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tB:i)e 1934 Sntrex 

rirvirvvuvi. 103 

TPubU^ea m 6p>niorCltess 
Mag^.Mtate C[olleae 


t 034 

Poarb of Ctritors; 

Editor-in Chief 
Business Manager . 

. Ralph W. Dexter 

Henry A. Walker 

Lillian H. Hast and Grace E. Tiffany 

Laura E. Adams 

Josephine F. Fisher 

ILiterarp ©epartment 

Roger G. Bates, Editor 
Nancy E. Russell 

^rt department 

H. Roger Alton, Editor 
Charles R. Herbert 

^tatis!tiC)S department 

Elinor S. Cande, Editor 

Charles E. Coombs 

Vernon K. Watson 

^ftotograpfjic department 

Ambrose T. McGuckian, Editor 

Jgufiincsig department 

Page L. Hiland, Advertising Charles H. Dunphy 

Edward J. Talbot, Circulation 



(Enable of Contents; 







Graduate School 







Organizations . 


Snap Shots 







ipbtratton 6 X O 4" 

Class of 1934 
Bebicate our Snbcx to 

Walttv Cberett prince 

a congenial frienb, a tfjorougf) sicftolar 
anb an inspiring tcacfjer 

T N a letter which I wrote some years ago, as a freshman of about three weeks standing at what was 
then Massachusetts Agricultural College, I find the following sentence, which concludes a 
rather enthusiastic description of my course of study: "1 like my professors, too; especially my 
English professor." And although time deals roughly with many of our boyish enthusiasms, 1 
have never, through four years as a student and three as a member of the faculty, lost that liking; 
rather the years have strengthened and deepened the admiration and affection which I then felt 
for the man to whom this Index is dedicated. Professor Walter E. Prince. Nor is this feeling 
mine alone; I know that it has been and is shared by many others who have been students here 
at some time during the course of more than twenty years. It is for them that 1 speak as well 
as for myself in trying to express the reasons for our affection and gratitude. 

Professor Prince is first of all an individualist. It would perhaps be too strong a statement to 
say that he was, like William Blake, "born into the church of rebels." I do not know whether the 
quality was inherited, or whether it gradually developed during his youth, his college years at 
Brown University, where he received his bachelor's degree in iqo4 and his master's in iqoj, and his 
years of teaching at the University of Maine, whence he came to this college in iqii; but certainly 
no one who knows him can have the slightest doubt that independence of thought and action has 
ever been one of the guiding principles of his life. This is not, perhaps, a characteristic which is 
common in college communities. But the present instance shows that on this campus, at least, the 
students are still unspoiled enough to recognize it and admire it, knowing that a teacher who is 
true to himself cannot be false to them. 

This independence of thought and action has led him always to stand fearlessly for an ideal 
of education which is becoming more and more rare in our American colleges : that higher education 
should not have for its aim merely practical or vocational training, but that it should develop the 
intellectual and moral character of students as well ; that it should not seek only to prepare them 
for success in the commercial world, but should lead them to regard "the eternal verities" — should 
cultivate in them a tolerance of, a sympathy for, and a loyalty to things in which they can have no 
personal or selfish interest : the ideals of truth and beauty and goodness by which the best and the 
wisest men have always lived. 

Nor are these aims introduced into his courses at the expense of substantiality. Professor 
Prince has a passion for thoroughness, as students in his course in freshman composition discover 
while they struggle to apply the rules of grammar and rhetoric, and he is a genuine scholar, as 
upperclassmen find when they listen to his lectures upon Chaucer or the Elizabethans. But he tries 



always to impress upon his freshmen that grammar and rhetoric are only means to an end; and 
he attempts always to interpret the facts of literary history in the light of the ideals of the men 
who created it. 

Nor, again, do these things of the spirit ever become mere cold abstractions of the class- 
room, devoid of all human interest. Professor Prince's life has not been one which the world would 
call pleasant or successful. He has been teaching for nearly thirty years, with no other reward 
than that which every true teacher finds in his work itself. And it is but a year since the death of 
Mrs. Prince brought to an end — not, we trust, in defeat — a battle which they two had waged 
for nearly a quarter of a century for the life and happiness of a talented and gracious woman. 
But through it all, he has never lost the deep faith in life, the almost boyish zest for experience, 
especially in the realm of the intellect and the imagination, which is so prominent a trait in the 
great Elizabethan writers with whose lives and works he is so intimate. 

There remains yet unmentioned one element among those that have earned for Professor 
Prince a measure of affection which it is the privilege of few teachers to receive. Those students 
who have come to know him best know that his first thought is always, as a teacher's should be, 
for them and not for himself: that the forthright manner and unequivocating habit of speech be- 
fore which many a freshman has trembled only veil the warmth and sympathy — almost the 
tenderness — of a heart which the years can never harden into indifference toward any scene or 
actor in the drama of human life. 

Ejzju-c.-^^^ ^a^u^.^.,.^^ 



t 304 



September 14-17, Wednesday-Saturday 

September iq, Monday 

September 21, Wednesday . 

October 12, Wednesday 

November 11, Friday 

November 23-28, Wednesday, 12M Monday 8:00 A 

December 17, Saturday . . . . . 


. Entrance Examinations 

Fall Term begins for Freshmen 

Fall Term begins for upperclassmen 

. Holiday. Columbus Day 

Holiday. Armistice Day 

Thanksgiving Recess 

Fall Term ends 


January 3, Tuesday, 8;oo A. M. 

February 22, Wednesday 

March 18, Saturday 

March 27, Monday, 8:00 A. M. 

April iq, Wednesday 

May 30, Tuesday 

June 2-5, Friday - Monday . 

June q-i2, Friday - Monday . 

June 15-17, Thursday - Saturday . 

September 13-ib, Wednesday-Saturday 

September 18, Monday 

September 20, Wednesday 

October 2, Monday 

October 12, Thursday 

November 1 1 , Saturday 

November 22-27, Wednesday 12 M. - Monday, 

December 20, Wednesday 

Winter Term Begins 

Holiday, Washington's Birthday 

. Winter Term Ends 

. Spring Term Begins 

Holiday, Patriot's Day 

Holiday, Memorial Day 

Stockbridge School Commencement 


Entrance Examinations 

Entrance Examinations 

First Semester begins for Freshmen 

First Semester begins for Upperclassmen 

First Semester begins for Stockbridge School 

. Holiday, Columbus Day 

. Holiday, Armistice Day 

:oo A. M. . . . Thanksgiving Recess 

. Christmas Recess Begins 


January 2, Tuesday 

February 3, Saturday 

February 5, Monday 

February 22, Thursday 

March 3 1 , Saturday - April q, Monday 

April iq, Thursday 

May 30, Wednesday 

June I - 4, Friday - Monday . 

June 8 - 1 1, Friday - Monday 

Christmas Recess Ends 

First Semester Ends 

. Second Semester begins 

Holiday, Washington's Birthday 

Easter Vacation 

Holiday, Patriot's Day 

. Holiday, Memorial Day 

Stockbridge School Commencement 


Sntrr X 



OIXTY-FOUR years ago the first "Index", "a pamphlet designed to represent the internal 
growth and status of the College," was published to a student body of one hundred and four- 
teen students. In presenting the 1034 "Index," we are continuing the aim of this sixty-four 
year old series by giving a brief, pictorial history of the past year at Massachusetts State 

Although the "Index" is generally referred to as the junior book, and although it is edited 
by the juniors, it is by no means limited in its scope. An attempt has been made to "represent 
the internal growth and status of the college" as a whole by giving recognition to those groups 
and individuals who have worked for the benefit of our Alma Mater during the past year. How- 
ever, we have endeavored to produce more than a catalogue of events or a series of statistics. 
Goethe's "Faust" was chosen as a theme subject because of its intrinsic beauty and inspiration. 
This method of preparing a Year Book is a rather recent, nation-wide trend, and one which we 
believe to be highly commendable. It not only serves the purpose of the old-style college directory, 
so to speak, but it interweaves the aesthetic with the prosaic, and converts a file of statistics into a 
colorful and interesting history of the year. Although based essentially upon a certain time-old, 
stereotyped form, the 1934 "Index" does present a few innovations. We claim no originality 
nor uniqueness, but have attempted to change the flavor enough to make it interesting. 

In the essay entitled "Goethe and Faust," Mr. Fred C. EUert of the faculty has artistically 
drawn the relation between Goethe's immortal drama and our student life. Because of the 
adequacy of Mr. Ellert's discourse, no explanation of the Faustian theme subject is given in this 
introductory page. 



^Iittre X 




t 004 

$tttrrx 13 










Jlntre X 





^vn^ttt^ of ila£i£iact)us!ettg ^tate College 

iilcmbers €x=©fficio 

His E.xcellency Governor Joseph B. Ely of Boston, 

Hugh P. Baker 

Payson Smith ..... 
Arthur W. Gilbert 

President of the Board of Trustees 

President of the College 

State Commissioner of Education 

State Commissioner of Agriculture 

0iiictt& of rt)E Crugtecs 

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






iflembcrs; of rt)e trustees; 

ato 1934 

Hon. George H. Ellis, 1245 Commonwealth Ave., West Newton. Mass. 
Mr. Philip F. Whitmore, Sunderland, Mass. 

tro 1935 

Mr. John Chandler, Sterling Junction, Mass. 
Mr. Fred D. Griggs. 35 Eton Street, Springfield, Mass. 

tro 1936 

Mr. Nathaniel I. Bowditch, Framingham, Mass. 
Mr. Howard S. Russell, 657 Main St., Waltham, Mass. 

Co 1937 

Mr. James F. Bacon, 77 Franklin St., Boston 
Mrs. Joseph S. Leach, 238 School Street, Walpole, Mass. 

Co 1938 

Mr. Harold L. Frost, 20 Mill Street, Arlington, Mass. 
Hon. Frank Gerrett, Greenfield, Mass. 

Co 1939 

Mr. David J. Malcolm, Charlemont, Mass. 
Mr. Charles H. Preston, Hathorne. Mass. 

Co X940 

Dr. Davis R. Dewey, Dept. of Economics, M. I. T.. Cambridge, Mass. 
Dr. John F. Gannon, 43 East St., Pittsfield, Mass. 

K tt t)f ^ JC ^^ Alimtmstratinn 

(Biiittx^ of ^bminisitration 

Hugh Potter Baker, D. Oec, President 

Born 1878; B. S. Mich. State College iqoi; M. F. Yale University 1904; D. Oec. University of Munich, iqio. 
For 10 years with the U.S. Forest Service examining public lands for forest reserves in Central Ida., Wyo., Neb.; field 
studies in New Mex., Wash., Ore. Professor of forestry, Iowa State College, 1904-07; Pennsylvania State College 
iqo7-ii; Dean and Professor of silviculture, N. Y. State College of Forestry, iqi2-2o; Executive secretary Am. Paper 
and Pulp Assn. 1920-28; Manager, Trade Assn. Dept., Chamber of Commerce of U. S. 1928-30; Dean, N.Y. State 
College of Forestry, Syracuse, 1930-33. Fellow A.A.A.S., Royal Geog. Soc. [London], Member, Am. Geog. Soc, Soc. 
Am. Foresters, Deutschen Dendrologischen Gesellschaft, Soc. Colonial Wars, S.A.R., Loyal Legion, Mason. Member 
2d R.O.T.C., Ft. Sheridan, 111. Aug. -Nov. 1917; with 46th Inf. and member Gen. Staff 1917-19; Maj. O.R.C. Clubs; 
Yale [New York], Cosmos [Washington], University [Syracuse]. President of M.S. C. 1933-. 

William L. Machmer, A. M., Dean, Member of the Faculty 

Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer 
Born 1869; Kappa Epsilon. 

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, 1909-12. Agronomist, Milwaukee County School of Agriculture and Domestic Science, 
1912-13. Superintendent, 1912-17. Professor of Soils, State College of Washington, 1917-28. Member of American 
Society of Agronomy, American Association of University Professors, Irrigation Institute, International Farm Con- 
gress, Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science. Theta Chi, Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Roland H, Verbeck, B. S., Director of Short Courses 

Born 1S86. B.S., M.S.C., 1908. Principal, Petersham [Mass] Agricultural High School, 1908-10. Headmaster 
Parsonfield [Maine] Seminary, 1910-16. First Lieutenant, Air Service, Commanding 281st Aero Squadron, American 
Expeditionary Forces, 1917-19. Service in France 1918-19. Director, New York State School of Agriculture at St. 
Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y., iqiq-24. Director of Short Courses, M. S. C 1924-. National Education 
Association, Harvard Teachers Association, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Willard A. Munson, B. S., Director of Extension Service 

Born 1881. B. S., M.S.C., 1905. Partner, Munson-Whitaker Company, 1905-07, Farmer, iqoS-ij. County 
Agricultural Agent, 191 5-20. Director, Division Markets, Massachusetts Department of Agriculture, 1920-26. Direc- 
tor, Massachusetts Extension Service, M.S. C, 1926-. President, Mass, Fruit Growers As,sociation, 1919-21. Pres- 
ident, National Association of State Marketing Officials, 1926. President, New England Research Council on Mar- 
keting and Food Supplies, 1923-28. Member, Association of Land Grant Colleges. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Robert D. Hawley, B. S.. Secretary of the College 

Born 189;; B. S., M.S.C., 1920 as of 1918; Supervisor of Extension Courses, M.S.C., 1920-21, 1922-24, E.xtension 
Editor 1925-26; Secretary of the College 1926-. U. S. Army 1917-19, Second Lieutenant Infantry, A.E.F., 1918-19 
Adelphia. Phi Sigma Kappa . 

Basil B. Wood, A. B., Librarian 

Born 1881 ; A. B. Brown 1905; Assistant in John Crerar Science Library, Chicago; Reference librarian, Pittsfield 
and Springfield Libraries, Mass. Assistant in three camp libraries during the war. Librarian, public library. West- 
erly, R. I. Delta Upsilon, Phi Beta Kappa. 

George E. Emery, B. S., Field Secretary 

Born 1904. B. S., M. S. C, 1924. Assistant Alumni Secretary, 1929-. Sigma Phi Epsilon. 




jFarctDcU to ^rexp Wi)atci)tt 

T T was my pleasure to serve as chairman of the committee which planned the inauguration pro- 
•^ gram for President Roscoe W. Thatcher in iqi/. That day ushered in a new era for the college. 
It brought a sense of security and a spirit of hopefulness. The distinguished delegates, the friends 
of the college, the faculty, and students all agreed that we had inducted into the presidency a 
scholar and a strong administrator. 

President Thatcher took over his duties in the manner expected of a scientist. He collected the 
facts and made them serve as a basis for clarifying our objective. Then he formulated a pro- 
gram which would, without harming high standards, develop the college, increase its usefulness, 
and broaden its scope. 

This called for changes and the solution of definite problems. These were faced resolutely and 
fearlessly. In order to get results he stated the policy, pointed out the change desired, and then 
expected definite results from members of the administrative force responsible for its realization. 

His frankness inspired confidence. The Trustees cooperated, the faculty worked zealously, 
the State authorities voted needed appropriations, and the public rendered enthusiastic support. 

Among the definite accomplishments may be noted the naming of the two-year curriculum 
Stockbridge School of Agriculture, the reorganization of the course of study, the adoption of a 
plan for professional improvement, the building of a thoroughly modern Physical Education build- 
ing, the establishment of a Student Health Service, and the passage of a bill changing the name 
of the college. 

Then came the news that the President's health would not permit him to continue. His resigna- 
tion could not be denied. He retires to a less strenuous position on our staff with the definite as- 
surance that the Trustees, the faculty, the students, and the many friends of the college gratefully 
recognized his faithful and telling service. They wish for him many years of fruitful work as a 
research chemist. 

Etttrr X 



Melcomc to ^rcxp Pafeer 

^"\ /"E are enthusiastic in extending President Baker a cordial welcome. Because of his wide 
' ^ experience as an administrator, his thorough scholarship, and his tested leadership, we have 
every reason to believe that he will be successful in directing the affairs of the college. As a 
faculty we stand ready to support him loyally. 

The affairs of the college are on a sound basis, but the steady growth of the student body 
brings new problems. These President Baker must cope with immediately. They concern hous- 
ing, new definition of scope, limitation or expansion of women's work, the size and offerings of the 
graduate school, and reorganization of curriculum to meet new conditions. Such adjustments 
are common to all institutions of higher learning when they move from the position of the so-called 
small college into the realm of the larger schools with more diversified programs of study and 
service. It is our hope that policies will be so formulated that high standards may be maintained 
in every sphere of the college's activity. 

The selection of Hugh Baker is a guarantee that the college will not suffer seriously through 
the forced change of administration. His enthusiasm, broad outlook, and sane views on higher 
education at public expense will make him an effective and safe leader. 

The college has an outstanding record of achievement which offers a challenge to the very 
best efforts of our new leader. We confidently believe his administration will shed new glory 
on his record and bring added fame to the institution, its devoted teachers, alumni, and friends. 

It is with unusual pleasure, therefore, that I say in behalf of them — President Baker you 
are welcome at Massachusetts State College. 




^bmini£itratibe Cfjanseg 

WITH the resignation of President Thatcher in iq^z the Trustees appointed a committee 
to handle the administrative affairs of the College until the new president should take 
office. This committee, which functioned until the arrival on campus of President Baker in 
February, 1933, was headed by Mr. Robert D. Hawley, Secretary to the President, and had for its 
other members the Dean of the College, William L. Machmer ; Director of Short Courses, Roland 
H. Verbeck; Director of the Graduate School, Fred J. Sievers; Director of Extension Service, 
Willard A. Munson. 

By action of the Board of Trustees, changes have been made in tuition and fees to go into 
effect September i, 1933. The tuition fee for citizens of Massachusetts has been increased to one 
hundred dollars per year, while students from other states must pay two hundred and twenty 
dollars. Health, laboratory, and matriculation fees will, however, be deducted from that sum. 
Owing to lack of dormitory facilities, the freshman class entering in the fall of 1933 will again be 
limited to the number of three hundred, of which not more than seventy-five may be women. 
Out-of-state students will be limited to five per cent of each class. 

During the past year the decree specifying that students in the physical, biological and social 
science groups shall take credits in the agriculture or horticulture groups has been modified to 
allow them to take the required eighteen credits in any group other than the one in which they 
are doing their major work. 

The change from the three term year to the semester plan is one of the significant 
developments of the past year. The faculty acted favorably on the matter, and the new catalogue 
has been issued with the courses arranged on a semester basis to go into effect in September, 1933. 


Jarultij 24 10 4 

"Wvi atutitr& novo l^^ilasap^^ 

31 n U f X 25 




t 004 

)I tt tr f X 27 JarultB 

©(jE jFatultp 

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

Born i8q8. A. B., Williams College, iqii. Instructor in Physics, M. S. C, IQ21-26. Assistant Professor of 
Physics, IQ26-. American Physical Society. 

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

Born i88q. B. Sc, Cornell University, 1913. Ph. D., Cornell University, iqi8. Assistant in Biology and 
Limnology, Cornell, iqii-13. Instructor in Natural History. Cornell iqi3-i7. Curator, The Snow Entomological 
Collections, University of Kansas, iqi7-iq. Systematic Entomologist of the Illinois State Natural History Survey 
and Instructor at the University of Illinois. iqiq-z3. Assistant Professor of Entomology M. S. C, iqi2-30. Pro- 
fessor of Entomology M. S. C iq30-. Fellow Entomological Societies of American and London. Member of the 
Entomological Society of France. Sigma Xi, Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Carrolle E. Anderson, B.Sc, Instructor in Botany 

Born iqo8. B. Sc, Massachusetts State College, iq32. Instructor in Botany, M. S. C, iq32-. 

William H. Armstrong, M.L.A., Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture and Superintendent 
of Grounds 
Born 1876. B.S., M. S. C i8qq. S. B., Harvard, iqoo. M. L. A., Harvard. iq27- Superintendent of Public 
School, iqoo-02. U. S. Army Officer iqo2-i8. Associate Engineer, Washington D. C iqi8-iq. Superintendent 
and Engineer Ruatan Cocoanut Oil Co., New Orleans, La. iq20. Staff Officer, Li. S. Veterans Bureau, iq20-25. 
Research work on parks and recreation areas of Mass., iq25-26. Boston City Planning Board as City Planning Engi- 
neer, iq27-2q. Landscape Architect, Long Island State Park Commission, iq2q-30. Assistant Professor of Landscape 
Architecture and Superintendent of Grounds, M. S. C, iq30- . Phi Sigma Kappa. 

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

Born i8q8. B.Sc, M. S. C. iq2i. Coach of Freshman Basketball, iq2i-25. Coach of Freshman Baseball, 
iqi2-24. Attended Superior, Wisconsin Coaching School, iq24. Senior Leader, Camp Enajerog for Boys, iq24- . 
Treasurer, Western Massachusetts Board of Approved Basketball Officials, iq24-2 5. Director of Stockbridge School 
Athletics and Coach of Stockbridge School Football and Basketball. iq25-26. Coach of Varsity Baseball and Hockey, 
iq25- . Attended University of Wisconsin Summer School iq26. Varsity Club, Q. T. V. 

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

B. Sc, Cornell University, iqi 5. Head of the Department of Poultry Husbandry, New York School of Agricul- 
ture, iqi5-i8, at Alfred University; Instructor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C iqi8-20. Assistant Professor of Poul- 
try Husbandry, M. S. C iq20- . Sigma Pi. 

Ellsworth Barnard, M.A., Instructor in English 

Born iqo/. B. S., M. S. C iq28. M. A., University of Minnesota, iq2q. Graduate Assistant in English, 
University of Minnesota, iq2q-30. Instructor in English, M. S. C, iq30- . Phi Kappa Phi, Adelphia, Q. T. V. 

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

Born i8qi. B. Sc, Connecticut State College, iqi8. Assistant County Agricultural Agent, Hartford 
County, Connecticut, iqi8-iq. Instructor, Vermont State School of Agriculture, iqiq-20. Principal, iq20-25. 
M. S., Cornell University, iq2b. Central Officers' Training School, Camp Lee, Va., October iqi8 to January iqiq. 
Assistant Professor of Farm Management, M. S. C, iq26- . Phi Mu Delta. 

Arthur B. Beaumont, Ph.D., Professor of Agronomy and Head of Department 

B. Sc, University of Kentucky, iqo8. Ph. D., Cornell University, iqi8. Teacher of Science, North Bend High 
School, North Bend, Oregon, iqoq-ii. Teacher of Science and Agriculture and Head of the Department, Oregon 
Normal School, iqi i-iqi3. Graduate Student and Assistant in the Department of Soil Technology, Cornell, iqi3-i7. 
Associate Professor of Agronomy and Acting Head of the Department, M. S. C iqi7-iq. Professor and Head of the 
Department of Agronomy, iqiq- . Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Acacia, 
Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born i8q7. B. S., Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, iq24. With Olensted Brothers, Land- 
scape Architects. iq24-3i. Professor of Horticulture, M. S. C iq3i-. Gamma Sigma Delta. 

Jarultii 28 t 5 4 

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

Born i8q8. B. Sc, Worcester Polytechnical Institute, iqio. Ch. E., W. P. I , IQ12. Instructor in Mathematics 
M. S. C. 1926-. 

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

B. Sc. Wesleyan University, iqiz. Ph. D. Yale University, 1925. Assistant in General Bacteriology, Yale 
University, 1024-25. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, M. S. C, 1925-. Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Xi. 

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

Born 1003. B. Sc. M. S. C, jqij. Instructor in Physical Education, M. S. C, IQ27-. Springfield Summer 
School, 1^27.] Counsellor at Camp Enajerog, 1028-29. Secretary and Treasurer Western Massachusetts Basketball 
Coaches Club, English Folk Dance School. M. S. C., iq2q. Varsity Club, Theta Chi. 

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

A. B.. DePauw University. 1920. M. S., Iowa State College, iqi?. Instructor in Home Economics. Upper Iowa 
University, 1920-23. Graduate Assistant, Iowa State College, 1923-25. Summer. University of Nebraska, 1927. 
Instructor and Assistant Professor in Home Economics University of Missouri, 1925-29. Summer, University of 
Texas. 1930. Summer. San Jose State Teacher's College. 193 i . Assistant Professor of Home Economics. M.S.C., 193 1-. 
Kappa Alpha Theta. 

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

B. S., M. S, C, 1875. Graduate Student in Chemistry and Botany. M.S.C., 1876. Ph. D.. Halle. 1897. 
Honorary Degree. Nogaku Hokushi. Japanese Department of Education., 1919. Professor of Agriculture. 1877-88. 
Professor of Botany, 1880-83, and 1886-87, Imperial College of Agriculture. Japan. Professor of Agriculture, M.S.C.. 
1889-1908. Lecturer on Agriculture, 1908-18. President, ad interim, M.,S.C., 1903, and 1905-ob. Agriculturist. 
M.S.C., Experiment Station, 1889-1921. Director, M.S. C Experiment Station, 1900-18. Consulting Agriculturist, 
M.S.C.. Experiment Station 1918-21. Decorated 4th Order of the Rising Sun, Japan. 1888. Fellow. American Asso- 
ciation for the Advancement of Science. Member. Association of Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations. 
Member. Society for the Promotion of Agriculture. Member. National Health League. Member. Massachusetts 
Forestry Association. Honorary Member. Educational Society of Hokkaido. Japan. Contributed to 2nd. 3rd, and 
4th, and Editor of 5th and Wh, Annual Reports. Imperial College of Agriculture. Japan Contributed to Massachu- 
setts Horticulture Society and to Agricultural Reports of U.S. and Massachusetts. Author, "Agriculture," "General 
Agriculture, Dairying and Poultry Farming." 

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

Born 1874. B. A.. Macalester College. Graduate Certificate. State Normal School. A. M., University 
of Wisconsin. Professor of Greek and Literature, Avalon College, 1897-99. Principal of Ashville Industrial School, 
1901-04. Supervisor of Practice. First Pennsylvania State Normal School. 1904-05. Fellow in Economics. University 
of Wisconsin 1906-08. Ph. D.. University of Wisconsin, 1908. Instructor, 1908-10. Assistant Professor, 1910-12. 
Associate Professor. 1912-15. Professor of Agricultural Economics, M.S. C, 191 5-. L'. S. Army Educational Corps, 
A.E.F., France. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Joseph S. Chamberlain, Ph.D., Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry and Head of 
EJorn 1870. B. Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1890. M. Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1892. Instructor in 
Chemistry, Iowa Agricultural College, 1894-97. Johns Hopkins University, 1899. Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin 
College, 1899-1901 . Research Assistant to Professor Ira Remsen, Johns Hopkins University, 1901 . Assistant Chemist, 
Bureau of Chemistry, 1901-1907. Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau of Chemistry, 
1907-09. Student at University of Berlin, 1909. Associate Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemistry, M.S.C.. 
19 1 3. American Chemical Society, Fellow American Association for the Advancement of Science. New England Asso- 
ciation of Chemistry Teachers, President, 1928-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Walter W. Chenoweth, M.S., Professor of Horticultural Manufactures and Head of Department 
Born 1872. A. B.. Valparaiso University. 1902. Assistant in Botany. Valparaiso University. 1902-03. Head of the 
Department of Science. Chillicothe Normal School. Missouri, 1903-10. Instructor in Pomology. M.S.C.. 191 5-18. 
Profes,sor of Horticultural Manufactures. M.S.C.. 1918-. Alpha Zeta. Sigma Xi. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1887. B. Sc, M.S.C.. 1908. Teacher of Natural Science. Ethical Culture School. New York City. 1908-10. 
Student at Columbia University. 1909-10. Student at the Universities of Rostock-Munchen and Strassburg, 191 1-13. 
Assistant Physiologist. M.S.C. Experiment Station. 1913-27. Assistant Professor of Botany. M.S. C, 1915-27. Asso- 
ciate Professor, 1927-. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

31 tt tr t X 29 Sfarults 

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

Born 1 88 1. A. B.. Princeton University, iqo4. M. S, Harvard, iqii. M. A., Cornell, 1905. Student at Frei- 
burg and Munich, 1907. Ph. D., Berlin University, iqoS. Instructor in Biology, Princeton University, IQ08-10. 
Professor in Entomology and Zoology, South Carolina State Agricultural College, iqio-i 1. Assistant Professor of 
Entomology. M. S. C, iqi 1-15. Professor of Insect Morphology, M. S. C, iqi5-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, 
Kappa Epsilon. 

Frank Cronk, Instructor in Military Science and Tactics 

Born i8q4. Enlisted July 5, IQ14 at Vancouver, Washington. Assigned to Troop "G", 4th Cavalry, Honolulu. 
T. H., iqi4. Appointed Corporal, iqiy. Appointed Sergeant, iqi6. Transferred as Private First Class to 310th 
Cavalry, Fort Ethan Allen. Vt., iqi8. Appointed First Sergeant Machine Gun Troop, 310th Cavalry, iqi8. Trans- 
ferred as First Sergeant to 20th Trench Mortar Battery, Camp Jackson, S. C, Nov. iqi8. Furloughed to Regular 
Army Reserve, Feb. iqiq. Discharged from Reserve, Character Excellent, July iqio. Reenlisted as Private at 
Camp Devens, Mass., iqii. Assigned to Duty at M. S. C, Jan. 1921. Appointed Sergeant, June iqzi. 

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

Born i8q6. B. Sc, Cornell University, iq2i. Ph. D., Cornell University, iq25. Instructor of Soils, Pennsyl- 
vania State College, iq25-26. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, M. S. C iqib-. Alpha Zeta, Gamma Alpha, Sigma 

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

Born 1874. A. B.. Columbia University. Ph. D., Clark University. Member Columbia Freshman crew which 
defeated Harvard. Private teacher, clergyman, author, social worker, and soldier. Fellow, Clark University. Pro- 
fessor of Social Science and History, University of Porto Rico. Professor of Social Science and History, Massachusetts 
State Teachers College, Worcester, Mass. ist Lieutenant, Headquarters, 55th Coast Artillery, U. S. Army, iqi7- 
iqiq [Battles: Aisne-Marne, Champagne,, Meuse-Argonne]. Now Lieutenant Colonel, Reserve, U. S. 
Army. Member, American Sociological Society. Assistant Professor of Sociology, M. S. C iq26-. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon, Pi Gamma Mu. 

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

Ph.D., New York State Teachers College. A. B., Cornell University. M. A. and Ph. D.. University of Wiscon- 
sin. Assistant in Science, New York State Normal School and Cornell University. Professor of Botany, and Agri- 
culture, Iowa State Teachers College. Assistant Professor of Botany, M. S. C, iq22-. Sigma Xi. 

Llewellyn L. Derby, Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born i8q3. Unclassified Student, .M.S.C., iqij-ib. Assistant in Physical Education iqib-i/. LI S. Army 
iqi7-iq. Returned as Instructor in Physical Education, iqiq-20. Varsity, Freshman and S. S. A. Coach of Track, 
iq2i-. Harvard Summer School of Physical Education iqzi. Springfield Summer School of Physical Education, 
iq25 and 1930. University of Illinois Summer School of Physical Education, iq26. M.S.C. Summer School, iq3i. 
Assistant Professor of Physical Education, iq27-. Secretary-Treasurer. Eastern Intercollegiate Athletic Association, 
iq26-. Member of Advisory Committee. New England Intercollegiate Amateur Athletic Association, 1932-33. 
Member of Association of College Track Coaches of America. 

Harry Reginald DeSilva, Ph.D., Phil.D.. Professor of Psychology 

Born i8q8. A. B.. University of Florida. iq20. A. M., Harvard University. iq20-22. iq24-26. Ph. D., Harvard 
University. iq27. Phil. D.. Cambridge University. iq28. Lecturer. McGill University. iq22-24. National Research 
Fellow. Harvard University. iq25-26. National Research Fellow, Cambridge University. 1927-28. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Psychology, University of Kansas, iq28-30. Associate Professor of Psychology, University of Kansas, 1930- 
32. Professor of Psychology, M. S. C, 1932-. Member of American Psychological Association Member of Optical 
Society of America. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1888. B. Sc, M. S. C. 1910. Superintendent of Grounds, M. S. C, 1911-30. Leave of Absence, 1919, 
Instructor in Horticulture and Superintendent of Greenhouses, Walter Reed Hospital, Washington, D. C, 1919-20. 
Assistant Professor of Horticulture, M. S. C, 1923-3 i. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, M. S. C., 1931-. Phi Sigma 

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

Born 1905. B. S., M. S. C 1930, Instructor in German, M. S. C, 1930-. 

Jarultu 30 X 4 

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

Born i866. B. Sc, University of Maine, 1885. M. S.. University of Maine, 1888. Graduate Student at 
Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1887-qo. Ph.D.. Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, i8qo. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 1 8c)0-qq. State Zoologist of Pennsylvania, i8q8-qq. 
Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. S. C Experiment Station, iq 10-30. Fellow. American Association for Advance- 
ment of Science. Massachusetts Nursery Inspector, iqo2-i8. Director of Graduate School, M. S. C iq27-30. 
Professor Emeritus of Entomology, iq30. Beta Theta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. 

Richard W. Fessenden, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Inorganic Chemistry 

Born iqo2. B. Sc, M. S. C iqib. M.Sc, M. S. C., iq28. Ph.D.. Columbia University, iq3i. Assistant in 
Chemistry, M. S. C iq26-2S. Assistant in Chemistry, Columbia University, iq28-3i. Assistant Professor of 
Chemistry, M. S. C, iq3i-. Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. Pi Lambda Upsilon. Member. American Chemical Society. 

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

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

Richard C. Foley, M.S., Instructor in Animal Husbandry 

B. Sc, M. S. C, 1927. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, M. S. C. iq2q-. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi. 

James A. Foord, M.S.Agr., Professor of Farm Management and Head of Department 

Born 1872. B. Sc. New Hampshire State College of Agricultural and Mechanic Arts, i8q8. M. S. Agr. Cornell 
University, iqoi. Assistant at Cornell University Experiment Station. iqoo-iqo3. Professor of Agriculture. Dela- 
ware College. iqo3-o6. Associate Professor of Agronomy. Ohio State University, iqo6-07. Associate Professor of 
Agronomy, M. S. C., iqo7-o8. Head of Division of Agriculture, M. S. C iqo8-25. Professor of Farm Management, 
M. S. C. iqo8-. Sigma Xi. Phi Kappa Phi, Kappa Sigma. 

