvord, Irwin, Cooper^ Ball, Bailey, Johnston, Cooney, Agambar 
First Row: Misses Malm, Bowman, Howe, Gould, Carpenter, Fortin, Hall, Leete, Wood, Morley 






CLASS OF 1939 

Florence Goldberg Jeanette Hernman 
Sylvia Goldman 



CLASS OF 1940 

Ida Davis 



Fern Kaplinskj' 
Bernice Sedoff 



Roma Levy 



CLASS OF 1941 



■-^sav/a /oXi!-^ 


Helen Alperin 


Beulah Levy 


Miriam Miller 




Marian Freed man 




Phoebe Stone 


OFFICERS 








President Fern Kaplinsky 








Vice-President Bernice Sedoff 








Secretaiy Roma Levy 








Treasurer Jeanette Herman 


CLASS OF 1942 








Dorothy Adelson 


Florence Goldberg 


Shirley Gordon 




Edith Fox 


Gertrude Goldman 


Frances Lappen 


SIGMA IOTA 









Second Row Misses Fox, Lappen. Miller, Levy, Adelson, Wainshel, Gordon, G. Goldman, Goldberg, Alpei 
Fi}sl Ro-bj Misses S Goldman, Freedman, Levy, Sedoff, Kaplinsky, Herman, Davis, Goldberg 






•{no} 



Q. T. V. 



Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College 

May 12, 1S69 

Colors: White and Brown 




INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Walter A. Zaichowski 



Albin Irzyk 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



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



A. Vincent Osmun 
Clarence H. Parsons 
Emil J. Tramposch 



FRATRES IN URBE 

John E. Bement Elliot K. Greenwood 

Francis C. Crowley Ralph Haskins 

Leo V. Crowley Gerald D. Jones 

William B. Esselen Frederick Whittemore 




PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College 1873 
Colors : Silver and Magenta Red 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



D. Arthur Copson 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



William H. Armstrong 
Alfred H. Brown 
Orton L. Clark 
Charles R. Creek 



Robert D. Hawley 
John D. Lentz 
Willard A. Munson 
Francis C. Pray, Jr. 



Lawrence S. Dickinson Frank Prentice Rand 
Roland H. \'erbeck 



FRATRES IN URBE 

Frederick Adams F. Civille Pray 

Albert F. Burgess, Jr. 
Warner H. Carter 
George C. Hubbard 
Charles S. Howe 



Raymond H. Jackson 



L. Everett Roberts 
Philip H. Smith 
George E. Stone 
Robert W. Thorndikc 



X'ernon K. Watson 



Howard H. Wood 



071> 




KAPPA SIGMA 

GAMMA DELTA CHAPTER 

Established May 18, 1904 

National Organization Founded at the 

University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 

One Hundred and Seven Chapters. 

Eighty-six Alumni Chapters. 

Publication: "The Caduceus" 

Colors: Scarlet, Green and White. 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



John Click 



Roy Morse 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Oran C. Boyd Marshall O. Lanphear 

Kenneth L. Bullis Frederick A. McLaughlin 

Guy V. Glatfelter Raymond T. Parkhurst 

Edward B. Holland Frank A. VVaugh 

J. Paul Williams 



FRATRES IN URBE 



Chester I. Babcock, Jr. 
George Cutler 
James A. Foord 
Calvin S. Hannura 
Edward W. Harvey 



Edward Hazen 
Ezra L. Shaw 
George P. Smith 
Robert F. Stevens 
E. Joseph Thompson 



Warren Tufts 



THETA CHI 

THETA CHAPTER 

Established December 29, 1911 

National Organization Founded at 

Norwich University, April 10, 1856 

Fifty Chapters — Twenty-five Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Rattle" 

Colors: Red and White 




INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Everett Eldridge 



James Payson 



FRATRES IN FACULATE 

Lawrence E. Briggs Oliver C. Roberts 

Walter A. Maclinn William G. Sanctuary 

Fred J. Sievers 



FRATRES IN URBE 

Stuart Edmond Hubert Elder 

Enos F. Montague 



072> 



iSIGMA PHI EPSILO]\ 

MASSACHUSinrS ALPHA CHAPTER 

Estiililished April 17, 1912 

National Organization fountleil at 

Richmond, \'irginia, November 1, I")()l 

Sc\cnty-three chapters 

T\vent\-five alumni chapters 

Publication: "The Journal" 

Colors: Purple and Red 




INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Richard Powers 



George Flanagan 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Malcolm S. Butler Richard Foley 

Frederick M. Cutler Ralph L. France 

George M. Emery Elmer W. Hallowell 

Winthrop S. Welles 



FRATRES IN URBE 

Harold Elder Herbert Hutchings 

John Schoonmaker 




LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER 

Established May 18, 1912 

National Organization Founded at 

Boston University, November 2, 1902 

Seventy-eight Chapters — Forty Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "Cross and Crescent" 

Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



George J. Haylon 



William G. Foley 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Elbert F. Caraway 
Wilho Frigard 



George A. Marston 
Walter Eisenmenger 



FRATRES IN URBE 

William F. Buck Kenneth R. Higgins 

Alan S. Chadwick Norman Myrick 

Donald Tucker 



{173> 




ALPHA SIGMA PHI 

GAMMA CHAPTER 

Established 1913 

National Organization Founded at Yale University, 1845 

Thirty-two Chapters 

Ten Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Tomahawk" 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone 



INTERSORORITY COUNCIL 



Ray Parmenter 



Kenneth Pike 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Alexander Cance 
Earle S. Carpenter 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
Stowell C. Coding 
Emory E. Grayson 



Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 
Sumner R. Parker 
Charles A. Peters 
George W. Prescott 



FRATRES IN URBE 



Edward B. Eastman 
Walter B. Hatch 



Alexander A. Lucey 
Stephen P. Puffer 



ALPHA EPSILON PI 

PHI CHAPTER 

EstaWished 1916 

National Organization Founded at 
New York University 1913 

Twenty-two Chapters 

Fourteen Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "Alpha Epsilon Pi Quarterly' 

Colors: Blue and Gold 




INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

Abraham Carp Edwin Rossman 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldbere: Arthur S. Levine 



<174> 



ALPHA GAMMA RIIO 

Established April 28, 1917 

National Organization Founded at 
University of Ohio, April i, 1908 

Colors: Green and Gold 




INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



James O. Graves 



John Smith, Jr. 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 



Charles P. Alexander 
Ellsworth W. Bell 
Arnold i\I. Davis 
James W. Da\'ton 
William Doran 



James D. Lee 
Adrian H. Lindsey 
Donald E. Ross 
Harvey L. Sweetman 
Robert C. Tetro 



Richard W. Fessenden Clark L. Thaj'er 
Robert D. Holdsworth Frederick S. Troy 



FRATRES IN URBE 



Kenneth E. Benson 
J. Lee Brown 
Kenneth T. Farrell 



Donald Lacroix 
Kenneth R. Newman 
Earle H. Nodine 




SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 

MASSACHUSETTS KAPPA CHAPTER 

Established October 30,1937 

Formerly Kappa Epsilon — Founded Feb. 1, 1913 

National Organization Founded at 

The University of Alabama, iVIarch 9, 1856 

One Hundred and Eleven Chapters 

Eighty Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Record" 

Colors: Purple and Gold 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Douglas Milne 



Wilfred Shepardson 



FRATRES IN FACULTATE 

Guy Chester Crampton Gunnar E. Erickson 



FRATRES IN URBE 



B. C. Bottomly 
Norman Clark 
Vernon Coutu 
Steward L. Garrison 
Franklin Hunt 



Lloyd P. Jordan 
Robert J. Montgomery 
Henry Parsley 
H. C. Sproul 



{175} 




TAU EPSILO]\ PHI 

TAU PI CHAPTER 

Established March 12, 1938 

Formerly Phi Lambda Tau 

Founded February 14, 1934 

National Organization Founded at 

Columbia University, October 10, 1910 

Forty Chapters — Thirty-five Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Plume" 

Colors: Lavender and White 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

Ernest Schwartz Everett Shapiro 



FRATRES IN URBE 



Willian E. Bergman 
Samuel J. Golub 
Saul G. Gruner 



Leo D. Lipman 
Irving Lipinsky 
Myron Widland 



LAMBDA DELTA MU 

ALPHA CHAPTER 

Founded at Massachusetts State College, October 1931 

Colors: Green and Gold 

INTERSORORITY COUNCIL 

Beryl Briggs Marjorie Shaw 

SORORES IN URBE 

Mrs. Wilho Frigard Mrs. Leslie Kimball 




ALPHA LAMBDA MU 

ALPHA CHAPTER 

Founded at Massachusetts State College October 1931 
Colors: Blue and Silver 

INTERSORORITY COUNCIL 

Eleanor Ward Thelma Glazier 



SORORES IN URBE 

Marion BuHard Marion Smith 

{176> 



SIGMA BETA CHI 

ALPHA CHAPTER 

Founded at Massachusetts State College, February 1932 
Color: Blue, Black, and White 

INTERSORORITY COUNCIL 

Nancy Parks Dorothea Smalley 

SORORES IN URBE 
Ruth Campbell Burgess Katherine O'Brien 





PHI ZETA 

Founded at Massachusetts State College October 1931 

Colors: Blue, Black and White 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

Constance Fortin Catherine Leete 

SORORES IN FACULTATE 

Ethel Blatchford 

SORORES IN URBE 

Mrs. Elmer Allen Kathleen MacDonald 



SIGMA IOTA 

ALPHA CHAPTER 

Founded at Massachusetts State College May 1934 
Colors: Blue and White 

INTERSORORITY COUNCIL 



Bernice Sedoff 



{177> 



THE SOCIETY OF SIGMA XI 

MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE CHAPTER 

Established April 14, 1938 

National Society Founded at Cornell University, 1886 

Seventy-four Chapters — Thirty-five Clubs 

Publication: "The Sigma Xi Quarterly" 

Colors: Electric Blue and White 

The society of The Sigma Xi is a scientific organization to which the members are elected on the basis 

of outstanding scientific research. Undergraduates who show promise of ability for research in science are 

elected as associate members. 

OFFICERS 
President, C. R. Fellers 
Vice-President, W. S. Ritchie 
Secretary, Henry Van Roekel 
Treasurer, C. P. Alexander 

NOMINATING COMMITTEE 

C. R. Fellers, Chairman Ex Officio 
F. J. Sievers W. H. Davis 

J. E. Fuller C. E. Gordon 



MEMBERS 



Dr. Charles P. Alexander, Entomology 
*Dr. Allen E. Anderson, Engineerifig 
Prof. John G. Archibald, Animal Husbandry 
Dr. Hugh P. Baker, Forestry 
Dr. Herbert F. Bergman, botany 
Prof. Arthur I. bourne., Entomology 
Dr. Oran C. Boyd, Plant Pathology 
Dr. Leon A. Bradley, Bacteriology 
Dr. Joseph S. Chamberlain, Chemistry 
Prof. Walter W. Chenoweth, Horticidtural Manu- 
factures 
Dr. William G. Colby, Agronomy 
Mrs. Sara M. Coolidge, Nutrition 
Dr. G. Chester Crampton, Insect Morphology 
Dr. William H. Davis, Plant Pathology 
Prof. William L. Doran, Botany 
Dr. Walter S. Eisenmenger, Agronomy 
Prof. William B. Esselen, Nutrition 
Dr. Carl R. Fellers, Nutrition 
Dr. Richard W. Fessenden, Chemistry 
Dr. Henry J. Franklin 
Dr. Monroe F. Freeman, Chemistry 
Prof. Arthur P. French, Pomology 
Dr. James E. Fuller, Pomology 
Dr. Clarence E. Gordon, Geology 
Dr. Emil F. Guba, Plant Pathology 
Prof. Christian L Ganness, Engineering 
Dr. Frank A. Hays, Poultry Husbandry 
Dr. Linus H. Jones, Plant Physiology 
Dr. Clifford V. Kightlinger, Plant Pathology 



Dr. Gay T. Klein, Poultry Husbandry 

Prof. Ray M. Koon, Horticulture 

Prof. Walter A. Maclinn, Horticultural Manufactures 

*Prof. George A. Marston, Engineering 

Dr. Malcolm A. McKenzie, Plant Pathology 

Dr. Walter M. Miller, Mathematics 

Dr. Helen S. Mitchell, Nutrition 

Dr. Carl Olson, Jr., Veterinary Pathology 

Dr. Raymond T. Parkhurst, Poidtry Husbandry 

Dr. Charles A. Peters, Chemistry 

Dr. Ernest M. Parott, Chemistry 

Dr. Wallace F". Powers, Physics 

Dr. Nathan Rakieten, Physiology 

Prof. Harry J. Rich, Forestry 

Dr. Walter S. Ritchie, Chemistry 

Dr. William H. Ross, Physics 

Dr. Frank R. Shaw, Entomology 

Dr. Jacob K. Shaw, Pomology 

Prof. Fred J. Sievers, Agronomy 

*Marion E. Smith, Entomology 

Dr. Harvey L. Sweetman, Entomology 

*Jay R. Traver, Zoology 

Dr. Reuben Trippensee, Biology 

Dr. Henry \'an Roekel, Veterinary Science 

Dr. William G. Vinal, Nature Education 

Prof. Herbert E. Warfel, Zoology 

Dr. Warren D. Whitcomb, Entomology 

Prof. Harold E. White, Floriculture 

Dr. Gilbert L. Woodside, Zoology 

*Associate Members 



MEMBERS RESIDENT IN AMHERST 

Dr. Arthur B. Beaumont, Agronomy 
Director James A. Foord, 

Resettlement Administration 
Dr. Charles S. Howe, Astronomy 
Mrs. Miriam Morse Shaw, Entomology 

i 178 } 



THE HONOR i^OriETV OF 1*111 KAPPA PHI 



I\'Iassachusetts State College Chapter 

Established in 1904 

\atiiiiuil Society Founded at University of Maine, 1897 

Forty-eight Chapters 

I'liblieation: "Phi Kappa Phi Journal" 

Colors: Black and White 




Phi Kappa Phi is composed of faculty, graduates and undergraduates of all departments of American 
universities and colleges. Its prime object is to emphasize scholarship and character. 

OFFICERS 

President, Maxwell H. Goldberg 
Vice-President, Merrill J. Mack 
Treasurer, Robert P. Holdsworth 
Secretary, Arthur N. Julian 
Corresponding Secretary, Elizabeth Donley 

HONORARY MEMBER 

Walter Dver 



Charles P. Alexander 
John G. Archibald 
Hugh P. Baker 
Alfred A. Brown 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter \\\ Chenoweth 
Richard Colewell 
C. Chester Crampton 
J. Elizabeth Donley 
William L. Doran 
George L. Farley 
Carl R. Fellers 
Richard W. Fessenden 
Richard C. Foley 
Charles F. Fraker 
Julius H. Frandsen 
Arthur P. French 
George E. Gage 
Philip L. Gamble 



FACULTY MEMBERS 

Harry N. Click 
Stowell C. Coding 
Maxwell H. Goldberg 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Chrisitan I. Gunness 
Frank A. Hays 
Robert P. Holdsworth 
Edward B. Holland 
Leonta G. Herri gan 
Arthur N. Julian 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Joseph B. Lentz 
William L. Machmer 
Merrill J. Mack 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Frank C. Moore 
Fred W. Morse 
Willard A. Munson 
A. Vincent Osmun 
Ernest M. Parrott 



Clarence H. Parsons 
Charles A. Peters 
Walter E. Prince 
Frank P. Rand 
Victor A. Rice 
Walter S. Ritchie 
David Rozman 
Paul Serex 
Frank R Shaw 
Jacob K. Shaw 
Frederick J. Sievers 
Edna L. Skinner 
Marion A. Smith 
Harvey L. Sweetman 
Clark L. Thayer 
Ray E. Torrey 
Reuben E. Trippensee 
Frederick S. Troy 
Ralph A. Van Meter 
Frank A. Waugh 



James A. Foord 
Mrs. Christian Gunness 
Ralph W. Haskins 
Charles S. Howe 



MEMBERS RESIDENT IN AMHERST 

Joseph B. Lindsey Mrs. Frank Shaw 

Ralph W. Redmond George E. Stone 

Fred C. Sears Olive Turner 

Mildred A. Weeks 



Milton E. Auerbach 
George H. Bishoff 
Mabelle Booth 



CLASS OF NINETEN THIRTY-NINE 

Leon S. Ciereszko Jeanette Herman 

Constance C. Fortin Anne F. Kaplinsky 

Harold T. Gordon Alexander A. Miller 

Phi Kappa Phi Scholar: 1938-39, Mabelle Booth 

{1-9} 



PHI BETA KAPPA ASSOCIATION 

President, Arthur \. Julian 
Vice-President, Mrs. J. Paul Williams 
Secretary-Treasurer, Vernon P. Helming 

MEMBERS 



Mrs. L. K. Bullis 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Guy Chester Crampton 
Charles N. DuBois 
Mrs. Gunnar F. Erickson 
George L. Farley 
Henry T. Fernald 



Stowell C. Coding 
Vernon P. Helming 
Arthur N. Julian 
William L. Machmer 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Walter M. Miller 



Helen S. Mitchell 
Frank C. Moore 
William H. Ross 
Mrs. Frank Shaw 
Mrs. J. Paul Williams 
Basil B. Wood 
Gilbert L. Woodside 



{ 180 } 




ACTIVITIES 



3 



f 




w 



laii^c 



resounds from the Myalls of Bowker, a figure prominent in academic 
activities steps forward to the front of the stage, Dean Machmer 
presents a small gold medallion, a brief handclasp, again applause: 
this is the formal recognition given to long hours of service. This is 
the manifest function of the Academic Activities Board ; this is the 
brief moment of glory for the honored students. 

A sign and symbol of the close relationship between the 
faculty and student body, the Board is composed of two faculty ap- 
pointees, two alumni appointees, a general manager, the President of 
the College, and the business managers of each student academic 
organization. 

First recognized in 1932 by the Index, the Board continues 
to render a service to the student body. A Conspicuous Service Award 
is given each year for outstanding achievement in academics of a 
senior student; similarly, an award is given to a manager in the form 
of a fifty-dollar prize. It is also at the Insignia Convocation that the 
other awards are presented: the silver, gold, and diamond-chip medal- 
lions, earned on the basis of specified credits. Yet, except for the 
intrinsic satisfaction of a duty well performed, the medallions are the 
only material rewards for the exacting work required on the publica- 
tions, forensics, drama, and the musical clubs. 



ACADEMIC ACTIVITIES BOARD 



•I 181 > 





INDEX 



Designed to please the eye and activate the memory, the 
1939 Index cherishes the ambition that it will stand out among all 
yearbooks as a thing of beauty as well as a statistical compilation. 
The Board hopes that the innovations it has introduced will serve to 
set a high standard for the annuals to come. Among these innovations, 
the following can be considered as really outstanding: the enlargement 
of the senior section with the inclusion of an informal snapshot of 
each senior; the humble attempt to make the activities section as 
something to be read; the extensive use of color throughout the book; 
and above all, the presentation of a new section, "Features," which 
has the objective of showing not only the graphic side of the College, 
but also the lighter or more humorous side of college life. And it is 
the Features section that we ask you, critical reader, to pay the 
greatest part of your attention. We have felt that there was need of 
such material, since nowhere else on this campus is there any publication 
objectively designed for entertainment and comedy. It is the wish, 
further, that in time this section may be divorced from the Index, 
such as the Quarterly has been successfully separated from the Col- 
legian, and stand on its own feet. In the same class as a Lampoon, or 
a Purple Cow, or a Voodoo. We hope that this will be our major con- 
tribution to the extra-curricular activities, and that if our ambition 
falls short of its goal, our only excuse ■will be that it was the first time 
we tried. 