Charles Frederic Fraker, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages 

Born 1888. A. B., Colorado College, iqiq. A. M., Harvard. iq20. Ph. D., Harvard. iq3i. Teacher in Philip- 
pine Islands, iqi3-i6. Instructor of Romance Languages. Colorado College, iqi8-iq and iq20-2i. Instructor of 
Romance Languages. Harvard, 1922-24. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. Northwestern University, 
!q24-3i. Tutor and Instructor of Romance Languages, Harvard, 1931-32. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages, 
M. S. C.. iq32-. Is4ember of Modern Language Association; Amercan Association of University Professors; Societe 
des Anciennes Textes Frangaises. 

Julius H. Frandsen, M.S.A., Professor of Dairy Industry and Head of Department 

Born 1877. B. S. A.. Iowa State College, 1902. M. Sc. Iowa State College, iqo4. Assistant Station Chemist, 
Iowa State College, iqo2-04. Dairy Chemist. Hazelwood Creamery. Portland Oregon. 1904-07. Professor of Dairy- 
ing, University of Idaho, iqo7-i i. "Professor of Dairy Husbandry, University of Nebraska, iqi 1-21. Dairy Editor 
and Councillor, Caper Farm Publications, 1921-26. Member of American Dairy Science Association. Member of 
Society for Promotion of Agricultural Science. During war. Chairman of Dairy Food Administration Work for State 
of Nebraska. Founded and for ten years Editor of Journal of Dairy Science. Professor of Animal and Dairy Hus- 
bandry and Head of the Department. M. S. C. 1926-. Gamma Sigma Delta. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

B. Sc, Ohio State University, iq2i. M. Sc, M. S. C, iqz3. Investigator in Pomology, M. S. C. Experiment 
Station, iq2i-23. Instructor in Pomology, M. S. C, 1923-. Alpha Zeta, Sigma Xi, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Kappa 

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

Born 1884. B. A., Clark University, 1906. A. M., Yale University, 1907. Physiological Chemist. Sodium Ben- 
zoate Investigation. U. S. D. A.. iqo8. Ph. D., Yale University, iqoq. Associate Biologist, Maryland Experiment 
Station, 1909-10. University of Michigan, 1910. Special Student in Pathology. University of Michigan, Summer of 
iqio. Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, in charge of Pathological Investigation. Assistant Professor of 
Animal Pathology, M. S. C. 1912-20. U. S. Army, December, 1917-October. iqiq. Head of the Department of 
Serology, Central Department Laboratory, A. E. F.. France, iq 18-19. Professor of Animal Pathology and Head 
of the Department of Veterinary Science and Animal Pathology, M. S. C, 1920-. Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

B. Sc, M. S. C. 1919. Instructor in Bacteriology 1921-. Delta Phi Gamma. 

31 n l)f f X 31 IFaraltH 

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

Born iqoq. B. Sc, M. S. C, IQ3 i. Instructor in Botany, 193 i-. 

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

Born i8g3. B. Sc, Pennsylvania State College, iqiq. M.S., Iowa State College, iqio. Teaching Fellowship, 
Iowa State College, iqiq-20. Assistant in Animal Husbandry, Iowa State College, iq2o-zi. Beef Cattle Specialist, 
U. S. D. A., Summer of iqzz. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, M. S. C, iqii-. Kappa Sigma. 

Harry N. Glick, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology 

Born 1885. A. B., Bridgewater College. 1913. A.M., Northwestern University. 1914. Instructor in Science, 
Waukesha, Wisconsin, 1914-15, and Freeport, Illinois, iqij-ij. Manager of farm in Illinois, 1917-10. Graduate 
Student at University of Illinois, 1920-13. Professor of Education, M. S. C, 1913-. Ph. D., University of Illinois, 
1914. Member of International Congress of Psychology. Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Phi. 

Stowell C. Goding, A.M., Assistant Professor of French and Music 

Born 1904. A. B., Dartmouth College. 1925. A. M., Harvard University, 1916. Graduate Student at Boston 
University, summer 1926. Instructor in French at the Rice Institution at Houston, Texas, 1926-27. Graduate 
Student in Paris, summer 1927. Assistant Professor of French and Music, M. S. C, 1927-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Alpha Sigma Phi, Sigma Alpha, Kappa Phi Kappa. Adelphia, Alliance Frangaise. 

Clarence E. Gordon, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Geology. Head of Department of Entomology. 
Zoloogy and Geology ; Head of Division of Physical and Biological Sciences 
Born 1876. B. Sc, M. S. C 1901. C. S. C. Student at Clark University. Summer Sessions, 1901 and 1903. 
B. Sc, Boston University, 1903. Science Master, Cushing Academy, 1901-1904. Graduate Student in Zoology and 
Geology, Columbia University. 1904-05. A. M.. Columbia University, 1905. University Fellow in Geology, Colum- 
bia University, 1905-06. Assistant Geologist, New York Geological Survey, Summers, 1906-07. Assistant Geologist 
Vermont Geological Survey, 1912-29. Assistant Professor of Zoology and Geology, M. S. C 1912-. Professor of Geol- 
ogy, ad interim, Amherst College, 1923-24. Professor of Biology, ad interim. Amherst College, 1924-25. Fellow 
of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, Fellow of the Geological Society of America. Member 
of the Paleontological Society. Phi Kappa Phi. Sigma Xi. 

Harold M. Gore, B.S., Prof essor of Physical Education 

Born 1891. B. Sc. M. S. C 1913. Assistant in Physical Education, M. S. C 1913-16. Instructor, 1916. 
Harvard Summer School of Physical Education. 1916. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, M. S. C 1917-27. 
Plattsburg Officer's Training Camp. 1917. ist. Lieutenant, 1 8th Infantry, American Expeditionary Forces, 1918. 
Varsity Head Coach of Football and Basketball. 191 9. Varsity Coach of Baseball. 1919-22. Professor on Physical 
Education. MS.C 1926-. Member of American Football Coaches Association. Member, Camp Directors' Associa- 
tion. Director, Basketball Official's Board. 1925-. Counselor, Camp Becket for Boys, 1913. Director M.S. C. Boy's 
Camp, 1913-15, I9i7and 1921. Associate Director. Camp Sangamon for Boys 1922-24. Director, Camp Enajerog for 
Boys. 1925-. Q.T.V.. Adelphia. Maroon Key, Varsity Club. 

John C. Graham, B.S.Agr., Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Head of Department 

Milwaukee State Normal School, 1894. Student at Chicago University, Summers of 1894-98. Teacher's Institute 
Work in Wisconsin, 1894- 1907. B. Sc, Agricultural University of Wisconsin. Associate Professor of Poultry Hus- 
bandry, M.S. C, 1911-1914. Professor of Poultry Husbandry. M.S. C, 1914-. Member of the American Association 
of Investigators and Instructors in Poultry Husbandry. Organizer and Director of the Agricultural Department of the 
Red Cross Institute, Baltimore, Md., for the Training of Blinded Soldiers, 1919-10, while on leave of absence. 

Emory E. Grayson, B.S., Supervisor of Placement Training 

Borni894. B. Sc, M.S.C., 1917. Farm Bureau Work at Gardner, Mass., 1917-18. Field Artillery, Camp Taylor 
Louisville, Ky., O.T.C., 1918. Assistant Football Coach, M.S.C., 1918. Coach of Two Year Athletics, M.S.C., 1919-24. 
Baseball Coach and Assistant Coach in Football and Basketball, Amherst College, 1924. Associate Professor of Physical 
Education, Amherst College, and Coach of Baseball, Basketball, and Assistant Coach of Football, 1926. SupervLsor of 
Placement Training, M.S.C., 1927-. Alpha Sigma Phi, Adelphia. 

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

Born 1882. B. Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, North 
Agricultural College, 1907-12. Superintendent of School of Tractioneering. Laport, Indiana, 191 2-14. Professor of 
Agricultural Engineering, M.S.C., 1914-. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1903. B.S., Brigham Young University, 1930. M. S., M.S.C., 1932. Albion State Normal School, 
Albion, Idaho, 1923-24. Principal, Public School, Bloomington, Idaho, 1927-28. Instructor in Agronomy M.S.C., 1930-. 

JFarultu 32 10 4 

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

A. B., Smith College, 1904. Agricultural Counselor for Women, M.S.C., iqi8- 

Arthur K. Harrison, Assistant Professor of Landscape Architecture 

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

Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd., M.Ed., Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene and Head of Department 
Born 1885. Michigan Agricultural College. iqo2-03. B. Pd., Michigan State Normal College, iqoq. Assistant 
in Physical Education, Michigan State Normal College, iqo8-oq. Edward Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, 
Amherst, iqoq-io. Director of Athletics, Michigan State Normal College, iqio-ii. Assistant Professor in Physical 
Education and Hygiene, M.S.C., iqii-14. Associate Professor, iqi4-i6. Professor, iqib-. M. Ed. Michigan State 
College. iq24. 

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

Michigan State Normal College, iqoq. B. A., Michigan State Normal College, iq25. Instructor in Physical 
Education for Women, iqi8-27. Physical Director, iq27-. 

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

Born i8qo. B. S., in Forestry, Michigan State College, iqii. M. F., Yale University, iq28. Royal College of 
Forestry, Stockholm, Sweden, iq28-2q. Student Assistant, U. S. Forest Service. Kootenai National Forest, iqu. 
Forest Assistant, U.S. Forest Service, i q 1 2- 1 3 . Administrative Assistant and Forest E.xaminer in charge of White Top 
Purchase Area. iqi3-i4. Secretary Stone and Downer Co., Boston. iqi4-27. Captain, Infantry. U.S.A., two years. 
Professor of Forestry. University of Arkansas, iq2q-3o. Professor of Forestry, M.S.C., iq30-. 

S. Church Hubbard. Assistant Professor of Floriculture 

iqo5-i5 with A, N. Pierson. Inc.. Cromwell. Conn., as Propagator, Section Foreman, roses, and superintendent 
and Salesman of Retail Department. Vice-President and Manager of F. W. Fletcher, Inc., of Auburndale. Mass., iqi 5- 
16. Superintendent in charge of Test Grounds of American Rose Society, American Peony Society, American Iris 
Societv, American Gladiolus Society and American Sweet Pea Society at Cornell University, iq 16-21. Greenhouse 
foreman and Instructor in Floriculture, M.S.C., iqii-2q. Assistant Professor of Florticulture, M.S.C., iq28-. 

Dwight Hughes, Jr.. Captain, Cavalry. U.S.A., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics 
Born. i8qi, B. S.. University of South Carolina, iqi3. Graduate of the Cavalry School, Troop Officers' 
Course, iq22. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M.S. C, iq3i-. 

Lorain P. Jefferson, M, A., Assistant Research Professor of Agricultural Economics 

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

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

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

Claude R. Kellogg. A.M.. Assistant Professor of Entomology and Beekeeping 

Born 1886. B. A., University of Denver, iqoq. M. A.. University of Wisconsin, iqi8. Teacher of Biology, 
Anglo-Chinese College, Foochow, China, iqii-i6. Professor of Zoology, Fukien Christian University, Foochow, 
China, 1916-31. Teaching Fellow. University of Maryland, Sept. -Dec, iq3i. Assistant Professor of Entomology 
and Beekeeping, M.S.C, 1931-. Honorary Life Member, American Museum of Natural History. Member. Phi 
Sigma. Honorary Biological Society. Associate Member. American Association of Economic Entomologists. Fel- 
low. Peking Society of Natural History. Member. North China Branch. Royal Asiatic Society. Member. China 
Society of Science and Arts. Member, the Apis Club, London. 

1 It tr f X 33 JacultH 

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

A. B., Mount Holyoke College, iqo3. Instructor, Atlanta University. iqo3-o?. Teacher in High Schools, 
iqo5-i2. Graduate Student and Instructor, Cornell University, iqi2-i6. Head of Home Economics and Dean of 
Women, New Hampshire State College, iqi6-i8.' Y.W.CA. Secretary, iqiq-24. M. A., Teachers College, 1924. 
Assistant Professor of Home Economics, M.S.C., 1924-. 

Marshall O. Lanphear, M.Sc., Assistant Dean and Assistant Professor of Freshman Orientation 

Born i8q4. B. Sc, M.S.C., iqi8. M. Sc, M.S.C., iq26. U. S. Army iqi8. Instructor in Agriculture. Mr. 
Hermon, iqiq. Salesman with American Agricultural Chemical Co., iqiq-21. Instructor in Agronomy, M.S.C., 
iq2i-24. Member of Massachusetts Soil Survey Party. iq22-25. Assistant Professor of Agronomy. M.S. C., iq2y-26! 
Assistant Dean and Assistant Professor in charge of Freshman Orientation iq27-. Phi Kappa Phi. Kappa Sigma. 

John B. Lentz, A.B.. V.M.D.. Professor of Veterinary Science and Head of Department 

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

Harry G. Lindquist, M.S.. Vocational Instructor in Dairying 

Born 1 8q 5. B. Sc.. M.S.C.. iq^i. Graduate Assistant, University of Maryland. iq22-24 M.S., University 
of Maryland, iq24. Baltimore City Health Department. Summer iq24. Instructor. University of Maryland. 1924-25. 
Graduate Assistant. Ohio State University. 1925-27. Instructor in Dairying M S C, iq27-. Kappa Epsilon. 

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

Born i8q7. B. S.. University of Illinois. iq22. M. S.. Iowa State College. iq29. Northwestern University, 
Summer of 1927. Instructor at Alabama Polytechnical Institute. 1923-25. Fellow at Iowa State College. 1925-26. 
Assistant Professor at Iowa State College, 1926-29. Professor of Agricultural Economics. M.S.C., 1929-. American 
Farm Economic Society. Pi Gamma Mu. 

Joseph B. Lindsay. Ph.D., Goessman Professor of Agricultural Chemistry 

Born 1862, B. S.. M S.C.. 1883. Chemist. Massachusetts State E.xperiment Station. 1883-85. Chemist. L. B. 
Darling Fertilizer Co.. Pawtucket. R. I., 1885-89. Student at University of Gottingen. Germany. 1889-92. M. A.. 
Ph. D.. University of Gcttingen. 1891. Student at Polytechnic Institute. Zurich. Switzerland. 1892. Associate Chemist, 
Massachusetts State Experiment Station. 1892-95. In charge of the Department of Feeds and Feeding. Hatch Ex- 
periment Station, 1 895-1907. Chemist. Massachusetts State Experiment Station. 1907-. Vice Director of Massa- 
chusetts State Experiment Station, 1909-. Head of the Department of Chemistry, M.S.C. 191 1-28. Goessmann 
Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. 191 1-. Member of the American Chemical Society. Fellow in the .American 
Association for the Advancement of Science. Member of the American Society of Animal Production. Member of the 
American Dairy Science Association Alpha Sigma Phi. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Wayne J. Lowry, M.S., Instructor in Horticulture 

Born 1906. B. Sc. Michigan State College, 1928. Graduate Assistant Landscape Gardening, M.S.C, 1928-29. 
Instructor in Horticulture, M.S.C, 1929-. 

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

Born 1883. Graduate at Keystone State Normal School. 1901. Teacher in Public Schools 1901-04. A. B., 
Franklin and Marshall College, 1907. Head of the Department of Mathematics Franklin and Marshall Academy! 
1907-11, A M.. Franklin and Marshall College, 191 1. Instructor in Mathematics M. S. C.. 1911-13. Assistant 
Professor in Mathematics. M.S.C. 191 3-19. Federal Demonstration Agent in Marketing. 1918-19. Associate Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics, M.S.C. 1919-20. Professor of Mathematics. M.S.C, 1920. Assistant Dean. M.S.C. 1920. 
.Acting Dean. M.S.C, 1922-23. Acting Registrar, 1924-. Dean, 1926-, Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Gamma 
Mu, Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Merrill J. Mack, M.S., Assistant Professor of Dairying 

Born 1902. B Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1923. Graduate Assistant in Dairving, M S.C . 1923-24. Re- 
search Fellow in Dairying, University of Wisconsin, 1924-25. M, Sc, University of Wisconsin, 1925. Instructor in 
Dairying, M.S.C, 1925-. Alpha Zeta. 

JarullH 34 10 4 

A. Anderson Mackimmie, A.M., Professor of History, Economics and Sociology, Head of Depart- 
ment; Head of Division of Social Sciences 
Born 1878. A. B., Princeton University, I qo/. Boudinot Fellow in Modern Languages, iqob-o/. Instructor in 
French, Colchester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, iqo6-o8. Instructor in French and Spanish, M.S.C., iqo8-ii. 
Assistant Professor of French, M.S. C, iqii-15. A. M., Columbia University, 1914. Associate Professor of French, 
M.S.C., iqi5-iq. Professor of French, M.S.C., iqiq-. Studied in Spain. Summer of iqzi. Received the Diploma 
de Conpetencia, Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid. Professor of Economics, M.S.C., 1924-. Head of the Divi- 
sion of Social Sciences, M.S C, IQ28-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born i8q6. B. Sc, of Architecture, University of Minnesota. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 
Virginia Polytechnic Institute. IMon-commissioned Officer, iioth Engineers, loth Division of the U.S. Army, iQi8-iq. 
Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering, M.S.C, iqib-. 

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

A. B., Dartmouth College, iqo2. Graduate Student at Dartmouth College, 1903. Graduate Student, Columbia 
University, iqi6. Instructor in Mathematics, Dartmouth College, iqo6-oq. Assistant Professor, University of New 
Hampshire, iqoq-i 7. Assistant Professor of Mathematics, M.S.C, iqi 7-. Member of the Mathematical Association 
of America. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Chi Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

Miriam Morse, B.Sc, M.Sc, Instructor in Zoology 

B. Sc, St. Lawrence University, iq27, M. Sc, Massachusetts State College, iq30. High School Teacher; In- 
structor in Zoology, M.S.C. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Willard A. Munson, B.S., Director, Extension Service 

Born 1881. B. S., M.S.C, iqo5. Partner, Munson-Whitaker Company, iqo5-07. Farmer, iqo8-i5. County 
Agricultural Agent, iqi5-20. Director, Division Markets, Massachusetts Department of Agriculture, iq20-26. Direc- 
tor, Massachusetts Extension Service, M.S.C, iq26-33. President, Mass. Fruit Growers Association, iqiq-21. Pres- 
ident, National Association of State Marketing Officials, iq26. President, New England Research Council on Market- 
ing and Food Supplies, iq23-28. Member, Association of Land Grant Colleges. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

John B. Newlon, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

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

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

Born 1880. B. Agr., Connecticut State College, iqoo. Assistant, Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station, 
iqoo-02. B. Sc, M. S. C, and Boston University, 1903. M. Sc, M. S. C, iqo5. Assistant in Botany, M. S. C, 
iqo3-o5. Instructor in Botany, M. S. C, iqo5-07. Assistant in Botany, M. S. C, iqo7-i4. .Associate Professor in 
Botany, M. S. C, iqi4-i6. Acting Head of the Department of Botany, M. S. C, and Experiment Station, 1914-16. 
Professor of Botany and Head of the Department, M. S. C , i q 1 6. Q. T. V. , Phi Kappa Phi. 

John E. Ostrander, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathematics and Head of Department 

Born 1865. A. B., and C E., Union College, 1886. Assistant in Sewer Construction, West Troy, New York, 
1886. Assistant on Construction, Chicago, St. Paul, and Kansas City Railway, 1887. A. M., Union College, i88q 
Instructor in Civil Engineering, Lehigh University, i8qi-q2. Professor of Mathematics, i8q7, and Meterologist at 
Experiment Station, M. S. C, i8q7-iq28. Member of Committee VI., International Commission on Teaching Mathe- 
matics, iqoo-i i. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

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

Ernest Milford Parrott, M.S., Instructor in Chemistry 

Born iqo3. B. S., Union University, Jackson, Tenn., 1927. M. S., M. S. C, 1932. Instructor in Chemistry, 
M.S.C iq3i-. Associate Member of Division of Chemical Education, American Chemical Society. Gamma Sigma 
Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Clarence H. Parsons, B.S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Superintendent of Farm 
Born iqo4. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1927. Manager of Farm, 1927-28. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, M. S. C, 
iq28-2q. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Superintendent of College Farm, iq20-. Q. T. V. 

31 n tr t X 35 Sfarulto 

Charles H. Patterson, A.M., Professor of English and Head of Department of Languages and 
A. B., Tufts College, 1887. A. M., Tufts College, 1893. Professor of English, West Virginia University for 
twelve years. Assistant Professor of English, M. S. C, iqib. Professor of English, M. S. C, iqi8-. Acting Dean of 
the College, iqi8-2i . Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, Theta Delta Chi. 

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

Born 1875. B. Sc., M. S. C, 18(57. B. So., Boston University, 1897. Assistant in Chemistry, M. S. C, i8q7-q8. 
Graduate Student in Chemistry, Yale University, iSgq-iqoi. Ph.D., Yale University, iqoi. Professor of Chemistry 
and Head of the Department, University of Idaho, iqoi-oq. Student at University of Berlin, iqo8-io. Exchange 
Teacher, Friedrichs Werdersce Oberealschule, iqoq-ii. Graduate Student, Yale University, iqio-ii. Assistant 
Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. S. C, iqi i-iz. Associate Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, 
M. S. C, iqi2-i6. Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. S. C, iqi6-. Alpha Sigma Phi. Sigma Xi, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

WallaceF. Powers, Ph.D., Professor of Physics and Head of Department 

A. B., Clark College, iqio. A. M., Clark University, iqi i . Ph. D., Clark University, iqi4. Associate Professor 
of Mathematics and Physics, University of Richmond, iqi4-i6. Instructor in Physics, Simmons College, 1916-17. 
Instructor in Physics, New York University, iqi7-io. Assistant Professor in Physics, Wesleyan University, iqzo- 
25. Professor of Physics and Head of the Department, M. S. C iq2 j-. 

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

Born 1881. Ph. B., Brown University, 1904. A. M., Brown University, 1905. Instructor in English, Univer- 
sity of Maine, iqoj-ii. Instructor in English, M. S. C, iqi2-i5. Assistant Professor, English and Public Speaking, 
iqi 5-28. Associate Professor of English, iq28-. Sphinx, Phi Kappa Phi. 

George F. Pushee, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

I. C. S., iqo6. Teacher's Training Class, Springfield, iqi4-i5. Assistant Foreman and Millwright, Mt. Tom 
Sulfide Pulp Mill, 1915-16. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering, M. S. C, 1916-. 

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

Born i8q8. M. B., University of Toronto, 1923. Kf. D., University of Toronto, 1929. Private and Clinic 
Practice. Canadian Field Artillery, 1916-19. Professor of Hygiene and Student Health Officer, M. S. C., 1930-. 
Massachusetts Medical Society, American Medical Association. 

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

Born 1889. A. B., Williams College, 1912. A. M., Amherst College, 1915. Instructor in English, Univer'-'ity 
of Maine, 1913-14. Editor of Phi Sigma Kappa "Signet", 1914-29. U. S. Army, 1918. Instructor in JEnglish, M. S. 
C, 1914-21. Grand Secretary of Phi Sigma Kappa, 1919-22. Faculty Manager of Academics, 1919-. Associate 
Professor of English, M. S. C, 1921-. Adelphia, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Sigma Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

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

Victor A. Rice, M.Agr., Professor of Animal Husbandry; Head of Department; Head of Division of 


Born 1890. B. Sc, North Carolina State College, 1917. M. Agr., M. S. C, 1923. Farm Manager, 1910-12. 
Swine Specialist for State of Massachusetts, 1916-19. Professor of Animal Husbandry, M. S. C, iqiq-. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

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

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

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

Joseph R. Rogers, Jr., Instructor in Physical Education 

Born 1906. Worcester Polytechnical Institute, 1930. Instrument-man, Metropolitan District Water Supply 
Commission, 1930-1931. Instructor in Physical Education, M. S. C, 1931-. Member, American Society of Mechan- 
ical Engineers. 

Jarullg 36 X 3 4 

Charles A. Romeyn, Colonel. Cavalry, U.S.A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics and Head 
of Department 
Born 1874. Graduate, U. S. Military Academy, i8qq-. 2nd. Lieutenant of Cavalry, i8qq-iqoi. ist. Lieuten- 
ant, iqoi-05. Captain iqoj-iy. Distinguished Graduate, Army School of the Line, iqi3. Graduate, Army Staff 
College, iqi4. Major, iq 17-20. Lt. Colonel, iq20-2i. Colonel, iq2 1-24. Chief of the Staff, q4th Division [Reserve], 
iq24-27. Inspector General, iq27-3i. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. M. S. C., iq3i-. Delta Tau Delta. 

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

Born i8q6. B. Sc, M. S. C, iq25. Nurseryman at A. N. Pierson Inc., Cromwell, Conn., iq25-26. Nurseryman 
Superintendent at The Rose Farm, White Plains, N. Y., iq26-28. Attended Summer School, M. S. C, iq28. In- 
structor in Floriculture and Greenhouse Foreman, M. S. C, iq28-. Served in France with loist Infantry. 26th Divi- 
sion, iqi7-iq. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

William C, Sanctuary, M.S., Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

Born 1888 B. Sc, M. S. C, iqi2. New York State School of Agriculture, iqi2-i8. U. S. Army, iqi7-i8. 
Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C iq2i. Acting Director of New York State School of Agriculture. iq24-25. 
Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, iq25-. Kappa Delta Phi, Theta Chi. 

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

Born 1866. B. Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, i8q2. Assistant Horticulturist, Kansas Experiment Staton. 
i8q2-q7. M. Sc, Kansas Agricultural College, i8q6. Professor of Horticulture, Utah Agricultural College, i8q7. 
Director of Nova Scotia School of Horticulture, Wolfville, N. S... i8q7-iqo4. Professor of Horticulture, Nova Scotia 
Agricultural College, Truro, N. S.. iqo5-07. Professor of Pomology. M. S. C, iqo7-. Phi Kappa Phi, 

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

Born iSqo. B. Sc, M. S. C, iqi3. M. Sc, M. S. C, iqi6. Ph. D.. M. S. C, iq23. Graduate Assistant in 
Chemistrv, M. S. C. iqi3-i5. Chemist, New Hampshire State College, iqi5. Assistant in Chemistry, M. S. C, 
iqi6-i7. Instructor in Chemistry, M. S. C iqi7-20. Assistant Professor in Chemistry, M. S. C, iq20-. Member 
of American Chemical Society. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1880. B. Sc, University of Wisconsin, iqio. M. S., University of Wisconsin, iq24. Instructor in Soils, 
University of Wisconsin, iqoq-12. Agronomist, Milwaukee County School of Agriculture and Domestic Science, 
iqi2-i3. Superintendent, iq 1 3-1 7. Professor of Soils, State College of Washington. iqi7-28. Member of American 
Society of Agronomy, American Association of University Professors, Irrigation Institute, International Farm Con- 
gress. Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science. Theta Chi. Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Edna L. Skinner, M.A., Professor of Home Economics; Head of Division; Adviser of Women 

Michigan State Normal College, iqoi. B. Sc, Columbia University, iqo8. Instructor in Teachers' College. 
Columbia University. iqo8-i2. James Milliken University, 1921-28. Professor of Home Economics, Head of Depart- 
ment, M. S. C., iqiq-. M, Ed., Michigan State College, iq22. M. A., Columbia University, iqiq. 

Harold W. Smart, A.B., LL.B.. Vocational Instructor in Farm Law, Business English and Public 
Born i8q5. LL.B., [cum laude] Boston University. iqi8. Boston University, iqiq. Practiced Law. iqiq-20. 
Instructor in Business Law, M.S.C.. iqi i-. A. B.. Amherst College. 1924. Phi Delta Phi. Woolsack. Delta Sigma Rho. 

Grant B. Snyder. M.S., Assistant Professor of Olericulture 

B. S. A.. Ontario Agricultural College. Toronto University, iq22. Assistant Plant Hyludist at Ontario Agricul- 
tural College, iqiq-2i. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. S. C, iq2i-26. Assistant Professor of Vegetable 
Gardening, M. S. C, iq26-. 

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

Born i8q6. B. S.. Colorado Agricultural College. iq23. M. S., Iowa State College, iq2;. Ph. D., M. S. C, iq30 
Field Assistant in Entomology, State of Colorado, iq22. Bureau of Entomology, U. S. D. A.. iq23. Instructor, 
Iowa State College. 1923-25. Instructor. University of Minnesota, iqib. Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station, 
iq27-2q. Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. S. C, iq30-. 

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

Born 1882. B. Sc, Agricultural Engineering, Iowa State College. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering, 
M. S. C.. iq2q-. 

31 n tj t X 37 Jatulto 

Melvin H. Taube, B.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born IQ04. B. Sc, Purdue University, !qi6. Assistant Professor of Physical Education, M. S. C, 1931-. 
Delta Tau Delta. 

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

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

Born iSqo. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1013. Graduate Work in Floriculture and Plant Breeding, Cornell University, 
1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell University. iqi4-iq. Instructor in Floriculture. M. S. C. Spring Term, 
iqi7. As.sociate Professor and Head of the Department, M. S. C, iqiq-20. Professor of Floriculture and Head 
of the Department, M. S. C, iqio-. U. S. Army iqi8. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi. Pi Alpha Xi. 

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

Born 1887. B. Sc, M. S. C iqii. A. M., Harvard University. iqi6. Ph. D., Harvard University, iqi8. 
Grove City College. iqi2-i;. Sheldon Travelling Fellowship. Harvard, iqij-iS. Instructor in Botany, M. S. C, 
iqi5-2i. Assistant Professor in Botany, M. S. C, I qi I -. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Fredericks. Troy, B.S., Instructor in English 

Born iqoq. B.ScM. S. C, 193 i. Instructor in English, M. S. C. iq3i-. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Alden P. Tuttle, M.S., Instructor in Vegetable Gardening 

Born iqo6. B. Sc, M. S. C . iqzS. M. S.. Penn. State College, iq30. Assistant in Vegetable Gardening, Penn. 
State College. iqiS-zq. Graduate Assistant in Vegetable Gardening. Penn. State College. iq2q-30. Instructor in 
Vegetable Gardening, M. S. C. iq30-. Gamma Sigma Delta. 

Ralph A. Van Meter, M.S., Professor of Pomology; Head of Division of Horticulture 

Born i8q3. B. Sc, Ohio State University, iqij. Extension Specialist in Pomology, M. S. C, iqij. Served in 
France with the 3 1 /th Field Signal Battalion, iqi8-iq. Assistant Extension Professor of Pomology, M. S. C, iqiq-21. 
Extension Professor of Pomology. M S. C iq2i-23. Professor of Pomology, M. S. C. iq23-. Delta Theta Sigma, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

Roland H. Verbeck, B.S., Director of Short Courses 

Born 1886. B. S.,M. S. C. iqo8. Principal, Petersham [ ] Agricultural High School, iqo8-io. Headmaster 
Parsonsfield [Maine] Seminary, iqio-i6. First Lieutenant, Air Service, Commanding 281st Aero Squadron. American 
Expeditionary Forces, iqi7-iq. Service in France iqi8-iq. Director. New York State School of Agriculture at St. 
Lawrence University. Canton. N. Y., iqiq-24. Director of Short Courses, M. S. C. iq24-. National Education 
Association, Harvard Teachers Association, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

John H. Vondell, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry and Foreman Poultry Plant 

Born i8q8. Instructor, U. S. Veterans Bureau, Baltimore. iq22-23. Superintendent, Poultry Plant \4. S. C, 
iq23-2q. Superintendent, Poultry Plant and Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, iq2q-. 

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

Born iqo2. A. B., Western State College of Colorado, iq26. Teacher in Public Schools of North Dakota and 
Colorado, at intervals, iq20-27. Assistant in Biology, Western State College, iq24-26. Assistant in Biology, Rocky 
Mountain Biological Station, Summers, iq24-28. Graduate Assistant, Oklahoma University, iq27-2q. Professor of 
Biology, Broaddus College, iq2q. Mammalogist, Oklahoma Biological Survey, summers, iq30-3i. Capitol Hill 
Senior High School, Oklahoma City, 1930-31. Assistant Professor of Zoology, M. S. C, iq3i-. Phi Sigma, Sigma Xi. 

James A. Warren, Technical Sergeant, Major Cavalry Reserve [D.E.M.L.-R.O.T.C] Instructor in 
Military Science and Tactics 
Born 1884. Pvt., Corporal, U. S., and Philippine Islands, iqoi-iqo4. Pvt., Corporal and Sergeant, Mexican 
Border and Philippine Islands, iqio-17. Temporary 2nd Lieutenant of Cavalry, iqi7. Promoted Captain Cavalry 
and Instructor, First Officer's Training Camp, Ft, Roots, Arks., iqi7. Transferred to Field Artillery, iqi7. Promo- 
ted Major Field Artillery, iqi8. Provost Marshal, 87th Division, commanding 312th Military Police, iqi8. Over- 
seas, France and Belgium, iqi8-iq. Commanding ist Batt.. 17th F. A. Camp Travis, Texas, iqiq-20. Reenlisted 
as Sergeant of Cavalry. Duty at M. S. C iq2i. Promoted Staff Sergeant Cav.. [DEML-ROTC], 1921. Commissioned 
Major Cavalry Reserve. 1922. Promoted Technical Sergeant, Cav., [DEML-ROTC], iq22. 




Herbert E, Watkins, Captain Cavalry [D.O.L.], Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics 

Born i8q4. A. B.. Chemistry, University of Maine, iqi/. Graduate of Cavalry School Troop Officers, iqzi. 
Graduate Field Artillery School, Advanced Class, 1932. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, 
1931-. Delta Tau Delta. 

Frank A. Waugh, M.S., Professor of Landscape Architecture and Head of Department 

Born i86q. Kansas Agricultural College. i8qi. Editor, Agricultural Department of the Topeka Capital, iSqi- 
qz. Editor of "Montana Farm and Stock Journal," i8qi. Editor, Denver Field and Farm," i8q2-q3. M. Sc, 
Kansas Agricultural College. iqo3. Professor of Horticulture, Oklahoma, A. and M. College, and Horticulturist of 
the Experiment Station, i8q3-q5 Graduate Student, Cornell University, i8q8-qq. Professor of Horticulture, 
University of Vermont, and State Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station. i8q3-iqoi. 
Horticultural Editor of "The Country Gentlemen", i8q8-iqii. Hospitant in the Koengliche Gaertner-Lehanstault, 
Dahlem, Berlin, Germany, iqio. Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Architecture and Head of the Depart- 
ment, Horticulturist of the Hatch Experiment Station, M. S. C. iqoi-. Captain, Sanitary Corps, Surgeon General's 
Office, U. S. A., iqi8-iq. Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Winthrop S. Welles, M.Ed., Professor of Education and Head of the Department 

Born 1875, Illinois State Normal School, iSqj. B. Sc, University of Illinois, iqoi. Public School Teacher 
and City Superintendent. i8q7-iqo7. Graduate work. University of Illinois, iqoi. Harvard. iqo;-23-24-27-z8. 
Teacher of Biology and Agriculture. State Normal School. River Falls. Wisconsin, iqo7-iq. Founder and Director 
of Educational Agriculture there iqi2-iq. State Supervisor of Agricultural Education. Wisconsin. iqi7-iq. Pro- 
fessor of Education M. S. C iqiq-. Head of the the Department. iq33- M. Ed.. Harvard. iq2q. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon. Phi Delta Kappa. 

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

Born iqoo. A. B.. Baker University. iq22. B. D.. Garrett Biblical Institute. iq27. M. A., Columbia Univer- 
sity, iq28. Associate Director, Wesley Foundation, Urbana. 111.. iq25-26. Assistant in Student Work, Riverside 
Church. New York. iq27-28. Director of Religious Education. M. S. C. iq28-. Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Delta, 
Fellow, The National Council on Religion in Higher Education. 

WW^ W^o in America 1933=1934 

G. Chester Crampton, Ph. D. 
Frederick M. Cutler. Ph. D. . 
Henry T. Fernald, Ph. D. 
James A. Foord, M. S. Agr. . 
Julius H. Frandsden. M. S. Agr. 
Joseph P. Lindsey, Ph. D. 
John E. Ostrander, A. M., C. E. 
Frank Prentice Rand, A. M. 
Fred C. Sears, M. S. , 
Roscoe W. Thatcher, D. Agr., LL.D. 
Frank A. Waugh, M. S. 




College Professor 

Dairy Husband-man 





College President 





t 004 

^sisiotiate Alumni 


ila£i£iatl)U2!ett£i ^tate College 

President, David H. Buttrick '17 

Vice-President, Theoren L. Warner '08 

Secretary, Willam L. Doran ' i y 

Treasurer, Clark L. Thayer ' 1 3 

Assistant Secretary. George E. Emery '24 

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

Sumner R. Parker '04 
Harold M. Rogers ' 1 5 

George A. Drew 'q- 
Charles H. Gould '16 

Fred S. Cooley '88 
Louis M. Lyons '18 

of ©ircctorg 
tKo 1933 

tKo 1934 

tKo 1935 

^0 1936 

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

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

Laurence A. Bevan ' 1 3 
Ralph F. Taber ' 1 6 

Dennis M. Crowley 'iq 
George E. Stone '86 




illa^£iac!)usiett!S ^tate College Alumni Clubs! anb ^g^ociationg 

Massachusetts State College Club of Central and Northern California 

Massachusetts State College Club of Southern California 

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

Massachusetts State College Club of Hartford, Conn. 

Massachusetts State College Club of New Haven, Conn. 

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

Massachusetts State College Club of Florida 

Massachusetts State College Western Alumni Association, Chicago, Illinois 

Massachusetts State College of Lafayette, Indiana 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Club of Boston 

Massachusetts State College Club of Middlesex County, Mass. 

Massachusetts State College of Essex County, Mass. 

Franklin County Massachusetts State College Alumni Association 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Association of Southeastern Mass. 

Massachusetts State College Club of Berkshire County, Mass. 

Massachusetts State College Club of Hampden County, 

Massachusetts State College Club of Worcester County, Mass. 

Massachusetts State College Club of Hampshire County, Mass. 

Massachusetts State College Club of New Brunswick, N. J. 

Massachusetts State College Club of Central Ncv York 

Massachusetts State College Club of New York City 

Massachusetts State College Club of Charlotte, North Carolina 

Massachusetts State College Club of Cleveland, Ohio 

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

Massachusetts State College Club of Philadelphia, Pa. 

Massachusetts State College Club of Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Massachusetts State College Club of Reading, Pa. 

Massachusetts State College Club of State College, Pa. 

Massachusetts State College Club of Providence, Rhode Island 

Massachusetts State College Club of Northern Vermont 

Southern Vermont Alumni Association 

President. Alpha J. Flebut 

President. Clarence H. Griffin 

President. John A. Barri 

Secretary, Peter J. Cascio 

Secretary. Roger B. Friend 

Chairman, Bennet A. Porter 

Chairman. Myron G. Murray 

President. Walter A. Mack 

Chairman. J. T. Sullivan 

President. Lewis J. Schlotterbeck 

Secretary, Herbert A. Brown 

President. Oliver G. Pratt 

Secreaiary. Benjamin C. L. Sander 

President. Erford W. Poole 

Chairman. Harry J. Talmage 

President. Wilbur H. Marshman 

President. Homer C. Darling 

Chairman. Josiah W. Parsons, Jr. 

Secretary, Milton W. Taylor 

President. Fred K. Zercher 

President, Frederick A. Cutter 

Chairman, Earle S. Draper 

Chairman, John A. Crawford 

President, Murray D. Lincoln 

President. Thomas J. Gasser 

Chairman. Tell W. Nicolet 

Secretary. E. L. Murdough 

Secretary. Harlan N. Worthley 

President. Willis S Fisher 

Secretary. John F. Lambert 

President. R. W. Howe 



t 334 

#oetf)e anb Jfaugt 

IT seems to have been the custom of almost every great man of letters, intentionally or not, to pour his genius, in all 
its freshness and intensity, into one great work, which is then acclaimed by later generations of critics and readers 
as his masterpiece. Thus, Plato gathered together all the force of his lofty wisdom and set it down in the undying 
language of the "Republic"; the "Divina Comedia" embraces the highest spiritual insight and visions of Alighieri 
Dante; "Paradise Lost" reveals to men of deep feeling the sublimest moral testament of the mighty Renaissance poet, 
John Milton; and Goethe's "Faust" presents to us the moving pageant of human life in all its vividness, breadth and 

Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, unquestionably the truest man of genius Germany has ever given to the world, 
and as Matthew Arnold says, "in the width, depth and richness of his criticism of life, by far our greatest modern 
man, "worked intermittently, yet earnestly, over a period of some sixty years on the production of "Faust." The 
poem — for it is a poem, at once dramatic and philosophical — was not completed until August, 183 i, in the eighty- 
third year of Goethe's life, seven months before his death, and as the venerable poet sealed the finished manuscript with 
the symbolic seal of the morning star, he was acutely conscious of having finished, for all who care to read, his spirit- 
ual " will and testament," 

Goethe was the poet of life, and his "Faust", accordingly, is the poem of life, of which it possesses all the char- 
acteristic elements, as Goethe himself intimates in the "Prelude at the Theater" : wisdom, hope and folly; pathos, wit 
and subtle irony; much error, some truth; mystery and magic; joyous laughter, merry music and the soul-rending song 
of despair; sense, farce and reason; pure sentiment, passion and love. "Not a chord of the lyre is unstrung, not a fibre 
of the heart is untouched." And behind it and part of it all may be heard the noble poet, in an inspired voice, singing 
his heart out, telling of the eternal human struggle — the lofty aspirations, the bitter and vital sufferings, hopes and 
failures of man upon the earth. 

The theme of "Faust", in brief, is that of a man who, upon coming to the realization that all knowledge of the 
intellect in and for itself is illusory, vain and futile, and, consequently, upon being led to utter despair of ever attaining 
the high ideal of his life, agrees to sell his soul in return for all experience that life may have to offer. He makes the 
compact with the devil, Mephistopheles, in which it is written that he, Faust, shall forfeit his soul if ever he can say 
to the passing moment, "Ah, still delay, thou art so fair!" 

Having drawn up a binding contract, written in his own blood with the spirit that denies the reality of all things 
that are in heaven and on the earth, the spirit that denies the love that makes creation move upward — having done so, 
Faust travels through the world with Mephistopheles as his guide. He moves from one experience into another, tast- 
ing the sweet pleasures of life, as he finds them on the way. But. he is continually disenchanted and disillusioned 
after every experience; never is he so completely satisfied at any moment that he would bid that moment, "Stay!" 

Now the question immediately arises, why is Faust always and ever disenchanted? Why is he always dis- 
illusioned? The answer, it seems, is not very far to seek. Faust is an intelligent man in search of Happiness. Like 
most of us, he is ever seeking the proverbial pot of gold at the end of the rainbow which has no end; and like most of 
us, he rushes 'round and 'round in a vicious, everlasting circle. Once given the impetus for his dizzy flight, rarely can 
he stop for breath, seldom can be pause to question himself, to inquire into his actions, to look about himself. Nay, he 
keeps on accelerating. So swiftly does he move that he neglects to notice the multi-colored beauty of the rainbow, and, 
failing in this, he naturally fails to catch a glimpse of what is behind, what has formed the magnificent spectacle, which 
derives its radiant form and beauty from the creative light of the sun, the fount of all true life and being. 

Faust has set out in quest of Happiness, but he has forgotten to ask himself, before starting out. the vital ques- 
tion concerning the true nature of happiness. Had he not failed to put the question to himself, he would surely have 
answered, by virtue of his deep sincerity, as Mary Moody Emerson once did: "Happiness? 'Tis itself." He would have 
understood, as every good man of intelligence and judgment does, that true happiness is not gained by groping blindly 

Ktttre X 



and indiscriminately for objects and sensations outside of one, but by reaching wisely within, for there the true quality 
is to be found. 

As it is with Faust, so it is to a great extent with us. We are forever pursuing a will-o'-the-wisp in one form or 
another. Some of us have reached the point where we expect to be disenchanted, and, true to our expectations, dis- 
enchantment comes; most of us, however, never give the matter a single thought. We live in and for the present, -and 
know not if, or when, we are disillusioned. As students, we select our courses and our major studies either indiscrimin- 
ately or indifferently. In either case nothing is gained because no serious effort is applied. We waste four priceless 
years, knocking about in collegiate camouflage, cherishing the vain hope — unless even hoping becomes a hardship — 
that upon some day in the future some good genius may empty a magic horn of plenty into our laps, or that some 
crisis or other may gently, very gently, stir us into right action and set us upon the right pathway, along which there 
are no obstacles to our will, and no barriers to our desires, at the end of which lie perfect bliss and happiness. 

Into what utter confusion and folly we have allowed ourselves to fall! 
Into what fatuous and inane stupidity ! That we are forever playing the alternate 
partof the deceived and the deceiver is quite apparent, and, yet, we proudly boast 
of our intelligence, wisdom and our tastes. We occupy ourselves only with those 
objects which demand no effort of the will, no application of the intellect and judg- 
ment, and. consequently, all that is good and of true value holds no interest for us. 
A college education has done nothing to stimulate within us an ardent desire for the 
"best that has been thought and said." Most of our reading still remains light and 
superficial, empty and inconsequential, crude, coarse and, yes, even sensual ; and 
the same applies to the music we take delight in, the topics we discuss with each 
other, the language we use and the various amusements and pleasures we seek. 

Pray, do let us become wise. Let us endeavor to see ourselves as we 
really are. Let us earnestly seek the counsel of the best and the noblest minds, 
the clearest and the wisest thinkers of all ages. Then surely will we understand, 
as Plato did, that education is to comprehend all of life, and be a preparation for 
another, higher life; we will know, as Goethe knew, that "he only earns his freedom 
and existence who daily conquers them anew;" and we will feel and understand, 
as Christ felt and understood, that the kindgom of Heaven lies within us and not 
outside ourselves. 

Faust, as Goethe has portrayed him, grows old in experience of life. He 
passes from a world of private, small, selfish interests into one of interests that are 
of a universal, of a more unselfish nature; and. finally, upon his death the immortal 
part of him is borne upward by the angels of heaven into the higher atmosphere. 
He is given salvation because of the intercession of Gretchen, his first and true 
love, and. above all. because of his own sincere aspiring nature, or, as the angels 
express it while they bear him aloft, "Who'er aspires unweariedly is not beyond 

As it is with Faust, so let it be to a great extent with us. We, too, must 
possess the deep sincerity of a Faust, his unwavering courage and indomitable will, 
his insatiable, infinite desires and his resolute and aspiring nature. But more than 
this, let our sincerity be tempered with judgment; let our courage be the courage 
of hope, never of despair; let our will be rightly identified with a higher, nobler 
will; let our desires be wisely directed, discriminating and, above all. pure and 
unselfish; and. finally, let our aspirations lead us toward a state of inner peace and 
harmony, toward the ideal of true perfection: or. as Goethe kept saying it for us 
throughout the latter part of his life. "Waste not a word on the things that must 
pass ; to become immortal, that is our task. 

O^rabuatp ^rlinnl 



#rabuate ^cftool 1932—1933 

Agricultural Cconomicsi 

Alfred A. Brown, B. S. Ada W. Tague, B. S. 

Jessie E. Donlev, A. B. James E. Thigpen, B. S. 

Mary J. Foley. B. S., M. S. Oswald Vopelius, M. S. 

Martin Plantinga, B. S. Caroline Wright, A. B. 


Matthew C. Darnell Jr., B. S. 
Jay LaM. Haddock, B.S., M.S. 
William L. Jones, B.S., M.S. 

William J. Moore Jr., B.S., M.S. 

Hans Papendieck, D.Sc. 

Major F. Spaulding, B.S.A., B.S. 


Animal J^ugfaanbrp 

Clarence H. Parsons, B.S. 


fames M. Beebe, B.S. 
Kenneth L. Bullis, D.V.M. 
John A. Clague, B.S., M.S. 
iMiriam K. Clark, B.A. 
Allen S. Fames, B.S. 
Catharine G. Johnson, B.S. 

Evelyn D. Kimball, B.S. - 
Ransom C. Packard, B.S. A. 
Katharine C. Richmond, B.A. 
Morrison Rogosa, B.A. 
Christine B. Thatcher, B.S., M.S. 

Pactcriologp anb pijpgiologp 

Kenneth W. Chapman, B.S. Harold J. White, B.S. 

Alice G. Stiles, B.S. 

James H. Mahoney, A.B. 

Carrolle E. Anderson, B.S. 
Catharine A. Burnham, B.S. 
Paul R. Fitzgerald, B.S. 
Constantine J. Gilgut, B.S. 

Julia E. Abbot, A.B. 

Fmmett Bennett, B.S. 

James E. Bowler, B.S. 

John Calvi, B.S. 

James J. Chap, A.B., M.S. 

WiUard B. Clary, M.E. 

MauriceM. Cleveland, B.S., M.S. 

James E. Doyle, B.S. 

Cora G. Dyer, B.S. 

Albert H. Gower, B.S. 

Robert C. Gunness, B.S. 

Boleslaw Nitkiewicz, B.S. 
Henry H. True, B.S. 
Grant B. VanVeghten, B.S. 
Marguerite M. Vichules, B.S. 


Richard P. Lovejoy, B.Ch.E. 
Majel M. MacMasters, B.S., M.S. 
Paul D. Isham, B.S., M.S. 
Fred W. Jones, B.S. 
Eugene J. Kane, B.S. 
FalihNazmi, B.A. 
Ralph F. Nickerson, B.S., M.S. 
Ernest M. Parrott, B.S., M.S. 
Bryan C. Redmon, B. S. 
Roy C. Rice, B.S. 
*Paul H. Ross, B.S. 

*Deceased April 6. 1933. 

Ktttre X 


(ilra&uatp ^rl^ool 

Ernest T. Sacco, B. S. 
Robert H. Smith, B.S. 
Lucian B. Spaulding, A.B. 
Albert F. Spelman, B.S. 
Laurence W. Spooner, B.S. 

Cljemijitrp {Continued) 

Wallace W. Stuart. B.S. 
Earle A. Tomkins, A.B. 
Melvin H. Wanegar, B.S. 
Charles B. Wendell Jr., B.S, 
Edwin J. Wildner, B.S. 

Harry G. Lindquist, B.S., M.S. William S. Mueller, B.S. 

John H. Brockschmidt, B.S. 
Clifford R. Foskett, B.V.A. 

©airp Sttbustrp 

Ernest M. Horsley, B.S. 


Welcome Ayer, A.B, 
Mary G, Baker, B.S. 
Dorothy L. Barton, A.B. 
William E. Bosworth Jr., B.S. 
James Bower Jr., B.S. 
Floyd E. Brackley, B.S. 
Paul W. Brown, B.S. 
Edward J. Burke, B.S. 
Carlton O. Cartwright, B.V.A, 
Ellis W. Chapin Jr., B.S. 
Harriet E. Childs, A.B. 
Hermon R. Clark, B.S. 
Isadore O. Cohen, B.A. 
William T. Cowing, B.S. 
Eugene K. Currie, A.B, 
Herbert D. Darling, B.S. 
Catherine L. Decker, B.A. 
Anna K. Digney, B.S. 
Lawrence W. Elliott, B.S. 
Philip L. Ely, B.A. 
Daniel E. Fenton, A.B. 
George W. Field, B.S. 
William J. Foley, A.B. 
Richard S. Folger, B.S. 
Newell W. Frey, B.S. 
James F. Gallant, B.S. 
Claude B. Germany, A.B. 
Kendall E. Gleason, B.S. 
Raymond C. Goodrich, B.S. 
Joseph W. Gorman, B.S. 
Allan M. Hadley, B.A. 
Otis H. Hanslick, B.S. 
James F. Hassett, Ph.B. 
Emory B. Hastings, B.S. 
Ruth F. Hatch, A.B. 
William E. Hebarol, B.S. 
Alfred H. Hohvay, B.S., M.S. 

Melvin C. Jack, B.S. 
Raymond N. Jenners, B.S. 
Lawrence A. Jones, B.S. 
Agnes E. Knightly, A.B. 
Robert R. Labarge, B.S. 
Mable F. LaMontagne, A.B. 
John A. Langford, A.B. 
Dorothy H. Lilly, A.B. 
Charles P. McDonnell, A.B. 
John W. McGuckian, B.S. 
Clara L. Mclntire, B.C.S. 
Ella M. Mahoney, B.S. 
Donald M. Mason, B.S. 
Donald R. Miller, A.B. 
James S. Missett, A.B. 
Ernest W. Mitchell Jr., B.S. 
Florence C. Moriarty, A.B. 
Helen E. Moriarty, A.B. 
Florence L. Morrison, B.S. 
James M. Mullins, A.B. 
Charles E. Murphy, A.B. 
Harmon O. Nelson Jr., B.S. 
Harry Nisson, B.S. 
Frieda B. Norell, B.S. 
Michael J. O'Malley, B.S. 
Leon M. Orcutt, B.A. 
Walter J. Osinski, B.S. 
Katherine M. Phelan, A.B. 
William R. Phinney, B.S., M.A. 
Francis K. Piper, B.A. 
Francis C. Pray, B.S. 
Glenn C. Prescott, B.A. 
John M. Quirk, B.S. 
James P. Reed, B.S. 
John M. Regan, A.B. 
Milton J. Sawyer Jr., B.S. 
Paul E. Shumway, B.S. 

(ilrabuatf ^rljnol 



Gardner W. Simonds, B.A. 
Leon Stanisiewski, B.S. 
Peter Stanisiewski, A.B. 
John A. Sullivan, B.S. 
Marc Tarlow, B.S., M.A. 

Evelvn A. Beaman, B.S. 

Herman Brondy, B.S. 
Stuart D. Edmond, B.S. 
George H. Geissler, B.S. 

(EbUtation {Continued) 

Charles E. Vose, B.S. 
Mildred A. Weeks, A.B., M.S. 
Earle F. Williams, B.S. 
Harold O. Woodward, B.S. 
Gretchen L. Yeerg, A.B. 



John M. McNamara, A.B. 

Richard T. Holway, A.B. 

Miriam Morse, B.S. 

Inez W. Williams, B.S., M.S. 

Hazel C. Gow, L.L.B. 


Lawrence S. Dickinson, B.S. 

Wayne J. Lowry, B.S. 

^horticultural dUlanufacturcsf 

Francis P. Griffiths, B.S. 
Pearl R. Haddock, B.S. 
Elizabeth Judd, B.A. 

Allen W. Bratton, B.S. 
Sam F. Brewster, B.S. 
J. Lee Brown, B.S. 
W. Thayer Chase, B.S. 
Arnold M. Davis, B.S. 
Frances T, France, B.S. 
Arthur C. Johnson, B.S. 

Dorothee Knapp, 
Cecil C. Rice, B.S. 
Ernest G. Smith, B.S. 

ILanbficape ^rcl)itecture 

Willard M. Kellog, B.A. 
John C. Lawrence, B.S. 
Rudolph O. Monosmith, B.S. 
Kannosuki Mori 
Raphael Saraceni, B.S. 
Elizabeth K. Sears, B.A. 

iWatfjematics anb ^tpjsics 

Carlos N. Butler, E.E. 

^I^psical Cbucation ^Ijpgiologp 

Lawrence E. Briggs, B.S. Michael A. Cogan, A.B. 

^oultrp Science 

William C. Sanctuary, B.S. 
John V. Strickland, A.B. 


Marguerite_E. Bichnell B.A. Marshall E. Jones, A.B., B.D. 

Ezra L. Morgan, A.B., M.A. 
Lauri S. Ronka, B.S. 

Fred P. Jeffrey, B.S. 
Costas Nicolaides, B.S. A 

Robert B. Fletcher, B.S. 
Stanley A. Ginsburgh. A.M. 
Jeane A. Gordon. B.S. 

Herbert A. Goodell, B.S. 


Herman V. Goodell, B.S. 


48 19 3 4 

"J bar? not mpnttmt ml|at tV tnh Bljnul& btV 






t 9S4 

^T / 

Entrr X 



Senior Clasig (Biiittx^ 




Treasurer . 



Historian . 

Eric R. Karlson 

Silvia B. Wilson 

Janice Munson 

Nelson F. Beeler 

Fred H. Taylor 

Daniel J. Leary 

Sarah A. Murphy 

1933 Clasig ftigtorp 

THE time has come when we must bid adieu to the college we may call our own. Four years 
ago, it seemed that graduation was far, far in the future; but now, in retrospect, we find that 
these four years have slipped by all too quickly. We of the class of 1933 have passed our college 
years as have many other college classes, in studies, in sports, and in social activities. We have 
had our worries and our pleasures intermingled. But more than any other class, I believe, we of 
1 93 3 have spent our college years in an epoch-making period in the history of our college. 

Great changes have occurred since we arrived here, all eager and full of ambition in that 
fateful September of iqiq. In the first place, the name of the college has been changed. We 
have, moreover, witnessed the erection of a new physical education building of which M. S. C. is 
justly proud. Practically all of the freshman rules have been abolished. A horticultural show 
planned on a large scale has been exhibited with success. 

In the field of sports, there have also been many changes and innovations. Soccer has 
become a varsity sport, and winter track has been introduced. The basketball and football teams 
have been steadily gaining importance in intercollegiate circles. We have lived to see, and to 
boast of, the leading football scorer of the East ! 

We shall not be here to see what results the change from the three-term system to the 
semester system will produce, but the change is coming close enough to our graduation to make us 
feel personally glad or sorry that we must miss it. 

Lastly, but not by any means least in importance, we have, during our senior year, welcomed 
a new college president to whom the future of M. S. C. is entrusted, and we wish him and our 
Alma Mater the best of success ! 


Class Historian. 


52 10 4 

Ctosi of 1933 

Clifton Nils Ahlstrom Quincy 

iqoj; Bridgton Academy; Horticulture Manufactures; Varsity Basketball [z, 3I; Class Basketball [i]; 
Class Football [ i ] ; Six-N'lan Rope Pull [1,2); Lambda Chi Alpha. 

George Elliot Aldrich Northampton 

1 008; Northampton High School; Mathematics and Physics; Class Track [i]; M. S. C. Chorus [3]: Roister 
Doisters [3 ]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Mabelle Lydia Anderson Southwick 

iQio; Westfield High School; Education; Class Secretary [i, 2]; Combined Musical Clubs [i ]; Women's A. A. 
[i, 2, 3, 4]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Irene Elizabeth Armstrong East Sandwich 

iqi2- Sandwich High School; Botany and Zoology; Co-ed Rifle team [u 2, 3]; Index [3]; Women's A. A. 
Council [4] [Cabin Manager]: Outing Club [i. 2, 3 4] [Sec.-Treas 2, 3]; K. O. Club [i]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Dean Asquith Lowell 

iqi2; Lowell High School; Distributed Sciences-Entomology; Index [3]; Fernald Club, Theta Chi. 

John Butler Barr Lowell 

iq 1 2 ; Lowell High School ; Economics. 

John Chaffer Barter Shrewsbury 

iqio; Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Worcester; Botany; Phi Gamma Delta 

Arthur Everett Bearse Sharon 

iqii; Sharon High School; Chemistry; Honor Council [3, 4] [President 4]; Maroon Key [2]; Physics Club; 
Phi Kappa Phi ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Wilfred Hugh Bedord Worcester 

iqoS; St. Anselm's Prep; Floriculture; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Nelson Frederick Beeler Adams 

iqio- Adams High School; Chemistry and Physics; Class Treasurer [i, 2, 3, 4]; Maroon Key [2]; Varsity 
Soccer [2, 3, 4] [Squad]; Class Basketball [i] [Manager]; M. S. C. Chorus [i]; Roister Doisters [i, 2]; 
Index [3 1; Informal Committee [4]; Junior Prom Committee [1032]; Physics Club; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Evelyn Elizabeth Beeman Ware 

iqii; Ware High School; Education; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; M. S. C. Chorus [ij; Lambda Delta Mu 

Burton Brainard Bell Glastonbury, Conn, 

iqir Glastonbury High School; Economics, History, and Sociology; Joint Com. on Int. Col. Athletics [3] 
[Baseball Manager]; Varsity Baseball [3] [Mgr.] [Letter Man]; Class Baseball [i] [Squad]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [2,3]; Outing Club [i ] ; Theta Chi. 

Doris Beulah Benjamin Ashfield 

iq 1 1 ; Sanderson Academy ; Home Economics ; Phi Zeta. 

Dorothy Gertrude Best Holyoke 

iqi I ; Holyoke High School; Education. 

Benjamin Davenport Betts Norwalk, Conn, 

iqii; Loomis School; Landscape Architecture; Cheer Leader [2, 3, 4]; Index [3] [Art Editor]; Band [i, 2]; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

31 It tr t X 53 Smiara 

Ralph Henry Bickford Cheshire 

iQio; Adams High School; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Football [2. 3. 4] [Letter Man]; Class Baseball [i]; 
Class Football [i ]; Fat Stock Judging team [4I; Animal Husbandry Club [Sec.]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Margaret Mary Boston Auburndale 

iqoq; Barnstable High School; Economics. History and Sociology; W. S. G. A. [3, 4]: Y. W. C. A. [i, 2. 3, 4]; 
Chorus [3]; Women's Rifle Team [i, 3 ]; Class Secretary [z. 3, 4]; Class Historian [3.4]; 

Arthur Endicott Brown Wayland 

iqo8; Loomis School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Football [2] [Letter Man]; Varsity Hockey [2] 
[Letter Man]; Class Football [i ]; Class Hockey [i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

James Cornelius Bulman Greenfield 

iqi I ; Greenfield High School; Education; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

George Herbert Cain Braintree 

1 008; Braintree High School; Education; Varsity Baseball [3, 4] [Squad 3, 4] [Letter Man 3, 4]: Varsity 
Hockey [3, 4] [Letter Man 3, 4]; Class Baseball [i, 2); Class Football [2]; Class Hockey [i, 2]; Interfra- 
ternity Council [3 ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Costas Louis Caragianis Dracut 

iqi I ; Lowell High School; Olericulture; Maroon Key [2]; Index [3];Chorus [i ]; Varsity Debating Team [3]: 
Burnham Declamation Contest [2 ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Elizabeth Marjorie Gary Lyonsville 

1913; Arms Academy; Education; Honor Council I4]; Y. W. C. A. [3, 4] [Sec. 4]; M. S. C. Chorus [i]; 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Howard Whitten Chenoweth ' North Amherst 

iqi I ; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Class Baseball [i ]; Class Basketball [i]; Index [3]; Band [i, 2, 3]; 
Physics Club; Mathematics Club; Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Carl Francis Clancy Dedham 

I qo2;Dedham High School; Bacteriology; Class Officer [3] [President]; Adelphia [3, 4]; Varsity Football [i]; 
Varsity Hockey [i, 2, 3, 4] [Letter Man]; Class Track [i, 2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Charles Edward Clark Bedford 

iqio; Lexington High School; Chemistry; Q. T. V. 

Forrest Emerson Crawford Belmont 

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

David Crosby Wakefield 

iqio; Wakefield High School; Entomology; Varsity Cross Country [4] [Letter Man]; Outing Club [4]; 
Fernald Entomological Club [3 , 4 ] ; Q. T. V. 

John Brewer Crowell Troy Hills, N. J. 

iqio; Boonton High School; Economics; Maroon Key [2] [President]; M. S. C. Chorus [3, 4]; Index [3] 
[Business Board]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [iq32] [2]; High School Dav Committee [i, 2, 3]; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Benton Pierce Gummings Ware 

iqii; Ware High School; Floriculture and Landscape Architecture; Varsity Football [2. 3, 4] [Letter Man 
2, 3]; Class Officer [i] [Marshall]; Senate [3. 4] [Vice President 4]; Adelphia [4] [President]; Maroon Key 
[a]; M. S. C. C. A. [2. 3. 4] [President 4]; Varsity Football [2, 3, 4] [Letter Man 3]; Class Football [i]; 
Class Hockey [i]; Six Man Rope Pull [i]; Collegian [3] [Adv. Mgr,]; Index [3] [Cir, Mgr.]; Junior Prom 
Committee [iq32] [3]; Floriculture Club; K. O. Club [i, 2, 3, 4] [Trea.surer 2, 3]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

^mxBVB 54 X 9 M ^ 

Joseph Maxwell Dechter Chelsea 

iQiz; Chelsea High School; Science; Varsity Soccer [z] [Squad]; Class Soccer [z]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Agnes Miriam Dods Leverett 

iqio; Amherst High School; Botany; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]. 

Eunice Minerva Doerpholz Holyoke 

IQI I ; Belchertown High School; Chemistry. 

George Wellington Dyar Waltham 

IQ08; Waltham High School; Agricultural Engineering; Outing Club [i, 2, 3, 4]; Theta Chi. 

Richard Albert Eldridge South Chatham 

iqi I ; Chatham High School; Chemistry; Class Baseball [i ] ; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Charles Clifford Entwistle Mendon 

iqii; Northeastern University; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Baseball [3] [Asst. Mgr.]; Varsity Soccer 
[2, 3] [Squad];FatStock Judging Team [4]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Edward Gilbert Fawcett Amherst 

iqi I ; Amherst High School; Languages and Literature; Basketball [2, 3 ]; Class Basketball [i |; Class Base- 
ball [i ]; Kappa Sigma. 

John Malcolm Fowler West Newton 

iqio; Roxbury Latin School ; Entomology ; Kappa Sigma. 

Edward Louis Gallup Norfolk 

iqii; Norwood High School; Economics; Varsity Cross Country [i, 2, 4] [Squad 4] [Letter Man]; Varsity 
Baseball [i, 2, 4] [Squad 4]; Class Baseball [i, 2]; Freshman Cross-country; Theta Chi. 

Agnes Elinor Garity Boston 

iq 10; Girls' High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1,2]; Women's A. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Home Economics 
Club [2, 3, 4]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Margaret Lawrence Gerrard Holyoke 

iqi3; Holyoke High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Home Economics Club [Pres. 4]; W. S. G. 
A. [3] [Vice-Pres.]; Chorus [i ];ClassSecretary [2];Phi Zeta. 

Samuel Rand Gilmore Wrentham 

iqii; Wrentham High School; Landscape Architecture; Index [3]; Landscape Club; Non-Partisan Political 
Club [4] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Irene Rebecca Ginsburgh Holyoke 

High School of Commerce, Springfield; Economics, History and Sociology ; Menorah Society [i, 2, 3] [Sec. 2]; 
Deborah Club [4] [Pres.]. 

Cloyes Tilden Gleason Hanover 

iqio; Hanover High School; Economics; Six Man Rope Pull [2]; Fruit Judging Team [3]; Outing Club [i]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

Bertram Cheney Goodell Southbridge 

iqi I ; Mary E. Wells High School; Mathematics and Physics; M. S. C. Chorus [2]; Outing Club [i ]; Kappa 

Katherine Patricia Griffin Holyoke 

iqi 2; Holyoke High School; Education; Chorus [i ]. 

Eugene Abraham Guralnick Roxbury 

iqi2; East Boston High School; Entomology; M. S. C. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Joint Com. on Int. Col. Athletics 
13, 4]; Varsity Soccer [3, 4] [Manager] [Squad 3]; Collegian [2,3, 4] [Managing Editor]; Index |3];FernaId 
Club; Literary Editor Freshman Handbook; Interfraternity Council [2, 3, 4]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

31 tt Ijf f X 55 


Ashley Buell Gurney Cummington 

iqii; Northampton High School; Entomology; Interfraternity Council [3, 4]; Burnham Declamation 
Contest [i, 2]; Flint Oratorical Contest [3); Academic Activities Board [3, 4]; Class Track [i ]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [2]; Varsity Debating Team [i, 2, 4]; Collegian [2, 3, 4] [Business Manager]; Index [3] [Business 
Manager]; Outing Club [i ]; Fernald Entomological Club; K. O. Club [i, 2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

William Perry Hager South Deerfield 

iqii; Deerfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Football [i]; Class Basketball [i]; Varsity 
Football [2,3]; Index [3 ] ; M. S. C. C. A. [2, 3 ] ; Delta Epsilon. 