Yet, it is almost three decades now that no attempt has been 
made in the Index to draw a laugh as well as a 



ei4tati. 



'i 



Parjnetiter, Miss Nichols, Dr. Goldberg 




i 1-^2 > 



COLLEGIAN 



V 




\\'ith make-up ranked by Omar Hite, Neiv York Times asso- 
ciate editor, as the "best in New England and among the best in col- 
lege papers throughout the country," the Collegian has tried to attain 
balance in appearance and in polic}-. Started under 1938-39 editor- 
in-chief H. Emery Moore and continued under present editor Arthur 
A. Noyes, the paper had adopted a balance in appearance that is the 
result of cop\'ing the style of the best daily papers, while the balance 
of polic)' is the result of a plan of campus disinterest that seeks to 
impartially "look at the campus from a distance" and give all local 
news sources space in relation to their news value. 

Not radical but progressive, the Collegian has adopted an 
editorial policj^ of questioning established tradition and "making it 
justify its existence." The change in the name of the College to 
"State" and the recent adoption of the A.B. degree are both, in part, 
results of Collegian campaigns and the paper has started on another 
crusade that will some day end with Massachusetts State College 
becoming Massachusetts State University. The Collegian has expressed 
itself in favor of a reading period before final examinations and has 
gone on record as favoring an increase in the College's building pro- 
gram from nothing to at least a new women's building. To aid in the 
campaign for a new building for the women's division, the paper pub- 
lished an extra edition early in February outlining the work and the 
needs of the coed department. The edition featuring an editorial 
"Build or Bust" was mailed to thejmembers of the state legislature 
and to other friends of thejCoIlege. 




^fc 



YlU 



i 



Fourth Row: C. Powers, Lindsey, Hall, Hyman, Howland, Hayes 

Third Row Gordon Forrest Yanow McCartney, Goodwin Bart, Kuralowicz, O'Brien, Van Meter, Dwyer, 
Second Ro l Rodrnan Frttdman Lalor Miss \Ieehan Miss Tally, Miss Merrill, Miss Stewart, Miss Lu 
First Ro L Filios Miss Booth ]] inn Govt D) Goldbtrt^ Moore, Roseti, Noyes. Miss Hall.Copson 



ny, Litchfield, Fisher 




{ 183 > 




yuu A.r 



"Thar she blows! Let's go, scribes. . . ." 

With this ringing fanfare in the Massachusetts Collegian, 
the literary supplement — Collegian Quarterly — dropped like gentle 
rain from heaven, a la Shakespeare, and made its appearance on 
campus. The faculty and the Collegian s business manager realized 
that State College students possessed talents stoppered up like genii 
in wizard's bottles. State students can write. Professor David Morton, 
well known Amherst poet, admitted it upon reading an issue, when he 
said that the magazine had above-the-average quality. What is more, 
last year an undergraduate had an article published in the American 
Mercury. By popular request, a creative writing course has been 
included in the list of courses. One of this year's sophomores is zipping 
off a prospective play for the Roister-Doister production next fall. 
And the Quarterly's 1913 Spring-Summer issue, a gala double-decker, 
will prove that State authors are riding the crest of the waves. 

"Brother- poet. Can you spare a rhyme? Hoity-toity! back to 
the garret, ye scribes — back to the spiders, cobivebs, dusty cheese, and 
stale ale. ..." 

Jumping through painful stages of a four, six, and eight- 
page supplements, the Quarterly advertised in the Collegian, lassoed 
contributors, and finally in the 1938 Fall issue let down its hair to 
metamorphose into a modern magazine form. Thus the Quarterly is 
becoming as much a part of State College as Razoo Night, or Dean 
Burns, or "Doc" Torrey's four-dimensional lectures. 



'j^i 



QUARTERLY 



{ 184 } 




Second Row: Creciifldd. Weiner. Fox, Kirshe 
First Row: Brody, terry, Proiily 



^<C^e^o-iveJi 



Another Thursday — the College is again dragging itself in- 
voluntarily to Convocation — but as the students take their places 
and glance up to see who the speaker is, they grow interested — there 
is a good sized group of students on the platform — all looking very 
thoughtful — of course — it's the Debating Team — all set to debate 
with Boston University. 

Our team looks a bit tired, but it's no wonder. They say 
they debated down in Philadelphia just last night — a radio debate, 
too. There's an iron man act for you! Leonard Levin, Henry Winn, 
Dean Terry, and Herbert Weiner with Professor Prince have just 
returned from a week's southern tour, going as far as Washington, 
D.C. The boys have been debating on two questions for a solid week — 
Resolved: that the United States should cease to use public funds for the 
purpose of stimulatijig business — Resolved: that the United States should 
follow a policy of isolation toward all countries engaged in war outside 
the western hemisphere. 



In fact, these two questions are the only questions of the 
year. Upon them the team has debated with the American University 
from Washington, D.C. as well as with the seven teams which they 
visited on the tour and this Boston University debate. What is more — 
they have coming an interesting week-end trip to Norfolk Prison. The 
boys say they should expect to get beaten there — they seem to think 
that they'll be put up against lawyers who have gone wrong. 



DEBATING 



4185} 





BAND 

As the cross-country runners sprint in the last few yards 
between the cheering stands, figures in maroon and white march in 
military precision up the center of the field. A whirling baton, a blow 
of the whistle, and the marching men form into a huge "M." A 
raised baton, a hush, and the band begins the Alma Mater, while 
those in the stands rise to their feet and sing. 

Discipline is a keynote of the precision of both the marching 
and playing; smart uniforms clothe the spirit which has been so char- 
acteristic of the reorganized band. And in recognition of their five 
years of brilliant, steady, advancement, the band held a special 
Christmas Concert this year. Joseph Paul, present manager, there 
signalized this progress with a tribute to former manager, Samuel 
Snow '35, who so successfully reorganized the band in 1933. 

Not only did the college band present a concert to com- 
memorate its past achievements, but it also insured their maintenace 
by making other appearances throughout the year. During the Fall 
the band played at every home football game; and later in the season 
it traveled to Medford as part of Mass. State's contirubtion. 

The band has become increasingly excellent during the past 
few years, not only because it has had strong leadership and willing 
instrumentalists, but also because it has added yearly to its physical 
equipment. Thus, in keeping with this policy, a few new instruments 
were acquired this year to secure added quality, and a new uniform 
was purchased for the coed drum-major to augment the band's already 
pronounced 



<z:~>Md 



att, 



ite^^ 



Fourth Row: Litchfield, Howard, C. Paul, Bickford, Schenker, Shaw, J. Paul, Powers 

Third Row: Mendall, Kirsch, Molt, Riseberg, Cowling, Ogden, A7idrew, Wilansky, Pratt, Naw 

Second Row: Synart, Hathaway, Sprague, Edminsler, Piisbee, Babbitt, Gleason, Smith, Clapp, Lalor.Tiberii 

First Row: Townsend, Barreca, Scollin, Miss Alvord, Malkin. Mr. Farytam, Eskiyi, Pearson, Potter, Eldridge 




{ ISO > 



ORCHESTRA 



Entering Convocation one Thursday early last fall, upper- 
classmen were considerably surprised to find a student orchestra of 
some thirty-odd members ranged on the stage. Remembering last 
year's shaky orchestra of eight members, students were not quite sure 
that they were at State College as they took their seats. They had 
hardly settled down for a comfortable snooze, when the orchestra 
awakened them with stirring strains from Jerome Kern's Showboat. 
At first the audience reaction was one of irritation at being disturbed ; 
but as the orchestra played, the audience responded. Attracted by 
sad melody flowing from a dozen violins; transported first by the clear 
call of trumpets to the virile atmosphere of war-time, and then to a 
tropical river isle by sweet lure of woodwinds, students decided that 
the orchestra's music could be very delightful, and their applause 
became more enthusiastic as each piece ended. The orchestra dipped 
into classical music and ran the range down to near popular con- 
temporar}- music, playing Victor Herbert favorites. 

Following its re-birth at Convocation, the orchestra under the 
leadership of Mr. Alviani and the management of Robert Cain '39, 
embarked on a season of activity unprecedented in recent years. Its 
first new triumph was the waking of Stockbridge School Convocation 
just as it had awakened State's. It won high praise for a performance 
before a Union Agricultural Dinner in Worcester; it played at Roister 
Doister productions; it thrilled the Social Union audience with 
Dvorak's Slavonic Dance; and finished the season by careful con- 
struction of background music for The Mikado. 




taTLJ^fuanj^iiLp 



Platform: Powers, Esiabrook, Miss Tarbell, Miss Ahearn, Cain 

Second Row: Miss Fox, Gleasoti, Muller, Barton, Miss Prest,Goodalle,Trufant, Hall, Miss Tolmc 
First Row: Miss Kelleher, Perry Shaw, Miss Berry, Miss Jewell, Winyi, Miss Miller, Miss Alpe\ 
Goldmayi, Carpenter, Miss Critchelt, Miss Lynch, Levin 



Miss Puffer, Miss Chase, Miss Farrand 
:, Salmela, Mr. Alviani, Gewirtz, King, Liicens, 



_ 


1 f f 1 




t 


_ 


^ 




riolV 


1 


■m 












'^'Pt^ 


V feJfc \ 



087> 



frrvr'f'rrft 



Fourth Row: McCartney, Richardson, Hathaway, Lindsey,Estabrook, Hall, Hubbard, Powers, Sunden. Os\ 
Third Row: Pox, Dunn, Pickard, Sheldon, Carpenter, Greenberg, Gleason, Dimock. Washburn, Firestone 
Second Roiv: Andrew, Auerbach, Decker, McGurl, Gorman, Perry, Keller. Auerbach, Hager, Burbank 
First Row: F err iter. Hey man. Griffin, Nye, Prouly, Mr. Alviani, Smith, Barnard, Pierce, Tucker 



7- 




C_^ntk 



^iiLUasnt 



When Doric Alviani took the Men's Glee Club to New York 
City in May to fulfill an engagement at the World's Fair, it probably 
wasn't half the lucky break for Grover Whalen that it was for the 
Glee Club. The guests at the display, currently being held on a dry 
spot in the Flatbush flats, have heard many college glee clubs so far 
this year and will probably hear many more, if they can't get standing 
room at a fan dance, but no college group will be heard at the Fair 
this summer that can compare with the meteoric rise of the State 
College Club. 

There are just as many good singing voices at State College 
as any other institution of the same size but it took Doric Alviani to 
prove this fact to the student body. When Alviani came to State in 
September the Glee Club was running neck and neck with the model 
airplane club for campus popularity. By November the Glee Club 
was one of the most active organizations in the College. A series of 
concerts have been presented by the Club throughout the year. The 
first performance for the group was in Concord on November 18, and 
since that time the men have sung at many campus activities and in 
numerous towns and cities in western Massachusetts. At times the 
men's organization has joined with the Women's Glee Club to present 
combined concerts which are, of course, twice as good. 

The outstanding characteristic of the Glee Club has been one 
that all Alviani-coached musical organizations share — enthusiasm. 



MEN'S GLEE CLUB 



{ 188 > 



^l. 



t>* I* ii?»i--t- 1 * -t 

l-'i't »,!'*§ .i*|-| I 



Fourth Row: Misses Merrill, Davis, Barrus, Drury, Richardson, Oertel 

Misses Tolman, Giles, Kelleher, Pedersani, Critchetl, Archibald, Liitle, Desmond, Kohls, MacDonald 

Second Row: Misses Millett, V'an Biiren, Herring, Goldman, Plumb, Berthtaume, Moulton, Bulement,fGilchresl 

First Row: Misses Bowman, Clapp, Truran, Harris, Pushee, Mr. Alviani, Misses Davis, Sedojf, Booih,iMolhes 



aeJ. 



atiu'cLe^ 



Founded in 1934, the Women's Glee Club hummed its way 
through to 1938 when Doric Alviani took up the slack in the reigns 
and turned out a polished group that soon found favor with the stu- 
dents. 

The first program for the women was on November 3 in 
Northampton when the Club established itself as a worthj^ representa- 
tive of the College. The ne.xt month found the women giving a con- 
cert at Florence on December 5 and then joining with the men six 
days later to sing at the First Congregational Church in Amherst in 
the morning and at Vespers in the Memorial Building the same eve- 
ning. 

The women's club gained its first campus fame when students 
coming from the Goodell Library week-day nights would hear the 
sounds of the club's rehearsal coming from the Memorial Building. 
The sounds weren't too bad, either, and when the students got used 
to the idea of musical organizations practicing, they used to remark 
that Alviani had a nice sounding club. Perhaps the most common 
remark that students would make when they heard the coed canaries 
was "Doesn't that Alviani fellow ever sleep?" 

Perhaps he doesn't. We don't know, having never asked 
him, and there isn't a spot of Winchell blood in our whole system so 
we never tried to find out by the other accepted method, but one 
thing we can be sure of is that measured in terms of performance, 
Alviani doesn't sleep on his job. 

WOMEN'S OLEE CLUB 

{ 189 } 





Second Row: Washburti.G. Auerhach, Keller, Gri', 
First Row: M. Auerbach, Hubbard, Hager, Osmu 



^ A hush falls over the assembled Students in Bowker Auditorium. The 

({uartet gg^^]g sound of a pitch pipe is heard and the college quartet: John 
Osmun, Myron Hagar, Stuart Hubbard, and Milton Auerbach, in order^of/de- 
scending tone, begin to sing, "De Old Ark." The catchy and well regulated 
tones flow forth to delight an audience, which seldom shows better attention 
than when listening to the boys. The song ends and the roof and walls of 
Bowker quiver with the burst of applause. 



A double quartet, under the management also of Milton 
l>ounl« tfiiariot Auerbach, has been formed this year as part of the new 
musical program. In addition to the regular members of the quartet, it includes: 
Charles Griffin, Paul Keller, Gabriel Auerbach, and Arthur Washburn. The 
double quartet has not made many appearances, but has added a very humor- 
ous touch to the spring concert of the Musical Clubs with the number "M. A. C. 
Memories," a burlesque, in costume, of the "good old days." 



'rbach, Hubbard, Hager, Os\ 





QUARTET 



DOUBLE QUARTET 



{ 190 } 








Misses Moullon, Berthu 



Trio 



Not to be outdone by the men with their quartet, several girls 
on the campus have formed a trio this year. The soprano of the 
trio, Betty Moulton, is also its manager. Gladys Archibald sings alto, while 
Margaret Berthiaume is a mezzo-soprano. The "Statettes," as the}' are popularly 
known, whose capabilities range from light operatic selections to popular numbers, 
have been an immediate hit with the students. The trio furnishes a welcome re- 
freshing release from a world of classrooms and books. The Statettes, too, are 
making special appearances and radio broadcasts. 



Cboir 



A year full of increased musical interest and activity has brought 
an enlargement of the college choir. Instead of appearing only 

once a week at the Vesper services, the choir now makes outside appearances. 

An organization has evolved, through long hours of rehearsal, that gives pleasure . 

to large public audiences with its smooth renditions of a diversified repertoire. 

Third Ro2if: Cousins, Hubhard, Barnard, Bslabrook, Smith, Sheldon, Rabinowilz , Reagan 

Second Row: Hager, Andrew, Misses Handforih, MacNeill, Drinkwaler, Plumb, Fox, Goldman, Mr. Osmun, Dunn 
First Role: Misses Politella, Moulton, Berthiaume, Smalley, Little, Mr. .Alviani, Misses Drury, Gillette, Kozak, Robbins, Millett 



I f f t fit ft 

^ A t » * f 1 1 $.r 



^ ^ 



%<i^ ^ 



TRIO 



CHOIR 



{191 > 




ROI!iiTER D01!$TER 

Lights dim; a hush falls over the audience; and the curtain 
goes up on another Roister Doister performance. It is June 11, 1938, 
and as the Diamond Jubilee commencement play, the college dramatic 
society is producing that historical first English comedy from which 
the society receives its name — Ralph Roister Doister. 

Then again, the curtain goes up on the evening of January 
20, 1939. This time the Roister Doisters are producing a modern 
play — recently on Broadway. It is the well-known Stage Door, 
written by George Kaufman and Edna Ferber. Again, it is excellently 
chosen with an eye toward the casting of the large number of avail- 
able actresses. Though seemingly in lighter vein than some of the 
Roister Doister productions, it might well have been put on with an 
idea toward the plea of "saving the theatre from Hollywood." 

This would be entirely in keeping with the policy of the 
Roister Doisters; for the purpose of the society is not only to entertain 
the College with two plays each year, but it also seeks to bring before 
the College, which is presumably an intelligent audience, the best 
that the drama has to ofifer, not only in entertainment, but also in 
what might be called education. In this way it seeks to rise above the 
level of the common professional stage and screen. Hand in hand with 
this program, whenever possible, the society sponsers speakers well- 
known in the field of the drama. Thus, we see that the Roister Dois- 
ters areiconcerned with more than the mere glamor of the 



7 



m^m/j 



Third Row: D. Shepardson, Myerson, Auerbach. Dailey, Griffin, Pratt, Scollin, Sullivan 

Second Row: Misses Booth. Reynolds, Fir th^ Alger, Hall, Chase, Farrand, Alvord, Maschin, KapUnsky, Merrill 

First Row: Cohen, Miss Norwood, Adiss Eaton, Cousins, Miss Briggs, Miss Forlin, Beck, Misses Janis, Taylor, Sannella 







, f « i f » 



{ 192 > 



^^ 



WINTER CARNIVAL COMMITTEE 

When the people of Massachusetts went to the polls last fall 
and put the Republicans back in office they should have expected a 
return to the old New England customs of fifteen years or so ago 
when the G. O. P. was last in power. One of the first moves of the 
new administration was to bring back the old custom of having snow 
in the winter. Ice was also added as a special attraction. 

Undisturbed by this freak of nature the Winter Carnival 
Committee went ahead with its plans for the February frolic and 
substituted skiing, skating, ski-joring and tobogganing for the usual 
May Pole dancing, and hoop rolling. February 10 and 11 found snow 
still on the ground and Chairman Robert Packard was faced with the 
difficult task of making the Carnival live up to its name. 

Packard and Company turned out a finished product and 
the 1939 Winter Carnival will be recalled as the outstanding social 
event of the College year. 

The Carnival opened with a Langlauf over the campus and 
many entered in the event were surprised to find it wasn't an extra 
long loaf of bread, but a Norwegian word for cross-country that the 
committee had copied out of a book to show that they were qualified 
to hold competition in winter events. 

Ferdinand the Bull sat on his — whatever bulls sit on — in 
front of the Theta Chi House to win first place in the snow sculpture 
while King Winter sat on the same thing, next door, and gained the 
second prize for Phi Sigma Kappa. 



<z~>n 




aw 



Second Row: HoweSj Fisher, Tappin, Ltchtenslein, Davis, Shapiro, Smart, Eldridge 
First Row: Hager, Miss Merrill, Prouty, Packard, Retallick, Noyes, Barrett 




{ 193 } 




a 



uaiiLAtj 



aaiUaniMJ 



Freshmen and Sophomores! What rivalry there has always 
been between these two classes! In matches of physical or mental 
skill, there has always been a spirit of keen competition. For this 
reason, the student's anticipate the Burnham Declamation Contest, 
which is held in May of each year. Weeks before, roommates are 
subjected to the painful ordeal of listening to aspiring elocutionists. 
This year no women entered the competition, leaving the field open 
for the men. As usual, all entrants presented their selections in a 
commendable manner. It is always difficult for the judges to decide 
to whom the award should be given. After much deliberation, the 
judges honored Charles Gleason, '40, with first prize, and Alan Silver- 
man '41, with second prize. 

The other speakers, who were by no means far behind in 
ability to the prize-winners, were John V. Osmun '40, John Filios '40, 
and David A. Frank '41, And this year, the judges were made up of 
past winners of the contest: John Hoar, Chairman, Frank Brox, 
Beryl Briggs, John Click, and Arthur Sullivan. 




BURNHAM DECLAMATION 



{ 194 > 




Second Row: Miss Wozniak, Atwater, Rodda, Winn, Jamison, Miss Davis 
First Row: Haylon, Miss Alvord, Reagan, Miss Hall, Sheldon, Miss Booth 



•II id. 



aitc. 



ti 



d^tfiit 



shook the very walls of Bowker Auditorium as vigorous Doric Alviani 
led group singing to close the twelfth annual State College Dad's Day. 
Some 600 dads and mothers — for what Mother would let Dad come 
alone to visit son or daughter at college — were guests of students for 
the da\-. 

All that morning I had been expecting Mother and Dad 
and, after my classes were over, I kept looking out the window for 
that family car. When it turned in the driveway and came to a 
jarring stop — Dad never could learn to drive our new car — I waved 
and then couldn't help running down to meet them. Mother was a 
little timid about coming into a fraternity house, but I pretended not 
to notice, and led the way proudly to my room. 

After registering, we all went to the Horse Show. Mother 
and Dad had never seen the show before and were quite thrilled; first 
by sophomore horsemanship, then by the demonstration of mounted 
drill presented by sixteen juniors, and finally by the riding and jump- 
ing exhibition given by the seniors. Mother and Dad enjoyed the 
football game in the afternoon too — Dad liked Chet Conant's long 
run which beat Coast-Guard, but Mother preferred the singing of 
the Alma Mater between the halves. She did not enjoy the fraternity 
skits in the evening so much, however; they were a little too risque 
she said. But I heard Dad chuckling to himself more than once. 
Phi Sigma Kappa was awarded first place for its fashion show, Kappa 
Sigma second for a burlesque of the college band, and Lambda Chi 
Alpha third for a skit entitled, "As They Knew Us." 

DAD'S DAY 



{ 195 } 





ADELPHIA 

A bonfire of spruce and pine burns briskly, sending streamers 
of sparks and flame to the sky. The ghostly flames flicker in mottled 
light upon the faces of the cheering crowd. And as the cheer leaders 
pound their megaphones and shout, "Mass. State will win," the crowd 
breaks; freshmen and a few hardy upper-classmen snake up the long 
road to Amherst — where two groups confront one another in excited 
bewilderment. For it is the eve of the Amherst football game. There 
among the crowd are the members of Adelphia who have organized 
the rally and who are helping the Senate in the task of preserving 
order. 

In similar rallies and torch-light parades Adelphia takes an 
initiative part. When the Red Cross asks for contributions, it is 
Adelphia that organizes the response. Student forums, too, become 
an integral part of the program. 

Adelphia is purely and simply honorary, and should be re- 
garded as such by the student body. In view of the fact that the 
juniors tapped each May have been extremely active in their first 
three years, it is not the intention of this society that the newly 
elected men carry on an extensive program of campus activity in 
their senior year. 

Election to Adelphia should be regarded as a reward for 
conspicuous achievement as well as a recognition of outstanding 
personality and qualities of leadership. Adelphia strives farther to 
promote good fellowship and to foster the highest ideals, both in the 
sphere of its own society and in the world of campus 



^Ct'i 



VI 



IL 



'J 




{ 196 > 



SENATE 

A crowd of rough-looking Sophomores have gathered in the 
"Mem" Building. Apparently, everyone is waiting for something to 
happen. At last, a couple of upper-classmen, wearing black Senate 
hats, emerge from the Senate room, ushering a half cocky — half 
subdued Freshman out the front door. Immediately, a gang of 
Sophomores who have somehow heard of the trial, seize the victim, 
drag him down to the cold pond, and toss him in. The Senate has 
just been dealing indirectly with one of its big problems — that of 
putting the incorrigible Freshman in his place 

But this is merely an incident in one of its many functions; 
for the Senate is the student organization whose business it is to gov- 
ern campus affairs. This year it has been unusually active and pro- 
gressive. It has introduced new rules for Freshman rushing; in order 
to prevent fraternity and sorority control of student elections, it has 
modified the nomination rules; and in accordance with changing 
conditions it has changed the regulation of the Maroon Key and 
altered the Senate Constitution. To bolster the growing spirit at 
games and rallies, the Senate has decreed that cheer leaders should 
be selected by competition and that girls be allowed to compete. 

For what may perhaps prove to be a most important con- 
tribution to the college, the Senate this year has set aside a sum of 
money with which moving pictures of campus life may be taken. 
Here will be a permanent record more vital and more potent than 
any number of descriptive words. 





CtiHu 



11 



^r 



ti 



It 



Second Row: Irzyk, Tappin, Reagan, Blasko, Click, Zela 
First Row: Fanning, Rodda, Soutkwick, Riel, Cain 




{m} 




cr::n~hbeu ci~>etenaJi£ 



1 



Time-out has been called! And while the cheers of the grand- 
stands combine with the triumphal blare of two opposing bands, the 
two rival teams relax upon the lime-striped field. From the State 
bench a figure comes running — with water for the thirsty and towels 
for the damply weary. But this seemingly insignificant, this tireless 
"frosh-capped" figure is not a glorious one; but he is a symbol of the 
service and efficiency of the sophomore honorary society, the Maroon 
Key. 

If one should, on an early fall morning, go to the other side of 
the campus, he would see a strange scene. A double-line of maroon- 
capped men stands at military attention. Small "Bibles" are held in 
the hands of each man; songs are solemnly sung; and dramatic scenes 
of "ring-around-the-rosy" are enacted. Here is an explicit evidence 
of the Maroon Key's early task of teaching the freshmen, ostensibly 
to serenade the "Abbey," but actually to learn the songs and cheers 
of Massachusetts State College. 

The Maroon Key also serves the College in a less dramatic 
way. During the past year it has welcomed hosts of visitors to our 
campus and has greeted and entertained visiting athletic teams. In 
fact the society has made such a distinct impression on these visitors 
that many have expressed appreciation that similar organizations are 
instituted upon other campuses. 




MAROON KEY 



•{198> 




Second Row: Roberts, Fuller. Healy 

First Row: Miss Nichols, Hager, Julian, Miss Merrill 




Lcacu 



During the past year, midst a storm of discussion, the 
Honor Council has carried on its work in its usual just and fair manner. 
Despite efforts of certain minority groups to discredit the basic prin- 
ciples underlying the honor system, the majority of students and 
faculty have faith in its efficacy. The Honor Council exists to help, 
rather than to hinder the student. Through this group, as chief 
spokesman for the system, the student is encouraged to set up high 
standards of honor for himself, and also for his classmates. 

The purpose of the Council is to uphold and to interpret 
the Honor Constitution; to try, and convict or acquit any case of 
alleged dishonor and to file a report of such action with the President 
of the College. All action is initiated by the students, independently 
of the faculty; in this way, students feel that the system belongs to 
them, and they are justly proud of it. 

In 1934, a clarification of the purpose of the Constitution 
was made by the student body, and several amendments were added. 
In 1938, the O'Connell case established the power of the Honor Coun- 
cil to interpret its Constitution even above faculty ruling. To date, 
seven cases have been tried by the Honor Council this year. 

By the election of high character to the council and the 
earnest effort of students and faculty to stimulate enthusiasm and 
cooperation, the integrity of the council will be insured. 



HONOR COUNCIL 



{ 199 > 





STUDENT RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 

A peaceful hush lies within the Memorial Building. For a 
little while the bowling pins and jazz are quieted, and only the lovely 
strains of Bach are heard — coming from upstairs in the building. 
Up chere Jew, Catholic, and Protestant are united for one brief vesper 
hour. They are gathered to hear a speaker, who will bring a message 
pertinent to every student, whatever his particular faith or creed 
may be. 

The Inter-Faith Conference was perhaps the high-light of 
the religious program this year. On December third, the Inter-Faith 
Parley, under the leadership of William Foley was held. The chief 
speakers were Reverend J. Thoburn Legg of St. John's Methodist 
Church, Newburgh, New York; and Dr. Everett M. Baker, ex-vice- 
president of the American Unitarian Association — Protestant repre- 
sentatives; Rabbi H. J. Schachtel of West End Synagogue, New York 
City — Jewish representative; and Father J. B. Sheehan of Our Lady 
of the Elms College, representing the Catholic element. Round table 
discussions were held, and plans were made for a permanent Inter- 
Faith Conference. Not only members of the religious organizations 
on campus participated, but also students from Amherst, Brown, 
Mt. Holyoke, and Springfield Colleges. 

Because it believes that the moral and spiritual sides of a 
student's nature are as important as his physical and mental develop- 
ment, the Council strives to foster a spirit of fellowship among all 
faiths. It is eager to sponsor any activities which will be conducive 
to a greater understanding of human problems and relationships. 



o 



/ iiit'T 



<~>UU 



(Lau^^ 




\ 200 } 



W. S. G. A. 



"Come on over to Vans with us"! 

"Sorry — I've got to be in at 10:30". 

"Oh— nuts"! 

"Well — it's a rule, and I don't want to be brought up before 
W. S. G. A. for breaking it". 

Yes, the co-eds are quite particular about obeying the rules 
W. S. G. A. for breaking it." 

Yes, the co-eds are quite particular about obeying the rules 
which the Women's Student Government Association lays down and 
which the Council of seven members is ever ready to enforce. 

Each year the association sends two of its council members 
to a conference for the heads of similar associations of co-educational 
colleges in New England to discuss problems of student government. 
Last spring Elizabeth Clapp and Marjorie Esson were our two repre- 
sentatives. From this conference sprang the idea of the Senior Pro- 
cessional, which was an innovation here last June and which promises 
to become a tradition on our campus. This spring was an important 
one for the W. S. G. A., for it saw Massachusetts State College playing 
hostess to this New England Conference. 

One of the most important events which the W. S. G. 
A. sponsors is the annual Mother's Day week-end in the spring. In 
addition to these activities, this year the Association has worked to 
improve the room which is used by the women commuters. It is 
apparent, then, that our W. S. G. A. council has many more pleasant 
tasks than just laying down rules. 



Cl 








LUO^ 



Second Row: Misses Ross, Reynolds, Booth 

Front Row: Misses Malm, Carpenter, Clapp, Esson 




•{201 } 




Second Row: Smith, Irzyk, Parinenier, Shapiro, Foley, Payson, Shepardson, Flanagan, Copson 
First Row: Click, Eldridge, Schwartz, Rossman, Haylon, Pmvers, Morse, Milne, Carp, Moore 



yl/LatcltiHii cr,Af//t 




A long line of marching figures, bewildered faces bobbing 
through the night, a short halt, and then an enthusiastic line of hand- 
shaking men. It is Freshman week for the "open-house" rushing. 
And in charge of each group of marching freshmen is an Interfraternity 
councilman. This marks the beginning of the fraternity life of the 
freshmen, and also officially opens up the round of activities for the 
Interfraternity council. 

Twenty-two stalwart "Greeks" gather monthly to govern 
the relationships of eleven fraternities. Representing their own 
fraternities in legislative powers, they make the rushing-rules, organize 
the Interfraternity Ball, and support the Winter Carnival. And 
under its supervision the fraternities compete in athletics, a declama- 
tion contest, in snow-sculptures, and in the annual "Sing". 

There is a real need for such an organization. For mutual 
differences are arbitrated; and common problems meet impersonal 
consideration by carefully chosen delegates. Each year the Council, 
in seeking to maintain the unity and strength and to preserve the 
ideal of the fraternity system, sends a delegate to the National Inter- 
fraternity Convention. 

Thus the task of the council is two-fold. It owes an obli- 
gation to the fraternities it represents; and it seeks also to advance 
the interests of the college, whose support makes possible the con- 
tinued existance of the fraternity system. For the college itself was 
founded upon the fraternity system of housing and upon the values 
and ideals each tries to preserve. 

I]\TERFttATER]^ITY COUNCIL 

4 202 > 




s. 



a'catdL 



f 



K^o^ac 



liJill 



Two co-eds meet on the campus. One is wearing a con- 
spicuous pendant on which are to be seen several Greek letters. The 
other girl somehow has the appearance of being a Freshman. Both 
look as though they were dying to say something to each other, but 
they merely smile and pass. What can it mean when two girls have 
nothing to say? — sh! It's rushing time, and the Intersorority Council 
has decreed that there shall be silence between sorority girls and 
Freshmen. Woe be the sorority that gets caught evading Council's 
rules! 

The Intersorority Council takes charge of all competition 
between sororities, notably the annual Intersorority Sing and 
Declamation Contest. The Council each year presents a plaque to 
the winner of this contest. It also presents a plaque each year to 
the sorority which maintains the highest scholastic average. 

The Council, moreover, takes an active part in regulating 
combined social activities. It supervises the annual Round Robin 
Patroness' Tea; it works for the cooperation of the sororities in pre- 
senting entertainments such as those of Mother and Dad's Day; and 
it has charge of the annual Intersorority Ball. 

Perhaps the most important innovation of the Intersorority 
Council this year was the change in the rushing period. This year 
it was held a month earlier than in former years, thus eliminating a 
month of high tension among all the co-eds. For it remains a fact 
that wherever there are sororities, there is the big problem of how 
to rush "Fresh women". 

INTERSORORITY COUNCIL 



i 20.T > 




WINTER CARNIVAL RALL 

Crystal balls casting patterns on the dance floor — wild 
rhythm of Glenn Miller swing — hilarious shouts from the blonde 
Marion Hutton — Japanese snowballs flying — beautiful girls — gay 
youth — it's the night of the 1939 Winter Carnival Ball — a night for 
laughter, fun, and merry-making! 

The girls are looking especially lovely tonight for a celebrity 
is here, who has come especially to select the Carnival Queen. He 
is the famous cartoonist, Sydney Hoff, who has shown his good taste 
by selecting Ann Cooney for the throne. For the queen's court, he 
has selected three more of our girls — Betty Bates '40, Marjorie Tyring 
'41, and Priscilla Durland '42 — also Helen McCarthy of Springfield 
and Shirley Haller and Phyllis Gladdin, both of Smith College. 

Jefferson Machamer, the well-known artist, has drawn the 
program — a nice little souvenir for the girls — containing the added 
attraction of the words to You'll Be Gone Tomorrow, the song by 
Bob Ullman and Art Noyes, which is being introduced to the campus 
tonight by Glenn Miller. It looks as though the song is already a hit. 
» Down at one end of the hall a group of people seem to be 
having lots of fun. They are watching a bashful couple go through 
the agonies of having a picture taken. This is one of the big novelties 
of the ball. Each couple here will have as a favor its own photograph 
by Garber. We'll bet that there will be a good many laughs over 
those photographs in the years to come, but very likely they will be 
accompanied by sighs of "Why must such nights end?" 



,^::U-JLairieties auJL tke <~>eveiL ,^-U-il 



T 



/ / 



eetiJ^ 



Second Row: Burr, Frandsen, Crimmins 

First Row: Reagan, Miss Malm, Hager, Osmun 




{ 2U1 } 



SOPH-<i»ENIOR HOP 



A great yellow moon was flooding the Connecticut Valley 
with light on the evening set for the Soph-Senior Hop. Its pleasant 
light had transformed the campus into a shadowy fairyland — not a 
sleeping fairy land — for on every campus walk white-coated men and 
girls in long gowns were strolling toward the Drill Hall arm-in-arm. 
The preliminary strains of Artie Shaw's music mingled with the warm 
breath of the June evening, and gay laughter belied the twinge of 
sadness that the Soph-Senior hop must have brought to every senior 
as he approached the last dance of his undergraduate experience. 

As each couple exchanged tickets for the favors — compacts 
for the girls and programs for the men — and stepped onto the dance 
floor, a storm of colored snow flakes engulfed them. Drifting lazily 
or swirling madly, tiny spots of a hundred colors were being flung 
from a multi-faced grass crystal above the dance. Across the ceiling 
and walls they danced — so realistically that one would expect to see 
flakes fall from his clothing. Gradually as couples swung lightly past 
on a gleaming yellow floor, the hall became a fragrant, timeless dream 
of color and rhythm. When Artie Shaw's shrill clarinet rose above the 
rhythm of his orchestra, faster and faster, higher and higher, the 
dream became a tourbillon and the dance a whirling race of swing. 
The clarinet solo ended and dancers relaxed on the crowded floor, 
until the "King of the Clarinet" took oiif on another flight. The 
music was too good to dance to; and an admiring crowd gathered 
around the musicians to watch Shaw as he inspired his band or led 
it to new heights with his 



J-.icotLce—<::zytLck 





{ 205 J 




Morse, Ilaylon, Powers, GUck, Foley 



cz^ weei <~^ ^ 



WLita 



f 



The first touch of green has appeared on campus; and the 
lushness of day turns to a velvety softness by night. Moon-glow and 
shadow undulate in rippling patterns on the college pond. But turn 
from the shade of the sleeping campus to the light within the Hall! 
' >•, . I The rustle and flash of swirling silks — bright colors of spring 
and pastels of softer hue strike vividly against the white jackets of 
the escorts. And as the couples cease to stroll, and an expectant hush 
fills the air, the orchestra begins to play. Sweet swing, the graceful 
waltz, the spirited rhumba, the langourous tango — into each mood 
and rhythm the orchestra successively glides. Patterns of light flash 
and fleck the floor, shifting and streaming from the globes above. 
Dancers wheel and dip and pivot. 

Tommy Reynolds has more than lived up to his reputation. 
His six-man trumpeteer section, distinctive among even the leading 
bands, played as one man; and Tommy's clarinet justified all ad- 
vance hopes. 

The Greek holiday was embellished by a two-fold beauty: 
the beauty of Spring itself, and the distinctive beauty of eleven 
campus co-eds, competing for the honor of becoming the Queen of the 
Ball. Competing were Virginia Gale, Dorothy Plumb, Marjorie 
Tyring, Betty Bates, Eevlyn Gould, Doris Dyer, Erma Alvord, 
Phyllis Drinkwater, and Martha Hall — coeds all! 