Richard Clayton Hammond Quincy 

iqii; Quincy High School; Agriculture; Varsity Football [2]; Varsity Hockey [2, 3]; Varsity Baseball [2]; 
Class Hockey [ i ] ; Class Baseball [1,2]; Class President [ i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Robert Hanson Waltham 

iqii; Wayland High School; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Baseball [3] [Squad]; Varsity Basketball [2, 
3, 4] [Letter Man] [3 J; Class Baseball [i, 2]; Class Football [i. 2]; Class Basketball [i, 2]; Winner-Physical 
Education Building Essay Contest [ i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

George Edward Hodsdon, Jr. Gloucester 

iqi2; Gloucester High School; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Soccer [2, 3, 4] [Letter Man]; Varsity 
Rifle Team [ i ] ; Class Baseball [ 1 ] ; Class Football [ i ] ; Class Hockey [ i ] ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Robert Stanley Hosford Springfield 

iqii; Central High School; Agricultural Economics; Six Man Rope Pull [i, 2]; Junior Prom Committee 
IiQ32-] [3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Gordon Andrew Houran Ashburnham 

iqii; Cushing Academy; Animal Husbandry; Class Officer [i] [Sgt. at Arms]; Senate [2, 3, 4] [President]; 
Adelphia [3. 4]; Varsity Cross Country [3] [Letter Man]; Varsity Football [2]; Varsity Basketball [2, 3, 4] 
[Captain]; Varsity Soccer [4]; Class Football [i ]; Class Basketball [i, 2]; Fat Stock Judging Team [3. 4]; 
Danforth Foundation Scholarship; Junior Horsemanship Cup; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Alan Edwin Hovey Ludlow 

iqoq; Ludlow High School; Economics. History and Sociology; Kappa Sigma. 

Robert Milton Howes Swift River 

iqi 2; Northampton High School; Landscape Architecture; Index [3]; Adelphia [3,4];Chorus [2, 3];Varsity 
Debating Team [2]; Press Club [3 ]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Catherine Newton Hubbard Sunderland 

iqio; Amherst High School; Economics, History and Sociology; Y. W. C. A. [i, 3, 4]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Benjamin Isgur Dorchester 

iqi I ; Dorchester High School; Entomology; Roister Doisters [3, 4]; Liberal Club [2, 3]; Fernald Club [3,4]. 

Carl George Jahnle Winthrop 

I qoq; New Hampton School; Economics; Class Football [i, 2 ]; Class Baseball [i ]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Eunice Moore Johnson Holden 

iqi I ; Holden High School; Botany ;M. S. C. Chorus [i, 2, 3]. 

Esther Marie Kane Holyoke 

iqi I ; Holyoke High School; Home Economics; Chorus [i ];Phi Zeta. 

Eric Richmond Karlson Worcester 

iqi I ; Worcester North High School; Entomology; Senate [3, 4];Maroon Key [2]; Adelphia [4] ; Interfraternity 
Council ; Class President [2, 3, 4]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

>f ninra 5 6 

t 904 

Josta Andrew Karlson Worcester 

iqio; Worcester North High School ; Botany ; Six Man Rope Pull [i ] ; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [iq3 2] [2 1 : 
Class Football [i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Elfriede Klaucke Worcester 

igi I ; Worcester North High School; Botany; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3 ]; M. S. C. Chorus [2, 3 ]; Outing Club [i]. 

John Alexander Kovaleski Westfield 

iQio- Westfield High School; Chemistry; Varsity Baseball [2, 3] [Letter Man]; Class Track [i]; Class 
Baseball [ i ] ; Class Basketball [ i ] ; Q. T. V. 

Walter Michael Kulash Haydenville 

iqi 2; Helen E. James High School ; Entomology; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Daniel Joseph Leary Turners Falls 

iqi2; Turners Falls High School; Economics; Senate [4]; Adelphia [4]; Varsity Football [Letter Man 3, 4I; 
[Captain] Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Philip Joseph Leverault Willimansett 

iqi I ; Chicopee High School; Invertebrate Zoology; Collegian [i , 2, 3 ]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Walter Arnold Maclinn Amesbury 

iqi I ; Bates College ; Horticulture Manufactures; Class Officer [3] [Class Captain]; Senate [4]; Class Football 
[i, 2] [Letter Man i, 2]; Informal Committee [4] [Chairman]; Junior Prom Committee [1932] [3-j: Theta Chi. 

Joseph Ludwik Marchelewicz Three Rivers 

iqio; Palmer High School ; Economics, History, and Sociology. 

Agnes Grimes IVlcMahon Brighton 

iqi I ; Girls' Latin School; Bacteriology; M. S. C. Chorus [i ]; Women's A. A. [3]; Phi Zeta. 

Margaret Cornelia McMahon Brighton 

I q 1 2 ; Emmanuel College ; Chemistry and Bacteriology ; Phi Zeta. 

Cliarlotte Winifred Miller Amherst 

iqi2; Quincy High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1, 2, 3, 4]; M. S. C. Chorus [3, 4I; K. O. Club 
[i, 2]; Home Economics Club [i, 2. 3, 4]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Charles Edwin Minarik Westfield 

iqi I ; Westfield High School; Chemistry; Honor Council [4]; Joint Com. on Int. Col. Athletics [3. 4]; Varsity 
Track [2] [Squad]; Varsity Football [Manager, 4]; Varsity Basketball [4] [Squad]; Class Track [i, 2]; 
Class Basketball [i.3];Q. T. V. 

Harold Edson Miner, Jr. Holyoke 

iqi2; Holyoke High School ; Bacteriology and Physiology; Class Officer [i ] [Sgt. at Arms]; Class Football [i ] 
[Numerals]; Band [i, 2, 3, 4]; Freshman Handbook Committee; Kappa Sigma. 

Kenneth Carlyle Miner Groton, Conn, 

iqio; Colorado Agricultural College; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club; Delta Psi. 

Charles William Moody Pittsfield 

iqi I ; Dalton High School; Farm Management; Orchestra [i , 2, 3 ] ; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Janice Munson Amherst 

iqi2; Amherst High School; Economics; Class Officer [Secretary] [i, 3, 4]; Y. W. C. A. [i ]; M. S. C. Chorus 
[3 ]; Roister Doisters [3.4]; Index [3 ]; Women's A. A. [3, 4]; Phi Zeta. 

Sarah Agnes Murphy Dorchester 

iqio; Girls' Latin School; English; Cla,ss Officer [Historian] [i, 2, 3, 4]; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [i]; Index [3]; Women's A. A. [i. 2, 3, 4]; Debating Society [4); Sigma Beta Chi. 

I n tr e X 57 


Edmond Nash Greenfield 

iqi I ; Greenfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Collegian [i, 2]; Debating [i ]; Liberal Club [i, 2, 3 ]; 
International Relations Club [3 ] ; Kappa Epsilon. 

Harcld Richmond Nelson Framingham 

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

Thomas Joseph Oliver Gloucester 

iqog; Gloucester High School ; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Joseph George O'Mara South Boston 

Alfreda Lucie Ordway Hudson 

iqo8; Hudson High School; Landscape Architecture; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; Collegian [2, 3, 4]; Index [3]; 
Chorus [i, 2]; Press Club [3]; Class Secretary [2]; Women's A. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Outing Club [3, 4]; Landscape 
Club; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Arthur Clough Parker Lynn 

Raymond Francis Pelissier Hadley 

I q 1 2 ; Hopkins Academy ; Economics. 

Isabel Roberts Perkins Worcester 

IQI I ; Classical High School; Bacteriology: Women's Student Council [4]; Women's A. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]. 

Anita Leigh Pike Dorchester 

iqoq; Girls' Latin School; Bacteriology; Women's A. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Outing Club 


John Polar Acushnet 

iqi I ; New Bedford High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Football [i, 2]; M. S. C. Chorus [i ]; Roister 
Doisters [i]; Outing Club (i ]; Men's Glee Club [ij. 

Joseph Politella Lawrence 

igio; Northeastern University; Education; Collegian Board [2, 3, 4]; Varsity DebatingTeam [2, 3];Burnham 
Declamation Contest [2]. 

Horace Lincoln Poole Lynn 

iqoq: Lynn Classical High School; Economics. History, and Sociology; Varsity Track [2]; Class Track 
[i, 2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Townsend Henry Powell Brookfield 

igi3; Brookfield High School; Pomology; Varsity Baseball [2,3] ISquad]; Varsity Hockey [2, 3] [Squad]; 
Class Baseball [i, 2, 3] [Squad]; Class Hockey [i, 2, 3] [Squad]; R. O. T. C. Rifle Team [1, 2]; Theta Chi. 

Arthur George Priest Windsor, Conn. 

iqo7; Loomis Institute; Floriculture. 

Granville Sherman Pruyne Pittsfield 

iqi I ; Pittsfield High School; Distributed Sciences. Varsity Track [2, 3, 4] [Squad 2] [Letter Man 3,4]; Varsity 
Relay [2, 3, 4] [Letter Man 2, 3, 4]; Varsity Cross Country [i ]; Class Basketball [i ]; Varsity Soccer [2, 3, 4] 
[Letter Man 2, 3, 4]; Class Track [i ]; Class Soccer [2]; Kappa Sigma. 

Arthur Alexander Riihimaki Quincy 

iqi I ; Quincy High School; Floriculture. 

Richard Andrew Rowley Holyoke 


58 10 3 4 

Helen Howland Rudman Agawam 

iqi I ; Agawam High School; General Science: Women's Student Council [4]; Co-ed Rifle Team [i. 3];M. S. C. 
Chorus [i ] ; Women's A. A. [President and Advisor. ] 

Paul Martin Runge Newton 

I qo8; Newton High School ; Distributed Sciences; Class Football [3 ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Kenneth Carl Runvik Worcester 

Waldo Rufus Russell Townsend 

iqii; Cushing Academy; Entomology; Class Track [i, z]: Class Hockey [i]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Seymour Blois Scott Sharon 

iqii; Sharon High School; Economics; Class Football [ij; Hockey [i]; Class Captain [i, z]\ Kappa 

William Michael Semanie Springfield 

Joseph John Sheff Turners Falls 

igio; William and Mary College. N.Y.. Education; Varsity Track [3] [Letter Man]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Sidney Shepard - Maiden 

iqio; Maiden High School ; Dairy Industry; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Parker Lincoln Sisson Lynn 

iqii; Lynn Cla.ssical High School; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Basketball [3] [Assistant Manager]; 
Class Football [ i . 1 ] ; Maroon Key [i ] ; Six Man Rope Pull. [Manager] [ i ] ; Class Officer [ i ] [Captain ] ; Varsity 
Basketball [4] [Manager]; Freshman Handbook Committee [2] [Bus. Mgr.]; Varsity Basketball [4] [Mana- 
ger]; Joint Com. on Int. Col. Athletics [4]; Class Basketball [i ] [Manager]. 

Robert Lee Smith Roslindale 

I q 1 1 ; Jamaica Plain High School ; Chemistry ; Physics Club. 

William Tyler Smith North Brookfield 

iqi I ; North Brookfield High School; Animal Husbandry; M. S. C. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4] [Treasurer 3. 4]; Joint 
Com. on Int. Col. Athletics [3]; Academic Activities Board [3, 4]; Varsity Hockey [Asst. Mgr., 2] [Mgr. 3] 
[Letter Man, 3]; Varsitv Baseball [2, 3] [Squad ]; Class Baseball [i. 2];Class Football [i, 2]; Six Man Rope 
Pull [i, 2] [Coach 3, 4]"; M. S. C. Chorus [i, 2, 3, 4] [Manager 4]; Fat Stock Judging Team [4]; K. O. Club 
[i, 2]; Men's Glee Club [3, 4]; Freshman Handbook Committee [2]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Edgar Sorton South Hadley Falls 

iqoo; West Virginia Wesleyan; Orchestra [i, 2, 3, 4]; [Conductor] . 

Harold Leroy Soule West Bridge water 

iqi2; Howard High School; Biology. 

Lawrence Southwick Leicester 

iqi2; Leicester High School; Pomology; Index [3) [Adv. Mgr.]; Fruit Judging Team [4]; Frosh-Soph Rope 
Pull [ I, 2]; Phi Kappa Phi, ThetaChi. 

George Fote Steffanides Boston 

iqo8; Boston English High School; Botany; M. S. C. C. A. [i, 2. 3. 4] [Social Committee]; Outing Club [i. 2]; 
Liberal Club [3. 4] [Chairman]; Freshman Handbook Committee [i, 2] [Editor, Advisor]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Charles Philip Stephan Brooklyn, N.Y. 

iqio; Madison High School; Psychology; Cheer Leader [i, 2, 3, 4]; Varsity Track [2, 3, 4] [Squad] [Letter 
Man]; Varsity Soccer [3, 4] [Squad]; Class Track [i] [Numerals]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [iq32]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

I It tr e X 59 


Ralph Francis Sturtevant Halifax 

iqoS; Bridgewater High School; Poultry Husbandry: Kappa Epsilon. 

John Clyde Swartzwelder East Lynn 

I q 1 1 ; Lynn Classical High School ; Entomology ; Phi Kappa Phi ; Theta Chi. 

Robert Taft Mendon 

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

Fred Herbert Taylor Groton 

iqio; Groton High School; Biology; Class Officer [2, 3] [Sgt. at Arms]; Senate [3, 4] [Sec. 3]; Adelphia [4] 
[Vice-Pres.j; Honor Council [i, 2, 3, 4] [Sec. 3]; Maroon Key [2] [Sec. &i Treas.]; Joint Com. on Int. Col. 
Athletics [2I; Varsity Baseball [2] [Mgr.] [Letter Man]; Class Hockey [i]; K. O. Club [2, 3, 4]; Theta Chi. 

Marion Ruth Taylor Greenfield 

iq 1 2; Greenfield High School; Chemistry : Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3, 4]; Co-ed Rifle Team [i ]; M. S. C. Chorus [3]. 

Edwin James Thompson Stoughton 

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

Eleanor Townsend Worcester 

iqii ; HoUins College, Va. ; Chemistry; Intersorority Dance Committee [3]; Phi Zeta. 

Stanley Warren Tyler Lynn 

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

Walter Sampson Utley Chesterfield 

iqio; Williamsburg High School ; Education; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Ruth Marion Vogel Holyoke 

iqii; Holyoke High School ; Bacteriology and Physiology; Chorus [i, 3]; Phi Zeta. 

Harold Vita Montefiore Waite Northampton 

iqoj; Williston Academy; Bacteriology and Physiology; M. S. C. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; Varsity Football [2, 3]; Class 
Baseball [i, 2]; Six Man Rope Pull [i ]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Willard Raymond Ward Brookline 

iqi i; Brookline High School; Economics, History and Sociology; M. S. C. C. A. [3. 4]; Collegian [i, 2, 3, 4] 
Outing Club [i, 2]; Liberal Club [2, 3. 4] [Pres.. 3]; Band [i ); Kappa Epsilon. 

Richard Frank Whitcomb Springfield, Vt. 

iqii; Springfield High School; Animal Husbandry; Senate [4]; M. S. C. C. A. [i, 2] [Secretary, 2]; Class 
Baseball [i, 2 ]; Class Football [i, 2]; Class Hockey [i, 2 ]; Fat Stock Judging Team [4 ]; Orchestra [i, 2, 3]; 
Band [ i , 2, 3,4]; Freshman Handbook Committee [2 ] ; Theta Chi . 

Maurice Francis White Maynard 

iqio; Maynard High School; Education; Varsity Football [3]; Class Basketball [i, 2, 3]; Class Baseball 
[i, 2]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Sylvia Belle Wilson Ware 

iqi I ; Ware High School; Home Economics; Class Officer [2. 3, 4] [Vice President]; Women's Student Council 
[i, 2, 3] [Sec, 3] [Pres.. 4]; Y. VV. C. A. [i. 2, 3] [Vice Pres., 3]; M. S. C. Chorus [i, 2]; Home Economics 
Club [1, 2. 3, 4]; Sigma Beta Chi. 



Etttrr X 


Lucile E. Adams 
Alice G. Anderson 
Karl O. Anderson 
Laurence G. Bigelow 
Reginald W. Billings 
Herbert L. Bishop, Jr. 
Gerald I. Bowler 
Muriel V. Brackett 
Chester C. Brown 
Kendall R. Brown 
Thurl D. Brown 
Francis H. Clark 
Herbert V. Cummings 
Thomas C. Dansie . 
Albert C. Dunn 
Edwin M. Flavin 
Ida Forer 

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

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

MnwtB 62 10 4^ 

"(UntifpaB, i»tra, 3 knotu I|oui tn Itnp" 

1 It tr e X 63 




t 034 




funior Cla^g 0iiittv^ 

Treasurer . 
Sergeant-at-arms . 

Edmund J. Clow 

Frederick G. Clark 

Harriette M. Jackson 

Alvan S. Ryan 

Alexander A. Lucey 

Russell E. Taft 

1934 Clas;g ?|isitorp 

JUNIORS! The idea was a bit startling at first, and it took us a few days to become accustomed 
•^to the new position and responsibility. It seemed so recently that we had been the entering 
class with all our campus experiences before us. How vividly we remember those initiation trials; 
Abbey serenades in the early morning hours, hopping nines, the co-ed pigtail parade to the Amherst 
game! Razoo night victory and rope-pull defeats, an unusually interesting freshman dance, and 
freshman athletics were all part of a glorious first year which had, as its climax, a real class affair 
— Freshman Banquet. 

Returning as sophomores to Massachusetts State College, we recognized with the change in 
name a change in the very spirit of the college and did our part to emphasize this new spirit by 
bringing to athletic and academics activities our enthusiastic support. With the contributions 
of '34 to varsity sports, a new period of successful sea.sons was initiated. While holding scholar- 
ship first, we did not neglect the social side of sophomore year as our two big dances proved: 
Maroon Key Ball and Soph-Senior Hop. 

And now we are Juniors, with any over confidence of sophomore year changed to a more 
purposeful attitude as we turn to our major work, and with a keen recognition of the shortening of 
our college life. Already we have realized that this is the year we shall be taking our most active 
part in whatever interests we chose as sophomores, and that this is the year, above all others, to 
appreciate the campus before we come to our last college year. 

RUTH CAMPBELL, Class Historian. 




Jfrom 0m totjo ©egircsf to Cxpress Ijifi <@ratitube anb Affection totoarb rtjofic 

^tubcntg of tftc Clagfi of 1934 of toljom it Jjas been iii& ^ribilegc 

to be tlje QTeacber anb jFrienb 

How often do I wonder as I speak 

To you of all these things so far away 
From all the common goals you daily seek — 

These forms and fancies that a poet's lay 
Still brightens through the mists of times antique: 

Wing'd thoughts, high hopes, veiled visions, many 
a ray 
Of flaming faith, which men the ages through 

Have lived and died for — what they mean to you. 

Ah! what have you to do with these old stories. 

That have come to birth from the world's ancient 
Of souls that have sailed the ocean where no shore is. 

And yet have found their searchings not in vain? 
For you suffice these May-time gleams and glories. 

The golden sunshine and the gentle rain. 
This other light to you seems only gloom, 

A dark-veiled vision from a deep old tomb. 

To youthful eyes the world seems ever young; 

Children foresee no fading of the flowers; 
And youthful hearts, when Love's low song is sung. 

Heed not the passing of the golden hours; 
For with glad sights and sounds his lyre is strung. 

Sweet odors drift through his enchanted bowers. 
And whelm the senses of the dwellers there 
So that earth's beauty seems forever fair. 

And though this loveliness begin to fade. 

Yet other charms will linger to subdue 
That inward voice that cries to be obeyed. 

That inward vision which alone is true; 
We listen to the world and are betrayed. 

Believing that the shadows we pursue — 
Comfort, contentment, riches, fame, and power — 
Are more than phantoms of a fleeting hour. 

■We ask: "Why should the end of man's desire 
Be set beyond the bounds of common life? 

What light should lure him from the peaceful fire 

That warms his hearth, to seek through endless 

A goal intangible ? What love is higher 

Than that of friend and kindred, child and wife? 

Men have been made for happiness on earth ; 

Why else should a good God have given them birth?" 

There is no answer now, though deep within 
The heart, a hidden fire forever burns; 

And never all at peace, although it win 

All that the world may give, the spirit yearns. 

There is no answer now, for yet no sin 

■Visibly haunts us, and the eye discerns 

No sinister shadows on the future cast 

By unseen ghosts of a forgotten past. 

Yet one by one our pleasures pass away ; 

Our glowing dreams are all dissolved to dust; 
We tread the same old weary paths each day. 

And do but those few duties that we must; 
Try not to see, to hide as best we may. 

The fatal changes wrought by moth and rust; 
Vow daily to make good vows long since broken. 
To speak the things we should long since have spoken. 

And even more, beyond the farther years. 

When Age has laid his hand upon the heart. 

Which feels but coldly either joys or fears; 

When even the time when friends forever part 

No longer calls forth the assuaging tears. 

No more burns grief away with bitter smart; 

And only aching emptiness remains, 

A flame that flickers and a warmth that wanes: 

Unless, beyond the doors of this low dwelling. 

Outside these cloudy windows mocking sight. 

That new world lie, of which the sages, telling. 

Have calmed the fears thft com& at fall of night; 

Have kindled in men's hearts a power compelling 
A love no less than of that heavenly Light 

Whose changeless radiance knows no near or far. 

But colors every flower and every star. 

So in each dream of never-fading glory. 

So in each vision of a world more fair. 
So in each echo of an ancient story 

Of a quest in which all high hearts yet may share. 
We know the Word, although it now be hoary 

With centuries, that bids us still to dare 
To look — beyond pain, sorrow, and the loss 
Of all we love — at last upon the Cross : 

Intensely turning all our inward being 

To contemplation of that living Sign; 

In the white light that falls upon it, seeing 

The fire that makes the human soul divine ; 

In the great peace that broods above it, freeing 
Ourselves from self, to know the Will benign: 

The great Heart beating on that Cross above. 

Where Man and God are bound in boundless Love! 

1 say but what within my heart I feel 

Has been made mine to say as best 1 might. 
I know no words of mine have power to heal 

The wounds of doubt, or that the little light 
Which 1 may share can ever set the .seal 

Of perfect faith upon the fading sight 
By which so many wander far astray. 
Lured by illusion from the heavenly Way. 

Yet 1 must speak, and may you pardon me. 

I could not. if 1 would, withhold this word 
To you through love of whom ha? come to be 

A meaning in the voice I long had heard; 
Whose answering love first gave me sight to see 

The path from which my feet so long had erred: 
You gave me faith to find my vision true; 
Oh! may my words give that grace back to you! 





ILaura €Ii?a6etf) ^bams 

Athol High School 

2. 3]; Index [3] [Literary 
]; K. O. Club [2]; Alph'a 


iqii. Bacteriology, Y. W. C. A. 
Department]; Women's A. A. [i, ^ 
Lambda Mu. 

Cheerful, hard-working, and athletic — that is Laura. Basketball, 
swimming, baseball, and even mountain-climbing hold no terrors for 
her. Yet Laura is gifted .^long other lines. Who can forget the 
courage and determination with which she made up a whole term's 
work and passed the finals with flying colors? Laura's room is always 
quite a refuge for hungry co-eds when the sandwich man fails to 
appear and it is hours and hours since dinner. If anyone is hungry, 
depressed, or simply worn out, there is one unfailing prescription — 
see Laura. 

(Portion €\ltty ^ingtoorrtj 

South Deerfield University of Maine 

iqoq. Forestry. Lambda Chi .Alpha. 

Gordon somehow bears a strong resemblance to one of "them thar 
damned Yankees" who, history, says, inhabited this part of the globe 
in generations past. A pleasant "down-east" drawl, an unmistakable 
shrewdness, and a rich sly humor have made him a beloved com- 
panion to those fortunate souls who have come under the assuaging 
power of his lavish benevolence. Gordon is extremely conservative, 
and he yearns for a simple contented life. May Fate not disappoint 

I^erbcrt 3Roger aiton 


Bartlett High School 

I q 1 1 . Landscape Architecture. Maroon Key [2 ] ; Junior 'Varsity 
Cross Country [2]; Class Track [i]; M.S.C. Chorus [i, 2, 3]; Index 
[Art Editor] [3]; Inter-Fraternity Council [3]; Theta Chi. 

Roger puts the same indomitable good humor into mowing Theta 
Chi's lawn that he exercises in the bass section of the chorus. Per- 
haps it is this philosophy of his that accounts for his popularity, 
and his election to the ranks of t;he Maroon Key members. He has 
the soul of an artist, and good taste in manner and dress as a guiding 
principle. He is equally at home in the class-room and on the dance 
floor. Yet "Rog" is far from being sedate and conservative. When 
we recollect his efficiently destructive work against the frosh on 
Razoo night, we prophesy a future filled with romance, with jungles, 
with big game, and with motion picture cameras. 




lilmtt Btoigfjt Parrctt 

West Bridgewater 

Howard High School 

iqi3. Economics, History, and Sociology. 

It is "Bill" who bears the burden of all our chapel absences as well as 
of all the papers we strew along the spacious corridors of dear old 
Stockbridge hall, since he is custodian of that magnificant edifice. 
"Red's" dream of paradise is a Monday morning on which the whole 
college cuts chapel. He entertains an attitude of aloof tolerance 
toward college activities in general, and seems content to be referred 
to as one of the "student body". His Stockbridge Hall room is often 
filled with friends who delight in hearing his vivid descriptions of 
his experiences in the course of long walks home in Bridgewater. 

IRogcr Portion ?iatefi 

Cummington Northampton High School 

!C)i2. Chemistry. M.S.C. Chorus [i, 2, 3]; Index [3] [Literary 
Editor]; Orchestra [2, 3]; Men's Glee Club [2]; Freshman Handbook 
Committee [i ] [Editorial Board]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Here is one of the most active men on campus. His inexhaustible 
vitality drives him onward to the achievement of his high cultural 
ambitions, no matter how heavy the burden becomes. While he has 
been here, Roger has admirably maintained the difficult standards of 
moral and academic endeavor for which he has always striven. As 
a student, he rates among the best. 

One of his cardinal delights is music, and all of us, either by force 
or volition, have experienced the sweet melodic interludes of Roger's 
organ recitals. 

jfvank ^rttur Jiatstonc, 3lv. 


Newton High School 

iqii. Landscape Architecture. Class Treasurer [ij; Class 
Track [i, 2]; Collegian [i, 2, 3]; Orchestra [i, 2, 3]; Band [i. 2]: 
Landscape Arhnitecture Club [2, 3]; Orpheus Club (i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

Frank has the temperament of the true artist. And such a tem- 
perament is not without foundation, for he is an artist of the first 
rank [yes, first violin]. Seriously, however, Frank is the main-stay 
of the college orchestra, and a capable clerk of the college store. 
■Very few dances are held on campus without the presence of this gay 
and sophisticated Lothario. His popularity with the fair sex is the 
envy of no small number of his friends. Though studies and outside 
activities keep Frank busy, he always has a smile and "Hi" for every- 
one he meets. 




J^arrp Pernsitcin 

Everett Everett High School 

iqi2. Distributed Sciences. Class Baseball [i ] [Squad]; Class Eoot- 
ball [i] [Squad]; Class Soccer [z] [Squad ]; Varsity Soccer [2]; Band 
[ij; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Harry is a most affable character. His quiet unassuming manner 
makes him conspicuous, especially when he is seen amidst his host of 
unsophisticated rowdies. His handsome features have many a time 
drawn a twittering sigh of amazement from the adoring maidens 
hereabouts. As an athlete and a student he is unexcelled — he says. 

Babib ICouig J^kk 


Everett High School 

iqii. Horticulture Manufactures and Chemistry. Varsity 
Track Manager [2] [Letter Man]; Freshman Class Track Manager 
[i ]; Class Eootball [i ] [Squad]; Delta Phi Alpha 

Who has never been ravished by the winsome smile of this modest 
young Barrymore? "Dave's" genial nature has made him popular 
here. He has the reputation of not possessing a "plentiful lack of 
wit", and indeed, his hoiderish humor has proved to be a constant 
delight to those who enjoy it. We must add that "Dave" has clung 
to his naive beliefs in spite of the vituperations of some of the oratori- 
cal and persuasive brethren. 

<george l^arrison |8igcloUj 


Marlborough High School 

iqi2. Landscape Architecture. Varsity Football [2, 3] [Squad]; 
Class Football [2 ] ; Class Basketball [2 ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Need we be at all ceremonious in introducing our "Babe", the most- 
to-be-admired man in our class? George realizes his importance 
fully, yet he never tried to humiliate anyone by an intentional ex- 
hibition of his superior virtues. His personality is absolutely over- 
powering. But is he quiet? Someone has actually nominated 
"Babe" as a candidate for oblivion on account of his extreme taci- 
turnity and modesty. What an absurdity! 

George loves noise, and he creates pandemonium wherever he goes. 
His lively manner, his incessant loquacity and his boisterousness 
make him a favorite everywhere, even among the viperous vixens. 




Heonarb 3Jo£(Epi) l^tngijam 

North Andover St. John's Preparatory School 

Floriculture. Class Football [i, i]; Six-Man Rope Pull [2]; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

"Duke" is always sober. At least he always i^ems sober. When- 
ever someone finishes telling an uproarious unclean story, "Duke" 
smiles and blushes tremendously for a moment [just for the sake of 
politeness]. Then his conscience pains him and his former dignity 
steals back, restoring the calm stern features to his countenance- 
But "Duke" is a true friend of the first water. Many a pal he has put 
to bed ungrudgingly. May his altruism be commended! 

€ti)t\ Minifrcb ISlatcftforb 

Attleboro Posse-Nissen School of Physical Education 

iqio. Education. Asst. Instructor in Physical Education [i, 2, 3]. 

Both Ethel and the Drill Hall were gained by the co-eds in the 
same year. Since that time there has been a revolution in co-ed 
athletics on campus. Ethel, as advisor and instructor, is always on 
hand to help the girls perfect their technique in all branches of 
Physical Education. Ethel's name, too, must be mentioned in 
connection with dancing. Through her arrangement and supervision, 
entertaining dance ensembles have been presented to campus aud- 
iences. As for Ethel's future we hope that she will have obtained as 
much knowledge at Massachusetts State as she apparently did at 

lilliam Austin iiotner 

North Andover 

Johnson High School 

iqi2. Landscape Architecture. Class Baseball [2 J; Class Football 
[2]; Kappa Sigma. 

"Bill" is not only a military major, but he is the handsomest man 
in the army [some say]. 

True to Kappa Sig's ideals. "Bill" is young and healthy and does 
just what he pleases. [Behold that defiant glare!] "Bill's" great 
disappointment came last fall when, after two years of toil and strife 
and his election to the ranks of the Royal Renegades, he discovered 
that riding privilege was withheld on nights of dances at the Gables. 
Since that time, "Bill" has turned pacificist and insists upon singing 
Farewell lo Arms during militarv class. 




(gcralb ^Ijomag Jgofcoler 


Westfield High School 
Varsity Baseball [z] [Squad] 

iqio. Landscape Architecture . . _ _ . 

Varsity Soccer [Squad ] [i, 3 1 : Landscape Architecture Club ; Newman 

"Laddie" is often seen strolling between classes in a most leisurely- 
manner. At such times no one would accuse him of possessing 
boundless vigor, pep, etc. Nevertheless, it is reported that "Laddie" 
[don't call him Gerald; even his parents call him "Laddie"] has to 
resort to the soccer field to expend his excess energy as one of Briggs' 
Booters. The entire R.O.T.C. couldn't force him to attend a dance. 
He much prefers to spend his time puffing at a formidable-appearing 
pipe, and wrestling with big names for little plants encountered in hort 
courses. Don't be deceived by his serious mien, for he is capable of 
propounding witticisms at frequent intervals, as well as of apprecia- 
ting those of others. 

^amuEl Siresnick 

Revere Johns Hopkins University 

iqi3. Physical and Biological Sciences. Band [3 ]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

"Sam's" reticence is no proof that he has anti-social tendencies 
He is said to be greatly abashed in the presence of women, yet there 
is plentiful evidence showing the dubiousness of this careless asser- 
tio'n. "Sam" is often envied for his aquatic achievements, but he has 
not yet reached that period of amphibian life where it can be said 
that he drinks like a fish. This enviable stage of growth in sophisti- 
cation is left to the other gentlemen of our class. "Sam" heard the 
famous words of a certain villain who warned us to beware lewd 
women. "Sam" pays heed to this admonition by avoiding all females. 

3^aj»monli Jfrancisi Purfee 


■Westfield High School 

iqio. Landscape Architecture. Varsity Track [2]; Varsity 
Football [2, 3]; Six Man Rope Pull [i];Q.T.V. 

"Ray" comes from a small town called 'Woronoco where men are 
men and taken life seriously. With his advent on campus he 
showed us that he thought college life should never be linked with 
anything pertaining to frivolity. With this sort of a philosophy is it 
any wonder that "Ray" showed sufficient grit and determination to 
fight and scrap his way to a starting position on the football team? 
Outside of the time devoted to his beloved sports he is kept busy with 
his studies, to which he applies himself as conscientiously as to the 
rest of his activities. It is rumored that "Ray" has some sort of 
superstitition concerning roses, such that he wears one before each 
football game. We wonder if it may have any connection with his 
week-end visits to Springfield ? 



t 004 

jFranfeltn <fltImore Purr 

Springfield Technical High School 
Class Country [Numerals] [i]; Lambda Chi 


iqi2. Chemistry. 

In the science of x and y, Frank has few equals, but as a critic 
of motion pictures and dance orchestras, he is unexcelled. Although 
somewhat reserved of manner, he possesses a keen sense of humor and 
a joke receives his sincere appreciation. His delight is in freak 
mathematical combinations; his toys are mechanical "gadgets"; 
and his hobby is personalities, for he rarely forgets even the most 
casual acquaintance. You would never guess it. but this young scien- 
tist is [keep it dark] something of a Don Juan. Of late Frank has 
been paying boc. to take in a show, but he maintains they are worth 
the full price of admission! 