IIVTERFRATERNITY BALL 



{ 206 > 




Second Row: Haylon, Andersen, Pills, Foslei 
First Row: LippincoH, Benjamin, Griffin 



2)^ 



cco'calLoii^ 



tu 



in cavalry colors, blue and gold, transformed the bare walls of the 
Drill Hall into a magic setting for the annual Military Ball on Friday 
evening, December the second. On that evening, you might have 
seen tall, erect 3"0ung men helping lovely creatures from cars in front 
of the hall. Some of the girls floated along in chifTon or regally rustled 
about in crisp tafifeta. Those men who were military majors appeared 
in the full g\ory of their uniforms; others came in tuxedos (although 
the tuxedo-clad males must have felt that their attire lost much of 
its splendor in comparison with uniforms). There is something about 
a uniform which makes even the most ordinary- looking man seem 
handsome and distinguished. 

All is glitter and magnificence at the Ball. As Ray Keating's 
orchestra started to play and the couples drifted out onto the gleaming 
floor, you would have been impressed with the great panorama. Soft 
lights, the dimness of the hall lighted up with flashes of color. A girl 
in a red-satin gown contrasts strikingly with a girl in misty white 
chififon. Now the couples are gliding along to a slow tune; now the 
tempo changes, and they are spinning and twirling to a fast number. 

The climax to a colorful evening comes with the installation 
of Alberta Johnson '40 as honorary colonel of the Massachusetts State 
College R. O. T. C. There is a loud expression of approval and admira- 
tion as retiring colonel, Dorothy Nichols '39, presents the cloak and 
insignia of office to her successor. Chairman Cadet Benjamin is the 
object of envy as he escorts the charming honorary colonel through a 
double line of military majors. 



MILITARY BALL 



i 207 > 





INFORMAL COMMITTEE 

"About a quarter to nine" many a smooth young lad calls 
for a sweet co-ed, and takes her to the informal. It would be difficult 
to say whether formals or informals are preferred by the students. 
Anyway, at the informals everyone forgets his reserve and really 
enjoys himself. Dignified seniors and unsophisticated frosh alike 
may be seen "jiving" or doing some other of the latest steps. In spite 
of all the opportunities which most students have to learn to dance 
well, we still see a few who need some lessons; many still dance in 
the 1930 manner. 

The informal dances have been more numerous this year 
than ever before. They are especially popular as fitting climaxes to 
an important football game. October fifteenth, after the Rhode 
Island game, an informal was held, the Lord Jeff Jesters of Amherst 
College supplying the music. The following week, students again 
eked out fifty cents from their allowances, and danced to the sweet 
strains of Johnny Newton's orchestra. "Vacation night" informals 
are always well attended; possibly students think it relaxing (?) to 
have one grand pre-vacation fling. Anyway, there was plenty of fun 
and frolic at the "poverty" dance on Tuesday, November twenty- 
second. Another informal on January thirteenth gave the "grinds" 
one last chance for recreation before finals started. 

For making an enjoyable evening possible to all students, 
and at a moderate cost, the informal committee deserves credit! 



LVLlia 




•{208 > 



I]\TER<$ORORlTY BALL 

"Ma\- I introduce \'ou to the receiving line"? asks a pretty, 
chifFonish young woman, as Miss Co-ed with her escort steps into 
the artistically disguised Drill Hall to the peppy rhythm of Jimmy 
Walsh and his orchestra. 

The hall is crowded with nice looking young women in lovely 
spring-like gowns (for this is the first big formal dance of the spring) 
and their escorts, among whom there seems to be a number of good- 
looking, though strange, young men — some obviously dazzled or 
confused. Ves, it is the co-ed's big night. It is April twenty-first — 
the night of the Intersorority Ball. 

Among the guests we find Colonel and Mrs. Horace T. 
Aplington who are leaving us this June. Mrs. Aplington has been a 
well-loved patroness and we shall regret to see her go, just as much 
as we shall regret to see the Colonel leave. 

The girls have again called in professional decorators to 
deck the Drill Hall. They have found this to be the only satisfactory 
way of doing it; for without the help of strong masculine hands on 
the Ball committee, the girls would be at a disadvantage in competing 
with other ball committees — Not that the girls couldn't do it, of 
course! — They certainly had a great idea when they devised that bar 
that is attracting so many couples. Oh, don't get excited — it's only 
a Milk Bar with sodas, frappes, and nice gooey sundaes. 

It doesn't take long to see that, for all this fun, we must 
thank our committee, headed by Bernice SedofT, with Nancy Parks, 
Constance Fortin, Eleanor Ward, and Marjorie Shaw. It looks as 




Ali^Lt 




Misses Shaw, Sedoff. I'.nk-.. !■< 




{ 209 } 



J^ 3. 






#f#iSi*%i iffr.il %#Hn^ 



r/ztrrf Rote; Pereira, Cain, Cah. Eldridge 

Second Row: Healy, Johnson. Haylon, Granl, Schmidt, Muller. Foster, Smart, Roberts 

First Row: Lippincoit, Copeland, Griffiti, Betijarnin, Cadigan, Bischoff, Andersen, Cole, Meyidail, Cowles 




L^ e/tia 



eit units 

R. O. T. C. It is a warm June afternoon. The usually bleak, 
Horse Show muddy corral, for just one day in the year, has taken 
on a bright, festive appearance. Gay pennants flutter- 
ing — pretty girls in the stands — handsome cadets — spirited horses — 
yes, another Commencement Horse Show is at hand, and the boys 
are waiting tensely for their chance to "show their stuff" and walk 
off with the prizes 

But now the show is beginning. A class of mounted cadets 
is entering the corral. What are they doing? They just seem to be 
walking around in circles. Oh, but now they are beginning to trot. 
Of course, they are being judged on their horsemanship. At last, they 
go into a canter — and the dust begins to rise — settling on the clean 
white hats and suits of the interested spectators. When they are 
done, the judges call to the center the four best. One of the ladies 
present comes forth with a loving cup which she tries to present to 
the winner. But being unused to ladies, the horse shies. However, 
with the aid of the Colonel, the cup is presented to the cadet, and 
later ribbons are attached to the horses. Then, on with the show! 

The thrilling part of the program comes with the Senior 
Cadet jumping. The first horse comes galloping toward the hurdles. 
Everyone holds his breath. Will he make the jump? No — the horse 
shies off to one side. The rider must start all over again. This time 
he goes over, and on to the next hurdle. It is a thrilling sight to watch 
these military Centaurs, but we are glad when the show finally comes 
to an end without a single casualty. 

SENIOR MILITARY MAJORS 

•{210 } 



Third Row: Tobey, Richards. Wetherell. Slater, Hughes. Boyd, Irzyk. Buckley 
Second Row: Scholz, Daley. Dailey, Talbot. Swe7tson, Sullivan, Powers, Tappiti, Serex 
First Roiu: Winter, Ryan, Blasko, Foster, Prouty, Davis, Merrill, Griffiti, Dunn 



yl/LLKed. jUilLtJ^ 



1938 ANNUAL R. O. T. C. HORSE SHOW 

On Friday, June 10, 1938, the 17th annual R. O. T. C. Horse Show was put on under the direction 
of a committee of Cadet Officers from the Senior Class, comprising Norman Blake, Floyd W. Townsley, 
William B. Avery, Warren S. Baker, Jr., Davis W. Beaumont, Frank F. Carr, Richard R. Irving, and Robert 
K. Morrison. 

The judges were Lieutenant Luther L. Willard, Cavalry Reserve, '35, and Lieutenant Anthony J. 
Nogelo, Cavalry Reserve '37. 

The Stowell Cup Award for proficiency in horsemanship was awarded to Cadet Sergeant Ralph L. 
Foster, '39. 

Winners were named in the seven classes of the show as follows: Class 1, Junior Cadet Schooling — 

Class 1, Junior Cadet Schooling — 

1st, Robert H. Muller; 2nd, Robert E. Cain; 3rd, E\'erett Roberts; 4th, Donald H. Cowles. 

Class 2, Senior Cadet Jumping — Course B — 

1st, Warren S. Baker; 2nd Marshall B. Allen; 3rd, Robert D. Buzzee; 4th, Donald S. McGowan. 
Class 3, Sophomore Cadet Schooling — 

1st, Robert F. Dunn; 2nd, Dominic E. Nietupski; 3rd, Franklin Hopkins; 4th, Robert I. Sheldon. 
Class 4, Senior Cadet Jumping — Course A — 

1st, William B. Avery; 2nd, Herbert E. Brown; 3rd, Cyrus E. French; 4th, Norman P. Blake. 
Class 5, Co-ed Schooling — 

1st, Betty Abrams; 2nd, Jacqueline Stewart; 3rd, Doris Jenkins; 4th, Frieda Hall. 
Class 6, Junior Cadet Jumping — 

1st, Emerson W. Grant; 2nd, Henry G. Andersen; 3rd, Clifford E. Lippincott; 4th, Robert S. Cole. 
Class 7, Mixed Pairs — 

1st, Cyrus E. French and Doris Jenkins; 2nd, Davis W. Beaumont and Kathleen Cooper; 3rd, Floyd 
W. Townsley and Jacqueline Stewart; 4th, Norman E. Linden and Nancy Parks. 

JUXIOR MILITARY MAJORS 

{211> 




Iiiterelass Athletic Board 




•Joint Coiiiniittee on liitereollegiate Atlileties 




Ol2} 



INUEX BOARD 



Myron W. Fisher '39, Edilor-in-Chief 
Charles Branch '39, Business Manager 
Rav Parmentcr '39, A ssocialc Editor 



Literary 

Margaret Madden '39, Co-Editor 

Dorothy Nichols '39, Co-Editor 

Richard Glendon '40 

John Powers '40 

Donald Shaw '40 

Harold Forrest '41 

Chester Kuralowicz '41 



Statistics 

Grace B. Cooper '39, Editor 
Edith Clark '40 
Sumner Kaplan '41 



Matthew Tattle '40, Editor 
Foster Goodwin '41 



Athletics 

Arthur Noyes '40, Editor 
Thomas Johnson '41 



Business 

Henry Schreiber '40, Ass't. Mgr. 
Robert Eaton '40 
George Hamel '41 
Alden Blodgett '41 
David Kagan '41 



Photography 

Lee Shipman '39, Editor 
Robert Murphy '40 
Raymond Taylor '41 



Faculty Advisers 

Prof. Lawrence S. Dickinson, Business Adviser 
Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, Literary Adviser 
Prof. Frank Prentice Rand, General Manager 



{ nz \ 



THE INTERSORORITY COUNCIL 

President, Nancy Parks, '39 
Vice-President, Constance C. Fortin, '39 
Secretary-Treasurer, Majorie C. Shaw, '40 



WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 

President, Elizabeth M. Clapp 

Vice-President, Millicent Carpenter 

Secretary, Irma I. Mahn 

Treasurer, Mabelle Booth 

Adams House Chairman, Marjorie H. Esson 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



President, Richard Powers 
Vice-President, George Haylon 
Secretary, Roy Morse 
Treasurer, Everett Eldridge 



ACADEMICS ACTIVITIES HOARD 

President Baker, Ex Officio 
Dean Machmer, Chairman 
Professor Rand, General Manager 
Professor Click, In charge of Medal Awards 
Professor Dickenson, Advisor oj Business Managers 
Mr Emery, Secretary 

{2\A} 



THE BAND 

Director, Charles B. Farnuiii 

Student Leader, I. Edward Malkin, '39 

Student Manager, Joseph Paul '39 

Student Assistant Managers, Frank B, Smith, '40; 

Nathan L. Wilansky, '40 
Drum Major, Dave Eskin, '42 
Signal Drum Major, Erma Alvord, '40 



THE MAROON KEY 

President, John Paul Crimmins 
Vice-President, John David Retallick 
Secretary-Treasurer, Harold Vincent Scollin, Jr. 



ROII^TER DOISTERIS 

President, Contance C. Fortin, '39 
Vice-President, Beryl F. Briggs, '39 
Business Manager, Sidney H. Beck, '39 
Assistant Manager, Wilfred B. Shepardson, '40 
Stage Manager, Charles Slater, '39 
Technical Assistant, Charles H. Schauwecker 
Electrician, Daniel E. Shepardson, '40 
Scenic Artist, James Robertson, Jr. 
Director, Frank Prentice Rand 



THE SENATE 

President, Franklin W. Southwick 
Vice-President, Charles Rodda, Jr. 
Secretary, Warren R. Tappin 
Treasurer, Francis J. Riel 

{215} 




RADIO CLUB 



Advisers 



Dr. William H. Ross 
Raymond Minzner 



MATHEMATICS CLUB 

A dviser 

Prof. Frank C. Moore 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 
CLUB 

Delegates to Student 
Conference on Foreign Affairs 

John Kirsch 

Henry Schreiber 

Mary Rogosa 

Richard Glendon 

CHEMISTRY CLUB 

President 

George Bischoff 
Vice-President 

Esther Wheeler 
Secretary 

Nancy Parks 
Treasurer 

Alexander Miller 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



OUTING CLUB 

Richard Elliott 

Wilfred Shepardson 

Edward Willard 

Howard Hunter 



ENGINEERING CLUB 

President 

Ellsworth Phelps 
Vice-President 

Gerald Estabrook 
Secretary 

Richard Muller 
Treasurer 

Charles Knox 



{>\u} 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 

President 

Phyllis MacDoiiaUl 
Vice-President 

Dorothy Morle\- 
Secretary 

Rulh Barms 
Treasurer 

Louise Bowman 



ANIMAL HUSBANDRY CLUB 



HORTICULTURE 
MANUFACTURING CLUB 

President 

Edward Morin 
Secretary 

Walter Zajchowski 
Treasjirer 

William Fitzpatrick 



President 
Secretary 



DAIRY CLUB 

Edgar Dimock 
Homer Stranger 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasure 



ZOOLOGY CLUB 

Roger Cole 

Bettina Hall 

Joseph Doherty 



FERNALD ENTOMOLOGY CLUB 

President 

Seaton Mendall 
Vice-President 

John Osmun 
Secretary 

William Nutting 




{ni} 





MENORAH CLUB 

President Jeanette Herman 

Secretary Marion Freedman 

Corresponding Secretary Ida Davis 




NEWMAN CLUB 

President Wi'liam Foley 

Vice-President Elizabeth Bates 

Secretary-Treasurer Anne Corcoran 



LANDSCAPE ARCHITECTURE 
CLUB 

President Edmund Wilcox 

Vice-President Edward Willard 

Secretary Mark Gordon 

Treasurer George Feiker 



• CHRISTIAN FEDERATION 

Co-Presidents John Balcom 

Elizabeth Olson 

Secretary Esther Pratt 

Treasurer Edward Anderson 



PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 

President Parker Lichtenstein 

Vice-President Albert Sullivan 

Secretary-Treasurer Doris Dyer 



PRED-MEDICAL CLUB 

President Merton Wilson 

Secretary Helen Lane 

Treasurer Edmund Stawiecki 



4-H CLUB 

President Richard Elliott 

Vice-President William Fitzpatrick 
Secretary Phyllis MacDonald 

Treasurer Allan Fuller 



AJvIERICAN STUDENT UNION 



WESLEY FOUNDATION 

President Wallace Wyman 

Vice-President John Balcom 

Secretary-Treasurer Doris Johnson 



President 
Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



George Curran 

Sidney Rosen 

Lorraine Creesy 

Dorothy Rourke 



{ 218 } 




ffciP.O'-X, if'fi^f^ 



ATHLETICS 



A YEAK IN SPOKTS 



The outstanding event in the iy-vS-39 sports his- 
tor\- of Massachusetts State Coilege was the passing of 
hocke\- as an intercollegiate sport. Earl>- in March, after a 
great deal of study and discussion, the Joint Committee on 
Intercollegiate Athletics voted that, until more favorable ice 
conditions arise, hocke>- should be dropped to the status of intra- 
mural competition. 

The reasons back of this move were two : (l) Weather 
conditions in the Connecticut Valley, for the past few years, 
ha\e not been favorable for an outdoor rink on the College Pond, 
as the chances of cold weather and good ice, for even two or three 
games of the schedule, are quite slim. (2) All of State's op- 
ponents save one are able to use artificial ice or sheltered rinks 
for practice and games. 

There is a possibility that some day there will be an 
artificial ice rink in Amherst. Both State and Amherst Colleges 
are now without hockey and both have the material for repre- 
sentative clubs. If the colleges, in the distant future, could ever 
raise the money for the building and the upkeep of a small arena, 
there could be hockey teams at both ends of town. A sheltered 
rink — an enclosed rink of natural ice — would not be practicable 
as this section of the country has too high a temperature average 
to keep the ice in good condition. 



TENNIS 

As hockey bows out, tennis makes its bid for rating 
as an intercollegiate sport. With new courts and fair tennis 
material. State should be able to present a team that could hold 
its own with such colleges as Tufts, Vermont, Springfield, etc. 
This Spring tennis was a big-time intramural sport and should 
be able to make the jump into varsity competition by 1940. 



NO "PROS" 

When the class of '42's football team went through an 
undefeated season and boasted backs that knew more than the 
Notre Dame shift and ran, blocked, passed and kicked just like 
they do in other colleges, the student body was convinced that 
these men did not come to State because they thought it was a 
nice place to study. When the frosh lineman averaged in the 
ISO's and played football as if they had seen the game before, 
the student body was convinced that State had gone out and 
bought some "ringers." When two or three students first called 
the frosh gridders "ringers," most of the college fell for the line 




LORIN E. BALL 

Coach of Hockey 




L.VWRENCE E. BRIGGS 

Coach of Soccer 




ELBERT F. CARAWAY 

Coach of Football and Baseball 



OiO 




WILHO FRIGARD 

Coach of Basketball 




JOSEPH ROGERS 

Coach of Swimming 



and we now hear talk of a new policy for sports that shoud put 
us near the top in collegiate rankings. 

The policy of the Physical Education Department re- 
mains the same — State does not buy its victories, but at the 
same time the Department encourages good athletes to con- 
sider enrolling here. 

Not just in football, but in track and cross-country 
there seems to be a trend toward more representative teams. 
The class of '41 boasts more good track material than Coach 
Derby has seen in five years and the long-distance plodders that 
hill-and-daled last fail for the frosh should put State back 
the winning column. 

HARD TO WIN 

We don't like to sound pessimistic but present indica- 
tions are that while football and track are enjoying better days, 
the basketball and baseball teams will be finding it hard to win 
games. For some reason the sports cycle doesn't seem to bring 
these sports together and State fans will always have good teams 
to cheer about and poor teams to moan about. Next year's 
basketball team will be made up of this season's substitutes. 
When the '38-'39 varsity was forced to watch the last two games 
from the stands, the subs played very good ball to defeat R.P.I, 
and scare Boston University, but unless Coach Bill Frigard in- 
vents a collapsible basket, ne.xt year should find many opponents 
out-scoring the Maroon. The hoopsters biggest asset will be 
fight — one quality every State basketball team boasts — and 
with Howie Rudge, the acme in that forte, leading the club 
there may be surprises. 