Houis f oj(epf) Pusf) 

Turners Falls 

Turners Falls High School 

1913. Education. Joint Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics 
[i, 2. 3]; Varsity Baseball [2. 3] [Letter Man]; Varsity Football 
[2. 3] [Iletter Man]; Varsity Basketball [2. 3] [Letter Man]; Class 
Baseball; Class Football; Class Basketball; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

When "Louie" first appeared on campus, the boys from Turners 
Falls prophesied an athletic career for him. His bow-legs and his 
diminutive size, however, gave us the impression that he would make 
a better military major than an athlete, but his friends from the 
Power City proved to be right. He has gained national prominence 
in football by ranking as the leading scorer of the country, while 
he also stars in basketball and baseball. At the "hash-house" 
"Dovie" is a brilliant open field runner, and as a carrier of chipped 
beef and boiled eggs he has no equal. Above all, he is unassuming 
and modest, and his geniality makes friends of everyone, even though 
he be an opposing player. 

©abib Milliam Cairb 

Dalton Dalton High School 

iqi2. Chemistry. Senate [2, 3); Honor Council [2, 3]; Varsity 
Track [Letter Man] [2, 3]; Cross Country [Letter Man] [2.3] [Cap- 
tain 3]; Class Track [1]; Freshman Handbook Committee [i]; 
Kappa Sigma. 

"Davy" is small, but his diminutiveness is limited to physical stat- 
ure, for he is a giant in endurance and mental power. His grades are 
always of the highest, and are the envy of his class-mates. How 
does he do it? Finding but little incriminating evidence, we finally 
decide it must be that "Davy" has brains, although he has been known 
to grind, just a little bit, you know, before a big exam. We accept 
his cross-country and track records with admiration, and award him 
the title of Good Sport in all phases of the College Game. Easy- 
going and self-assured, "Davy" is at times reticent, as if in deep 
thought on some weighty problem of fourth dimension, perhaps. We 
wonder if we are not deceived by his role of the woman-hater? 

Ktttrr X 



3^utf) Bextcr Campbell 

Springfield Central High School 

iqi2. English. Class Historian [2. 3]; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2,3]; [Presi- 
dent 3]; Collegian [2, 3I; Sigma Beta Chi. 

She looked like a Dresden china shepherdess, but no shepherdess 
ever possessed that executive ability which put Ruth at the head of 
the "Y" and of every other activity she entered. She was one of 
those rare and envied people who knew the secret of connecting the 
angles of a different eternal triangle — studies, academics, and 
society. Others have managed to accomplish this feat, but Ruth 
did it without even trying — maintaining that calm serenity of hers 
in the throes of upset plans, conflicting engagements, and even 
"finals." Add to this accomplishment her unfailing charm, and 
there you have the ingredients of Ruth's personality. 

Clinor ^Ijerman Canbc 


iqi2. Home Economics 
retary];Y. W. C. A. [1,2]: Index [3 

Sheffield High School 
Women's Student Council [3 ] [Sec- 

[Statistics Editor]; Sigma Beta 

Introducing Elinor Cande from Sheffield. Sheffield is another 
town, like Lee and State Line, which has been put on the map because 
of its college students. Elinor has done more than her share in boost- 
ing the home town. Entirely alert in athletics, social times, and 
studies; Elinor is a real all-around college girl. We watch with 
wonder while she alters a dress, plays a speedy game of basketball, 
or executes some difficult step in dancing, and marvel at the many 
abilities of this popular person. 

Crma ilaric Carl 

Smith's Ferry Holyoke High School 

iqi3. Botany. Y.W.C.A. [i, 2, 3 ]; Roister Doisters [i ]; Women's 
A. A. [1, 2, 3]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

No one can ever accuse Erma of being Scotch. She gives away her 
smiles to everyone, and to such an extent that now a sinile is expected 
along with the cheery "hello " whenever Erma is seen. Erma is one 
of the few students who made their debut as freshmen. She appeared 
with the Roister Doisters in "The Americans Come." From then on, 
we began to realize the vast extent of her powers. Erma is musical, 
athletic, always agreeable and — Erma is brilliant. 




charlotte fBelcijer Cas(cp 


Home Economics 

Connecticut College for Women 
M. S. C. Chorus 

iqi3. Home tconomics, IVl. o. C Uhorus [2, 3I 

When we returned to school in the fall of '31 we found that the 
arrival of a transfer from Connecticut College had created quite a 
stir around campus, Charlotte proves a worthy addition to co-ed 
ranks, for she is to be seen at all our social functions. Her junior 
year, however, marks a change in Charlotte's career. She seems more 
intent upon her work and achieves a truer balance between studies 
and diversion. And this, after all, is the true measure of accom- 

Carolpn JWaricta Casftocll 

Shattuckville Arms Academy, Shelburne Falls 

iqi3. Education. Y. W. C. A [i, 2, 3]; Women's A. A. [1,2,3], 

Carolyn came to college in order to become acquainted with the 
ways and ideas of city people. She was brought up in Shattuckville ; 
population, 100, Consequently, even the town of Amherst seemed 
large and wonderful to her. Carolyn did desire some knowledge when 
she entered, so she decided to major in Home Ec, It was not long, 
however, before the field of Social Science attracted her more than 
her original major. We prophesy for Carolyn a long and successful 
career, administering to the needs of Shattuckville's submerged 

Motion Spencer Cfjapin 

Swampscott Swampscott High School 

iqi2. Agricultural Economics. Varsity Football [2]; Class Foot- 
ball [i 1; Varsity Debating Team [1 ]. 

Few of his classmates know "Tommy" well, for he is inclined to 
devote himself wholeheartedly to his work, and to take the time to 
make friends of only the most persistent of his associates. Studies do 
not come easily to "Tom", but he keeps at them with dogged deter- 
mination, and manages to acquit himself creditably with his profs. 
Those of the chosen intimates know the real man to possess an opti- 
mistic philosophy of college life, an indomitable good humor, and 
unique sarcasm. 




BonaltJ Miniam Cfjagc 


Haverhill High School 

1913. Languages and Literature. Burnham Declamation Con- 
test [2];M.S.C. Chorus [i, 2, 3]. 

Meet the little minister. It is rumored that "Don" expects the 
dignity of his profession to atone for the multitude of "Miss D. 
Meanors" of his college daze. "Don," better known as Don Juan, 
is our nipped-in-the-bud poet, and perspires to great heights. When- 
ever he feels an undignified moment coming upon him he retires in 
great haste to a sequestered cemetery where he mollifies his passion 
in contemplating gruesome epitaphs and his probable destiny. "Don" 
first came into campus prominence by forcing the Grounds Depart- 
ment to oil the hinges on the rear door to the Abbey. "Don" has 
one sad affliction, chronic obstreperousness. He will always seem 
perfectly natural to us if he follows the Biblical precept; "Make a 
joyful noise unto the Lord." 

(Sreenlcaf tucker Cfjasc 


Ridgewood High School 

iqi2. Entomology. Class Track [i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

"Greeny" is iq34's undisputed king of the out-of-doors in general 
and Mount Toby in particular. His genuine love of nature is his 
most predominant characteristic, and his chief topics of conversation 
are fishes, birds, and hikes. His straightforward generosity and 
vivaciousness, along with his thorough knowledge of the surrounding 
countryside, make "Chlorophyll" a popular companion for a 
lengthy hike. Studies to "Greeny" are subjective, yet he take them 
seriously and attains good grades. We like him best for his frank 
sincerity and good sportsmanship. 

Jallace TLta Cfjcfifaro 

Distributed Sciences. M. 

Barnstable High School 
S. C. Chorus [2]; Kappa Ep- 



"Tiny" is one of the unmistakably outstanding individuals on 
campus. His large frame and still larger avoirdupois mark him at a 
distance, but his more intimate acquaintances remember him always 
as a voluble talker, a man who loves to display and practice his bent 
for oratory. "Tiny", however, when he wishes to study, does so 
wholeheartedly, and resents strongly any intrusion into the sanctity 
of the scholastic atmosphere he creates for himself. Though not a 
musician, he is animated by a very real love of good music. Though 
far from being an adept at languages, he is intensely fascinated by 



t 034 

Jfrebericfe (grisfboolb Clark 


Deerfield Academy 

iqi2. Pomology. Academic Activities Board [i]; Class Vice- 
President [i term]; Maroon Key [i] [Secretary-Treasurer]; Joint 
Com. on Int. Coll. Athletias [i ]; Varsity Cross Country [2] [Manager] 
[Varsity Squad] [Letter Man); Roister Doisters [2] [Manager]; 
Dad's Day Committee [i];Q. T. V. 

A friendly smile and a battered flivver are"Freddie's"distinguishing 
characteristics. The flivver becomes frequently the expression of the 
generosity of its owner, while the smile is always the expression of 
one of iq34's most popular personalities. Dance committees. Maroon 
Key, managerships galore; these are but few of "Freddie's" activities. 
He is perfectly at ease at all times, on dance floor, stage or track. 
Always self-assured and cheerful, "Freddie" hates to hurt a fellow's 
feelings, and is always ready to do one a good turn. 

iWargaret ILpbta Clarfe 


Greenfield High School 

iqi2. French. Sigma Beta Chi, 

"Marg" never yawns in public nor dozes in class, for while the rest 
of us are stretching the tissues of our brain cells, "Marg" is sleeping 
the sleep of the just, having already completed her work in a fraction 
of the average time. Her major? French, but German and Ger- 
many also interest her. From her own interesting experiences and 
those of her traveled family, "Marg " can spin fascinating yarns about 
far-off countries from Germany to the South Pole. This narrative 
ability, combined with "Marg's" personality and good sportsmanship 
make her welcome wherever she goes. 

ebmunb lamest Cloto 


Orange High School 

iqii. Distributed Sciences. Class President [i, 2, 3]; Maroon 
Key [2I; Senate [3]; Freshman Handbook Committee [Business 
Manager [ i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

An attitude of dignity and poise commands respect for "Ed." We 
find him capable of dropping this cloak of dignity, and revealing his 
true idealistic and philosophic nature. His wit is exceptionally keen, 
and he has a memory which thrives remarkably on selections from 
classic literature. Although he will never admit it, his very presence 
spells "buUfest", as any Lambda Chi man will testify. "Ed" is a 
student, athlete, and above all, a loyal friend, who is admired by 
evervone who knows him. 




l^apmonb Bunftam Colbtuell 

Framingham Framingham High School 

iqio. Chemistry. Class Football [i] [Numerals]; Class Base- 
ball [i]; Varsity Football [2]. 

"Ray's" worldly experience makes him distinctly superior to the 
immature intellectual sucklings hereabouts. His travels and his experience have taught him more than we know; hence, he has 
acquired an air of dignity, and a philosophy of resignation animated 
by an occasional bit of cynicism. "Ray's" modesty and his unfailing 
industriousness make him popular with everyone, despite the fact 
that he is a mathematician. If you really want the "mosta of the 
besta". learn to know "Ray." 

Eenbricfe jWcBotocll Cole 


Needham High School 

iqi3. Zoology. Varsity Cross Country [2]. 

It was some time after "Ken " came to college before we came to 
know him well, for he devoted most of his time to his studies, and 
enjoyed being alone. Three years have not changed him materially, 
and still he enjoys privacy, adventure stories, deep snow, and a pair 
of skis. Dissection and all that goes with zoology labs holds a 
peculiar fascination for "Ken ", yet between dogfishes he finds time to 
conjure up a genial disposition and a pleasant greeting for everyone. 

3iaanbaU Ettigftt Cole 

West Medway 

Medway High School 

iqi2. Poultry Husbandry. Class Baseball [i] [Manager]; Class 
Football [2]; Dairy Judging team [2]; Poultry Judging team [2]; 
Band [3]; K. O. Club [i, 2, 3]; Men's Glee Club [3]; Alpha Gamma 

"Randy" has proved his mettle. Once when he picked up a trum- 
pet, his friends tittered and finally laughed outright. They just knew 
he couldn't play. Imagine their amazement when they found that 
they were right! 

But "Randy" took lessons from Sears and Roebuck. Steadily he 
improved. He joined the band. They needed him. He plaved 
at all of the five thousand concerts. At last the twentieth lesson 
was done, and he was a musician. His diploma said so. Now his 
playing is beautiful, but sad. It brings tears to the eyes of real 

Seriously, "Randy's " perseverance is remarkable. He usually 
achieves what he essays. Perhaps his spirit of industry explains 
his ability as a student. 



t 004 

J^obert Caplor Coleman 


iqo8. Dairy Manufactures. 

Somerville High School 
Class Track [il. 

Within a very few years, "Bob" has matured incredibly. Since 
his freshman year, he has put away his childish things [notably a 
motorcycle], and he has become a man. Congratulations, "Bob"! 

He is one of the campus mystery men. No one knows where he 
dwells. No one ever sees him, except occasionally within the dreary 
confines of a lecture-room. In fact, no one knows very much about 
him. What a shame that such a pleasant fellow should live unknown 
among us! Come out into the open. "Bob"! 

€Ii?afactl) ^tttit Cook 


iqiz. Floriculture. Y. W. C. A. 


Shrewsbury High School 
; Orchestra [i [. 

"Cookie" is one of those strange "Flory" majors who know trees 
and shrubs by their first names — but it isn't her fault I 

Her likes? She is particularly fond of celery and apples [especially 
the kind which can be obtained only after dark], a good walk [in 
unpopulated districts], the woods of Toby, poetry [not Edgar 
Guest's], and the number "7". 

Her dislikes? "Cookie" is fed up on "teas", Ag. Ec. eosinophilic 
polymorphonucleated leucocytes, and propoganda relative to the 
depression, peace, and socialism. 

"Cookie" is certainly not above a good pillow fight, but she can 
contribute a good solid bit to any argument, providing something 
worthwhile is in order. 

jFrancts iLora Cook 

Waltham Waltham High School 

iqio. Economics, History, and Sociology. Y. W. C. A. |i, 2]; 
Women's A. A. Cabinet [2, 3] JPres. 3] [Vice-Pres. 2]; Sigma Beta 

Perhaps her first name is Frances, but to us she is "Cookie." As 
chief peacemaker she hears all our hard luck stories and dissolves our 
tears into smiles with a — "It'll turn out O. K,, Pal." She earned 
her education and her good times, but passed the buck on to no one. 
Yet she finds time to put the rest of us to shame in Baseball and to do 
her share for her Sorority. 




tKteobore Jfrebcric Coofec, 3Fr. 


Pittsfield High School 

iqi3. Chemistry. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Unaffected by the many superficialities that usually overwhelm 
collegians, "Ted" leads a life of nearly perfect seclusion among his 
beloved books. And even though he willingly finds time to eat 
and sleep, he complains unceasingly that lectures and laboratories 
are an evil nuisance because they take so much of the time that 
should be devoted to studying. Yet, despite his scholastic bent, 
"Ted" is always jovial and amiable. He is usually abashed in the 
presence of young damsels; yet, we have heard strange tales — . 

Cftarlcg CbhJin Coombs; 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

iqi2. Chemistry. Varsity Cross Country [2]; Class Track [2]; 
Index [3] [Literary Department]. 

Here is a man who must be mad. It is rumored that this Herr 
Doktor von Coombs actually reads German for pleasure. What 
a variation from the species! As another of our major brainstorms, 
"Charlie" has almost succeeded in becoming a real Deutscher, 
a Chemiker, and a Physiker. His abilities are by no means limited 
to studies, and he is envied for the broad culture he has acquired 
for himself. He is by nature refined, and perhaps temperamental- 
Social activity to him is merely a distraction, but then, he loves 

ISabtb Cbtoarb Coggriff 


iqio. Economics, History and Sociology. Class Football [: 
Hockey [i]; Chorus [2, 3]; Men's Glee Club [3] [Manager 
Phi Epsilon. 

University of Detroit 

; Class 

Hail to a man of importance, the proud, skillful manager of our 
successful new Glee Club. "Dave" is not the fatuous fop that some 
harsh critics have imagined him to be. He is merely exclusive. His 
attitude may be explained by the fact that his emotions and ideas 
are more esthetic than those of his lowly fellow creatures. "Dave" 
finds profound satisfaction in classical music, which has become 
the chief joy and delight of his existence. 

In the fragrant springtime, we delight in watching "Dave" skip- 
ping along the campus walks with a worshipping damsel clinging 
to his arm and whispering familiar sweet nothings. 



i 004 

jFIorp (gloria Cosita 

Agawam Agawam FTigh School 

iqix. French. Y. W.C. A. (i ]; Outing Club [i ]. 

And what a woman she is on the basketball floor! Place her in 
any position on the floor, and Flory, with a mere twist of the wrists, 
will send the ball gliding neatly through the loop. It looks easy to 
see her do it, but no other girl seems to have the same ability. Small, 
lithe, and speedy; Flory is the exception rather than the rule. The 
same is true with her in all other sports; but not only in sports does 
Flory excel. Flory can dance, and as for her studies, well, we know 
for a fact that she never needs to burn midnight oil. 

3Rapf)acl jFtorani CoStello 

Franklin University of Florida 

iqio. Bacteriology. Band; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Behold a genuine sophisticate! "Raph's" worldly experience has 
taught him many unpleasant things, and now he has come back to 
college to gain a more cultured world perspective. "Raph's" soul 
vibrates with sympathy for everyone. Imagine that! His paternal 
advice to either the love-lorn or the enamoured abounds with wisdom; 
yet, strangely enough, it is never accepted. 

What an earnest student this lad is ! 'Tis said that he is the only 
grind at Newkirk's. 

iRop tKapIep Coboing 

West Springfield West Springfield High School 

iqii. Bacteriology. Varsity Track [Squad] [il; Varsity Soccer 
[Letter Man] [2, 3]; Class Track [Numerals] [i]; Inter-fraternity 
Council [3]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Roy asked for a eulogy, not an obituary. Hence, we feel licensed 
to reveal the naked truth. Who is this impish, young blade whose 
spontaneous wit has evoked endless roars of laughter from his vast 
host of admirers? Behold the wicked gleam in his eye! "Tap" 
is really dangerous. On several occasions he has been known to 
threaten the very lives of several professors who lacked the intelli- 
gence to pronounce his name correctly. And we have heard that on 
the soccer field, Roy plays superbly, but unguarded, for on one dares 
to defy him. 

Etttre X 



ilargaret Patricia Crcan 

Turners Falls 

Turners Falls High School 

iqij. Education. 

"Babe" is interested in aeronautics. She is trying to perfect a 
combination of Ford and airplane which will either fly in the air, or 
skim on the water. "Babe" commutes from Turners Falls, so she 
has all the chances in the world to experiment. .And one day she did, 
much to our dismay and horror. She attempted to "take off" from 
a glistening, icy spot in the road. She flew for a second or two, but 
— it must have been due to the weight of the books in the car — 
she .soon landed in the ditch. To be sure, a rather disappointing 
result, but "Babe" if you insist upon still experimenting; we advise 
you to exchange the Ford for a kiddy car. 

^tthttt "Vincent Cummings 


Wilbraham Academy 

iqoq. Bacteriology. Lambda Chi .Mpha. 

When accused of being a "Smoothie", "Herb" reminds us that he is 
merely fastidious and exercises good taste in the selection of his 
wearing apparel. Lambda Chi boasts of a true Dr. Jekyll and Mr. 
Hyde, for "Herb" has been detected in two guises. As most people 
see him, he is the dapper man-about-town, snappily attired, with a 
life-saver continually in his mouth. There are those, however, who 
know him as the aloof and pre-occupied recluse who locks himself 
in his cloistered cell to peruse periphrastic periodicals [Saturday 
Evening Post, etal.]. Nevertheless, "Herb" is a true pal to those 
who know him well, and all concede to him the title of "good fellow." 

3^olanb 3aogcrg Cutler, 3lt. 

South Sudbury Weston High School 

iqio. Floriculture. 

Since the days of Abbey serenades the other half of the Cutler 
combine has been designated as Cutler. R. R. We know him 
chiefly by his rarely broken silence, and thus often mi.sjudge the true 
"Roly", who is a dreamer of dreams and a doer as well. A man of 
many moods, possessing a reserved interest in the many phases of 
college activity, and a philosopher by nature, "Roly" occasionally 
utters witticisms with a taint of the material. 



t 004 

Bicfjarb tKfjompsion Cutler 

South Sudbury 

Weston High School 

iqi2. Animal Husbandry. Varsity Football [i, 3] [Squad]: 
Class Football [i]; Class Hockey [i ] [Manager]; Six Man Rope 
Pull [ I ] ; Dairy Judging team [3 ] ; Q. T. V. 

He is jolly, good-natured, carefree. "Dick's" imperturbability 
seems at times superhuman. He is serious in attitude toward his 
work, toward his play. But bis seriousness does not prevent the 
working of a fun-loving spirit which, Q. T. V. men say, is at the 
bottom of many an escapade. He is sportsmanlike ; he is big-hearted 
and easy-going; so is it strange that "Dick" is popular with everyone 
who knows him? 

Barrel! ^nberson 3Bancc 

Windsor, Conn. John Fitch High School 

I q 1 3 . Bacteriology. 

We thought Darrell was strictly a "ladies man", but since that 
fatal day when "Dee" first experienced the wild delights of motor- 
cycling, the poor co-eds have nearly pined away from neglect. "Dee" 
is, as ever, sophisticated, refined, and modest; but he still possesses 
that horrible, bloodcurdling, earth-shaking manner of laughing. 
Yes! Here is the man with the meanest laugh on campus. 

There was a time when this gentleman actually studied. But now 
he has strangely become one of the many who exclaim in disgust, 
"Wherefore all this vain endeavor?" 

Bouglafi (gorbon Banielg 


Cushing Academy 

iqio. Distributed Sciences. Varsity Hockey [2] [Squad]; 
Class Hockey [i ] [Numerals]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Doug" juggled trays at the "hash-house" under iancien regime; 
he loved action, and plenty of it, and perpetrated deviltry in 
the dormitory when no one else would do so; he loved life for the 
pleasure it gave him, yet at times entertained a cynical attitude to- 
ward it. "Doug" is a frank admirer of beautiful women, and is a 
popular social figure at all times. His friendship is constancy itself, 
and makes life more enjoyable to each of the many who call him 




J^pman Samuel Benmarfe 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

iqi2. Chemistry. 

As Pallas Athene sprang clothed in full armor from the forehead 
of Jupiter, so, we are led to believe, this intellectual giant must have 
risen from the cradle in full possession of his marvellous faculties. 
Hyman is one of our prodigies who studies slightly by way of diversion 
and thus escapes all his finals. He has that knowledge-hungry, 
intelligent look which will characterize State when it becomes an 
educational institution. Quiet and unobtrusive, "Hy" works 
among us on his beloved sciences, sharing his knowledge without 

3^alpft liarrcn Bcxter 


Gloucester High School 

iqi2. Zoology. Varsity Debating Team [2]; Index [3] [Editor-in- 
Chief] Liberal Club [i, 2] ; Freshman Handbook Committee [i]; 
Kappa Epsilon. 

This modest gentleman is the competent Editor-in-Chief to whom 
the. success of our "Index" is largely attributable. Ralph's unflagg- 
ing diligence has shown itself once again in the preparation of this 

Ralph believes that air and manner are more expressive than 
words. Hence, his usual gravity and silence indicate the wisdom 
and judgment that are not immediately discernible in him. His appre- 
ciation of a variety of worthy interests has lent him great progress in 
his .striving for the attainment of true culture. 

BorotJjp JfrancEiS Boran 

Springfield Springfield High School of Commerce 

!qi2. Home Economics. M.S.C. Chorus [i, 2]; Phi Zeta. 

Another member of the original "five", and a most essential mem- 
ber, too. The "five" [which, by the way, has increased its enroll- 
ment] is not the only group which runs more smoothly with "Dot" 
guiding its course. Every activity or club with which "Dot" comes 
in contact takes advantage of its good luck and begins to pile import- 
ant business upon her shoulders. If we add "Dot's" friendly manner 
and unfailing tact to her undoubted efficiency, we can see why she 
has become one of our best-liked co-eds. 




jFlorence Augusta Bucfeermg 


Dorchester High School for Girls 

iqi2. Distributed Sciences. Y. W. C. A. [i]; Co-ed Rifle team 
[ I ] ; Women's A. A. [3 ] : Alpha Lambda Mu. 

One of our most prominent individualists. "Ducky" is the aristo- 
cratic Bostonian who can take physiology, chem, and advanced 
physics, without any noticeable ruffling of her composure. Yet 
"Ducky" is far from being a grind, for her outside interests are many 
and incontestably varied. Among her hobbies are hiking anywhere 
and at any time of the year, and music to such an extent that she 
willingly travels to New York to hear and see an opera. And straw- 
berries — during the season, "Ducky" practically depopulates the 
"caf" of its ice-creams and shortcakes! 

Slilntot (grant Bunfjam 

Centerville Hyannis High School 

iqiz. English. Song Leader [3]; Class Football [i. 2]; M.S.C 
Chorus [2, 3J [Leader, 3]; Collegian [i. 2, 3I [Sports Editor 2] 
Orchestra [i, 2, 3]; Band [i, 2, 3I [Leader 2, 3]; K. O. Club [i, 2, 3] 
Men's Glee Club [3] [Leader]; Composer — ["Statonia " "Under 
The Maroon and White" "Fraternity Medley"]: Alpha Gammo Rho. 

"Chic's" rare musical abilities have elevated him to the honorable 
position of campus maestro. Without his excellent talent and per- 
sistent endeavor, several of the musical clubs on campus would be 
tending suddenly toward a fatal retrogression in purpose and achieve- 
ment. "Chic's" foresight and unfailing zeal have made him one of 
the most popular of student leaders. Where in our ranks is there a 
man more altruistic and enthusiastic than "Chic" ? 

Cljarlesi I^enrp IBunpftp 


Palmer High School 

iqio. Economics, History and Sociology. Burnham Declamation 
Contest [i ]; Cheer Leader [i, 2, 3];MaroonKey [2] [Pres.j; Varsity 
Track [i, 2] [Squad ]; 'Varsity Debating Team [i. 2 ]; Liberal Club [i]; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Yes. it was "Pinky" who walked up to the Governor and asked 
him for a match. "Pinky" is like that, and will cross spears with 
anyone in the game of wits. His college spirit is well known and 
prompted him to volunteer as a cheer-leader, in which capacity he 
furnished much amusement by his gesticulations of elephantine 
grace. Everyone on campus knows him for his dry humor and 
verbose loquaciousness, and life is made more interesting for every- 
one he meets. 




MtUtam Bonalb Burell 

Attleboro WiUiston Academy 

iqio. Landscape Architecture. Roister Doisters [2]; Theta Chi. 

"Don's" austere mien often fills the hearts of men with stark fright . 
But, from experience, everyone knows that mildness lurks behind 
that stern mask of firmness. "Don" is an aristocrat and knows it. 
His dogmatism is indomitable, although it is frequently subdued by 
force. "Don" once heard that learned fools are the greatest fools; 
thus his great aversion to studying is explained. Life is to be en- 
joyed — says "Don" and so he has great reverence for John Barley- 
corn, his patron saint. 

SFamcs; palmer (Ebnep 

South Acton 

Acton High School 

iqi3. Horticulture Manufactures. Cheer Leader [i]; Varsity- 
Track [2] [Junior Varsity Squad); Class Track [i ]; K. O. Club [i, 2, 
3]; Theta Chi. 

"Jim" is our jack-of-all-trades and plumber-chemist, specializing 
in landslides, conflagrations, and explosions, deluxe, while you wait, 
[if you dare]. Those who know him best say that the life of this 
scientist contains a sinister dualism. He is best known as the gay 
fellow with bicycle and brief-case; still, it is reported that with the 
onset of evening he frequently assumes a new role, one concered 
with pale moonlight, beautiful women, and haunting rhythms. 

Cclia J^arriet Cinbinticr 

Springfield Holyoke High School 

1913. Economics, History, and Sociology. Co-ed Rifle team [3] 

[Manager]; M. 
[i];Phi Zeta. 

S. C. Chorus [2]; Women's A. A. [3]; Outing Club 

"Celc" is our eternal paradox. To think that anyone with such 
wavy blonde hair and feminine mannerisms should be a stalwart 
member of the Woman's Rifle Team! Or that her gay disposition 
should incline towards looking up the endless rows of statistics re- 
quired by her major! "Cele" has the disturbing [to those with 
guilty consciences] faculty of speaking rather plainly, and some of 
her "fast ones" contain more truth than poetry. The contradictions 
in "Cele's" nature, however, are interesting, and no one is ever known 
to be bored in her company. 




CatfjcriitE iMacSnnig ClUfi 

Dean Academy 
[i]; K, O. Club [Vice- 

East Brewster 

IQ13. Home Economics. Women's A. A. 
President] [3];PhiZeta. 

"Kay " is known to everyone on campus — if not personally, at 
least by sight. Her lovely eyes and auburn hair take care of that. 
But the qualities that make "Kay " so well-liked by those who know 
her intimately lie deeper than mere appearance. She seems to be able 
to play a number of roles to perfection. As secretary of Phi Zeta 
"Kay" is indispensable; as a Home Ec. major [believe it or not!] she 
is capable ; and as a friend — well, ask one of them ! To complete the 
list, "Kay", although not a musician, is musically inclined. 

MiHiam Jgrtgfjam 

Millis Millis High School 

iqiz. Horticulture Manufactures. Varsity Football [Asst. Man- 
ager] [2, 3 ]; Class Football [Manager] [Numerals] [i[;Band [1,2,3]; 

"Bill" started at the bottom rung of the ladder toward success and 
the varsity football managership, and in four steps he is climbing to 
the top. "Bill " is O. K . but for his pipes, which he has of every shape, 
variety and odor. He feels unbalanced unless he has a pipe clamped 
between his teeth, and he has one for every occasion. A voluble 
talker. Bill" has an extensive vocabulary of three words, "yes", "no", 
and "huh", and he achieves some very astonishing effects by uttering 
these through clamped teeth, singly or in combination. Strange as 
it seems, he is the pride of his fraternity, socially, in the Abbey way. 

3fo})n Jgiggfi Jfarrar 

South Lincoln 

Concord High School 

iqi2. Pomology. Cross Country [2] [Letter Man]; Varsity Base- 
ball [2I [Letter Man]; Class Baseball [i] [Numerals]; Cross Country 

[i ] [Numerals ]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"The more he saw the less he spoke. 

The less he spoke the more he heard " 

John is deliberate and thorough about everything he does. Deter- 
mination marks all he undertakes. Studies do not come easily to 
him, yet he masters them completely. Baseball is his pride and thor- 
ough enjoyment; the zest of combat holds strong appeal for him. 
John's good nature, common sense, and stalwart appearance make 
him popular with his fellow students. 

Itttrr X 



3Fo)Sepi)tnc jFranccs; Jfififjcr 

Jamaica Plain Jamaica Plain High School 

iqi2. Biology. Y.W.C.A. [i, a. 3]: Y.W.C.A. [Cabinet j^]; 
Index [Statistics Department) [3I; Women's A. A. [i. 2, 3I; Outing 
Club [i I ;Fernald Club; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

If you want anything done, "Jo" will gladly do it. She never 
balks at a job — except, perhaps, studying "Pat's English." When 
"Jo" lived at the Abbey, she could be found acting in all sorts of 
positions. She was official confidante for guilty and homesick souls; 
she was a professional sympathizer, and before dances she acted as 
beauty expert and adviser. The girls appreciated "Jo's" services, 
and reciprocated. Every bug, fly, worm or other crawling creature 
that was found by the girls would be captured, and taken to "Jo." 
"Jo ", then, showed her one queer trait, which even now remains 
with her. She would go into ecstacies of joy over her newly acquired 
treasure, and calling it by its Latin name, would rush for her cyanide 

Satncg l^cnrp Jflpnn 

Easthampton Easthampton High School 

iqi 3. Chemistry. Kappa Epsilon. 

As an earnest worker, "Jim" is unsurpassed. His ambition to 
become a chemist is the root of his desires, and he does justice to his 
ambitions. He is not often seen on campus, for he is one of those 
strange commuters whose constant presence we greatly miss, "Jim" 
is unaffected by college humor, perhaps on account of his steady 
devotion to a serious purpose. 

Slexanber J^arbcp jFreebman 


Dorchester High School for Boys 

iqi2. Physical and Biological Sciences. Class Football [i 1; M. S. C, 
Chorus [i ); Delta Phi Alpha. 

This young dreadnought has always been a terror to the naive 
freshman pledges at Delta Phi Alpha. Indeed, "Al's " imperious 
manner has scared some of our upperclassmen — but not for long. 
This modern Shylock always has an eye on his own interests, and it is 
well known that no one who desires to continue his existence will 
tread on "Al's" toes. "Al's" carefree, insouciant attitude toward life 
has always made him amusing. His deviltry is far famed, and 
somehow he gets away with it. 




Cfjesfter ILetop jfvmdt 


Greenfield High School 

iqii. Chemistry. M. S. C. C. A. [i. 2, 3]; Varsity Track [2] 
[Squad]; Varsity Hockey [2] [Squad]; Varsity Rifle Team [i ]; Class 
Track [i, 2] [Numerals]; Class Hockey [i] [Numerals]; K. O. Club 
[i, 2]; Freshman Handbook Committee [ij; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Here is a man who seems to be under the impression that this life 
should be passed in a medium of silence. Accordingly, he follows the 
Spectator's solemn demeanor of observing, but saying little. "Chet" 
is one of our few exemplars of perfect moral beiiavior. He doesn't 
smoke, chew, swear, nor sing at chapel. With monotonous regularity 
he studies his beloved chemistry. Otherwise, he is quite like the rest, 
of us. 

iWarjoric ILouiae jftmci) 

West Newton 

1 9 1 2 . Hon.e Economics. 
, 2, 3 ]; Phi Zeta. 


Medway High School 
; Home Economics Club 

Another Home Ec. Major — but with a difference. "Marge" 
has that extra something which sets her apart from the rank and file 
of co-eds. Her talents are many and varied — she is a "smooth" 
dancer, she can cook [perhaps she has learned the prescribed route to 
a man's heart], and she can make us laugh at her jokes in spite of 
our scruples. It is "Marge's " personality, however, that links her 
accomplishments and makes her such a desirable companion. She 
can adapt herself to our every mood, and can change in the twinkling 
of an eye from hilarity to sympathy and bade again. 

iiltjo jFtigarb 


Maynard High School 

iqi2. Education. Varsity Baseball [2' [Letter Man]; Varsity 
Football [2, 3 I [Letter Man]; Varsity Basketball [3 ]; Class Baseball 
[i] [Numerals]; Class Football [i] [Numerals]; Class Basket- 
ball [i] [Numerals]; Lamdba Chi Alpha. 

Wilho is equally proud of his athletic and scholastic faculties. 
His pride is justified. Rarely do we find such a remarkable combina- 
tion of two diversified talents as we behold in this manly youth. 
Dame Rumor has it that "Bill" is, to a great extent, a sentimerdal 
gentleman; yet Bill defensively asserts that his friendships are merely 
Platonic. We believe you, "Bill", but obviously there is at least one 
exception to every rule. Best luck to you in your conquest, Wilho 1 




Siarfaara llimball <@errarb 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

iqii. Home Economics. Orchestra [i J; Phi Zeta. 

The other of the famous Gerrard sisters! And "Bob" is not one to 
bask in reflected glory — she went right out after some of her own. 
"Bob" knew a good thing when she saw it — so she stayed out of 
school, waiting to join the class of '34. Needless to say. she was a 
welcome addition, both to the class and to the crowd down on Phillips 
St. Should we be conscience-stricken at depriving Jamaica Plain of a 
good nurse, when there are patients here in Amherst who need her 
much more ? 

"^intent Cooper (gilbert 


Belmont High School 

iqi2. Agricultural Engineering, M. S. C. C. A. [3]; Varsity Rifle 
team [2]; Mathematics Club [3]; Theta Chi. 

"Vin" has that "man of the world" gaze. His very words breathe 
of experience for he is our romantic adventurer. During the long 
winter he passes a life of seclusion far off in the wilds of the Pelham 
mountains. Through the rest of the year, he travels like a Nomad 
all over Hell's Kitchen in his mysterious gypsy-caravan. "Vin's" 
romantic nature appeals to a host of our campus wenches. Without 
any encouragement from him. they just naturally flock to him. 
overwhelming the poor fellow's modesty. What a plight! 'Tis a 
pity. "Vin" ! 

iRobert JfranciJf (Sorep 

South Deerfield Decrfield High School 

iqio. Economics. History and Sociology. 'Varsity Soccer [3] 
[Squad]; Class Football [2]; M.S.C. Chorus [3]; Collegian [2]; 
Men's Glee Club [3 ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Meet "Red Gorey", the unofficial banker of Sig Ep. "Red's" 
liberal spirit is without limit. Not only does he buy pins for his 
fraternity brothers, but he distributes his capital among them as 
fast as he accumulates it. "Red" is certainly big-hearted and a 
tremendous aid. Just ask the Sig Ep boys how he helps them with 
their studies. His brilliant remarks and valuable bits of advice are 
being gathered, and they will be published shortly as Gorey's "Help- 
ful Hints." His first big seller was an autobiography entitled "Some 
Suckers I Have Known." "Red" is very conscientious about 
everything, except perhaps his studies. 




^rtftur ^llcrton (green 

Windsor, Conn. 

Loomis School 

iqi I. English. Varsity Soccer [z] [Squad ]; Class Track [i] [Num- 
erals]; M.S.C. Chorus [i, 2, 3]; Outing Club [3]; Pre-Theological 
Club [3 ]; Religious Association [3]. 

"Art" may often be found with "Greeny" climbing about the 
cliffs of Mount Toby in quest of duck-hawks or the eggs of innocent 
song-birds, for he is an ardent naturalist. About campus his ready 
smile is known to many, and he has many friends among the sex 
called weak and fair. With an eye for the common good, "Art" 
joined the chorus, but has always found time between rehearsals 
to participate in numerous practical jokes, many of his own invention. 

i^orman Jiulfeelep (grigboolli 

Hartford. Conn. 

Hartford Public High School 

iqii. Forestry. Varsity Football [2]; Class Football [ i ]; Out- 
ing Club [ I ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

"Grizzy" is just another "Bacchus to nature" fun-lover. 'Tis 
said that his mental equilibrium has never been disturbed by serious 
thoughts. His outside activities are largely confined to Holyoke, 
and we have heard much about his mysterious all-night hikes from 
the famous Beer City. "Norm's" modesty has not yet been dis- 
covered, but his nonchalance and boisterous wit make him outstand- 
ing among the quiet Sig ILp fratres. His athletic prowess and good 
nature are his best known attributes, studies his greatest aversion. 

^lice ^eberante (gunn 

Turners Falls University of Vermont 

iqi2. English. Pi Beta Phi. 

It seems rather too bad that Alice could not have made up her mind 
to join us when we were freshmen, instead of waiting until this late 
date. But there are two years left, and half a loaf, we realize, is 
better than none. So far this year, .Alice has commuted, and this has 
prevented us from knowing her as well as we should like. Our notes 
on her [as yet incomplete ] read as follows : dark hair and eyes, charm- 
ing appearance, manner reserved and delicate, voice soft and low. 
Here's to our further acquaintance. Alice ! 




Jfannp Abigail Imager 

Deerfield High School 
Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; Women's 

South Deerfield 

IQ12. Distributed Sciences. 
A. A. [i]; Outing Club [2,3]- 

Fanny is a disappointment to those who admire the proverbial 
temper which accompanies red hair. In fact we believe her disposi- 
tion to be one of the mildest in existence. Otherwise, how could she 
slave for hours overtime in those tedious science labs? Those extra 
hours show results, however, for Fanny certainly does her bit in 
upholding the class average and the family tradition. Although we 
realize that Fanny's time is carefully budgeted, still we wish that it 
could be reapportioned so that more minutes could be spent with us. 

ILUlim ^mmi) l^ast 


Boston University 

iqi2. Economics, History and Sociology. Index [Secretary] [3] ; 
Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Lillian: the most courageous co-ed on campus. Many a night she 
has walked the long lonely road to North Amherst alone. And 
fearlessness is but one of the many admirable qualities that may be 
attributed to her. Her one weakness is a longing for adventure. 
This restlessness has led Lillian into many and exciting incidences, 
which, when she relates them to her friends, fairly make their hair 
stand on end. Lillian is a girl worth knowing, and a valuable friend 
after one is acquainted. 

€Mt €Ii?abetJ) liealep 


Lee High School 

iqi3. Animal Husbandry. Women's A. A. [1, 2, 3] [President 
Omega Chi 2] [Riding Manager 3]; Alpha Lambda Mu [President 

"Izzy" is the tomboy of the class. There is nothing she likes to 
do better than to ride horseback; she is never happier than when 
working around a horse; she never studies better than when she is 
learning about horses. Yes, animal husbandry is "Izzy's" major. 
Horses, however, are not "Izzy's" only interest. Basketball, base- 
ball, toboggan sliding, tennis, and English are among her favorite 
pastimes. "Izzy", also, is gifted with a fine sense of humor and 
understanding, which has won for her a host of friends on campus. 




l^alpt 3fosepf) l^enrp 


Maiden High School 

iqob. Pomology. Academic Activities Board [3] ; Varsity Cross 
Country [2] [Squad] ; Varsity Hockey [2] [Letter Man] ; Class Foot- 
ball[i]; Class Hockey [i]; Class Baseball [i]; Orchestra [i, 2, 3]; 
Band [i, :, 3] ; [Manager 3] : Alpha Sigma Phi. 

This graceful youth is characterized by a superfluity of energy. 
He craves action and abhors the thought of wasting time. Since his 
earliest freshmen days, "Pop" has lent his boundless talent and un- 
tiring efforts to the improvement of the musical organizations on 
campus. Here is a real son of Apollo; who has never heard the rich 
dulcet tones of "Pop's" favorite 'cello? Truly, "Pop" is one who has 
helped put the Muse in music. 

'We hear that "Pop" indulges in all sorts of diablerie. Cheer up, 
old man ! They say there is no Hell. 

Ctjarlejf 3^it} Mttbtxt 

Squantum Thayer Academy 

iqi2. Landscape Architecture. Index [3] [Art Department] 

We think of "Charlie ' ' as the husky lad with curly blonde hair seen 
so often about campus, though rarely without his trusty pipe. His 
skill as an artist is well known, and his best-loved pastime is found in 
making sketches of everything from amoeba to Zilch. We suspect 
him of possessing also an artistic temperament, although his genial 
' Hi " holds nothing but joviality and optimism. 

^agc Hibinggton l^ilanb 


Sheffield High School 

iqi2. Mathematics and Physics. Maroon Key [2]; M. S. C. C. A. 
[3]; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Index [3] [Adv. Manager]; Soph- 
Senior Hop Committee [2]; Dad's Day Committee [3]; Lambda Chi 

"Yes, my dear, Aristotle originated Platonic love!" sighed the 
princess. Sensing incongruity. Page awoke and rubbed his eyes, 
thus ending another period spent in worship of Morpheus. For 
Page can sleep at any time and any place. Worldly affairs rest 
lightly upon his shoulders, and his infectious laugh is often heard, 
while his ability to relate amusing incidents is notorious. Page is 
willing, competent, and thorough in everything, and the fact that 
he is the enemy of no one testifies to his popularity. 

^Itttrr X 



Mati)mk\ JBavtvam WH 

Amherst Helen E. James High School, Williamsburg 

iqi3. Chemistry. Burnham Declamation Contest [i]; Academic 
Activities Board [3 ]; Varsitv Soccer [2] [Squad]; Class Baseball [i ] 
[Squad]; Class Football [i ] [Squad]; M.S.C. Chorus [i, 2, 3]; 
Roister Doisters [i, i, 3]; Varsity Debating Team [i, 2, 3] [Man- 
ager 3]. 

It has been generally rumored about campus that our "Bunker" 
is the illustrious personage after whom a famous monument was 
named. "Nat's" haughty mien and prodigious sense of importance 
have made him a rare personality. Nothing has ever fazed him. 
His illimitable genius allows him to undertake hundreds, nay — 
thousands of activities. 

"Nat" has strong histrionic inclinations. His unceasing volubility 
and usual affectation reveal the actor in him. His haughtiness and 
conceit disclose the autocrat in him. His never-failing courtesy 
and integrity make him a true gentleman. Despite the raillery of 
the rabble, his good humor permits him to live blissfully and unper- 

Pauline lioui&t J^tUbcrg 


iqoq. English. Phi Zeta. 

Berkshire Business College 

The most astonishing thing about "Polly" is the wav she manages 
to find time for all her activities and duties. While others groan 
under the burden of study alone, "Polly" smiles on us cheerfully at 
the end of "caf" line every night, apparently without a care in" the 
world. How, we wonder, does she ever serve on committees, punch 
meal-tickets, attend "Vic" parties, and major in English without 
ever looking hurried or disturbed ? We have finally decided that it is 
just one of her gifts, and have stopped worrying. 

3BcS£om 'BtJfortiSt l^oaglanb 

Waltham Springfield Central High School 

iqii. Chemistry. Varsity Soccer [2 ]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 
His every action is marked by an attitude of maturity and quiet 
confidence, for 'Hoagie" is always at his ease, no matter where he 
may be. Always the same debonair man of the world, one never knows 
his feelings or his emotions. He tends strictly to his own business and 
expects others to do likewise. Though not an exceedingly brilliant 
scholar, "Hoagie" has that admirable quality of absorbing a day's 
work in twenty minutes. The reason is, perhaps, his managerial 
ability and love of sy.stematic procedure. Those who know "Hoagie" 
best say that there is a certain some-one beyond the mountain. ° 




aiben 3RcginaIii J^obQtn 

Arms Academy 
S. C. Chorus [■)]; Men's Glee Club [3]; 


iqii. Education. M. 
Kappa Sigma. 

"Ippie" is seldom seen without his pipe, his smile, and a book 
beneath his arm. For "Ippie" is always good-natured and care- 
free and likes to appear so. Furthermore, he likes to sing and ap- 
preciates music and other forms of art to the fullest. At the library 
his Ichabod Crane form is often seen sprawled before a volume of or German poetry, for he believes firmly that the best part 
of knowledge is gained outside of classroom assignments. 

arcljic ^rtl)ur J^offman 


Revere High School 

iqi3. Distributed Sciences. Varsity Soccer [Squad] [z, 3]; 
Class Track [Squad] [i]; Class Football [Squad] [i]; M. S. C. 
Chorus [3]; Band [i, 3 ]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Archie's prodigious memory, assisted by his lesser mental faculties, 
has earned him great fame as a scholar. His pedigree reads: — "Ar- 
chius, magnus bogus — an aboriginal of — This rare specimen is 
found in almost any wet or damp region in the world. Its habits are 
irregular and not very well known; but this strange creature has often 
been found to be nocturnal. Its Latin name is "Getinstrongia with 
the Facultatia", the more common German equivalent being that 
of "Pedantischer Pest ". Yet, despite his sad afflictions, Archie is 
tremendously popular among us. 

Cfjarlcs l^urtoit? 


1Q13. Bacteriology. 

Central High School 

Delta Phi Alpha. 

"Charlie" is another one of our phantom classmates, for now we 
see him, now we don't. Every night he sneaks back to Springfield, 
trying to escape us. But he coines back every morning. What a 
hypnotic hold those evil professors have on this poor youth! But 
"Chuck" is always jolly, despite the adversities that come his way. 
The Delta Phi boys describe him as being a "bear" with women, but 
we refuse to accept that appellation literally. 

JJntrr X 



l^arrictte JWorgan STacfefion 


Orange High School 

iqi2. English. Class Historian [i], [Secretary] [2, 3]; Women's 
Student Council [Vice-Pres.] [3]; Y. W. C. A. [i]; Roister Doisters 
(i, 2]; Collegian [i, 2, 3]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [iq32] [2]; 
Women'sA.A. [i, 2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

To say that Harriette is a familiar figure on campus doesn't tell 
half the story. At any hour of the day she may be seen hurrying 
from Stockbridge to Goessmann, Goessmann to the Abbey, hither 
and yon, wherever her duties call her. Harriette is quite a necessary 
cog in several wheels. What, for instance, would '34 do without its 
capable secretary? Where else could Council find so valuable a 
member? And what would the Honor Roll be without her name^ 
But virtue is its own reward, for already Harriette has been promoted 
from the Drill Hall to the Phys. Ed. Building. 

IRobcrt Crompton Jackson 

New Bedford 

New Bedford High School 

iqio. Distributed Sciences. Varsity Track [Squad] [2]; 'Varsity- 
Soccer, [Letter Man] [2, 3]; Class Track, [Numerals] [i]; Class 
Basketball [Squad] Inter-fraternity council [3]; Kappa Epsilon. 

"Bob " is the kind of a fellow you can depend upon to lend you all of 
his possessions without question, and to borrow all of yours without 
asking. He will be a friend to you when you need one most and will 
curse you roundly at comparatively slight provocation. It is on the 
soccer field, however, that Bob appears to best advantage, and, ap- 
parently, to the disadvantage of opposing players, as his record as 
leading scorer will testify. As a further accomplishment, '"Bob" is 
training to become a second Walter Winchell, and often amazes his 
friends with a recital of bits of confidence he has gleaned from 
someone who knows someone else who knows. 

I^erfaert ^mkinsi 

Methuen E. T. Searles High School 

iqi2. Physiology. Track [2]; Collegian [i, 2]; International 
Relations Club [2]. 

"Herb " is a man of big moments. Often in his college career has 
he been on the verge of great discovery, magnificent accomplishment, 
or stupendous achievement, provided he had been given the "breaks " 
at the proper moment. Somehow, the opportunity to show his real 
worth has never quite arrived, but many are the times "Herb" has 
gained scholastic victory which is the envy of many of his fellow 
students. This man of the world is a regular member of the "hash- 
house " crew, and occasionally holds his co-scullions in breathless 
suspense with his tales of shimmering moonlight, gondolas, words of 
exotic tenderness, etc. etc. 




jMarjorie ^nn STenaen 


Worcester South High School 

iqi2. Psychology. Roister Doisters [2, 3 ]; Women's A. A. [i, 
2, 3]; Inter-sorority Council [Sec. and Treas.] [3]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Wherever "Marge" goes, she is surrounded by a crowd. Such 
popularity must be deserved, and in "Marge's" case, the reason is 
not hard to find. Her enthusiasm penetrates everything she does. 
Whether playing basketball, dancing at informals, or planning some 
practical joke, "Marge" enjoys herself so much that everyone else 
has a good time too. Of course, there are some things about which 
no one can be enthusiastic, such as unannounced quizzes or Dean's 
Saturday, but even here "Marge's" irrepressible sense of humor saves 
the day. 

iWilton Isomer Mhht 

West Springfield High School 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

West Springfield 

iqi I. Distributed Sciences. 

Here is one who has gained a noble reputation here by his assiduity 
and conscientiousness. Whether it be fraternity affairs, studies, or a 
hobby, "Milt" undertakes all with determination, and he persists 
until his goal is reached. 

Doctor K. is noted among his friends for the remarkable dissections 
that he has performed in his private laboratory. This spirit of scien- 
tific inquiry, together with his sedulity, will assure "Milt" of success 
in his future work. 

UUiam Eojiotogfet 


Lynn English High School 

iqi2. Economics. Burnham Declamation Contest [2]; Varsity 
Soccer [Squad] [Letter Man] [2, 3]; Class Soccer [i, 2]; Roister 
Doisters [2]; Band [i, 2, 3 ]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

We first encountered "Kozy" in his North College variety shop 
where this ambitious youth made our otherwise peaceful existence a 
veritable torture by trying to sell us anything from stationery to 
tie clasps or college banners. When not trying to sell something, 
"Kozy" was engaged in educing subtle facts from his books or sour 
tones from his irrepressible ' 'sax' ' . To show the results of his scholas- 
tic endeavors, we might mention that "Kozy" was the first one in 
years to hit an Ec. 26 exam for a grade of one hundred. Yes, he 
said, "Just another gut, fellows". 

Etttrr X 



Wiatol Sloitpf) Euiingfei 


Amherst High School 

iqii. Chemistry. Band [2], 

Karol is a fellow who takes chemistry seriously. Not only is it his 
major subject, but it is also his hobby and his amusement. He finds 
however, another source of great pleasure in talking, and indulges 
frequently in this pastime. He is inclined to be a bit bashful, but 
was once known to join a young lady in strolling across campus be- 
tween classes. Although he lives in Amherst, his cheerful vivacious- 
ness has made many friends for him on campus, in the chem. lab 
his love of mixing "freak" solutions for his unsuspecting classmates 
has made him notorious. Karol's every undertaking is marked by 
industriousness. and success will be his reward. 

Cliot littop ILaxxii&man 


Dorchester High School 

iqi2. Physical and Biological Sciences. Varsity Soccer [2, 3]; 
Class Track [i ]; Class Football [i ]; Class Soccer [2]; Varsity Debat- 
ing Team [i ]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

The young pig grunts like the old sow. But do not misconstrue 
the meaning, hasty reader ! We are merely introducing Eliot, whose 
behavior is a direct indication of his aspirations and whose claim on 
genius is the same as ever. His self-confidence steadily improves 
with age. Eliot is primarily a student, — he says, — but of course 
one must live too. His good nature has preserved him from many 
of the assaults made on him by his less intelligent comrades. 

^tcpl)cn Albert ICincoln 

Oakham Hardwick High School 

iqi2. Chemistry. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

The dignity of quiet self-confidence is "Steve's" most notable 
characteristic. "Steve" never hurries, but always accomplishes what 
he desires when he wants it accomplished, for he has his work planned 
out always in advance. Phi Sig's dances are faithfully attended by 
him, and we are told that the fair Adams inmates fight for his invita- 
tions. Though he never seems to be busy or a bit concerned about his 
studies, "Steve" manages to keep his name consistently upon the 
honor list. His slow-but-sureness makes him popular with his 




MilUam Beaton Hiittt, 3t. 

Stoneham High School 
M. S. C. Chorus [i]; 


iqiz. Economics. Class Baseball 
Orchestra [i, 2, 3]; Band [i, i, 3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Bill" is our trumpeter extraordinary. Without him, half of our 
campus musical organizations would hardly survive. But "Bill" 
is proficient in other things besides blowing a trumpet. Who has 
never listened to one of his famous sales-talks which he can deliver 
at any speed desired? Much to our surprise, "Bill" confesses that 
he has a winning way with women, and he attributes even this success 
to his high pressure salesmanship. Is "Bill" quick in grasping his 
studies? What should we think of a man who retires every night 
before nine o'clock? 

SFogepf) Hojfeo 


iqir. Education 

Northampton High School 

Varsity Football [z, 3] [Letter Man 2, 3,] 
Varsity Baseball [2, 3 ] ; Varsity Basketball [2, 3 ] [Letter Man 2, 3 ] 
Class Baseball [i] [Numerals]; Class Football [i] [Numerals] 
Class Basketball [i] [Numerals]: Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Athletics and scholarship find common ground in "Joe", for in 
spite of his diminutive dimensions he is a regular back on Coach 
Taube's eleven and a flashy forward of Ellert's Hustling Henchmen. 
Furthermore, "Joe" is a scholar and takes his studies seriously, 
consequently obtaining good grades. In all that he does he is alert 
and quick, but exhibits control over a temper which might otherwise 
prove his undoing. "Joe" spends little of his time with us, as he 
commutes from Northampton; nevertheless, we have found him to 
be a genial fellow with a fine appreciation of real values among the 
many phases of campus life. 

Slexanber ^mfaroge ICuccp 


Medford High School 

iQiz. Economics, History and Sociology. Academic Activities 
Board [3]; Class Officer [Captain] [2, 3]; Varsity Track [Squad] 
[2]; Varsity Cross Country [Squad] [2]; Six Man Rope Pull [2]; 
M. S. C. Chorus [i, 2]; Roister Doisters [Asst. Mgr.] [3]; Band [1,2, 
3]; Orchestra [Mgr.] [3] ; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

"Slim" Summerville has nothing on "Al"; ask those who roomed 
in North College with him! When "Al" was monitor, quiet hours 
were rigidly enforced by means of his vociferous admonitions. With 
the advent of the class of '35, "Al" was promoted to class captain, 
and in that office he upheld. Gibraltar-like, the cause of '34 against 
the freshman rabble, but succumbed to the wiles of the fair sex. 
"Hi, pal" is the watchword of all loyal confederates of which this 
tall, curly-haired blonde is the ring-leader. Hear yei To the tryst! 




lausigell Cltrribge jWacCIcerp 

Winthrop Winthrop High School 

iqi3. Animal Husbandry. 

"Mac's" bicycle is as much a part of him as his curly blond hair, 
and he is rarely seen walking between classes. By nature he is 
stubborn and skeptical, and is slow at accepting the advice or testi- 
mony of others without question. "Mac" is a confirmed agriculturist 
and is a hard and steady worker in his slow and plodding way. How- 
ever, the true worth of him becomes evident when an individual of 
the class is in need of dependable support and loya! friendship. In 
such cases "Mac" is always willing and helpful. 

Hatfjleen STanc jUlacBonalb 


Northfield Seminarv 

iqi2. Social Science. 

This is the tall, blonde, well-dressed girl who is such a familiar 
figure around campus. To be a friend of "Kay's" is to be surprised 
anew almost every day. One by one her talents appear with just 
enough regularity to make it interesting. Her riding at horse shows 
is a continual source of envy to her less gifted school-mates. And 
then, archery to "Kay" is not a matter of blistered fingers and 
aching backs, but rather the satisfaction of seeing her arrow speed 
straight to its mark. Best of all, after you penetrate her reserve, 
"Kav" shows her.self a real friend. 

3Iames ^agc iWatfeimmie 

North Amherst 

Amherst High School 

iqii. Biological Sciences and Forestry. Varsity Baseball [2 J 
[Squad]; Varsity Soccer [2, 3] [Letter Man 2, 3]; Class Baseball fi ] 

"Jim" would be one of our "big silent men" if he were bigger. 
In other respects he fulfills the qualifications very efficiently. In 
spite of his smallness, he has become a valuable soccer player, and, 
with some baseball playing to help, has earned his nick-name of 
"Flash". He has decided to become a big forestry man, and expects 
to perpetuate his name in the annals of North Amhenst history by 
charting the wilds of his nee k-of-the- woods. Few people realize that 
beneath the guise of silence lies a well-defined sense of humor and a 
deep interest in human nature. 




Carlcton ^rcfjic JWaciWacfetn 

Lancaster Vermont Academy 

I q I o. Landscape Architecture. Class Officer [1,2] [Vice-President]; 
Maroon Key [2]; M. S. C. C. A. [i]; Varsity Track [2] [Squad] 
[Letter Man]; Varsity Relay [2] [Squad]; Class Track [i ]; Informal 
Committee [3]; Band [i, 2]; Freshman Handbook Committee [i]; 
Theta Chi. 

Carleton's countenance reveals a firm character. His interests arc 
of a higher level than those of typical collegiate youths. His activity 
in student affairs and athletics have made him a man of whom the 
College will be proud to boast. Statistics show that "Mac" is not 
even a monogamist, but even as a perennial bachelor, he is tremen- 
dously popular. We take off our editorial hat to you, "Mac", for 
being one of the outstanding worthwhile men in the class 

3^obcrt anbreto Jlagap 

Worcester North High School 

iqio. French. Varsity Track [2]; Class Track [i, 2]; Class Foot- 
ball [2 ]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2]; Theta Chi. 

"Bob" has a Ford, Model T, which is seldom seen without a load 
of students. "Bob" has a manner termed debonair, or, in the vulgar, 
"smooth". In short, "Bob" is a "good guy", whose generosity can 
always be depended upon. He loves neatness and system more than 
anything else, and is distressed by their absence. He is a popular 
.social figure, and books hold no terrors for him; hence, he is prone to 
neglect them at times for the more glamorous dance floor. His non- 
chalant manner and happy outlook on life are "Bob's" most likeable 

^(jirlep €Ii?abetf) JWcCartfj? 

Greenfield High School 
Roister Doisters [i, z, 3], JVice-President 3]; 


iqi2. Languages. 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

The personification of daintiness. A pocket edition of all we ad- 
mire. That is Shirley. Of course, she will always be remembered 
chiefly for the finished acting she gave us [what would the Roister 
Doisters have done without Shirley?], but we like to remember her in 
her more informal moments — walking the interminable campus 
paths with that jaunty, little-girl stride of hers, or collaborating with 
her kindred spirit on .some especially difficult line of German trans- 
lation. And before we met Shirley, we never realized just how good 
"things which came in small packages" could be! 




^mbrosic CJjomag jIWc(gucfeian 

Roslindale Jamaica Plain High School 

iqio. Social Sciences. Burnham Declamation Contest [2]; 
Varsity Track [Squad] |i]; Varsity Cross Country [Squad] [2]: 
Varsity Football [Squad] [3]; Varsity Hockey [Squad] [2]; Class 
Track [Numerals] [i ]; Class Football [i ]; Class Hockey [Numerals] 
[1 ]; Roister Doisters [2]; Index [Photographic Editor] [3];Q. T. V. 

"Mac" is our versatile Irishman. It matters not whether it be 
dramatics, oratory, athletics, or Index photographs, Mac is sure to 
handle it effectively and with a minimum of effort. We know him 
best for his genial good nature and friendly smile, but we are told 
by his fraternity brothers that he is capable of giving vent to a virile 
Irish temper if aroused by injustice of any sort. "Mac" is long and 
lanky, and puts this propensity to its best advantage on the hockey 
rink and quarter-mile track. As a distinct tribute to his ability, the 
interfraternity conference elected him as representative of the State 
fraternities to the national council. "Mac" is the "early bird", 
and we are confident of his success. 

artfjur Carlton iUlerrill, f r. 


Rockport High School 

1913. Chemistry. Varsity Cross Country [2]; Varsity Basketball 
[Asst. Manager] [2, 3 ] ; Class Track [i ] ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Known to us here as A. C. Merrill, in order to distinguish him 
from a well-known forger who uses the same surname, this pleasant 
chemistry "shark" goes his way silently enveloped in a cloud of rela- 
tive obscurity. However, an occasional burst of laughter comes forth 
from this gentlemen, and sometimes his unexpected wit produces a 
titillating effect on the lucky listeners. "Art's" nonchalance adds 
to his already superabundant requisites for being a perfect gentleman. 
Is he shy? Yes! Is he retiring? "Ah! He is not dead, but sleepeth!" 

fames Willis iHercill 

South Hadlcy Falls South Hadley High School 

iqio. Chemistry. Q. T. V. 

"Jim's" obliging attitude is one of his paramount social virtues. 
He is strictly a chem. major, one of those awful abnormal persons 
who, passing by all the easy courses, undertake a life of severity and 
endless torture. "Jim's" undying love for languages has led him to 
great extremes, and he has astounded several professors by his knowl- 
edge in these subjects. "Jim's" avocation, as well as his vocation, 
seems to be chemistry. Such people do not live long. Oh well! 
Perhaps someday he will investigate the nature and properties of 



t 004 

Babib Cftarlcg JHountain 

Pittsfield Pittsfield High School 

Bacteriology. Varsity Football [2, 3] [Letter Man. 2, 3,]; Class 
Football (1, 2]; Class Basketball [3]; Kappa Sigma. 

"Dave" just looks this way to prevent undesirable females from 
bothering him. But look again ! What a gentle expression mantles 
his bending brow, how tenderly he breathes the soft effulgence of his 
presence on the wondering countenances of women who behold him. 
Yes, our brawny "Iron Man" is certainly a "social animal", for we 
have heard that his caveman tactics are frequently quelled by the 
forceful persuasion of our viragoes. 

Hail to the "High Alpha" of the far-famed Campiana Fraternity, 
Under "Dave's" austere tutelage, many a withering freshman has 
been initiated into the ranks of the genuinely virile. 

Saron Mapne J^ctoton 

East Northfield 

Northfield High School 

iqi3. Distributed Sciences. Varsity Baseball [2]; Cross Country 
[3 1 [Manager] ; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

"Newt's" shy ways are often deceiving, for he who seems to be a 
sombre, modest gentlemen is in reality a fun-loving, rascally knave. 
Aaron knows how to be sober at the right time, and this unusual 
ability allows him to be a student deserving merit for his earnest 
efforts. His occasional escapades add variety to the ordinary dull 
life of constant grinding. "Newt" will be remembered for the 
commendable spirit of cooperation with which he enters fraternity 
and academic affairs, and also for the remarkable persistence through 
which he accomplishes so much. 

i^atftan ^abbocfe J^icfjolg 

Montpelier. Vt. Loomis School 

iqi2. Physics. Class Track [i ]; Class Hockey [i ]; Outing Club 
[i, 3]; Kappa Sigma. 

Some people like English 28, and others major in physics. "Nick" 
is our physicist, and, like other good scientists, has a distaste for the 
abstractness and immaterialism [lack of material [ of public speaking 
courses. Nevertheless, "Nick's" philosophy includes a strong belief 
that one can get some good out of any course, and he demonstrates 
that validity of this belief by discovering some humorous incident in 
nearly every class hour. Kappa Sig's electrical wizard is, however, 
primarily a man of the out-of-doors, and there are but few spots about 
.Amherst with which he is not acquainted- "Nick" believes there is a 
way for every will, and is bound for success, whether it be erudition, 
or the fulfillment of his ambition to climb Mount Toby by motor- 




jfrcb f ouctt Miihtt 

Boston Randolph-Macon Academy, Bedford, Va. 

iqi2. Landscape Architecture. Cheer Leader [i]; Varsity 
Track [i, 2] [Squad ]; Class Track [i] [Numerals]; Outing Club [2]; 
Orchestra [2]; Band [i, 2, 3]; Landscape Club; K. O. Club [i, 2, 3]; 
Theta Chi. 

"I would be a fairy if I could, 
, and living in the wood." 

Whoever accused "Freddy" of cherishing this theme as an ideal, was 
entirely wrong. On the track, in the pool, on the tennis-court we 
have beheld "Freddy," the Man. Remember, — once some insolent 
marauders broke into Fred's North College apartments, with the 
intent of molesting him. There, in the middle of the floor, stood 
General Custer Nisbet. a naked sword in his hand. "Stop !" he cried, 
"the man who touches me will have this sword run through his 
entrails!" Whereupon, "Freddy" enjoyed a moonlight dip. 

"Freddy" is affable and, hence, well-liked about campus. His good- 
humor has often aggravated those who have tried to humiliate him. 

aaobert (Gillette Mohlt 

Florence Northampton High School 

iqi2. Education. Maroon Key [Vice Pres.] [2]; Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee [Chairman] ; Band [i , 2, 3 ]. 

An excellent musician, "Bob" is a valuable member of the Lord 
Jeff Serenaders, and has many times contributed to the success of the 
campus informals. He may be found nearly any afternoon filling 
Bowker auditorium with melody and syncopation from the grand 
piano. If in the cafeteria you hear a comic interpretation of some 
campus character rendered in a well-modulated drawl and accom- 
panied by spontaneous laughter, you need not look to identify this 
curly-haired individual with the ready humor. "Bob's" worst fault 
is a poor memory. He knows everyone, but often forgets the correct 
name, and often neglects to meet important engagements, such as 
chapels and the like. 

Cornelius! jFrancisf 0'M^ii 

Northampton St. Michael's High School 

iqi2. Chemistry. Kappa Epsilon. 

This blushing Irish rogue has created a sensation by his handsome 
appearance and affable disposition. His ready wit can never be 
restrained, and his practical jokes are permeated with the old Celtic 
love for mischief. "Cuddy", as he is familiarly called, comes to us 
daily from obscure realms far west of the grand old Connecticut. 
Please Lord, may we see more of "Cuddy" and acquire some of his 
likeable traits. 



t 034 

Mttv lLom& Papp 

North Falmouth 

Lawrence High School 

iQio. Landscape Architecture. M. S. C. Chorus [i, i]; Men's 
Glee Club I3]; Choir [i, 2]. 

"Pappie" is a fellow with a very unobtrusive personality. Those 
who know him best say that nothing but classes can lure him from 
his lair in the labyrinthine maze of a Phillips Street domicile. His 
great love is singing, and for it he is said to .sally forth weekly to attend 
the rehearsals of the campus chorus, since he possesses a big booming 
bass. His voice, however, under the proper stimulus, is capable of 
uttering phrases of mild and tender import. "Pappie" is a loyal 
pal to his friends and congenial to his many acquaintances. 