Baseball, next year, would be one of State's strongest 
sports if the Maroon didn't have to take the field half of every 
inning and let the opponents take a turn at bat. In the field, the 
Statesmen will have many things to be desired while at the plate, 
the Maroon should be able to make life rather unpleasant for 
any pitcher offered by the foe. Carl Twyble, one of Carway's 
"four aces" this Spring will be the only moundsman on the '40 
club with varsity experience and looms to be the only pitcher, 
worthy of the name, in college. 

For the third straight year the outstanding sports at 
State College, based on the win-loss column, were swimming and 
soccer. Baseball rates mention but the honors go to the less 
known sports coached by Joe Rogers and Larry Briggs. Rogers' 
swimming teams couldn't get by Williams this winter but every 
other opponent on the schedule took the Maroon's wake during 
the season. Next year should again find the swimmers up among 
the best in the New England League as the frosh ducks boast 
good material. 

The soccer team reached the high point in its season 
when it fought the national champions of Springfield College 
to a 1-1 tie. 



-{ 220 } 



FOOTKAIJ. 




Fifth Row: Farber. Cohen, Jackimczyk, Naslri 

Fourth Row: Fransden, Ajauskas, Morrison, Josephsoji, Prustck, Alleti 

Third Row: Murphy, Irsyk, Blasko, O'Connell, Lester, Skogsberg, Malcolm, Reed 

Second Row: Nelson, Payson, Ryan, Lavrakas, Rudge, Harding, Norwood. Santucci, Geoffrion 

First Row: Manager Healy, Coach Grayson, Wojtasiewicz, Hanigan, Captain Morey, Zajchowski, Conant, Coach Caraway, Coach Bush 



PERSONNEL 



Chester C. Conant '39 (M ) 
Clifton W. Morey '39 (M ) 
James H. Savage '39 (M ) 
Henry Wojtasiewicz '39 (M ) 
Walter A. Zajchowski '39 (M ) 
Stanley F. Zelazo '39 (M ) 
John E. Blasko '40 (M ) 
Philip C. Geoffrion '40 (M ) 
Malcolm B, Harding, Jr. '40 (M) 
Albin F. Irzyk '40 (M ) 
X'asilis Lavrakas '40 (M ) 
James W. Malcolm '40 (M ) 
Carl F. Nelson '40 CM ) 
Lou Norwood '40 (M) 
Daniel J. O'Connell '40 (M ) 
James W. Payson '40 (M) 
Alfred H. Rudge '40 (M) 
Winslow E. Ryan '40 (M ) 
Leo J. Santucci '40 (M ) 



Albert W. Sullivan '40 
Franklin M. Davis, Jr. '40 
Casty J. Ajauskas '41 
Donald P. Allan '41 (M ) 
Richard J. Bernson '41 
Arthur I. Cohen '41 (M ) 
Robert D. Farber '41 
Dana C. Fransen '41 (M) 
Anthony J. Goode '41 (M ) 
Erwin S. Hubbard '41 
Stanley A. Jackimczyk '41 (M) 
Elliot H. Josephson '41 
James H. King '41 
Richard H. Lester '41 
Sumner M. Morrison '41 
Carl A. Nastri '41 
Alfred A. Prusick '41 ( M ) 
Stanley C. Reed '41 
Paul L. Skogsberg '41 
Stahlberg '40 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 



September 


24 


.American International at Alumni Field 


October 


1 


Bowdoin at Brunswick 


October 


8 


Conn. State at Storrs 


October 


15 


R. 1. State at Alumni Field 


October 


22 


W. P. L at Alumni Field 


October 


29 


Amherst at Amherst 


November 


5 


Coast Guard at Alumni Field 


November 


12 


R. P. I. at Troy 


November 


19 


Tufts at Medford 



State 


0pp. 


12 


6 





32 





19 





20 





6 





35 


/ 





37 





6 


7 



CLIFTON W. MOREY, Captain 



FRANK HEALY, Manager 



ELBERT F. CARAWAY, Coach 



REVIEW of the 1938 FOOTBALL SEASON 



As football all over the country continued 
at its high peak of professionalization, Massa- 
chusetts State's amateur gridiron edition con- 
tinued its poor win and loss record as the fall of 
'38 found spirited but unqualified wearers of the 
Maroon bowing six times throughout a nine- 
game schedule to the experience and weight of 
hired opponents. 

Not all the foes of the Statesmen were of 
professional rating as Coast Guard, Tufts, and 
Rensselaer, still play football for love of the game 
and love of the college. Against these simon- 
pures the Maroon played close, hard-fought 
games winning twice and dropping one decision. 
The loss was to major rival. Tufts, in the season's 
nightcap by a 7-6 count. 



touchdown jaunt by sub-back Art Cohen follow- 
ing a pass interception to turn the tide and the 
game was in doubt up to the final whistle. 

Bowdoin Romps 

The next week found the Maroon travel- 
ing to Brunswick, Maine for the annual meeting 
with the Bowdoin Polar Bears. Bowdoin ran 
through and passed over a fighting but inca- 
pable State eleven to a 32-0 win. Bowdoin 
showed promise of two good seasons to come 
when a wealth of Sophomore talent in the 
third and final quarters picked up where the 
upperclassmen left off and continued to worry 
the Maroon defense. 



A. L C. Game 

The first game of the season came on the 
last Saturday of September and found Ebb 
Caraway's charges getting off on the right foot 
with a 12-6 win over American International 
College on the local field. It took a 55-yard 



Conn. State Wins 

The pros made it two in a row the next 
week at Storrs when Connecticut State over- 
powered the Maroon 19-0 in spite of the gallant 
efforts of Leo Santucci, half-pint local fullback, 
to stem the Blue wave. 




022> 





FOOTBALL SEASON 



Rhode Island Game 

October 15 found Massachusetts State 
facing" the hardest opponent on the schedule as 
Rhode Island State visited Amherst. Defeated 
only by Holy Cross and led by Duke Abbruzzi, 
sophomore ace who had counted twice against 
the Cross to gain top honors in the New England 
scoring race, the Rams were favored to run all 
over the Maroon. When the dust of battle had 
cleared, Rhode Island was a 20-0 victor but 
every State fan went away from the game proud 
of Caraway's men who had outfought the Blue 
and carried the play to the opponents in all but 
the first period of the game. This game marked 
the first appearance of Lou Norwood as a regular 
at end and insured him of the flank post. 



W. P. I. Wins 

Unbeaten and untied Worcester Tech 
was the next visitor to Alumni Field. Paced by 
Forkey and Gustafson, the Engineers presented 
one of the strongest small college units in New 



England. Not until the final period, however, 
were the visitors able to get anywhere against 
the Maroon defense. With but ten minutes 
to go, Forkey intercepted a State pass and after 
two grounded tries arched a scoring pass to Gus- 
tafson to give Tech a 6-0 win. 

Amherst Too Good 

With 350 house party guests and hun- 
dreds of returning alumni looking on, the Ma- 
roon made a losing bid for the Town Title bowing 
to Amherst on Pratt Field by a 35-0 count. The 
Soldiers of the King had little trouble running 
through the State defense and the Statesmen 
had more than a little trouble breaking even on 
yardage. Vic Pattengill and Hartley Joys led 
the Amherst touchdown march with two markers 
each while outstanding luminary for the Maroon 
was little Leo Santucci who brought both sides 
to their feet with a 55-yard dash down the side- 
line for what looked like a State score until the 
officials ruled that he had stepped offside on 
the Jeff 35. 




{223} 




FOOTBALL SEASON 



State Tops Guardsmen 

Back on Alumni Field, the next week be- 
fore 500 fathers visiting for Dad's Day, the 
Statesmen hit a winning stride and downed a 
fighting Coast Guard Academy squad 7-0 when 
alert Chet Conant intercepted a Middle pass in 
the final period and romped 95 yards to a touch- 
down. Don Allen drop-kicked the extra point. 



Two in a Row 

The next week found the Maroon at 
Troy, New York handing Rensselaer its worst 
defeat of the season when Al Irzyk scored twice 
and Barrel Harding, Don Allen. Leo Santucci 
and Brud Malcolm all counted once with Allen 
picking up one point after the touchdown. The 
final score found the Maroon leading the Cherry 
and White by 37-0 but the game was not the 
walk-awav that the results would indicate. 



Tufts Game 

The season's final was played in the 
Medford Oval in a driving storm that nullified 
the State passing attack and gave the advantage 
to the ground game of major rival. Tufts. A 
touchdown by Chet Conant in the first period 
gave State a first half lead of 6-0 but the Jumbos 
came back in the third period to tie the score 
when Art Griffin raced through the whole Ma- 
roon team and romped 35 yards for a score. 
Griffin booted the point after to put the Brown 
and Blue out in front by a 7-6 count and State 
was not able to threaten the lead. The final 
period found the Jumbos trying to make sure of 
their first win of the year and pushing the 
Statesmen all over the muddy Oval. Four times 
in the last fifteen minutes, the Maroon held 
back the Jumbo attack from inside its own 10- 
yard line and all but three minutes of the last 
period were played in State territory. The 
game ended with the Barnums knocking on the 
State payline. 



ULLLUt 

.LL 




UM KI IS 



General Admission ^Hg^l 




\ 



BAI^KETBAIJ. 




PERSONNEL 



William F. Barrett '39 (M ) 

John Bemben '39 

Everett W. Eldridge, Jr. '39 (M) 

John J. Galvin '39 

John F. Click '39 

Stanley Podolak '39 

Francis J. Riel '39 

Franklin W. Southwick '39 

Stanley F. Zelazo '39 (M), Captain 

John E. Blasko '40 

John C. Jakobek '40 



Everett W. Langworthy '40 
Alfred H. Rudge '40 (M ) 
Francis Wing '40 
Donald P. Allan '41 
Carl E. Friedman '41 
Richard J. McCarthy '41 
Benjamin H. Shanker '41 
Alan Silverman '41 
Vernon C. Smith '41 
Thomas W. Walsh '41 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 



December 


13 


Lowell Textile at State 


December 


15 


Middlebury at State 


January 


7 


Springfield at Springfield 


January 


11 


Williams at Williarastown 


January 


14 


Amherst at State 


January 


18 


W. P. I. at State 


January 


21 


Wesleyan at State 


Februars' 


8 


R. I. State at Kingston 


February 


10 


Coast Guard at State 


February 


15 


Amherst at Amherst 


February 


18 


Conn. State at State 


February 


22 


Tufts at Medford 


February 


24 


R. P. I. at State 


February 


25 


B. U. at State 



Stale 


0pp. 


41 


22 


39 


25 


31 


51 


38 


51 


31 


34 


36 


63 


32 


30 


37 


54 


53 


22 


40 


37 


47 


58 


42 


41 


60 


52 


32 


41 



STANLEY F. ZELAZO, Captain DAVID W. HORNBAKER, Manager 

WILHO FRIGARD, Coach 

' { 225 > 




BASKETBALL SEASON 



Breaking even over a fourteen game 
schedule, the State basketball team ran true to 
form during the 1938-39 season winning upset 
games and dropping decisions to teams that 
should have been swamped. 



First Win 

The hot-cold Statesmen opened the season 
on December 13 with a warm-up 41-22 decision 
over Lowell Textile. The cotton-workers were 
held to three field goals and four fouls for the 
first half of the game when Coach Bill Frigard 
put everyone but "Bish" into the game to make 
it a little more even. The last half, however, was 
much the same as the first with Johnny Bemben 
and Howie Rudge whipping the net quite often 
to keep the Maroon way out in front. 

Middlebury was the second club to bow 
to the Statesmen, coming to State on December 
15 to leave with the short end of a 39-25 pasting. 
Johnny Bemben again paced the victors. 



Christmas Spirit 

After Christmas vacation the Statesmen 
just couldn't get over the holiday spirit and gave 
away the next three games. First foe to take ad- 
vantage of the Santa Claus frame of mind the 
players were in, was Springfield. In a game 
played January 7 in the city of homes, the 
Gymnasts handed State a 51-31 set-back as 
Captain Stan Zelazo was the only bright light in 
the Maroon line-up. Four days later the States- 
men looked horrible in dropping a 51-38 decision 
to Williams at Williamstown. Captain Zelazo 
again led the State attack and was also pretty 
much all of the State defense. 

January 14 found Amherst visiting the 
State court to pin a 34-31 defeat on the forces of 
Frigard. After trailing the Soldiers of the King 
by ten points mid-way in the final period, the 
Maroon came to life and with Johnny Bemben 
leading the way almost turned defeat into 
victory, but time was too short and the Lord 
JelTs managed to retire to the south end with a 
very shak\' win to their credit. 




{ 226 } 




teUriLI' 





BASKETBALLTSEASON 



Too Tall 

Worcester Tech's giants didn't need any 
spirit of Ciiristmas to topple the Statesmen on 
the home court January 18 as they capitalized 
on their height to defeat State 63-36. Fran Riel 
found his eye and paced the Maroon attack but 
the height of Raslavsky and Wells was too much. 

Wesleyan was the next club to visit the 
Cage and went away on the short end of a 32-30 
count. Morningstar, Cardinal star, was held to 
less points than he would care to recall by the 
combined efforts of Fran Riel and Frank South- 
wick while Zelazo, Click and Rudge caged just 
enough markers to turn the trick. 

Rhode Island State's over-publicized high 
scoring Rams showed the first signs of their 
coming slump in New England rankings when 
the Maroon played even till the final few minutes 
and lost by only a 54-37 score. It was the first 
game this year that found the Rams under 
60 points. 



Winter Carnival night found Coast Guard 
Academy an easy nut to crack as Zelazo and 
Click paced the locals to an easy 53-22 win 
February 10. 

Beat Amherst 

Employing every bit of their power and 
drive, an aggressive State team evened the count 
with Amherst on February 15 by setting down 
the Lord Jeffs 40-37 at the Amherst cage 
Johnny Bemben and Herb Click counted in the 
final second of the game to give the Maroon a 
win after a hard well-played encounter. Jim 
Reed, lanky Jef? center, was high scorer for the 
game and was the whole Amherst attack. 

Connecticut State visited State on Febru- 
ary 18 with a team that was not rated too highly, 
but the Storrs team looked good to the Maroon, 
With Peterson, Donnelly and Yusiewicz whip- 
ping the net from all angles for the victors, State 
was lucky to escape with a 58-47 beating. 






{ 227 } 




BASKETBALL SEASON 



Top Tufts 

Major rival Tufts was the next foe to 
draw the attention of the Frigardmen. Visiting 
Medford on February 22, the Maroon edged the 
Jumbos 42-41 and surprised everyone but them- 
selves. Never behind, State watched its early 
lead dwindle but hung on just long enough to 
win.Zelazo led the Maroon scoring with Bemben 
and Riel close behind. 

New Team 

Between the 2 2d and the 24th of Feb- 
ruary three regulars on the squad were dropped 
and the second team took over their duties. 
R. P. L was the first foe to be met by the new 
State team and bowed 60-52 on the home court 
February 24. A new star was found when 



Sophomore Bill Walsh who had been sitting 
within a short reach of the water bucket all 
winter, came into his own and paced the State 
attack with 16 points while usually steady Zelazo 
and Rudge added the veteran's touch that kept 
the new club together. 

Final Game 

The season came to a close on the local 
court the next night with strong Boston Uni- 
versity dropping the Statesmen 41-32. So well 
did the State reserves play in the final game, that 
the Boston team would not believe that they 
were playing against only two regulars. Walsh 
had another field day scoring 15 points while 
Captain Zelazo closed his career with an out- 
standing defensive exhibition. 



^^BiiHHHHHIi 




|iiPi8i»E**3l Slj^vjS^vl :^K**««-;= 


^H^^^^lr ' 







i 228 } 



BASEBALL 




Thid Row: Mariager Stotie, Irzyk, Tappin. F. Fanning, Coach Caraway 
Second Row: Mildram, Fran Riel, Morey, P. Fanning, Steff, Silverman 
First Row: Bokina, Bush, Towle, Captain Fred Reil, Ingram, Blake, Coupei 



PERSONNEL 



William B. Avery '38 
Norman P. Blake '38*{M) 
John C. Bokina '38 (M ) 
John G. Bush '38 (M ) 
Henrv \'. Couper '38 (M ) 
Robert S. Feinburg '38 (M } 
Robert P. Gleason '38 (M ) i 
Ralph Ingram '38 (M ) 
John Lavrakas '38 (M ) 
Robert S. Lyons '38 (M) 
David E. Mildram '38 
Stephen I. Silverman '38 
Richard W. Towle '38 (M) 
Frederick C. Riel '39 (M), Captah 
John Bemben '39 (M) 
Francis T. Fanning '39 (M ) 



Leo D. Fay '39 
Frank C. Healy '39 
Edmund M. Keyes '39 
Clifton C. Morey '39 (M ) 
Ellsworth Phelps, Jr. '39 (M) 
Francis J. Riel '39 (M ) 
Howard N. Steff '39 (M ) 
Stanley F. Zelazo '39 (M ) 
Paul R. Fanning '40 
Paul Fram '40 
Albin F. Irzyk '40 (M) 
Everett W. Langworthy '40 
Leo J. Santucci '40 
Warren R. Tappin, Jr. '40 (M ) 
Carlton W. Twible '40 
Alfred H. Rudge '40 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 









State 


Opp. 


April 


19 


Conn. State at Storrs 


3 


1 


April 


23 


Williams at Williamstown 


18 


4 


April 


27 


Bowdoin at State 


4 


1 


April 


30 


Worcester Tech. at State 


2 


1 


May 


4 


Amherst at Amherst 





5 


May 


7 


Boston College at State 


1 


2 


May 


10 


Conn. State at State 


8 


1 


May 


14 


Tufts at Medford 


6 


4 


May 


18 


Wesleyan at Middletown 


9 


2 


May 


21 


University of N. H. at State 


1 





May 


25 


Springfield at State 


4 


3 


May 


28 


Trinity at Hartford 


4 


3 


May 


30 


Union at Schenectady 

SUMMARY OF THE SPRING TRIP 


7 
State 


8 
opp. 


April 


3 


East Stroudsburg Teachers at East Stroudsburg 


1 


1 


April 


4 


Moravian at Bethlehem 


8 


10 


April 


5 


Lafayette at Easton 


3 


1 


April 


7 


Lehigh at Bethlehem 


4 


1 


April 


8 


Long Island University at Brooklyn 


4 


6 



FREDERICK C. RIEL, Captain NORMAN E. STONE, Manager 

ELBERT F. CARAWAY, Coach 

{ 229 > 




BASEBALL SEASON 



The 1938 varsity baseball team took up 
where it had left off the preceding year and, be- 
fore losing to Amherst, stretched its number of 
consecutive wins to twelve. It recorded ten wins 
and three losses. 

Connecticut State Stopped 

Behind the pitching of Fran Riel, the 
team opened with a 3-1 victory over Connecticut 
State. 

The next game was an 18-4 swamping of 
Williams. Fred Riel, Cliff Morey, and John 
Bemben collected ten of sixteen State hits. 
Sloppy Williams fielding at crucial points char- 
acterized the game. - 

In the first home game behind the five-hit 
pitching of Norm Blake, the Statesmen defeated 
Bowdoin 4-1. Playing again on Alumni field 
with Bokina and Frank Fanning performing the 
pitching duties, State nosed out Worcester 
Tech 2-1. 