^arat Sugusita ^caslee 

Woodville Worcester Classical High School 

iqi3. Home Economics. Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; M. S. C. Chorus 
[2 1; Home Economics Club [1,2, 3 ]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

If you want to knows any news, see Sarah. Sarah knows every- 
thing of importance about campus life that is happening and has 
happened since we came to college. How one small head can retain 
all these facts is one of the problems that baffles us. But such facts 
entirely do not occupy the brain of Sarah. As she is the baby of the 
class, one would imagine her powers to be somewhat limited. But, 
on the contrary, she not only can act successfully in any position 
assigned to her, but even now can explain with perfect ease any 
perplexing point which has ever been brought up in any one of her 

I^arolb Carpenter potter 

Greenfield Greenfield High School 

iQii. Animal Husbandry. Varsity Hockey [2, 3] [Squad); Class 
Track [i, 2]; Class Hockey [i] [Squad]; Dairy Judging team [3); 
Poultry Judging team [2]; Outing Club [ij; K. O. Club [i, 2, 3]; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

His quiet complacency has always been impressive. Never has 
he been known to indulge .n the wicked activities of college life. 
Harold's naive, verdant manner has remained unchanged amidst the 
vicissitudes in the lives of his companions. With quiet determina- 
tion he goes his way; and because he has the rare characteristic of 
minding his own affairs and not interfering with the concerns of 
others, he is a model of human perfection and an inspiration to those 
who have known him. 




f oJ)n jFranb 1^0}}i 

North Adams Drury High School 

iqio Chemistrv. Varsity Track [2] [Squad]; Varsity Hockey 
[i 3]; [Squad]; Class Hockey [i]; K. O. Club ]i, 1]; Sigma Phi 

An ancient Oriental proverb says that whoever speaks much, 
knows little. We judge from John's behavior that he who speaks 
little, knows much. John's habitual silence, in conjunction with 
his frequent sage words, signifies that here is a man of contemplation, 
one who does not desire to reveal himself and his copious knowledge 
to the degrading influence of the dregs of humanity. 

At all times, however, he is quite ready to break his bond of silence 
in order to indulge in a recess of amusement or in genuine hell-raising. 

3auH) ^usfjee 

North Amherst 

Amherst High School 


Education. Academic Activities Board [3]; M. S. C. 
I, 2, 3]; Orchestra Ji, 2, 3] [Manager] [3]; Choir [2]. 

Ruth will long remain in our memory as the possessor of the most 
even disposition of the class. Somehow she can weather storms of 
hour exams and avalanches of quizzes without even exhibiting the 
usual circles under the eyes. But this equanimity, severed from books, 
overflows into good nature and enthusiasm for everything under the 
.sun. Probably her lovely voice and musical ability spring from this 
source, also. Who, we wonder, commutes daily and still gets a 
thrill from going home for vacations^ 

J^arrp ^pensfon 


Lee High School 
1913. Dairy Manufactures. Class Baseball [i]; Delta Phi Alpha. 
Harry never shows him.self unduly merry or unduly sad. He is 
always the same, just like New England weather. Quietly he lives 
among his friends, never causing any trouble and always willing to 
help everyone out of difficulties. He prefers to observe rather than 
to act, for he believes that he will learn from other people's follies. 
Perhaps we know now why he enjoys his fraternity brethren so much. 




Amherst Middlebury College 

I q 1 1 . Education. Roister Doisters [3 ] ; Delta Delta Delta. 

Middlebury's scholastic standing must have dropped several 
points when Ruth transferred her allegiance, for since her arrival 
we have noticed that several almost inaccessible professors have 
been forced to tap their all-too-small stock of A's and qi's. Studies 
alone, however, do not satisfy her versatile temperament. The 
Roister Doisters and social activities help take up the rest of her 
time. In the short time that Ruth has been with us, she has formed 
as large a circle of acquaintances as most of us who have spent three 
vears here. 

Boston Brewtan Collegiate Institute 

iqoo. Distributed Sciences. M.S.C. Chorus [2]; Roister Doisters 
[2]; Interfraternity Council [3]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Burns is an actor supreme, and a humorist of extraordinary volu- 
bility. In the former role he seems to prefer nightmares, drunken 
scenes, and others of similar emotional caliber which he portrays 
with a finesse worthy of the most seasoned actor. Burns" southern, 
drawl lends to him a touch of quiet dignity, until, perchance, an 
amusing situation presents itself; then dignity gives way precipi- 
tately to uproarious hilarity. Among the elements we find him a 
chemist of ability ; elsewhere, an artist with an artist's appreciation of 
fine things. 

iJlarfe ^mvp l^ogcrs! 

West Newbury West Newbury High School 

iqi3. Mathematics and Civil Engineering. Varsity Track [z] 
[Squad ]; Class Baseball [i] [Squad]; Class Football [i, 2] [Squad]; 
Class Basketball [i ]; Liberal Club [2], 

He is a very quiet and unassuming chap [well, at least until you 
come to know him], and is saved from the ignominy of non-recogni- 
tion merely by the fact that he possesses an obvious and unforgettable 
stride. [Perhaps the military department would call it advance by 
bounds]. Although Mark keeps his own counsel for the most part, 
he is often seen at the library in diligent and productive study. His 
labor is not in vain, for he never fails in getting good grades. Mark 
never hesitates to put his best into everything he does. 




ICaura €li?a6etf) IRotolanir 

Springfield Central High School 

iqi2. Entomology. Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Women's A. A. [i, 2, 3]; 
Outing Club [i ]; Fernald Club [2, 3 ]. 

Rather unobtrusive — even shy — yet Laura is always ready 
with her characteristic humor and sound advise. Remember her 
with that butterfly net in pursuit of the unwary Lepidoplera or what 
have you? E.xcept for those rare instances in the interest of science, 
Laura firmly believes that rapid locomotion is an invention of the 
devil. She evidently thinks differently about her studying however, 
for somehow her recitations are always prepared and her book-reports 
in on time. In case you should ever forget, "Speed", we warn you 
that haste makes waste! 

i^apmonb Cbtoarb J^opal 


Adams High School 

iQii. Education. Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Baseball [i]; Class 
Football [i ] ; M. S. C. Chorus [2 ] ; Collegian [2, 3 ]. 

"Ray" came to college from "way out west in the Berkshires", and 
with his urban polish impressed us all as being a man of the world. 
Later we came to think of him in terms of efficiency, scholarly ability, 
and hearty sincerity. We came to know him and to consider 
ourselves fortunate that we were numbered among the small group 
of students on whom he bestowed his friendship. We value his 
opinions all the more for his cautiousness in expressing them; we 
admire his competence because of his unassuming manner of handling 
important matters. Still, "Ray" is only human, if we may judge 
from his belief that a person should fall in love once every year. 

i^antp eitjabet}) iausisiElI 

Springfield Central High School 

1913. English. Y. W. C. A. [3]; Index [Literary Department! 

Nancy, the little Irish lassie with the brown curly hair and brown 
eyes, was a gift to us from Springfield Junior College. She did not 
suffer any of the disadvantages of being a transfer, for a place in 
any group was open to her. Nancy, also, can tell us tales of "the 
Old Country", for her name is on that very short list of our classmates 
who have sailed the great blue ocean. Clever, vivacious, pretty, and 
sociable; it is a simple matter for Nancy to win her way to anyone's 




^Iban ^{jerman 3^pan 

Needham Heights 

Needham High School 

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

"Al" is good-natured, idealistic, and athletic. Thar is the reason 
he is so popular with all his fellow students. He is at heart a philoso- 
pher and a scholar, and there is a touch of the ethereal about him in 
his unaffected appreciation of good literature and music. A true 
classic, he turns to athletics and social activities in quest of a well- 
rounded education. "Al" does everything thoroughly or not at all. 
Whether it be football, pole-vault, or scholarship, he believes that 
form and the manner of accomplishment is more valuable than the 
accomplishment itself. "Al's" leadership is a thing based upon 
admiration of ability coupled with modesty, and his followers are 

lokott ILatorencc ^tfjencfe 


Springfield Technical High School 

iqi2. Landscape Architecture. Varsity Cross Country [2] 
[Squad]; Varsity Hockey [3] [Asst. Manager]; Class Cross Country 
[i] [Numerals]; Roister Doisters [Electrician] [3]; Collegian [Bus- 
iness Asst] [2, 3]; Soph-Senior Hop Committee [2]; Landscape 
Club [2, 3]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

One of the junior-senior militarists, "Larry" is often seen wearing 
the uniform of the order. He is tall, fair-haired, and has a quiet 
but cheerful disposition, while his attitude of delicate indifference 
makes him a popular figure with the co-eds. "Larry" is artistically 
inclined, and spends much of his time making sketches. His tastes 
are likewise artistic and run to harmonizing tints and color schemes, 
with always a touch of the conservative. Above all. "Larry" is a 
real pal and a dependable helper. 

^tanlcp jFrancis ^epersfbi 

East Pepperell Pepperell High School 

!qi2. Forestry. Varsity Hockey [2, 3] [Squad] ; Varsity Football 
[3] [Squad]; Class Football (1]; Class Hockey [i] [Numerals]; 
Class Baseball [ij; Rifle Team [1]; Collegian [2, 3]; Band[i,2, 3]; 
Q. T. V. 

"Stan's" extensive participation in student affairs proves con- 
clusively his success in social affairs. His invaluable work on the 
Collegian board has disclosed his originality, as well as an ability in 
practical literary endeavor. A sense of obligation to his friends, his 
class, and his college has always dominated him. His favorite 
sport is the band. Who could ever forget "Stan" with his tiny bass 
horn? Umpah! pah! "Listen to der German Band". Umpah! 
pah! Poor Stan! How foolish were his endeavors to drown out a 
noisy menagerie ! 




Albert ^fjcrman 


Stoneham High School 

iqii. Floriculture. Delta Phi Alpha. 

This sober gentlernan has never been known to smile. His pro- 
found gravity is the only sobering influence among the Delta Phi 
Alpha coterie. Yet, "Al's" dexterity is not greatly impaired by his 
seeming inactivity. His fame as a horseman has been broadcast 
far and wide. Also, he is reputed to be one of the few military majors 
who does his work in a truly serious fashion. "Al's" reticence has 
favored his obscurity, for he has given very few persons the oppor- 
tunity to become intimate with him. 

3Iames Albert Gibson 


Milford High School 

iqio. Economics, History and Sociology. Varsity Baseball [Let- 
ter Man] li]; Varsity Football [Letter Man] [2, 3]; Class Base- 
ball [Letter Man] (ij; Class Football [Letter Man] [i]; Class 
Basketball [Squad ] [2 ] ■ Kappa Sigma. 

Of course this burly fellow is one of our football heroes. But he 
has a fonder liking for a dastardly effeminate sport called bridge. 
"Jim's" skill at this game has gained him much prestige on Frater- 
nity Row. His humorous pranks and endless line of jokes have more 
than once upset the equilibrium of the dignified Italian Embassy. 
In private, "Jim" acts like a wild bull: in public, he is almost as 
moderate as a gentleman 

J|oh3arl) 3Ralpf) ^tebersf 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqi2. Distributed Sciences. Senate [3]; Varsity Football [2,3] 
[Letter Man] [2, 3]; Class Football [i ] [Numerals]; Class Basketball 
[i] [Numerals]; Inter-Fraternity Council [2, 3]; Kappa Sigma. 

Although "Howie" has the distinction of being a "townie", he is 
to be seen on campus at all times. Taking an active interest in all 
of college life. "Howie" has been elected to the Senate and has be- 
come a valuable football man. He is seen frequently with the family 
car. and it furnishes an opportunity for expression of the big-hearted 
generosity which he never fails to show. "Howie's" jovial greeting 
is always popular with his friends. 



t 004 

Pittsficld Pittsfield High School 

iqi3. Distributed Sciences. Chorus [i, z]. 

"Simmy" — the good-natured, happy-go-lucky member of the 
class. We never see her without her grin, and we never speak to her 
without receiving a clever response "Simmy" is intelligent, but her 
studies, just as everything else, are taken as a matter of course. 
Sometimes she completes them, other times she doesn't; but in the 
end, they never seem to suffer. Like the rest of us, "Simmy" has 
her weakness. In this case, it is tea, and she herself has admitted 
that her source of energy is supplied directly by the cup of tea which 
she drinks daily. 

Alberta €U}ahtti) ^fetpton 


iqii. Home Economics 

Central High School 

W. C. A. [ij; Women's A. A. 
[i. 2, 3];Home Economics Club [i, 2, 1] [Vice-Pres.] [Treas.]; Out- 
ing Club [i];PhiZeta, 

It is notorious that all freshmen are young and unsophisticated. 
"Skippy" was the perfect 1930 freshman, inge'nue model, dimples and 
all. Her accomplishments ranged from taking her courses seriously 
to wading in the college brook. But when she attained the dignity 
of a sophomore, she put away such childish things, and her innate 
tact, poise, and sympathy shone forth. It is, in fact, this sympathy 
which makes "Skippy" the unfailing friend to frightened freshmen, 
(and to worried upperclassmen, too!] 

Honalb ?i^arttPcU ^mitf) 

South Berlin 

Waltham High School 

iqi2. Class Football [i]; Class Baseball [i]; Varsity Football 
[2], Honor Council [i, 2 ]; Class Captain [i]. 

"Binka " has won the respect of all his classmates by virtue of his 
modest bearing and unassuming manner. For there are few men on 
campus of greater accomplishments than he who has to his credit two 
seasons of stellar football performance, membership on the Honor 
Council, and first class scholarship. "Binka" is tall, broad-shoul- 
dered, and forceful in expression, yet always optimistic and ready to 
give the other man the benefit of the doubt. 

Iittrr X 



Cbitt) 3ranette g>mitS 

Pittsfield High School 
Y. W. C. A. [i, 2, 3]; M. S. C. Chorus 

State Line 

1913. Home Economics. 
\i ] ; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Black hair, black eyes, and a pleasing personality describe "Edie". 
"Edie" is a Home Ec. Major. She loves to dabble with chicken 
dressing and lemon pie — we love to dabble with her results. But 
"Edie" does not confine herself wholly to the Home Ec. lab., as she 
participates in outside activities. Given a problem, "Edie" concen- 
trates her time and effort upon it, until it yields successful results. 
Notice, for example, how the membership of the Y. W. has increased, 
and all because of the work of "Edie." 

3Rus(s(en Hinnell ^noto 


Arlington High School 

iQii. Education Varsity Track [2] [2-mile Squad]; Varsity 
Cross Country [2, 3] [Squad] [Letter Man]; Varsity Hockey [2] 
[Squad ] [Letter Man ] ; Class Track [ i ] ; Class Hockey [ i ] ; Phi Sigma 

We do not know whether it was the close friendship with ex-Prcxy, 
the Arlington climate, or his Boy Scout code that made him preach 
the evils of wine, women, and song to us as humble freshmen in old 
North College. Since that time, "Russ's" missionary labors have 
been superseded by more productive occupations, such as hockey and 
track, with which he has been very successful despite his small size. 
"Russ" is always in a happy mood and gets a big "kick" out of doing 
some one a good turn. 

Marrcn J^ilbourne ^outjjtBortf) 

Lynn Lynn English High School 

iqi2. Biology. M.S.C.C.A. [2, 3]; Roister Doisters [i, 2, 3] 
[President, 3]. 

" and she can cough delicately, melodiously, and suitably for 

every occasion, with such a discreet, persuasive crescendo, that you 
wake gradually without shock." 

Thus spake Warren, for he likes nothing better than to quote from 
the plays in which he has taken part. On the stage he is supreme, 
and has taken part in every Roister Doister performance since his 
arrival on campus. He is industrious, tall, always alert, and ready 
with a witticism for every occasion. Furthermore, Warren possesses 
a profound appreciation of good books and music, although his major 
fascination is in the realm of the organism. 



t 054 

€bh3in Jfrancisf ^teffcfe 

Westfield Westfield High School 

iqi2. Floriculture. Floriculture Club; K. O. Club [i, 2, 3]: 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Mysterious Mose" is among us. His uncanny ways have baffled 
the best of men But the virtues of this good man easily out- 
weigh his petty idiosyncrasies. "Ed's" benevolent sympathetic 
nature alone atones for any of the oddities with which he is charged. 
His aversion to anything vulgar or even common, his high seriousness, 
and his distinctive mannerisms have granted him eminence. 

3Robert 3^eeb ^tocfebribgc 

Worcester North High School 

iqio. Animal Husbandry. Varsity FootbaJ,! [3]; Dairy 
Judging Team (3]; Poultry Judging Team [3]; Ariimal Husbandry 
Club [1, 2, 3]; Theta Chi. 

It is said that "Bob's" midnight cups of coffee are the chief source 
of income of Ye Olde Dogge Carte. At least, his loyal patronage is 
the cause of "Dave's" continuing to serve State students, for Bob is 
a man of position [at the beginning of the "caf" line] and must always 
appear at his best to return the greeting of each fair co-ed with a shy 
glance and an increased ruddiness of his robust countenance. Re- 
cently "Bob " passed another milestone in his Crusade of Erudition 
when he summoned up courage to invite a classroom acquaintance to 
partake of a Sunday evening's repast in his company. 

Bob is seriousminded, optimistic and faithful in all he does, with 
just enough pugnaciousness to make a genial disposition. 

Jflorence ^aulinc ^toeber 

Adams Adams High School 

iqi3. Education. Outing Club [i J; Phi Zeta. 

We once heard that "Stoebie" missed a campus dance, but we were 
far too well acquainted with her popularity to believe any such 
rumor. Besides being the best dancer of all the envious co-eds, 
Florence was the best, [some said the only], tonic for downcast 
students. And how many downcast students appeared who needed 
immediate attention ! Knowing only the frivolous side of her nature, 
we were at first quite astonished at Florence's clever comebacks to 
professors' intricate questions, but we soon realized that we could 
always depend upon her to be right there when the time came — 
not only in class, but everywhere. 

Sttlrf X 



J^ufiscll ^turtcbant 

Bridgewater High School 
Maroon Key [2 ] ; Six-Man Rope Pull 


iqi2. Animal Husbandry. 
[i]: Kappa Epsilon. 

Earnest and industrious, broad-shouldered and competent, "Russ" 
is kept busy in earning good grades and his college expenses at the 
same time. He is serious by nature and dislikes some .so-called 
humor, but a good joke always receives his full appreciation. Above 
all, he is always ready to give a fellow a "break", and will sacrifice 
personal pleasures to aid one worse off than himself. Cheerful and 
optimi.stic, "Russ" is an admirer of the fair sex, and finds his greatest 
enjoyment in dancing. It is said that his thoughts are at times "over 
the hills and far away." 

aausigell Cugene tZDaft 

Greenfield Hopkins .Academy 

1(513. Modern Languages. Class Officer [2J [Sergeant-at-arms ] ; 
Varsity Baseball [2] [Squad]; Varsity Soccer [3] [Squad]; Class 
Baseball [i] [Numerals]; Class Football [i] [Squad]; Class Basket- 
ball [i ] [Squad]; Class Soccer [1 ] [Squad]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Russ" is nonchalant at all times. His carefree demeanor is not 
easily disturbed, and his countenance is rarely clouded with the bur- 
dens of wearisome existence. Furthermore, "Russ" has that capacity 
to become interested in anything to which he is subjected; hence, he 
is not condescending. He is not a grind; no, far from it. But he has 
a technique all his own when it comes to studies, for he claims that 
he never neglects them, but only defers action with the expectation 
of greater achievement in the future. "Russ" is always good-natured 
and helps others to be so. 

Cbtoarti fames tKalfaot 

Springfield Central High School 

iqi 3. Economics, Varsity Soccer [2, 3] [Squad]; Class Football [i[ 
[Squad]; Class Hockey [i ] [Squad]; Class Soccer [i] [Squad]; M. S. 
C. Chorus [2]; Collegian [i, 2. 3] [Advertising Mgr.]; Index [3] 
[Circulation Mgr. ] ; Men's Glee Club [2, 3 ] ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Mr. Talbot could easily become a "walking advertisement" for 
Hart-Shaffner & Marx. Natural neatness, a noble figure, and his 
handsome smooth-shaven "Barbasol" face have made him an 
attraction. The hard-boiled "I can take it!" expression on his face 
reveals his aggressiveness which makes him a success as a salesman, 
and a terror as a soccer player. "Ed's" sincerity and whole-hearted 
sympathy are not to be forgotten. 




€Ii?abett ^Uon ®aj»Ior 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

1Q13. Landscape Architecture. 

"Beth's" papers are welcomed by all tired-eyed, exam-weary 
professors to whom the handwriting of the landscape major is as an 
oasis in the desert. "Beth" herself is a boon to us, not because of her 
penmanship, but because she is such good company. Her adapta- 
bility seems unlimited — whether you want to go to the movies, 
buU-fest, or drop into the Dog Cart for coffee — "Beth" is always 
ready and willing to accompany you. Her gay, careless manner and 
cheerful personality are delightfully refreshing, especially in a 
community where such characters are seldom met. 

iWarp Mabtllt tlTapIor 


iqi2. English. 

Groton High School 

Y. W. C. A. 

Mary and "Cookie" — you never see one without the other. Mary 
is the short, slender, dark one of the pair. We have always admired 
her ambition. Whatever she starts she does enthusiastically, and 
accomplishes perfectly. Mary has a natural thirst for knowledge 
along all lines except chemistry. "Ugh, what a smelly, awful place 
is this lab!" But then, most of us have an aversion to chem. lab. 

Mary, also, has a rare sense of humor. Clever sayings are contin- 
ually popping out while she talks, which are not only original, but 
also screamingly funny. Mary delights us in every way. May the 
footsteps of more such co-eds be directed to M.S.C. 

Jinrtjrop ^notnbon Cfjomag 

Middleboro High Schoo 
Varsity Track [2]; Class Cross 

South Middleboro 

iqii. Agricultural Economics, 
Country [1 ]. 

"Snowdy" made his campus debut early in his freshman year on 
the Abbey lawn, when, under upperclass compulsion, he skipped, 
sang, and "tossed roses". Since that day he has been less prominent, 
but his well-known bits of humor, delivered in his characteristic piece- 
by-piece fashion, are as popular as ever. Optimistic by nature, hard 
luck leaves him undaunted. A fun-loving spirit and a deep apprecia- 
tion of certain kinds of book-lore are "Snowdy's" most outstanding 
characteristics, constant friendship his most admired virtue. 

JInlJfx U5 


fflialtcr €arl tKfjompsion, 3fr. 

South Hadley Center Holyoke High School 

iqiz. Chemistry, Class Football [2]; Six-Man Rope Pull [1]; 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Meet Alpha Sig's High Keeper of the Dish Rag. A quiet longing 
for the domestic life has at last led this poor fellow to the sink. Hence, 
Chef Thompson, preparer of fine dishes, is one of the most gentle 
and sober of our classmates. From his friends, Walter has earned 
the salubrious title of "Bulldog," undoubtedly on account of the very 
evident trait of determination expressed by his mien. We admire 
"Bulldog's" tenacity. He is the personification of what a famous 
minister meant by his sermon, "How to get what you want." No, 
we are not exactly flattering "Bulldog." 

(grace €li?abetl) tKiffanp 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

Bacteriology. Index Secretary [3 ]; Alpha Lambda Mu 

The class of '34 can boast of a registered trained nurse in its midst. 
Grace realized that she knew far from everything after she had grad- 
uated from Holyoke Hospital and had nursed for three years. She 
entered with us as a freshman. We stood a wee bit in awe of her 
when first we heard that she had had so much experience in the 
world. She immediately broke down this barrier by telling us stories 
about her work. For three years, Grace has been a real friend to u.s 

iWarp ^runbale tKomlinsfon 

West Newton 

Newton High School 

iqii. Home Economics. Home Economics Club; M.S. C. Chorus 
[1,2, 3]; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]. 

West Newton? We raised our eyebrows when we heard the name 
wondering if Mary would personify our idea of a true Newtonian. 
She did! For besides her patrician bearing, the gods [or maybe 
the goddesses] had given her that rarest of blessings — truly golden 
hair. But Mary was not merely ornamental ; campus activities and 
recreations helped fill the gaps between study hours. West Newton, 
to our minds, is noteworthy not only because it produced Mary, but 
also because of the number and variety of gleaming roadsters and 
coupe's it sent to our campus. 




SoLithbridge Vlary E. Wells High School 

iqi3. Entomology. Academic Activities Board [3 ]; Class Track 
[i]; M. S. C. Chorus [1, 2, 3]; Index [3 ] [Business Manager] ; Out- 
ing Club [3] [Business Manager]; Fernald Entomological Club; 
Men's Glee Club [3]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Enthusiastic Henry is paramount as a disciple of non-affectation, 
for he is continually bubbling over impulsively with comments which 
are frank to the point of impertinence. Occasionally he will tell you 
that you need a shave; more frequently he will designate some part 
of your apparel as being obnoxious by lack of press. Yet. Henry is 
usually correct in his observations, and possesses business ability 
best proved by his handling of the affairs of this book. As an ardent 
admirer of fair butterflies, Henry is right in his element, and his 
meticulous methods win him good grades. Henry is always genial, 
sincere and fair-minded, and we like best his ability to retain his 
good-nature under stress of adverse circumstances. 

"Vernon Hcnnetfj Matgon 

Amherst Amherst High School 

iqi2. Chemistry. Cla,ss Football [i, 2]; Index [3] [Statistics 
Department ] ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Yes, Vernon is far more than the simple scholar seen tripping twice 
daily down Pleasant Street. Yea, yea, there is something subtle 
and surreptitious, something intangible and intriguing about the 
character of this swarthy son of Amherst. For Vernon is far from 
being impassive and impenetrable. Just give him an inch of incident 
for foundation and he will make a mile of merriment and will keep 
you laughing as well as himself [immoderately, you know, for his 
le ne sais quoi is really tremendous !] Seriously, however, Vernon is 
well-informed, and his ability at repartee makes him an excellent 
conversationalist. He is punctual at all times, and thorough and 
conscientious in all he does, as Ye Editor will testify. When there are 
no dances to attend, Vernon stays at home and strums lonesome mel- 
odies on the old banjo. 

igenjamin Mcinfaergcr 

Dorchester Dorchester High School for Boys 

iqi2. Distributed Sciences. Orchestra [3]; Band [i. 2, 3]; Bay 
State Revue [2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

"Benny" is the Alpha and Omega of all human accomplishments. 
In other words, he is versatile. In music, he is a pseudo-genius — 
even in vocal harmony. [His Delta Phi Alpha musical friends sued 
him for breach of promise when he failed to hit a high note in the Bay 
State Revue]. 

In his studies, this boy is astoundingly brilliant. And although he 
is always jesting and crooning in a most ungodly fashion, he is 
actually very serious-minded, on account of the high goal he has set 
for himself. 

Itttrrx U7 


€Ii?abert) iifjecler 

Classical High School 
2, 3 ] [Secretary 2 ] ; 


iqi2. Home Economics. Y.W.C.A. [i 
Home Economics Club; Lambda Delta Mu. 

"Teacher, can 1 go out to play?" 

The scene is laid at the Morgan Memorial Camps at South Athol. 
The teacher — none other than "Betty" herself. "Betty," who, 
here on campus, is not quite a teacher, but is a real leader. She has 
accomplished much as president of Lambda Delta Mu. and is a valu- 
able member of the Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Football, too, fascinate.s her. 
As her contribution to the successful team, she gives her loyal support. 
She attends every home game, and as her latest hobby, she is collect- 
ing autographed pictures of a famous football hero. 

i^clson Sbrian Mteelcr 

Belchertown Holyoke High School 

1913. Pomology. Class Football [i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

Nelson, the Silent and Taciturn. Unpretentious and serene, "Nel" 
is an unusual personality who evidently enjoys the benefits of an 
inner contemplative life more than the pleasures of the futile social 
life of ordinary men. His delight in nature and solitude distin- 
guishes him. 

"Nel" is subject to very few of the ordinary college temptations: 
he does not smoke [much], or drink intoxicating liquors [straight], 
and he rarely ever favors the ladies with his desirable company. 

fogcpij atiolptusi Mftitnep 

Northampton Northampton High School 

iqi2. Chemistry Varsity Country [2] [Manager] [Letter 
Man]; Class Track [i] [Manager]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

"Joe" is one of our militarists and is a proud possessor of personal 
pulchritude. Dances are his big delight, and he occasionally attends 
fully attired en soldat as a means of obtaining individual distinction 
"Joe" is a chem. major, but otherwise perfectly normal. He is serious 
by nature, but has his moments of revelry and hilarity. Although 
he possesses no great love of books, they hold no terrors for him, and 
he always finds time from his studies to make the most of college 
friendships, "Joe" is a good soldier and a good friend. 



t 904 

loan €Ii?abct!) Milcox 

Jamaica Plain High School 
Y.W.C.A. [i]: Outing Club [i]; Sigma 

Jamaica Plain 

iqio. Home Economics. 
Beta Chi. 

"Joan, do you know what a little shaver is?" 

"Of course, it's a chip off the old block." 

This is just a sample of the amusing way our Joan has of making 
little jokes, and she is personified in her sayings. She is somewhat 
reserved, but to those who are lucky enough to know her personally, 
she is always interesting, and nowhere could one find a more con- 
genial or loyal friend than Joan 

jfvanda Woobburp 

Maiden Maiden High School 

iqii. Economics, History and Sociology. Y.W.C.A. [i, i]; 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

"Fran" is a girl of very positive likes and dislikes. Perhaps one 
of her strongest interests is history. To her it is not a dead subject, 
for she is ever gaining fresh knowledge of it by keeping up on current 
events and by reading her favorite historical novels. History may 
be her major, but she has a most delightful hobby on the side — flori- 
culture. What about those chrysanthemums all the way from the 
wild and woolly West, "Fran" 7 And you a Bostonian! 

iH^illman J^atbatoap Morbell 



Somerset High School 
S. C. Chorus [3]; Band [3]; 

I q 1 2 . Distributed Sciences . 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

"Hilly" is always neat and well-dressed, with a well-defined wave 
in his hair, and has attracted shy glances of approval from many a 
winsome lass. Nevertheless, this dapper fellow has proceeded merely 
to look in another direction and to continue spending his evenings 
composing missives of a love-lorn heart for that "somebody" some- 
where. "Hilly 's" impersonations of drunken persons are the delight 
of his fraternity brothers, while his sincerity and quietness are his 
most notable characteristics. He is the friend of everyone whom he 

Itttrr X 



Cbtoarb 3^ocl)forb Mpman 

Turners Falls Turners Falls High School 

iqoq. Distributed Sciences. 

When "Doc" Wyman is at hand, we always feel assured that there 
is at least one gentleman in our midst. "Doc's" urbane sophistica- 
tion is somewhat foreign to us here, but we forgive him on account of 
the sincere sympathy he manifests towards everyone who comes 
within his bland influence. "Doc's" genuine interest in his work is 
another reason for his conspicuousness. 

'"Wer immer strebend sich bemiiht. 

Den konnen wir erlosen." 

f osfepf) jfmncia Hiclinfibi 

Holyoke Holyoke High School 

I q 1 2 . Chemistry. Varsity Baseball [2 ] [Squad ] ; Varsity Basket- 
ball [2] [Squad]; Class Baseball [i]; Class Basketball [i, 2]; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

Behold the modest gentleman whose study-room door bears this 
sign: "Tritt herein: Omnes sciarum." Here is the man who, with his 
room-mate, is threatening to revolutionize science and diverse other 
things. We admire "Zeke" for his buoyant spirit and his good-nat- 
ured self-assurance. We smile sympathetically at his abnormal 
capacity for perpetrating the foulest of puns. 

"Zeke" was well known to us when he arrived here. As the third 
member of the Zielinski family who has roamed about our campus, 
"Joe" has become part of our "Zeke " tradition. 

3Fo£Scpl) Jf rank Hillman 


Dorchester High School for Boys 

iqio. Dairy Industry. M. S. C. C. A. [i]; Varsity Football [2]; 
Class Football [i];Band [1,2, 3]; Freshman Handbook Committee 
[ I ] : Delta Phi Alpha. 

Omnicompetent, omniscient, versatile Joe. If, gentle reader, you 
require any fact, general or specific, concerning the known universe, 
or anything therein, make "Joe's" acquaintance. He admits that if 
there is anything he does not know, it cannot be worth knowing, or it 
is not true. And when he gets into action, his flail-like gestures, in 
conjunction with his dazzling logic, would convince the most obsti- 
nate of men. 

"Joe's" popularity is not restricted to our campus alone, for we 
have heard that he is greatly envied at certain feminine institutions 
in the vicinity of Amherst. 