Michell Too Good 

State's hopes for its thirteenth consecu- 
tive win were thwarted on the following Satur- 
day by an Amherst set-back 5-0. Bill Michell, 
big Amherst pitcher, set the locals down with no 
hits and no runs while Fran Riel yielded nine 
hits and five runs. 

Boston Best 

Although John Bemben pitched a beauti- 
ful four-hit game in the next game, Boston Col- 
lege emerged with a 2-0 victory over State. 

Five in a Row 

Disaster overtook the Statesmen in the 
Tufts game at Medford. Although the team 



beat Tufts 6-4, it lost its captain for the remain- 
der of the season when Fred Riel broke his leg 
on a slide to second. However, in the next game 
Frank Fanning, supported with homers by 
Tappin, Bush, and Towle, hurled a 9-2 victory 
over W'esleyan. New Hampshire was then set 
down by the two-hit pitching of Johnny Bemben 
1-0. Springfield was the next victim by a score 
of 4-3. Fran Riel pitched a 4-3 victory over 
Trinity. 

The season ended with a defeat by Union 
8-7. Frrors with men on base cost the game. 

Spring Trip '39 

During the spring vacation of 1939, the 
baseball team took a trip through Pennsylvania, 
winning two games, losing two, and tying one. 

Behind the pitching of Frank Fanning, 
the team battled to a 1-1 tie with East Stroud- 
berg State Teacher's College on Monday, April 3. 

Home runs by Steff and Bemben were not 
enough to offset eight State errors as the team 
lost to Moravian 10-8 on Tuesday. 

Lafayette, We Are Here ! 

Six-hit pitching by Twyble, a homer by 
Tappin, and an improved infield combined to 
give the Carawaymen a victory over Lafayette 
3-1. 

Fran Riel Invincible 

Fran Riel's four-hit pitching produced 
a 4-1 victory against Lehigh on Friday. 

Although it made a desperate rally in the 
eighth the team could not overcome an early 
Long Island U. lead and lost 6-4 on Saturday, 
x^pril 8. Bemben, in a relief role, pitched five 
hitless innings. 



i 2,S0 > 



i§»orrER 




Fifth Row: Manager Roffinoli, Manager McCowan, Coach Briggs, Coach Hunter 

Fourth Row: T. Johnson, Meyer, Goodwin, Kaplan, Stewart 

Third Row: Jackobek, Bowen, Ewing, Jacobson, Osmun, Burr 

Second Row: Aykroyd, Simons, Gould, Schoonynaker. Brown, Howe, Klaman, Becker 

First Row: Silverman, Auerbach, Cain, L. Johnson^ Captain Rodda, Lyman, Podalak, Cole. Wilson 



PERSONNEL 



Milton E. Auerbach '39 (M ) 
Robert E. Cain '39 (M ) 
Roger M. Cole '39 (JVI ) 
Lawrence E. Johnson '39 (M ) 
Thomas G. Lyman '39 (M) 
Stanley Podolak '39 (M ) 
Charles Rodda, Jr. '39 (M) 
Everett Roberts '39 (M ) 
Elliot Wilson '39 (M ) 
Philip Becker '40 (M ) 
Earl K. Bowen '40 (M) 
David G. Boyd '40 
Roger W. Brown, Jr. '40 (M ) 
Robert Chapman '40 
Harvev Fram '40 
Arthur F. Howe '40 (M) 
John C. Jakobek '40 
Richard H. Jaquith '40 
John S. Osman '40 



Norman J. Schoonmaker '40 
Nathan L. Wilansky '41 (M ) 
Albert W. Aykroyd '41 (IVI) 
Richard A. Blodgett '41 
Clement F. Burr '41 (M) 
Robert S. Ewing '41 
Allan T. Fuller, Jr. '41 
Clinton F. Goodwin '41 
John D. Gould '41 
Woodrow R. Jacobson '41 
Thomas W. Johnson '41 
Sumner S. Kaplan '41 
Solomon Klaman '41 (iVI ) 
Irving Meyer '41 
Lincoln D.' Moody '41 
Benjamin H. Shanker '41 
Alan Silverman '41 
Frank M. Simons, Jr. '41 (M ) 
James A. Stewart, Jr. '41 



October 


1 


October 


8 


October 


15 


October 


22 


October 


28 


November 


5 


November 


11 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 

Dartmouth at Hanover 
Conn. State at Storrs 
Fitchburg at Alumni Field 
Springfield at Alumni Field 
Amherst at Alumni Field 
Trinity at Hartford 
Wesleyan at Alumni Field 



ale 


Opp 





2 


5 





4 





1 


1 





2 


5 





1 


1 



CHARLES RODDA, Captain 



LAWRENCE E. BRIGGS, Coach 

{231} 



DONALD S. McGOWAN, Manager 



aM^Js" «*' 



•*# 




SOCCER SEASON 



Making a defensive record that has been 
beaten only once before in State soccer history, 
the varsity soccer team came through a tough 
season with three wins, two ties, and two defeats. 
In seven games only six points were scored 
against the team; three of the games were shut- 
outs, and not more than two points were scored 
in any one game. 

Dartmouth Defeat 

State's hopes for a repeat of last year's 
victory were dashed in the first game at Hanover 
when Dartmouth scored a 2-0 victory. Although 
State goalie Wilson was outstanding, and full- 
back Stan Podolak sparkled on the defense, the 
Big Green's first line was too much for them. 

Victory at Storrs 

On October 8, Connecticut State pro- 
vided the first State win 5-0. Earl Bowen netted 
two goals and Captain Bud Rodda, Tom Lyman, 
and Whitey Johnson each got one. 

A Walkover 

The following tveek, Fitchburg State 
Teacher's College was swamped by the Briggs- 
men 4-0. Although the game was sloppily 
played at first, Roberts and Schoonmaker took 
good advantage of penalty shots, and Bowen 
slipped the ball past the opposing goalie twice 
during the game. Frank Simons played capably 
in this game and, as usual, Podolak, Auerbach 
and Wilson turned in a creditable performance. 

Springfield Stopped 

Accomplishing what Harvard, Yale, and 
Dartmouth had failed to do, the Statesmen tied 



Springfield 1-1 in a hard-fought battle on Alumni 
field. In the first quarter Lyman headed to 
Rodda who slammed the ball past the goalie for 
the first score. Springfield got its goal in the 
third period. Lou Wilson was sensational in the 
State goal, making save after save. Rodda and 
Podolak also starred. 



"He Conquered All His Enemies" 

Suffering a let-down from the Springfield 
game. State tasted a 2-0 defeat on October 28 
in a game with Amherst. The Maroon forced 
the play for the whole first half, and it looked 
like State's day. However, Amherst took the 
offensive in the second half and scored goals in 
the third and fourth periods. 

Trinity Tamed 

State returned to the win column on the 
next Saturday at Hartford where the team beat 
Trinity 5-0. This game was characterized by 
the best passing and headwork of the season. 
Bowen headed in the most sensational shot of 
the game, and Podolak, breaking up almost 
every Trinity threat, was brilliant. 



A Tie With Wesleyan 

With the war cry of "Get Hammarstrom" 
on their lips, the Statesmen played a brilliant 
game against Wesleyan to end the season with 
a 1-1 tie. State was in Wesleyan territory most 
of the game, but the Cardinals managed to get 
by Wilson in the last quarter. Saul Klaman and 
Clem Burr deserve much credit for bottling up 
the high-scoring Wesleyan center, Hammarstrom. 
All the seniors played exceptionally well. 



{232} 



CROS^ eorxTRY 




Second Row: Manager Brody, Johnson, Scholtz, Coach Derby 
First Row: Kennedy, Bixby, Captain Pickard, Putney, Stoddard 



PERSONNEL 



Pickard '39 (M ) 
Rose '39 (M ) 
C. E. Slater '39 (M) 
Stoddard '39 (M ) 
Kennedy '40 (M ) 
Scholtz '40 (M) 
Hayward '41 (M ) 



Putney '41 (M ) 
Bixby '39 
Copeland '39 
L. Johnson '40 
E. B. Slater '40 
E. E. Anderson '41 
Tilson '41 



15 



October 
October 
October 
November 1 
Nov-ember 1 1 
November 12 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 



Northeastern University at Boston 

M. I. T. at State 

W. P. I. at State 

Connecticut Valley Meet at Amherst 

New England Intercollegiate Meet at Boston 

R. P. I. at Troy 



Slate 0pp. 
37 21 

34 15 

19 41 

Fourth Place 

Tenth Place 
37 18 



LAURENCE PICKARD '40, Captain GEORGE BRODY '39, Manager 

LLEWELLYN L. DERBY, Coach 



•{233 } 




CROSS COUNTRY SEASON 



A write-up of Captain Larry Pickard 
would be the same thing as a review of the cross- 
country season as the Maroon harriers have 
nothing to boast of but their captain. With 
Larry never finishing behind third place for the 
third season in a row, the State cross-country 
team finished the 1938 schedule with a not too 
successful average of .200 made by one win in 
five engagements. 

N. U. Wins 

In the first meet of the season October 8 
at Franklin Park, Boston, Northeastern ran the 
Staters into the ground 17-37 as the Hub team's 
sophomore ace, Sam Drevitch, edged Pickard 
for the first position. 

Lose to M. L T. 

Coming home to run M. I. T. in the sec- 
ond meet of the season October 15, the States- 
men lost 25-34 to the Engineers for their first 
loss to the Techmen in four years. Pickard won 
the race easily but could have been home in bed 
when the next Statesmen finished and as a result 
M. I. T.'s strength won out. 

Only Victory 

October 22 the Maroon runners tasted vic- 
tory for the first and only time when they 
downed Worcester Tech over the State course 
19-41. Larry was again in front having a 31 
second lead on the field and the rest of the Derby- 
pack was close enough behind in this race so that 
the Maroon captured five out of the first six 
places. 

Fourth Place 

Ten days later the Connecticut Valley 
Intercollegiate Cross-country championships 



were run over the Amherst College course and 
State captured fourth place in a field of nine. 
The meet was also scored as a dual encounter 
with Amherst and the Soldiers of the King 
gained a 26-30 victory. The Jeff meet marked 
the rubber meeting between Pickard and the 
Amherst captain, Phil Moyer. Larry had won 
in his sophomore year and Phil shaded the 
State captain last year. After running neck and 
neck for the greater part of the race, Larry pulled 
ahead of Moyer and won the final decision. 

N. E. I. Meet 

Running again on the Franklin Park 
course in Boston, the Statesmen took tenth 
place in a large field in the New England Inter- 
collegiate championships. This tenth place spot 
marked a drop of four positions from the year 
before. Pickard placed ninth in the field of al- 
most two hundred for the only Maroon showing 
worth reviewing. 

Final Race 

The final meet of the season was Novem- 
ber 12 at Troy where the experienced Renssalear 
Poly team handed the local hill-and-dalers an 
18-37 beating. This race was a fitting climax to 
Larry's career. Running with a leg injury, the 
State captain was once as far back in the pack as 
tenth place and at the half way markin the race it 
looked as though Larry would be lucky to crash 
a fifth place. With less than a mile to go, how- 
ever, Pickard turned on a drive that put him in 
third at the final wire just a little way back of 
the R.P.I, captain, John Dugan and his team- 
mate, Vic Head, who are rated as two of the best 
runners ever to wear the Cherry and White of 
the Troy institution. 



{ 2,U > 



HOCKEY 




Second Row: Coach Ball," Knight, Gove, Willard, Aykroyd, Harding, Barke, Professor Hicks 
First Row: Buckley, Stoddard, Fitzpatrick, Captain Morey, Lyman, Conant, LeFremiere 



PERSONNEL 



Harvey E. Barke '39 
Chester C. Conant '39 (M ) 
William H. Fitzpatrick '39 (M ) 
Chester A. Gove '39 (M ) 
Thomas G. Lyman '39 (M ) 
Donald S. Mayo '39 (M ) 
Alexander A. Miller '39 
Clifton W. Morey '39 (M ) 
Edward L. Morin '39 
Edward Stoddard '39 
James B. Bucklev '40 (M ) 
Lee G. Carroll '40 
Frank H. Dalton '40 (M ) 
Malcolm B. Harding, Jr. '40 (M) 



Franklin Hopkins '40 
Albin F. Irzyk '40 
Charles F. Mansfield'40 
Alfred J. Silfen '40 
Edward E. Anderson '41 
Albert W. Ackroyd '41 
P'rancis G. Bagge '41 
Richard H. Knight '41 (M) 
Edward A. LaFreniere '41 (M ) 
Gerald J. Levitch '41 
Robert R. Peters '41 (M) 
Alfred A. Prusick '41 
Walter C. Rockwood, Jr. '41 
Arthur L. Wannlund, Jr. '41 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 



January 4 Northeastern on College Pond 

January 7 Hamilton at Clinton 

January 10 Brown at Providence 

January 17 Union on College Pond 

January 19 Boston College on College Pond 



State 
1 
1 
2 
4 
3 



CLIFTON W. MOREY, Captain 



Edward Willard, Manager 



LORIN E. BALL, Coach 



{ 23.S > 




HOCKEY SEASON 



The 1939 hockey season was nothing to 
cheer about but was probably as good a way to 
usher a sport out of intercollegiate competition 
as any. At the close of the '39 schedule the Joint 
Committee on Intercollegiate athletics an- 
nounced that starting next year hockey was to be 
an intramural sport and gave as a reason the fact 
that State's hockey foes practiced on artificial 
ice and were not faced with the same problem of 
warm weather and no ice that was always 
haunting the Maroon pucksters. 

The win-loss column of this last season 
backs the Committee one hundred percent. The 
record of Coach Ball's club was four lost and 
one tied. 

During the Christmas vacation, the hockey 
team took part in the Invitation Lake Placid 
tournament winning one game and dropping two. 
In the tournament State opened with Hamilton 
and lost by a 3-1 count. This loss pushed the 
Maroon into the consolation round against St. 
Lawrence where the Statesmen were easy 5-0 
victors. The locals, however, bowed out of the 
semi-final round of the "sob" series when 
M. I. T. applied the whitewash. 

The first game of the regular schedule 
was on January 4 with Northeastern University 
on the College Pond. A lucky State goal was not 
enough to hold the Huskies and N. U. won 
easily 5-1. 

The next two games were played away 
from home, one in Clinton, New York against 
Hamilton and the other at Providence, Rhode 



Island with Brown. The Hamilton game was 
slowed to little better than a standstill by poor 
ice and the New Yorkers edged the Maroon 2-1. 
Three days later on February 10, the Maroon 
visited Brown and suffered a 7-2 loss. Chet 
Conant made his first appearance for the Maroon 
in this game plugging up the holes left when 
Mayo, Buckley and Dalton were forced to leave 
the squad due to serious injuries. 

The following Tuesday saw a Union team, 
led by insuppressible Coach Duke Nelson visit 
the College Pond. Both teams played poor but 
rough hockey and the game was interesting and 
close from the beginning. With Union ahead 4-3 
and just seconds to go, Bob Peters tied the count 
and the game ended with the score 4-4. 

The final game on the slate was with 
Boston College on the local ice February 19. 
The Eagles were undefeated and untied when 
they visited Amherst and they were quite set 
back when State got off to an early lead. With 
Lefty Flynn and Pryor leading the way, the Hub 
team soon found itself and outplayed the Maroon 
to a 5-2 victory. 

Although the State hockey team had a 
poor record it can boast the outstanding New- 
England small college player in Captain Clif 
Morey. With little if any defense, Morey 
guarded the State goal so well that every visiting 
team went away singing the praises of the State 
captain. Without Clif in the nets, this season, 
hockey games would have been scored with an 
adding machine. 



{2i6 } 



SWI^I^flNG 











1^ 




m 




N 




It 


4 ▼ .^- A Imp 


I^^^^^^^K 



S,;-inui R<xc: Moore, Hall, Jones, Pryniak, CoJTcy, MacCalhnu, Coach Rogers 
First Row: Pitts, Glass, Howes, Aiidersen, Wakefield, Morse Slamela, Pulumbo 



PERSONNEL 



H. Gardner Andersen '39 (M ) 
Herbert Howes '39 (M ) 
Henrv Salmela '39 (M ) 
Walter Wakefield '39 (M ) 
Robert Glass '39 
Roy Morse '40 (M) 
George Pitts '40 (M) 



Ralph Palumbo '40 
Robert Hall '41 (M ) 
Carleton Jones '41 (M) 
Howard McCallum '41 (M ) 
John Prymak '41 (M) 
William Coffey '41 



January 11 
January 14 
February 1 1 
February 1 7 
February 21 
February 25 
March 1 1 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 



Williams at Williamstown 

Worcester Tech at Worcester 

Wesleyan at State 

Coast Guard at State 

Connecticut at State State 

Boston University at State 

New England IntercoUegiates at Middletown 



State 


0pp. 


21 


54 


48 


27 


43 


32 


58 


17 


54 


21 


59 


16 


7th Place 



H GARDNERANDERSON'39, j 



HERBERT HOWES '39 ^Co=Captains 

JOSEPH R. ROGERS, JR., Coach 



EMERY MOORE '39, Manager 



f 237 } 




SWIMMING SEASON 



Hailed last year as the "miracle man of 
New England coaches," Joe Rogers continued 
to show the justification of this statement in the 
1938-39 swimming season when his mermen 
finished their schedule with the very good record 
of winning five out of six meets. 



Only Loss 

Starting with an inexperienced club, the 
Statesmen found powerful Williams much too 
powerful and the January 12 papers carried a 
story about the Ephmen dunking the Maroon 
54-21 in the Williamstown pool. The Purple 
crew, paced by Tom Crede, ace dash man, paired 
with Ken Cook, took everything but the visitor's 
swim suits. Co-captain Andy Andersen, George 
Pitts, and Legs McCallum showed up best for 
the Statesmen while Salmela proved himself in 
the dives. 

First Win 

January 14 found the .Statesmen winning 
their first meet of the season at Worcester where 
they sank the W. P. L mermen 48-27. Pitts, 
State sprint artist, pushed Reddick, W. P. I. ace, 
to new college and pool records in the sprints. 
Reddick, however, was the only Tech splasher 
who worried the locals and the strength of six 
firsts and five seconds was too much for the 
Engineers. 

Close Meet 

Wesleyan was the first opponent to face 
the Statesmen in the local chlorine and a large 
Winter Carnival crowd saw the Wesmen almost 
edge the Rogers aquatic circus. With the score 
standing 36-32 in favor of State and the free- 
style relay, a seven point event, the only race 
left before the end of the meet, the crowd was 
treated to one of the best races yet seen in the 



State pool when the Maroon managed to capture 
the relay and win the encounter 43-32. Heroes 
of the victory were Parker Jones, Co-captain 
Herb Howes, George Pitts and Legs McCallum 
who gained the rela>- win. 

Easy 

Coast Guard Academy would have been 
better off if they had stayed home for a nice hot 
shower February 17 when the Statesmen dunked 
them easily in the local pool 58-17. The superi- 
ority of the Maroon swimmers was seen at once 
as they won easily and took first and seconds in 
the 220 and fifty yard free style with McCallum, 
Andersen, Pitts and Jones doing the stroking. 
The locals captured first in every event save the 
150 backstroke in which Hammond of the 
Middies caught John Prymak sleeping in the 
backstretch. 

Easier 

On February 24 swimming at Storrs in 
what Connecticut State College likes to call a 
pool, the Maroon won easily 54-21. In this meet 
the Rogers medley relay team turned in their 
best time of the season. As the Conn. State 
bathtub is a lot shorter than the average pool 
two of the State swimmers got crossed up and 
stopped swimming before they came to the end 
of their races and as a result the Nutmeggers 
were able to sneak through to two firsts. Be- 
cause of a low roof the diving was held in Spring- 
field a few weeks before and the State divers 
Salmela and Pulumbo finished one-two. 



Easiest 

The season ended in the local chlorine on 
February 25 with an easy 59-16 win over Boston 
University. 



{ 2Mi } 



Iii«looi* Trn(*k 




Third Row: Shaw, William Joyce, Riseberg, Klaman, Johnson, Skolnick 
Second Row: Coach Derby, Kline, Tillson, PiUney, Geoffrion, O'Conner, Cri 
First Row: Boyd, Witm, Jablonski, Robert Joyce, Healy, Rose, Howe 

PERSONNEL 



McCarthy. Minun;tr Ah 



Charles W. Griffin '39 
Frank C. Healy '39 
Stephen M. Jablonski '39 
Laurence K. Pickard '39 
Harold D. Rose '39 
J. Henry Winn '39 
Richard E. Lee '39 
Robert A. Joyce '40 (M ) 
John E. Blasko '40 
Glenn D. Boyd '40 
Phillip C. Geoffrion '40 
Arthur F. Howe, '40 
Louis Johnson '40 
Ralph Palumbo '40 
Edwin M. Rossman '40 
Warren Tappin, Jr. '40 



Dean Terry '40 
Carleton Twyble '40 
J. Edward O'Connor '41 (M) 
Jack Crimmins '41 (M) 
Saul Klaman '41 (M ) 
Dana Frandsen '41 
William Joyce '41 
James J. Kline '41 
Richard McCarthy '41 
Chester Putney '41 
Robert Riseberg '41 
David Skolnick '41 
Robert Tillson '41 
William Warren '41 
Lee Sanborn '41 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 



January 28 K. of C. Meet (relay) at Boston 

February 11 B. A. A. Meet (relay) at Boston 

February 17 Connecticut State at State 

February 22 Worcester Tech at State 

February 25 Tufts vs. W. P. I. vs State at Tufts 

18 Wesleyan at Middletown 



March 



State 


0pp. 


Last 


Middlebury, Tufts 


2nd 


Bates, W. P. L 


27 


54 


44 


38 


18 


Tufts 723^ 




W. P. L 281/^ 


27 


86 



ROBERT JOYCE, Captain 



Sidney G. Abramovitz, Manager 



L. L. DERBY, Coach 

" •{ 239 > 




INDOOR TRACK SEASON 



If records were all that mattered, the 
State indoor track team for '39 wouldn't be able 
to hold its collective head any higher than a 
frightened ostrich as the season ended with no 
wins over a four-meet schedule. 

But records are not everything and the 
club showed promise of a great season next year 
when the sophomores get just a bit more spike- 
broken. 

Aside from the regular schedule the relay- 
team took part in the Knights of Columbus and 

B. A. A. meets in the Boston Garden. The K. of 

C. race found State not quite fast enough and 
the relay team of O'Conner, Captain Joyce, 
Klaman and Rossman were anchor team in a 
three club race. At the B. A. A. run, however, 
the locals had whipped into shape and placed 
second to Bates in a fast 3.36.5. 



Nutmegs Win 

The first home meet of the regular sche- 
dule found Conn. State outclassing the locals to 
the tune of a 54-27 lacing. The Nutmeggers 
presented a well-balanced team and were too 
good for Coach Derby's charges. Rice, Conn. 
State distance star, broke the cage mile record 
with a 4.36 clocking that found him a lap ahead 
of his nearest Maroon rival. 



W. P. I. Wins 

February 22 found W. P. I.'s weak track- 
sters just strong enough to edge the Statesmen 
38-34 on the strength of a nine-point sweep in 



the high jump. Joyce and O'Conner were the 
stars of the meet for the Maroon. Bob Joyce 
took a first in the 35-yard dash and also placed 
third to O'Conner's first in the 600-yard run 
which broke the cage record. Winn and Rose 
pulled the day's biggest surprises. Winn ran to a 
first place in the 1000-yard run while Rose did 
just as well in the mile. 



Tufts Again 

Traveling to Medford on February 25, 
State took a third to Tufts and Worcester Tech 
in a triangular meet on the Tufts cinders. The 
Jumbos romped to 71 H points while Worcester 
followed with 28 Vi to State's 18. Captain 
Joyce and O'Conner showed up well for the locals, 
the former gaining second place positions in both 
the fifty-yard dash and in the hurdle events 
while O'Conner took fourth in the dash and 600- 
yard run. Crimmins and Rose placed third in 
the fifty-yard hurdles and the mile respectively 
while Klaman and Healy rounded out the State 
score with fourths. 



Cards Win 

In the final meet of the season Wesleyan's 
strong runners swamped State 86-27 at Middle- 
town. Ed O'Conner took two firsts. Bob Joyce 
a second and a third, while Kline, Blasko, Geof- 
frian, Rose, Tillson and Bill Joyce captured the 
remaining Maroon points. The relay team was 
edged by the Cardinals in a close race. 



{ 240 > 



OUTDOOR TRACK 




Third Row: Coach Derby. Lee. Noyes, Merrill 

Second Row: Pahnnbo, Tappin, Jablonski, Boyd, Rossman, Riley 

First Row: Goodwin, Hasting, Fineherg, Captain Little, Green, Joyce, Sieve 

PERSONNEL 



Little '38 (M) 
Jovce '40 (M ) 
Roberge '38 (M ) 
Rilev '38 (M ) 
Adams '38 (M) 
McGowan '38 (M) 
Feinberg '38 (M) 
Sievers '38 CM) 
Rossman '40 (M) 
Slesinski '38 (M ) 



Tappan '40 (M ) 
Green '38 (M ) 
Merrill '40 
Healy '39 
Palumbo '40 
Rose '39 
Jablonski '39 
Guenard '38 
Haskins '38 



SUMMARY OF THE SEASON 







State 


opp. 


April 


23 


Boston University at State 59 


76 


April 


30 


Trinity at Hartford 50 


76 


Ma>- 


7 


Tufts and S. P. I. at Medford 20M 


Tufts 711/2 
W. P. I. 621/2 


Mav 


U 


Eastern IntercoUegiates at Worcester 


11 


Mav 


20, 21 


New England IntercoUegiates at Brown 





May 


28 


Connecticut State at M. S. C. 47 


88 



MELVIN T. LITTLE '38, Captain EDWARD HANDVERGER '38, Manager 

LLEWELLYN L. DERBY, Coach 

{241> 




t 



OUTDOOR TRACK SEASON 



When a State track team isn't very strong 
it's terribly weak, and the spring team of 1938 
was no exception, losing every meet in four tries. 

The Maroon track edition was not with- 
out stars, it was without strength. Led by Cap- 
tain Mike Little, the runners were able to grab 
off quite a few first and second places but when 
it was necessary for the second Maroon runner 
to place in the race, he was usually found just 
rounding the last turn of the lap before. 



B. U. Meet 

The first meet of the spring season found 
a strong Boston University club on the Alumni 
Field Track April 23. The Terriers captured nine 
firsts with Captain Doug Raymond of the Hub 
team gaining two firsts to pace his squad. Ray- 
mond ran a 50 second quarter and came back to 
edge Little, State captain, in a 2.3.6 half. A 
126 foot, two inch discus toss gave Spike Ro- 
berge of the Maroon a record-breaking win. 
Adams won the javelin and Warren Tappin won 
the broad jump for other State wins. 



Trinity Wins 

April 30 found State visiting Hartford 
where Trinity dropped the Statesmen for a 76-50 
count. Little gained firsts in both the quarter 
and the mile to pace the State club. Corky 
Adams set a new mark in the javelin hurling 
spear 170 feet two and a half inches. In other 
field events Sievers won the discus and Riley 



won the high jump, but in the running events, 
except for Little, Coach Derby was clocking his 
runners with a calendar. 



Jumbos Romp 

Interfraternity week-end cut in on the 
State points on May 7 when the track team was 
supposed to visit Medford for a trianuglar meet 
with Tufts and Worcester Tech. Somebody 
must have showed up because the Sunday papers 
carried a story that told of the Jumbos beating 
State and W. P. L by a count of 71 ^o to Tech's 
60 Yi and State's 20 Jf Don McGowan didn't 
have a date for the Interfraternity Ball and 
turned in his best jump of college competition to 
win the broad jump for one of State's two first 
places. McGowan's body hoist was 22 feet 6 
inches. The other Maroon first was made in the 
high jump when Riley got five feet nine inches 
off the ground for five points. 

The next week Coach Derby sent a few of 
his runners to the Eastern Intercollegiate meet 
at Worcester. Boston University won and State 
pulled up in ninth place. Bill Riley won the 
jump event, Adams placed third in the javelin, 
Little gained a third in the half mile running 
under the college record, McGowan and Tappin 
took third and fourth in the broad jump while a 
freshman relay team, showing great promise of 
things to come, took fourth in a special freshman 
event. O'Conner, Crimmins, Bill Joyce, and 
Frandsen were the runners. 

The season closed with Connecticut State 
easily outclassing the Maroon runners 



{l\l\ 




FEATURES 



ALL PRAWINGS BY MATTHEW TUTTLE 



HITRRICAXE 




In September through the late suniiner beauty of the campus. 




A hurricane of unprecedented proportions swept with weird results. 




After the storm campus buildings were surrounded with fallen trees and debrib 

{ 243 > 



HURRICANE 




One of the few things standing before and after tlie storm was tfie new sign at the entrance of campus. 





.^ 



Everywhere fallen trees made the campus a tangled jungle of brush. Roads were completely blocked. Fraternity houses were 
without electricity for two weeks. 



1 ^ / 


\ 


t.-V ^S 




■■■ '- r\ 






The next day classes were called off and students provided with axes and saws aided in the'tremendous task of cleaning up the 
campus. Roads were opened first. 



AMHERiliT RALLY 




The ni^ht before Siau ' 



Aiiiluist, both colleges lighted bonfires. State's fire is shown on the left. 




State followers invaded Amherst territory, and on ibc Amherst common, students fought and scrambled on the ground. 




At the game tlic cruwU cheered, 



the band played, 
{245 } 



but Amherst won. 



DAD'S DAY 




->4,^M,V^' /t-^j^l 



•ft. ■>! r- -m 



!■* J^^■% 



Once a year dads of State students overrun the campus for a day. In the afternoon tht\ filled i \\v ^laml^ for the football game with 
Cua^t Guard. At the right a middy watches his team. 





In the evening dads packed Bowker Auditorium to watch skits presented by fraternities. 




\ Outstanding skit was a fashion show presented by Phi Sigma Kappa, the winner. 



nOVE PILL 




The first tradition tn which livslinirn arc initiated is the annual ficshnian-a()]>h(iniiiir i<,])v |>uli. I lu' iwu pirliircs above show the 
crowd whicli "athcrcd to watch this student classic. 




On the hawser which was stretched across the college pond, sophomores tugged and groaned. 









-•*», • A 



The crowd was amused, especially when the \anquished suplioniorcs plunged into the water, 

{247 } 



BA^D 




Energetic playing . . . 




m)ii'''--'^-fW''.,vM 







Careful marching . . 



and letter formation . . 




Are sometimes upset by distractions. 



{ 248 > 



WINTER CAR]\IVAL 




For the first time in three years snow fell abundantly for State's Winter Carnival. It gave skiers a chance to compete on Bull Hill 




The snow also gave co-eds an opportunity to wear ski suits. Above a group poses for news service cameras to provide publicity 
for the Carnival. 




ba'itf'aMli'- 



Fraternity members had a chance to try their hands at snow sculpture. Theta Chi's Ferdinand, Phi Sig's King Winter, and Lambda 
Chi's Winter's Kingdom were judged best. 



•{249 > 



CARXIVAL 




The World's Fair provided inspiration for S. A. E.; Q. T. V. tried animal life; Sig Ep experimented with Gay Ninetie's costuming 
(note study lamps used for night illumination); Alpha Sig modelled Diogenes hunting for the most beautiful co-ed. 




Nude Life was strikingly portrayed by Kappa Sigma and Alpha Gam. A. E. Pi found originality in a tavern room scene. Sculptures 
were moulded from frozen snow with hot irons. 




Campus funsters had their fun with the snow, too. Sculpture on the right is Ferdinand's mother. 

{ 250 > 



CARNIVAL 






"Dean" Burns is photographed beside King Winter. On the right more campus wags bury UUman's song, "You'll Be Gone To- 
morrow." 




Carnival visitors exhibited much interest in the sculpture; many visitors were pk.n idi d « il 1 
crowns the Queen of the Carnival. 



Al llir riyht President Baker 





^9 


!^[ 


W^ 


^^^^^^IBl iflL. ^B^^V 


mr 






«^ ^ 




Feature of the Carnival was the Carnival Ball. Shown at the left are Art Xoyes and Bob Ullniau who collaborated to write "\uu' 
Be Gone Tomorrow" for the orchestra. At the right Queen Anne Cooney and her court. 

{251} 



MILITARY LIFE 




we made camp 




. . And by the waters of Dunmore 



\vu bathed. 



{252} 



MILITARY LIFE 





Our tired horses 



appreciated even a small reward; 




The Major . . . 



and his chair 




Rest was welcomed . 



. at the end of day. 



MILITARY LIFE 




the danger flag warned ... of the shooting ... at target.'; in the pit-. 




^Hfer». 







^^fftm'S-'iXfl't 



which produced this 



-(254> 



MILITARY LIFE 



pj 


.^.w^iall^ 




Uet-j-'^ 


p 






h":-f4^;'i|| 


m 


~TMPB 


HSpT 


r- 


t^ f--ai 


L 


■ 


1 



After noon-mess, we assembled . . . then rode to the stables for mounted dril 




After mounted drill . . , relaxation with horseshoes . . . and Cuba libres. 




Personalities: "Uncle Frank" (anj' steel wool?) . . . Danny, our cook 

055> 



and the phantom of the target. 



FACULTY 




LiKsiiiig impressions are made upon stiukiu.-. h> biate's faculty. Professor Gamble of the Economics Department is shown ex- 
plaining a difficult point. On the right he listens carefully to a student question. 




In the pit at Fernald Hall, Colonel Applington lectures to a freshman class in military tactics. "Gentlemen, you must understand 
that for the sake of military efficiency . . ." 




For many State students, laboratories occupy the greatest portion of class time. On the right, Professor Bradley outlines an experi- 
ment in bacteriology. 

■(256 > 



FACULTY 




The faculty is interested in the college. Mr. Wood and Mr. Armstrong surve\- ihc iiuni 
the right the math department discusses more of the storm destruction. 



I lie I uiiHi scene, while on 




In college social events the faculty plays a large part ... at receptions, in the pool room. On the blackboard at the left, a professor 
has left a bit of his wisdom. 



iH ; r- iJU 1 1'i I 




Professors assume their greatest importance in student eyes w-hen they march in academic procession. 



COMMENCEMENT 




The traditions of commencement are as old as college life itself. The senior procession on Baccalaureate Sunday starts the formal 
graduation exercises. 




The procession makes its way slowly across campus lawns. It differs in appearance from a procession of thirty years ago only 
because of the presence of women graduates. 




Seated on the platform in the President's Garden, seniors are ready for the commencement address. Impatient with the tradition 
they are carrying out, they usually find the speech long and tiresome, and are anxious to be ofT. 

{ 258 } 



HELL WEEK 




Massachusetts State still clings to remnants of hazing, which once brought humiliation and even terror into the lives of freshmen. 
Most of the hazing now is conducted good naturedly arid is enjoyed even by freshmen. 




Freshmien who refuse to conform to campus traditions are tried before the Student Senate. Coming from a trial (center aliove! 
an unhappy freshman is met by upperclassmen and is escorted to the college pond for a quick dip. 




Upperclassmen enjoy Hell Week immensely. The pile of shoes (center above) will soon be attacked and polished by a crew of 
luckless neophytes. 



{ 259 } 



STUDIES 




Just before i \ mi |)( ihhI ,tu(li iil^ m 1 clown to real work Iliulcr presbure some students study minus shirts, or trousers. Others 
prefer to studj unhanipeied bj an> clothmg at all. 




A pipe, many students find, is indispensable to studying. 




A counterpart to study is sleep. College students stay up later into the night than other groups in society. As a result they are 
always tired enough to fall asleep anywhere. 

{ 200 > 



CAMPUS LIFE 




I'Ik- lilMaiN, laniiliarly the "libe," is the center (if campus life. Students are constantly coming and goint;. ( )n llic right is the 
nii.iili .111,:!.- I'riween classes. 




The Collegian office is another center of campus life. 1- rnm the t'cZ/eg/a?! \\ indow - tin hhraix limk^ .m i u,ill\ inijxising. Left, a staff 
member does a reporter act for the photographer. 




Between classes, students have much to talk over. Thatcher Hall camaraderie is at its best when books are left behind. 

■{261 } 



CAMPUS LIFE 







'6 




Military training is a large part of college Hie for men students at State. Notice the characteristic pose of Major Connors taking 
attendance. 




A sap bucket excites the curiosity of a coed. State's thrift>- Horticulture Manufactures' Department collects maple sap from 
campus trees every spring. 




The picture left above is a double exposure of Schiller's bust in I he l )ld ( hainl. \\ <■ \\..nil< i « lid hi r t hi- spirit of that great German 
romantic poet is more disturbed by the misrepresentation of his features than is the spirit of "Old South" by its P. W. A. renovation. 

■{262> 



CAMPUS LIFE 




College students are always hungry. Co-eds studying Home Economics test their own cooking at the Homestead (left). A quick 
lunch at a fraternit\- dining hall (right). 




Cool refreshment from a sorority punch bowl. Don't get the wrong impression from the shot at the left. 




Campus life moves out into the sunlight when spring comes. Co-eds get their tan on the lawn behind the Abbey. 

{ 263 > 



RECREATION 




Nearly cverv weekend there is a ilance. The pictures above were taken at an informal dance — an cild clothes party — at the Dril 
Hall. 




Dances at State are of many kinds: the freshman reception (left), another old clothes party, and a fraternity house dance. 




As a rushing stunt. Lambda Delta Mu sorority gives a modelling show. 

•{264 } 



RECREATION 




Music has played a great part in college recreation this year. Outstanding music event of the year was the combined music clubs' 
performance at a Social Union. 




Dramatic productions involve a greatdeal of work as well as fun. Actors relax during a rehearsal for the Roister Doister produc- 
tion Stage Door. 




The annual horse show during commencement is a unique feature of State's social season. Both co-eds and cadets have an oppor- 
tunity to display their horsemanship. 

•{ 265 } 



NEW ENGLAND PRIMER FOR STATE STUDENTS 




Our dear Coedde 
Is feldom wed. 




Who throweth Bidle 
Seeketh puUe. 




Amherft Towne 
Hath great renown. 



{ 269 > 




Ye Draper Lunche 
Hath much to crunch. 




It taketh cramnie 
For a Pa.t's Eckfam. 




In Feruald Halle 

The bones doth sprawl. 



{ 270 > 




Much demoiselle 
In fair Goodell. 




Ye Week of Hell 
Maketh portions fwell. 




Much gratitude 
For Infirniarie food. 



f271> 




For Jobs with pay 
The Seniors pray. 




In the Canine Kennel means to 

all 
Being behind the octave ball. 




The coedde coming in too Late 
Surely meets a difmal fate. 



{m} 




At 0[>en Houle the children see 
The virtues of our M. S. C. 




Ye "Collegian" prints the coedde 
Suzy And now and then we 
find it Newsv. 




The athletic " M" looks at beft 
Upon a large eckfpanded cheft. 



o-> 




Profefsors often 
Never soften. 




The Quiz unannounced 
Is roundly denounced. 




The Amherft Rally 
Is sane and sally. 



•(274> 





The Amherft Theater 
Should be difcreater. 




The Uptown ftore 

Doefn't charge more (plug). 



Sophomores clever 
Studv ever. 



{275 > 




Poll-tackfers note 
That ftudents Vote. 




On the roof of Wilder 
The weather's milder. 




Only Seckf 
Rymes with Eckf. 



{nb\ 



IMerdayf 




^arjcL^ 



Alumni underftand 
" Yefterdavs" b\' Rand. 




Zounds! this is penned, 
And we've come to the end. 



{ 277 1- 



FABIES FOR STATE STUDENTS 



The Fable of tlie IKeserve Itook: I 



Joe had an uncle in IKmoluUi, Imt that will cunic later. 

The point is that Joe was one of the most industrious students ever 
to come to the State campus: he was a grind, an out and out grind. 
Night after night, his Ichabod Crane figure was seen stalking through 
the stacks of Goodell, until he became an institution there, just as Tom 
the Cop is an institution. The upper stacks (who has ever seen them? I 
were thoroughly explored by Joe, for he never left a book unturned. 
He knew the librar\' cold, and that is your picture of Joe — as much as 
xou'll need of him. 

But one windy March night, the twentieth to be e.xact. Fate stalked 
the stacks with our friend Joe. It was his custom to appear at the reserve 
book desk every night and take out a book; you see, he felt that the 
choicest morsels were the reserve books. Unaware of the tremendous 
step he was taking, he calmly signed his name (and his life, as you'll 
soon discover) in that big ledger that holds more awe than the Honor 
Council. Then he went home. On his book-cluttered desk there lay an 
unusual object, a transcontinental cablegram. With fluttering, ink- 
stained fingers, Joe ripped open the envelope and read: 

"I Ai\rDVING STOP IF YOU WANT THAT HUNDRED 
GRAND I PROMISED YOU COME IMMEDIATELY TO 
HONOLULU STOP OR ELSE STOP— UNCLE SAMUEL" 

Joe knew his uncle was not a man who minced words, so he quickly 
gathered his belongings, including the Book, and flew to Hawaii and 
Honolulu. Grind or no grind, a hundred grand was a hundred grand. 
\\'hen he got there, it w-as April first, so his uncle did not die, and Joe 
didn't get rich, and both went out and got drunk to celebrate April 
Fool's day. 

The incident had changed Joe's philosophy of life and he began to 
notice things around him, most particularly the hula girls. So Joe 
stayed in Honolulu and had a great time. 

And while the merry hours were ticking away, so did the adding 
machines, for Joe still had out a reserve book, remember? 

September came, the freshmen came, then the upperclassmen came, 
and with them, repeating this year, sun-bronzed, eyeglass-less Joe — a 
changed man. He proudly strode into the treasurer's office to pay his 
bill. But instead of the S65 or so on the bill, Joe was confronted by the 
amazing total of S506.60! The cashier carefully (and tactfully) e-\- 
plained that S-t41.60 was added on for that overdue reserve book that 
was out for 184 days per a dime an hour. But the shock was too much 
for poor Joe, so that thereupon he went insane. Which seems incon- 
sistent, for if Joe could aftord Honolulu, a mere §441.60 shouldn't have 
made much difference. 

Or so the story goes. 

MORAL: Never take out a reserve book from the library if you liave 
a rich uncle inllo7iolulu, and if April I is coming around. 







{ ISl } 



The Fable of Freddy the Freshman: II 





You should know by now that Freddy was a freshman, which opens 
up a vast field of possibilities for any fantastic mind. Given a freshman, 
anything can happen. Well, it did. 

Freddy was the kind of freshman that took everything literally. 
He wrote home every day; he vigorously saluted the Senators; he never 
forgot to sign his name to the Honor Pledge. But, saddest of all, 
Freddy said "Hi" to everyone. No matter who would approach him on 
the campus, Freddy would deliberately go out of his way to say "Hi" 
to that individual. After a month of "Hi-ing," Freddy got so that he 
would automatically say "Hi" to the trees, Maud the Mule, or Muggsy 
the Dog. Freddy would walk around in a daze, intermittently saluting 
Senators, jumping numerals, and muttering "Hi" under his breath. 

Thanksgiving vacation came, and Freddy went home. He "Hi"-ed 
his little sister, his mother, his father, and all his relatives. They were 
frightened at first, but they later came to accept it along with Freddy's 
bright socks and his whitifle. 

On the last Saturday of vacation, Freddy went into Boston with 
five dollars in his pocket, in search of a good shirt and some flashy neck- 
ties. These purchased, he wended his way home through the busy 
bustling crowds one finds on Washington Street on the last Saturday 
of any vacation. There Freddy was in his glory: he greeted every 
stranger with a brisk, friendly "Hi." People didn't notice him, for 
people in Boston know that one can find all kinds on Washington St.; 
finally, some one did notice his greeting, and chaos came to the corner 
of Summer and Washington Streets. The person was a gaudy Scollay 
Square blonde, accustomed to sailors and the like, but hardly acquainted 
with Freddy. 

He innocently tossed his hundred and forty-fifth "Hi" (for that day) 
at her, she gaped, spat out her Wrigley's, and screamed for a cop. 

"Masher!" she cried, and a dozen bluecoats carried off, none too 
gently, Freddy the Masher (as he was later known in Washington 
Street folk lore). 

Today, for all we know, Freddy has a cell mate to whom he never 
says "Hi," which is hardly unusual, if you know what happened to him. 

MORAL : For God's sake, don't say " Hi" to E VER YBOD Y. 





{ 282 } 



The Fable of Mii*e sind Men: III 



The countn' mouse invited the city mouse to leave the city and spend 
a few days in the sticks around Amherst. 

It was no wonder, therefore, that the two mice were seen one day 
entering campus. 

"What's this place, you say?" squeaked the city mouse. 

"It's the state institution, I think," asserted the country mouse, 

"Those young people — called maroons, aren't they?" 

"Yes, that's a little better than 'idiot'." 

"This must be the state place for the insane, huh? But why do they 
go around loose?" 

"Oh, they're harmless." 

The city mouse suddenly squeaked and scurried behind a tree. 

"Look at this gang of thugs and tramps. O gosh! They look like real 
maroons. Lookit the patched coats, the dirty overalls, the clod-hoppers, 
and the torn shirts." 

"I think they're going to an Old Clothes Ball — that's what they're 
saying, but I don't know what they mean," explained the country 
mouse. 

"Wow! Lookit those other fellows in the baggy pants and colored 
pieces of cloth on their heads. Let's run!" 

"Never mind. They're only freshmen." 

"What's a freshman?" 

"A first year student." 

"Is he fresh or sarcastic?" 

"No, I've seen some persons called sophomores paddle them so they 
wouldn't be." 

"Well," asked the puzzled city mouse, "why do they call a freshman 
a freshman?" 

"Search me," said the country mouse. 

"Rowdy-dow!" squeaked the city mouse, shook its tail, and hopped 
away. 

"Hey, where are you going, cousin?" asked the country mouse. 

"Back to the city — where there aren't any maroons." 

MORAL: If you're looking for greener pastures, disregard local hay 
fields. 





BOSTON 9( 





083> 



Tli«^ Fable of the Mist and the Missed: IV 





We asked one day Professor Pifflephaff's most disgusting experience 
in his Pat's class. 

"Do you remember," said the professor explosively, "the child prodigy 
we had here at State a few years ago?" 

Yes, we did. 

Professor Pifflephaff thumped his desk. "He was the stubbornest, 
ornariest little squirt in creation. Willie Wappleton Wordsworth, Jr. 
his name was, if I remember right. Day after day, class after class, he'd 
come in my class trailing his clouds of glory The nerv-v-v-ve!" 

A trick, we agreed with the professor, that the child must have picked 
up from William Wordsworth, Sr., who picked it up from Plato. 

"I threw him out of class, argued with him, and sent him to the Dean, 
but he still trailed those clouds of glory into my class room," yelled 
Professor Pifflephaff growing red and purple in the face and throat. 

Personally, we informed him tactfully, we think trailing clouds of 
glory a neat trick and no harm done. 

"No harm done??!!" — here the professor changed the colors in his 
face like a neon sign from red, white, to blue — "Why, the blasted squirt 
filled up my classroom with those damp, thick clouds until it was worse 
than the London fog. I caught asthma. I had to memorize my lecture; 
I couldn't see. And my rheumatism began to bother me. What's more, 
my class slept and I didn't know it. All because of that brat and his 
poetical clouds!" 

We nodded wisely. Wordsworth, Jr. should have hung his clouds 
outside on the hat-rack. 

"But fortunately for me," the venerable professor continued, "the 
little prodigy was shot from behind while he was 'commuting with 
nature' in the woods between Thatcher and the orchard. So he went 
back to the Perfect World — and my asthma left me." 

"Sad," we said. 

"Did I ever tell you about my rifle marksmanship championship?" 
said Professor Pifflephaff. 

MORAL: Nozv is the time for all good Wordsworth, Jrs. to scram off 
campus. 





•{284 > 



Tlie Falilc' of Aii«lr«»<*l4vs siii«l thi" Tsiow: V 



A young lad, named Androcles, once found a sick cow in the wilds o' 
the common in Amherst with a great thorn in its hoof. Moved by com- 
passion, Androcles removed the thorn, tended the cow before and after 
classes in Amherst High School, and restored it to health. Then he 
never saw it for a great while. 

Later the two met again. This time it was in the field outside Thatcher 
Hall. The cow had been captured in the Amherst commons and re- 
turned to State College farms. Androcles, himself, also doomed to 
slaver\- and higher education, had been thrown into Thatcher Hall. 
The cow was in the field and Androcles in the frosh dormitory. But 
the two met only after eight months. During this time Androcles 
practiced golf when the weather permitted and also played baseball. 
Thus, alack, he lost dozens of golf balls in the field near the cow and 
many baseballs. Because of this he went into debt and was about to 
leave college when the cow came up to him one day and licked his 
hands. 

"I will do anything for you, Androcles, anything that you wish," 
mooed the cow, for this cow could talk — did she not belong to State 
College? 

Androcles told her of his lost golf and base balls. 

Thereupon, she turned and led him to the poultry plant. O she was 
intelligent! 

"Here," she crooned softly when they were in the plant, "this short- 
sighted poultry major found your golf and base balls and killed three 
hens trying to hatch the 'eggs' in an experiment for his Master's Degree" 

MORAL: Some of our best friends are coivs. 






tlrm rlrr r rrrr |r rr rl g 




{ 2,S5 > 



Tlie Faille of the Crediiloiis Frosli: VI 





Once there was a freshman who believed everything that he was 
told. But within six months at State he flunked out. He was too obedi- 
ent, paradoxically speaking. 

Prexy, in the first week of September, told Joe Freshman to put two 
hours of study for every class. In next week's rushing, all fraternity 
men told him that he should spend some of his time socially — in the 
fraternity bull sessions, poker games, or vie parties. The Dean told Joe, 
a little later, to engage in an extra-curricular activity — the Roister- 
Doisters, for example. In the frosh Phys. Ed. course, Joe was talked 
into putting in two practice periods per week for the freshman football 
team. Since he planned to be a chem. major, he had to join the chem. 
club. Lastly, his father considered it a healthy American custom for 
Joe "to work his way through college." 

So, like Don Quixote charging the windmill, our freshman went at 
his "college life" schedule. 

He studied five hours a day. He pledged a fraternity, thereafter 
attending vie parties and meetings. He joined the Roister-Doisters. 
He became a member of the chem. club. He worked three hours a day 
for his meals. And he caught the knack of dressing with his left hand 
and eating his breakfast with his right. 

Soon he was three days behind schedule, then a week behind, and then 
a month. Came January. He found that he flunked completely. 

"I would have pulled through all right," said Joe, "if there were about 
forty-eight hours in a day." 

MORAL: It should he obvious. 





{286 } 




ADVERTISEMENTS 



MUTUAL PLIJMBIXG AND HEATING CO. 




.... serving studant needs in hardware for many years. We have quality 
supplies for your own room or for your fraternity. The same courteous service 
for a ten-cent purchase or for a hundred-dollar order. Call us for prompt, 
free delivery or immediate attention to repair needs. 



.... Here you will find REALLY GOOD FOOD served in charming 
dining rooms and on a free-shaded, screened porch. The guest rooms are 
very pleasant and throughout the inn there is a homelike atmosphere as 
well as Friendly, efficient service. Parents and alumni alike make this 
their headquarters while visiting at the college and return often to enjoy the 
comfortable hospitality of The Mount Pleasant Inn. 

Florence Munson Smith, Owner 




3fOl XT PLEASANT INN 



.... Follow the well-dressed men on campus. You'll Find that their clothes 
are from The House of Walsh, the distinctive store for men. Here you'll 
find Hickey-Freeman Suits, Burberry Overcoats, Knox Hats, Nettleton Shoes, 
and all the latest models in men's clothes. You're sure of looking your best 
in clothes from the House of Walsh, 




THE HOUI^E OF WALSH 



8ARItl^ < OLLEGE 1 A^IIY KITrHEX 



.... and after the game, dance, theater, it's the "College Candy Kitchen!" 
Attractive surroundings . . . splendid service . . . restaurant or fountain 
. . . distinction . . . and with reasonable prices. For the appetite ... or 
just for atmosphere. Over twenty-three years of service has made this spot a 
State tradition. 



DOUGLASS - MARSH 




.... the house that sells you dependable furniture of all kinds. Quality 
merchandise by Whitney, Heywood- Wakefield, Cushman, Nichols and 
Stone, Shearman Brothers, Gardner Upholstery, Imperial, and other nationally 
known lines. . . . Red Cross and Spring Air Mattresses . . . I. E. S. floor 
and table lamps . . . rugs by Bigelow-Sanford, Whittall, Karaghensian, 
and Roxbury. . . . Where good values prevail. . . . Where courteous 
service is outstanding. . . . "In Amherst. . . At the Head of the Village 
Green." 



.... quality service, and lower prices. Isn't that just what we State men 
want? Whether you have your own car or use the family "chariot" for 
weekends, you'll obtain special price concessions if you say, "I'm from State." 
Certified Gulf Lubrications are our specialty. Here you'll obtain "a little 
more for a little less." 



GULF SERVICE STATION 



^.' 




.... for the latest in literature . . . "best-seller," magazine, or news- 
paper . . . college men hurry to Hastings. Fashionable stationery . . . 
games . . . gifts . . . sporting goods. Drop in to buy or merely to browse. 
You'll enjoy the cordial atmosphere . . . and return ... to Hastings. 




HASTINGS NEWS DEALER 



iARPE^TEIK iuut 3IOREHOITSE 




.... for 97 years this concern has looked upon printing as an art rather 
than as a trade . . . this shop prints the "Massachusetts Collegian" and the 
"Amherst Record," and points with pardonable pride to its long record of 
service to the community and college . . . well-equipped mechanically 
and qualified by years of experience, Carpenter and Morehouse makes 
printing an art. 



.... on Amity Street . . . where the Price is always the Lowest . . . 
and the Quality as High as the Highest. Just the spot to visit when your room 
needs an added bit of Furniture. You'll obtain fine furniture . . . and you'll 
save money at Griggs. 




CailOfpS FITRNITURE: WARFHOUi^E 



M. S. PAIGE 




mm 





. . . . where an alert and cheerful personnel which is mechanically equipped 
and well-experienced is always "ready, willing, and able" to render any 
service to all motorists. . . . Why not drive in and let Paige's attendants 
service your car with high grade Socony products. ... IF you do not already 
own a car, Paige's will be glad to demonstrate the new Chevrolet or Olds- 
mobile. 



.... to meet your friends ... for relaxation between classes . . . 
or to obtain classroom supplies, the College Store is tlie place. A soda foun- 
tain with experts behind the counter, and everything you'll need In books, 
stationery, wall decorations, or reading material are to be found at the 
College Store. 




COLLEGE I^TORE 



DEADY'I^ DIXER 




.... where excellent Food is obtained at reasonable prices . . . where 
the mid-day meal is as deliciously satisfying as the mid-nite snack . . • 
where Friendly and courteous waiters are always ready to serve you with 
the Food you want when you want it. You will really enjoy the Food and 
the Friendly, inFormal atmosphere oF Deady's. 



THE LORD JEFFERY 




tendwaii d^iiit 



IN AMHERST 




W I X N STUDIO 



It has become a recognized fact in yearbooks, as well as in 
many other publications, the photographic material surpasses that 
which is written,- surely is not a picture worth a thousand words? 
It is also true that whatever success the 1939 INDEX may enjoy 
will be due, to the greatest extent, to the excellent service rendered 
by Mr. Richard Mahoney of the Studio. We are profoundly grateful 
to Mr. Mahoney and for the splendid cooperation he has manifested. 



THE BICKFORD ENGRAVING & ELECTROTYPE CO, 




PROVIDENCE, R. I. 



lAi|3|2ESSIGNS 



We all know what is said 
about the first impression. 

• 

College Yearbook Editors 
spend countless hours 
in preparation for it. 



Entrusted with the responsi- 
bility o( production, we 
have endeavored to fulfill 
our obligation by printing 
an issue which will convey, 
not alone a good first 
impression, but also a 
more lasting one. 



160 WARREN STREET 

Incorporated 1860 

BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



A«*kno\vledginents 

Mr. Richard G. Mahoney, of the Winn Studio, for superior 
photography and splendid service. 

Mr. Paul K. Blanchard, of the Warren Press, who has proven 
to be the ideal printer in many ways. 

Mr. Russell C. Knight, of the Bickford Engraving Co., who 
made practical the visions of an imaginative editor so that 
this Index was designed with the best in good taste. 

Prof. Lawrence S. Dickinson, for his sage advice in steering 
us safely through a possible sea of troubles. 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg, whose helpful criticism has proven 
our most reliable asset. 

All the student photographers responsible for the best in 
informal photography. 







^^^^<iS 



■^1 



im>\' 



Tk^.'' 









n