€x, 1934 

Samuel Adams 
Karl O. Anderson 
Muriel E, Ashley 
Sargent M. Baird 
Thomas W. Barrus 
Helen E. Bartlett 
Stasia P. Basamania 
Roland F. Becker 
John M. Bellows, Jr 
Florence L. Benson 
Roger T. Blackburn 
Floyd O. Blanchard 
Kenneth B. Cahoon 
Calvin P. Call 
James J. Carlin 
Percival N. Churchill 
Joseph L. Coburn 
Ralph S. Cohen 
Frederick L. Corcoran 
Alfred E. Cox 
David Crosby 
Richard H. Daniels 
Rheal E. Daze 
Frank DeAndrade 
Hazel M. Dow 
Alice K. Dressel 
Ellen A. Dupuis 
John W. Dwyer 
Clyde N. Ennis 
Everett H. Fletcher 
Ida Forer 
Ruth A. Gardner 
Irene R. Ginsburgh 
Sylvan J. Ginsburgh 
Oscar R. Gooch 
John R. Goodhue 
Irwin F. Gordon 
Leslie J. Gore 
Lionel C. Hartford, Jr. 
Scott H. Harvey 
Verne Harvey 
Benton L. Hatch 
Knut A. Haukelid 
Alice B. Hess 
Dorothy E. Heywood 
Richard E. Hicks 

Charles H. Hinckley 
Edward H. Hobbie 
Arthur F. Hoffman 
Albert B. Hovey 
Miner S. Howes 
Robert P. Hunter 
L.ouise Hutchins 
John A. Kennedy, Jr. 
Harlan W. Kingsbury 
Arnold J. Levy 
Janet M. Lockhart 
Robert C. Merritt 
Helen B. Merritt 
Adolfo R. Miranda 
William P. Mulhall 
Ilmar Natti 

Elizabeth E. O'Donnell 
Bowyer B. Osgood 
Edward L. Packard 
John W. Pinneo 
Leo H. Pollock 
Helen L. Powers 
Eleanor W. Ramsdell 
James N. Reynolds, Jr. 
Phyllis A. Rhinehart 
Agnes C. Riley 
Lloyd P. Rix 
Milton J. Rogers 
Paul W. Schaffner 
William Y. Schlaefer 
Carl S. Schwartz 
Marion C. Scott 
John C. Sealey, Jr. 
WiUard W. Shattuck 
Bertram Shatz 
John J. Shea 
Otto L. Shemwick 
Joseph N. Smiarocki 
Elizabeth W. Snow 
John J. Taylor 
Chester W. Thomson 
Wallace W. Thompson 
Eleanor Townsend 
Charles H. Wetmore, Jr 
Howard E. White 


i>0pl|0m0rpB 122 X SJ w ^ 

'i^m iuB om hmh ninnh^—Btil" 

1 tt tr f X 123 








^opijomore Claris Officers! 

Treasurer . 
Sergeant -at-arms 
Historian . 

John P. Col man 
Marie E. Currier 
Ruth L. Lindquist 
Roger L. Warner 
Joseph G. Cleary 
Robert W. Allen 
Theodore M. Leary 

1935 Clasig Jlis^torp 

HAVING spent a very enjoyable and successful year at Massachusetts State College as freshmen, 
the class of '35 returned to "Dear Old Massachusetts" anticipating an even better year as 

Freshman rules had been abolished, but we made up for this lack by decisively beating the 
frosh on Razoo Night. The men of '35 dominated the wrestling and boxing bouts, five to two, and 
on the drill field they gave the class of '36 a very good lesson on the value of strategy and organiza- 
tion by winning the night-shirt scrap, although outnumbered nearly two to one. Neither class 
won the first rope-pull because the rope "couldn't take it". However, a new rope was secured — 
but we will let the frosh tell about that. The sophomore-freshman football game ended in a 00 
tie, the feature of the game being a thrilling goal-line stand by the sophomores. The class of '35 
also dedicated the opening of soccer as a class numeral sport by a victory, 2-1, and were victorious 
in the inter-class basketball tournament, winning the championship. Besides being active in 
inter-class activities, '35 has made a name for itself in varsity sports, having letter men on all the 

A large number of our classmates have been claimed by academic activities. We were ably 
represented in all the clubs and organizations on the campus, and we have our share of honor 
students. The class of '35 has also been very active in the social life of the college, cooperating 
in the successful renewal of Mountain Day and Dad's Day, and in the Bay State Revue. A good 
percentage of sophomores can always be found at any Informal or "Vic Party", and our Maroon 
Key sponsored the Mardi Gras in its real form, a costume ball. 

As we continue our college life, our love for the campus and the surrounding hills grows 
steadily, and we realize more and more the meaning behind "Loyal Sons of Old Massachusetts". 

ROBERT J. ALLEN, Historian. 

B'npliotttnrffi 126 X 3 5 4 

Clasisi of 1935 

Robert West Abbott Falmouth 

iqi3; Lawrence High School; Distributed Sciences; M. S. C. C. A. [i, 2]; Freshman Handbook Committee [i]: 
Kappa Epsilon. 

Mary Louise Allen Greenfield 

iqi3; Greenfield High School; Chemistry; Women's Student Council [1,2]; Y. W. C. A. [i ]; Collegian [i, 2]; 
Orchestra [1,2]; Dad 's Day Committee [2 ] ; Phi Zeta . 

Robert John Allen, Jr. Worcester 

iqi2; Commerce High School; Floriculture; Class Historian [i, 2]; Varsity Cross Country [2] [Squad]; 
Class Track [i ] [Numerals]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Frederick Newcomb Andrews South Weymouth 

iqi4; Weymouth High School; Animal Husbandry; Class Track [i ] [Squad]; Class Football [Manager] 

David Lewis Arenberg Rochester 

iqi 5; Wareham High School; Collegian [i, 2]; Liberal Club [i, 2]; K. O. Club [1,2]. 

Isaac N4oses Arenberg Rochester 

iqi4; Wareham High School; Mathematics and Civil Engineering; Collegian [2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Stuart Aborn Arnold Rehoboth 

Madelyn Gertrude Ashley Greenfield 

iqi4; Greenfield High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [i ]; Class Basketball [i ]; Women's A. A. [i ]; 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Ruth Anna Avery Pocasset 

igiy Boston University; Distributed Sciences; Y. W. C. A. [2]; M. S. C. Chorus [2]: Roister Doisters [2]; 
Women'sA.A. [2];K.O.Club [2]; Delta Delta Delta. 

John Lewis Bailey Kingston 

iqiz; Kingston High School; Horticulture Manufactures; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

lona Elizabeth Barr Greenfield 

iqi2; Greenfield High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1,2]; Co-ed Rifle Team [i, 2]. 

Dorothy Eleanor Bartlett Chicopee Falls 

iqi4; Chicopee High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. [1,2]; Co-ed Rifle Team [i. 2]; Women's A. A. 
[i, 2 ]; Outing Club [i]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Helen Elnora Bartlett Framingham 

iqi 2 ;Framingham High School; Home Economics ; Orchestra [i ]. 

Carleton Everett Bearse Sharon 

iqi4; Sharon High School; Social Sciences; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Helen Elizabeth Beebe Monson 

I q 1 2 ; Monson High School ; Home Economics ; Home Economics Club. 

Vernon Adam Veith Bell Amherst 

iqio; Lake Ariel Vocation School; Horticulture; Varsity Soccer [2] [Squad]; Band [2]; Men's Glee Club 
[2]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

31 tt Ij t X ^^7 ^0plr0m0r?s 

Anna Judyth Bernstein Greenfield 

iqi4; Greenfield High School; Social Sciences; Y. W. C. A. [i, 2]; Co-ed Rifle Team [i. 2]; M. S. C. Chorus 
[i, 2];Secretary of Deborah Club. 

L.aura Bingham Athol 

iqiz; Athol High School; Chemistry; Y. W. C. A. [i,]; Outing Club [i, 2] [Secretary-Treasurer]. 

James William Blackburn Springfield 

1913; Central High School; Biology; Varsity Soccer [2] [Letter Man]. 

Roger Tait Blacl<hurn Stoneham 

iqi2; Stoneham High School; Landscape Architecture; Maroon Key [i. 2]; Band [i]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

I..amont Vincent Blake Springfield 

1913; Central High School ; Physical and Biological Sciences. 

Sheldon Pratt Bliss Greenfield 

1913; Greenfield High School; Chemistry; Sergeant-at-Arms [ij; Maroon Key [1, 2]; M. S. C. C. A. [i]; 
Class Baseball [i] [Manager ]; Orchestra [i, 2]; Band [i, 2]; Freshman Handbook Committee. [Editor-in- 
Chief] [ij; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Willard Harold Boynton Groveland 

iq 1 4; Groveland High School; Chemistry; Liberal Club [1,2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

George Bozian Fall River 

iqi3;B. M. C. Durfee High School ; Poultry Husbandry. 

Walter Edward Brayden Maynard 

iqi2; Maynard High School; Education; Class Baseball [i] [Squad]; Class Football [i] [Numerals]; Kappa 

Mary Teresa Brennan Ipswich 

iqij; Manning High School; Social Sciences; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; Women's A. A. [1,2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Marion Emily Brooks Worcester 

1912; North High School; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i. 2]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

William Clay Brown Winchester 

iqi3; Winchester High School; Landscape Architecture; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Gunnar Magnus Brune Pittsfield 

iqi4; Pittsfield High School; Varsity Cross Country [2] [Squad]; Freshman Handbook Committee [i ]. 

Albert Franklin Burgess, Jr. Greenfield 

I q 1 3 ; Melrose High School ; Entomology ; Class Baseball [ i ] [Squad ] ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Francis Campbell Burke Clinton 

1913; Clinton High School; Landscape Architecture; Maroon Key [2], [President]; Class Football [i]; Hockey [i ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Kenneth Bangs Cahoon Centreville 

iqi2; Barnstable High School; Chemistry; K. O. Club; Theta Chi. 

John Alden Caswell Milford 

iqi I ; Antioch College; Biological Sciences; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

L.orraine Marcia Caverly Haverhill 

iqi4; Haverhill High School; English; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; Co-ed Rifle Team [i ]; Phi Zeta. 

^npIinmorfH 128 X 3 M 4 

Curtis Mason Clark Millis 

iqi4; Needham High School; Chemistry; Class President [i]; Maroon Kev [2I; Varsitv Soccer [2]; Class 
Soccer [i];Q.T.V. 

Lester Wilbur Clark Montague 

iqi3; Turner's Falls High School; Chemistry; Outing Club [i ], 

Philip Hartshorn Clark Waltham 

iqii; Waltham High School; Entomology; Class Baseball [ij; Class Football [ij; Orchestra [i, ij; Band 
[i, 2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Joseph George Cleary New London, Conn. 

iqii;Scrgeant-at-Arms [ij; Varsity Football [2 ]; Class Football [i ]; Men's Glee Club [2];Q.T.V. 

Joseph Lyman Coburn East Walpole 

iqii; Sanborn Seminary; Vocational Agriculture; Class Captain [2]; Varsity Track [2] [Squad]; Varsity 
Football [3I [Letter Man]; Varsity Soccer [2] [Squad ]; Class Track [i, 2]; Class Baseball [2]; Class Foot- 
ball [1, 2]; Class Basketball [i. 2]; Kappa Sigma. 

John Pickhardt Colman Cambridge 

iqi 3- Belmont Hill School; Chemistry; Class Captain [i ]; Class President [2l;Honor Council [i, 2l;Maroon 
Key [2]; Class Track [i] [Squad ]; Class Basketball [i] [Squad]; Six Man Rope Pull [i, 2]; Collegian [i]; 
Press Club [ i ] ; Alpha Sigma Phi . 

Alma Hough Colson North Agawam 

iqi2; Agawam High School; Home Economics. 

Warren Preston Conary Braintree 

iqi3; Braintree High School; Floriculture. 

William Howard Cone Fairfield, Conn, 

iqi I ; Dean Academy; Landscape Architecture; Class Track [i ] [Squad]; Q.T.V. 

George Steadman Congdon Millis 

iqi3- Millis High School; Chemistry; Class Treasurer [i ]: Varsity Soccer [2] [Squad]; Class Football [i ] 
[Squad]; Q.T.V. 

Ellen Rose Connery Easthampton 

iqi4; Easthampton High School; Education. 

Helen Margaret Connolly Hadley 

1913; Hopkins Academy; Social Sciences. 

John Joseph Consolati Lee 

iqii;Lec High School; Education; Varsity Football [2]; Class Baseball [i]; Class Football [i]; Kappa 

Dorothy Flora Cook .Amherst 

igi 3; Hopkins Academy; Home Economics; Secretary K. O. Club; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Frederick Leo Corcoran Stoneham 

iqi2: Stoneham High School; Economics; Class Baseball [i ]; Class Football [i ]; Class Hockey [i ]; Roister 
Doisters [ i ] ; Band 1 1 , 2 ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Hugh Joseph Corcoran Westfield 

Alfred Elmer Cox 111 Bridgewater 

iqi3; Bridgewater High School; Biology; Assistant Manager Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Track [Squad]; Man- 
ager Class Basketball [Letter Man]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

31 It tr t X ^^^ ^npliomana 

Kenneth MacKenzie Cox West Springfield 

iqii; West Springfield High School; Bacteriology; M.S.C, Chorus [il; Band [i, il; Men's Glee Club fil- 

Chester Ellsworth Cross Onset 

1913; Wareham High School; Entomology — Botany; Class Track [i ]; Orchestra [i, z]; Band [i, 2]. 

Roderick Wells Cumming Bristol, Conn. 

IQ13: Bristol High School; Floriculture; Landscape Architecture; Class Captain [i 2]- Varsity Football I2I 
[Squad]; Class Track [i ]; Class Football [i ]; Six Man Rope Pull [i];Q.T.V. 

Marie Fleanor Currier Amesbury 

iqi4; Amesbury High School ; Mathematics; Class Vice-President [2]; Women's Student Council [2 1' 
Y.W.C.A. [i, z]; M.S.C. Chorus [i ]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Charles Howard Daniels Melrose 

iqi4;Melros. High School; Entomology ; Outing Club [i, 2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Myron Carl Davis Stafford Springs, Conn, 

iqii; Stafford High School; Horticulture Manufactures; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

William Milford Davis South Lee 

iQi I ; Lee High School; Economics; Kappa Sigma. 

Amy Deardon Palmer 

iqi2; Palmer High School; English; Y.W.C.A. [i ]; Orchestra [i, 2]. 

Gordon Bowman Dennis Framingham 

iqi2; Alton High School; Floriculture; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Raymond DiMarzio North Plymouth 

Catherine Elizabeth Dimock L.ongmeadow 

iqi2; Springfield Central High School; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; Outing Club [i, 2]; Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Howard Ralph Dobbie Haverhill 

Bernice Jo-Ann Dolan Turners Falls 

iqi 5; Turners Falls High School; Social Sciences; Phi Zeta. 

Marilyn Arberta Donaldson Springfield 

iqi3; Agawam High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Chemistry; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; M.S.C. Chorus 
[i ]; Women's A. A. [i ]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Bernard Joseph Doyle Northampton 

iqi3; St. Michael's High School; Distributed Sciences; Varsity Soccer [2] [Squad]; Class Basketball [i]; 
[Squad]; M.S.C. Chorus [i, 2]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Ralph Peter Dubie Turners Falls 

Max Dubin Maiden 

iqi4; Maiden High School; Distributed Sciences. 

Alice Isabel Dwight Griswoldville 

iqij; Arms Academy; Physical and Biological Sciences; Outing Club; K. O. Club. 

Joseph Aaron Dworman Worcester 

iqi3; Classical High School; Chemistry; Six Man Rope Pull [2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

^0pI|0morpB 130 X 9 M ^ 

Frank Warren Eaton Waltham 

1913; Waltham High School; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

John Crosby Eldridge West Bridgewater 

iqi 3; Howard High School; Chemistry; Orchestra (i. 2l;Band [i, il;K.O Club [z]; Theta Chi. 

Charles Francis Elliot Waltham 

1913; Boston University; Social Sciences; Kappa Sigma. 

Henry David Epstein Brookline 

iqi4; Boston Latin School; Distributed Sciences; Band [i, 2]. 

John Robert Evans Arlington 

iqi3; Arlington High School; Animal Husbandry; Honor Council [1 ]; Maroon Key [ij; Outing Club; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Raymond Knightly Evans Easthampton 

iqo/; Williston Academy; Landscape Architecture; Alpha Sigma Phi.- 

Florence Chesson Fay Chicopee Falls 

1Q14; Chicopee High School; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i, zj; Co-ed Rifle Team [i, 1]; Outing Club [i ]; 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

Ernest Brayton Fisher, jr. " Walpole 

IQ13; Walpole High School; Agriculture; M. S. C. C. A. [2]; Alpha Gamma Rho 

Erna Martha Flack Northampton 

iqo8; Northampton High School; General Sciences; Sigma Beta Chi. ■, 

Cornelia Frances Foley Amhers 

I q 1 3 ; Amherst High School ; Home Economics ; Home Economics Club [ i , 2 ] ; Phi Zeta . 

Daniel Joseph Foley Salem 

iqi 3 ; Salem High School ; Floriculture ; Newman Club (Treasurer ] ; Q.T. V. 

Charles Bostwick Fowler West Newton 

iqi3; Newton High School; Languages and Literature; Kappa Sigma. 

Christine Louise Erey South Hadley Falls 

iqi4; South Hadley High School; English. 

Lois Florence Friedrich Florence 

iqiz; Northampton High School, Class Vice-President [i ]; Y.W.C.A [i, 1]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Myrtle Stebbins Gary Montague City 

iqi 3 ; Turners Falls High School ; Home Economics; Phi Zeta. 

James Edward Gavagan ' Dorchester 

iqiz: Jamaica Plain High School; Social Sciences. 

Minnie Gendler Greenfield 

iqi3; Greenfield High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; M.S.C Chorus [i ]. 

Edward Harry Genest Pittsfield 

1913; Pittsfield High School; Class Basketball [1.2]; Class Baseball [i ]; Kappa Sigma, 

Willard Raymore Gillette Billerica 

iqio: Medford High School; Forestry; Class Cross Country [i, 2]; Class Football [i, z]; Class Track [1. 2], 

31 tl tr t JC 131 0npl|0m0r?B 

Arthur Gold Springfield 

Barnett Louis Golub East Longmeadow 

iqii; Springfield Central HigPi School; Distributed Sciences; Varsity Soccer [ i ]; Orchestra [ i ]; Class Foot- 
ball [i]; Class Baseball [ij. 

Grace Mae Goulart Fairhaven 

iqi3; Dean Academy; Bacteriology and Chemistry; K4. S. C. Chorus [i ]. 

Irene Edna Govoni North Agawam 

iqi3; Agawam High School; Bacteriology and Zoology; Co-ed Rifle Team [i, 2]; Women's A. A. [i, 1]. 

Ralph Hawthorne Granger Westfield 

iqi I ; Mt. Hermon School; Animal Husbandry; Class Track [i ]; M.S.C. Chorus Ii, 2]; K. O. Club [i, 2]; 
Animal Husbandry Club [Vice-President]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Julian Philip Griffin Indian Orchard 

iqii; Springfield Central High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Class Treasurer [i ]; Varsity Foot- 
ball [2] [Squad]; Class Baseball [1] [Numerals); Band [i J; Kappa Sigma. 

Edward Frederick Guenard Dracut 

iqi I ; Lowell High School; Social Sciences; Class Track [i ) [Squad]; Outing Club [i ]. 

Ellen Le Roy Guion Newton 

iqi2; Newton High School; Landscape Architecture; Y.W.C.A. [2]; Class Hockey [2]; Orchestra [2]; Lands- 
cape Architecture Club; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Evelyn Alice Gunn Southampton 

iqi3 ; Easthampton High School; Physical and Biological Sciences. 

Joseph John Gurka Ware 

1913; Ware High School ; Chemistry; Class Cross Country [i ]■ Class Baseball [i ]. 

Victor Stanley Guzowski Northampton 

iqi2; Northampton High School; Distributed Sciences; Varsity Football [2]; Class Baseball [i]; Class 
Football [i]. 

Eben Theodore Hall Upton 

iqrj; Upton High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Football [i ]; Interfraternity Council; Phi Sigma 

Elizabeth Katherine Harrington L.udlow 

iqi3; Ludlow High School; Sociology; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet [i, 2]; Collegian [2]; Women's A. A. [Vice-Presi- 
dent] [2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Marion Threasa Harris Leominster 

iqi 2; Leominster High School; Chemistry; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; Women's A. A. [i, 2]; Outing Club [2]. 

Robert Russell Harris Leominster 

iqi2; Leominster High School; Education; Class Baseball [i ]; Class Basketball [i ]; Q.T.V. 

George Albert Hartwell Maiden 

iqi3; Phillips Exeter Academy; Landscape Architecture; Outing Club [i, 2];Liberal Club [i. 2]; Orchestra 
[i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

Robert Harlow Hermanson Dorchester 

iqi2; Boston Latin High School; Distributed Sciences: Assistant Manager Class Soccer; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Howard Lester Hinckley, Jr. Dorchester 

iqi3; Dorchester High School for Boys; Chemistry; Assistant Manager Class Track [i]; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

^0pI|om0r0B 132 X 4 

Albert Bancroft Hovey Wakefield 

iqiz; Wakefield High School; History, Economics and Sociology, Outing Club [3];Band [i ]; R.O.T.C. Rifle 
Team [i]; Theta Chi. 

Mildred Martina Hovey Springfield 

iqi4'. Central High School; Physical and Biological Science; M.S.C. Chorus [i]. 
Wendell Roy Hovey Wakefield 

iqi3; Wakefield High School; Social Sciences; Outing Club [i, i); Band [i, i]: Theta Chi. 

Richard William Hubbard Sunderland 

1913; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Varsity Soccer [z] [Squad]; Varsity Debating Team [i, 2]; Roister 
Doisters [i, i); Burnham Declamation Contest [i ]; Theta Chi. 

Robert Packard Hunter Melrose 

iqio; Melrose High School; Distributed Sciences; Varsity Soccer [Squad]; Phi Sigma Kappa, 

Charles Wooding Hutchinson Amherst 

iqi I ; Central High School; Zoology; Theta Chi, 
Zigmund John Jackimczyk Florence 

iqi 1 -, Northampton High School; Chemistry; Varsity Football [z]; Q.T.V. 

Ernest Anthony Jaworski Adams 

iqu; Adams High School; Education; Class Baseball [i ] [Numerals]; Class Basketball [Numerals]. Kappa 

Ralph Earl Jerauld Newtonville 

Stuart Farnham Jillson Readsboro, Vt. 

iqi 3 ; Mount Hermon; Mathematics; Class Track [i ] ; M.S.C. Chorus [i ] ; Band [1 ] ; Q.T.V. 

Walter Oscar Johnson Haverhill 

iqi 2: Haverhill High School; Horticulture Manufactures; Maroon Key [2]; Band [i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

William Joseph Jordan, Jr. Revere 

iqi3; Revere High School; Chemistry; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Class Track [i]. 

Joseph Francis Kiel Attleboro 

iqu; Attleboro High School; Entomology; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Bernard John Kelleher Turners Falls 

iqi 3 ; Turners Falls High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Track; Class Basketball; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Eloise Beers Kellogg Arlington 

iqi 3; Arlington High School; Bacteriology; Y.W.C.A. [i]; Co-ed Rifle Team [ i ] ; M.S.C. Chorus [i ]; 
Women's A. A. [1 ]; Outing Club [i ]. 

James Maurice Kiely Northampton 

iq 1 4 ; Northampton High School ; Chemistry. 

Leslis Collis Kimball Pelham 

iqi3; Amherst High School; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club [i]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Harlan Wesley Kingsbury Braintree 

Mary Emma Kingston Springfield 

iqi 3; Springfield Central High School; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [2]; M.S.C. Chorus [2]. 

Robert Magoon Koch Greenfield 

iqi4; Greenfield High School; Animal Husbandry; K. O. Club [i, 2]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

31 It Ij f JC ^33 ^opi^omoYtB 

Violet Sylvia Koskela Maynard 

iqii; Maynard High School; Home Economics; Women's A. A. [2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Albert Broudy L.andis Amherst 

igi3; Amherst High School; Biological Sciences; Varsity Football [i] [Squad]; Class Football [i]; Delta Phi 

Marjorie Louise Lannon Holyoke 

iq 1 3 ; Holyoke High School ; English ; Y.W.C.A. ; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

June Margaret Leary Holyoke 

1914; Holyoke High School; Education; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]. 

Theodore Moreau Leary Turners Falls 

I q 1 4 ; Turners Falls High School ; Distributed Sciences ; Class Sergeant-at-Arms [ i ] ; Class Captain [2 ] ; Class 
Baseball; Class Football ; Class Hockey; Six Man Rope Pull; Collegian; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Roger Kenison Leavitt Framingham 

Louis Herbert Lebeshevsky Thompsonville, Conn. 

I q 1 3 ; Enfield High School ; Distributed Sciences ; Class Track [ i ] ; Orchestra [ i ] ; Band [ i , 2 ] ; Alpha Tau. 

Arthur Sidney Levine Brookline 

iqi3; Boston University; Distributed Sciences. 

Robert Franklin Libbey Westboro 

iqi3; Westboro High School; Physical Sciences; Class Track [i] [Squad]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Lucien Bingham Lillie Springfield 

iqi2; Central High School; English; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Ruth Lydia Lindquist East Longmeadow 

iqi 2; Springfield Technical High School; Distributed Sciences; Class Secretary [i. 2]; Women's A. A. [1,2]; 
Outing Club [i ]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Silas Little, Jr. Newburyport 

iqi4; Newburyport High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Maroon Key (Secretary-Treasurer); Var- 
sity Cross Country [2]; Class Track [1 ] [Numerals]; Collegian [i, 2]; K. O. Club [i, 2]; Freshman Handbook 
Committee [Business Manager] [i] ; Class Cross Country [i ]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Elizabeth Loring Melrose Highlands 

iqi3; Melrose High School; Social Sciences; Membership Committee Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; Women's A. A. [i, 2]; 
Outing Club [i ]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Bertram Lubin Boston 

iqi3; Boston Latin High School: Distributed Sciences; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Soccer [2]. 

Marian Bright MacLaughlin Fiskevillc, R. L 

iqi4; Cranston High School; Home Economics; Class Vice-President [i]; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; [Chairman of 
Social Committee]; Phi Zeta. 

Everett Spencer MacQuestion Winchendon 

iqi3; Landscape Architecture; Murdock High School; Class Football [i ]. 

Ronald Carnegie Malloch Greenfield 

iqi3; Greenfield High School; Chemistry; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Soccer [i ]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Ruth Annette Markley Greenfield 

B^nplinmnr^a 134 i ^ 

Ruby Nye Mason East L.ongmeadow 

1913; Springfield Technical High School; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2] [Treasurer]; Home Economics 
Club [i, 2]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Edward Danville Masters Athol 

iqi3; Athol High School; Landscape Architecture; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Samuel Robert McCleery Worcester 

iqoy; Oberlin College; Landscape Architecture; Theta Chi. 

John Henry McKelligott Palmer 

1913; Palmer High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Varsity Football [1] [Squad]; Class Baseball 
[i ]; Class Football [i ]; Class Basketball [i ]; Q.T.V. 

Alma Standish Merry Duxbury 


Howard Bryne Michelson Dorchester 

iqi4; Boston Latin High School; Class Football [i ]; Class Cheer Leader. 

Joseph Miller Roxbury 

igi4: Boston Latin High School; Social Sciences; Varsity Soccer [i]\ Class Baseball [i ]; Class Football [i ]; 
Delta Phi Alpha. 

James Frederick Moran Millis 

IQI4' Millis High School; Social Sciences; Varsity Football [z]; Class Baseball [i]; Class Football 
[.]: Q.T.V. 

John Jesse Moulton Weymouth 

iqi3; Weymouth High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Six Man Rope Pull [i ]; Band [i, 2]; Fresh- 
man Handbook Committee [i ]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Walter Stanley Mozden Three Rivers 

iqi3; Palmer High School; Chemistry; M. S. C. Chorus; Q.T.V. 

William Paul Mulhall Ashland 

iqi2; Ashland High School; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Football [2]; Class Football [i ]; Q.T.V 

William Richard Muller Darien, Conn. 

1915; Darien High School; Economics; Class Basketball [1 ]; Class Soccer [i ]; Freshman Dance Chairman; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Marguerite Anne Murphy Westfield 

iqi5; Springfield Junior College; Languages and Literature. 

Robert Vincent Murray Holyoke 

iqi4;HolyokeHighSchool; Varsity Crosscountry [2] [Squad] [Letter Man]; Class Track [i] [Squad] [Num- 
erals]; Class Cross Country [i] [Squad] [Numerals]; Newman Club; Sigma Alpha Phi. 

Edward Bedre Nassif North Adams 

ic)i3; Drury High School; Distributed Sciences; Class Baseball [i] [Squad [Numerals]; Class Basketball [i]; 
[Squad] [Numerals]; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Stanley Stowell Newcomb Orange 

iqi2; Orange High School; Distributed Sciences; Freshman Handbook Committee [i ]; Kappa Epsilon. 

William Joseph MacKenzie Newman Florida 

1913; Arms Academy; Chemistry; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

31 tt tr f X 135 ^apkamanB 

Alfred Eastman Newton Sharon 

iqi3; Sharon High School; Chemistry. 

Peter Andrew Nietupski Three Rivers 

Ralph Eaton Norris Sharon 

iqi 2; Sharon High School; Chemistry; Varsity Soccer [2] [Squad ]; Class Baseball [i] [Numerals]; Class Foot- 
ball [i] [Numerals]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Julius Novick Amherst 

IQ14; Amherst High School; Bacteriology; Burnham Declamation Contest [i ]; Cheer Leader [2]. 

Allen John O'Brien Northampton 

1913; Northampton High School; Chemistry; Class Football [i ]; Class Basketball [i ]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Edward Lawrence Packard Amherst 

iqi2; Amherst High School; Landscape Architecture; Kappa Epsilon. 

Leonard Ward Parker Amherst 

iqi2; Phillips Andover Academy; Mathematics; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Katherine Davenport Parsons Lynn 

iqi3; Nevada City High School, California; Landscape Architecture; Outing Club [i ]; Lambda Delta Mu. 

George Raymond Pease Amherst 

iqi4; Amherst High School; Roister Doisters [i, 2]; Collegian [1]; K. O. Club [2]; Theta Chi. 

Howard Edson Pease Ashfield 

I q 1 3 ; Sanderson Academy ; Social Sciences ; Varsity Soccer [2 ] ; Class Baseball [ i ] ; Q.T. V. 

Ruth Elizabeth Pelissier Hadley 

iqi2; Hopkins Academy; Economics. 

Elizabeth Cushman Perry Watertown 

iqi4;Watertown High School; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; Home Economics Club; Phi Zeta. 

Leo PoUin Springfield 

Central High School; Chemistry. 

Helen Louise Powers Hadley 

iqi3; Hopkins Academy; Home Economics; Home Economics Club. 

Edward Leroy Prentiss Upton 

iqij; Upton High School; Education; Class Baseball [i ] [Squad]; Class Cross Country [i]; Phi Sigma 

Shirley Dorothy Putnam Springfield 

I q 1 4 ; Springfield Technical High School ; Home Economics ; Y.W.C.A. [1,2]; Home Economics Club ; Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Walter Dalton Raleigh West Springfield 

iqi4; West Springfield High School; Bacteriology; Newman Club; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Albert Bradbury Ramsdell Palmer 

Ruth Vassal] Reed Waltham 

iqi2; Waltham School for Girls; Mathematics and Physics; Y.W.C.A.; Women's A. A. 

^0pI|mnar?B 136 X 9 M 4 

Henry Frank Riseman Revere 

iqi3; Revere High School; Poultry Husbandry, Band [i. 2]; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Football [i]; Delta 
Phi Alpha. 

Virginia Judd Robhins Norwich, Conn. 

1914; Lee High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; M.S.C. Chorus [i ]; Outing Club [i ]. 

Phillip Robinson Revere 

Revere High School; Distributed Sciences; Cross Country [Manager]. 

Sydney Arthur Salamoff Roxbury 

iqi4; Roxbury Memorial High School; Distributed Sciences; Class Baseball [i ]; Outing Club [i ]; Orchestra 
[i]; Band [i. 2]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

Janet Christie Sargent Auburndale 

IQ14; Newton High School; Y.W.C.A. [2]; Women's A. A. [2]; Outing Club [i ]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Ruth Wentworth Sargent WoUaston 

iqi2; Northfield Seminary; Biology; Y.W.C.A. [i]. 

Thomas Joseph Savaria Ware 

Paul Webster Schaffner ^ Dover 

iqi2; Dover High School; Varsity Football [2] [Squad] [Letter Man]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

William Valentine Schlaefer Englewood, N.J. 

iqiz; Tutoring School, N. J.; Landscape Architecture; Class Track [i, 2]. 

Ralph William Francis Schreiter Walpole 

1913; Walpole High School ; Distributed Sciences ; Orchestra [ i ] ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Bernice Giduz Schubert Boston 

1913; Girls' Latin School; Horticulture. 

William Arthur Scott Bloomfield, Conn. 

IQ13; Bloomfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Band [> ]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Willard Henry Senecal Florence 

iqi2; Northampton High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Rope Pull [2]; Kappa Sigma. 

Maurice Shapiro North Adams 

iqi2; Drury High School; Distributed Sciences; Band [i, 2]; Alpha Tau. 

Hyman Sharff Chelsea 

iqi3; Chelsea High School; Distributed Sciences; Class Track [i ]; Alpha Tau. 

Glenn Frederick Shaw Palmer 

iQii;HitchcockFree Academy; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Cross Country [2 ]; Class Track [i] [Squad] 
[Numerals]; M.S.C. Chorus [2]; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Raymond John Siira Centerville 

iqi3; Barnstable High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Football [i ] [Squad]; Q.T.V. 

George Walker vSimmons South Amherst 

iqi3: Amherst High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Track [i ]; Class Hockev [i ]; Outing Club [i ]: 

Charlotte Fogwell Sleep Fitchburg 

iqi4; Fitchburg High School; Home Economics; M. S. C. Chorus [2]. 

31 It tr f X ^^^ Bnpl^iimartB 

Joseph Nieckoski Smiaroski Deerfield 

Marion Estelle Smith Greenfield 

iqi3; Greenfield High School; Entomology; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2] [Cabinet Member]; Women's A. A. [i, 2]; 
[Council Member]; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Samuel Peaslee Snow West Roxbury 

iqi2; Jamaica Plain High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Baseball [1 ]; Class Basketball [i ]; [Band 


Walter Stepat Braintree 

iqi4; Northeastern University; Chemistry. 

Nelson Pierce Stevens Haverhill 

IQ12; Haverhill High School; Chemistry; Freshman Handbook Committee [i ]; Kappa Epsilon. 

Donald Mitchell Stewart Arlington 

iqi3; Arlington High School; Bacteriology; Kappa Sigma. 

Philip Carleton Stone Athol 

iqii; Worcester Academy; Physical and Biological Sciences; Varsity Cross Country [2]; Class Track [i ]; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Helen Guild Streeter Springfield 

iqi3; Central High School; Home Economics; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; Women's A. A. [i, 2 ]; Home Economics Club ; 
Choir [i, 2]; Outing Club [i], 

James Ellsworth Sumner Quincy 

iqoq; Quincy High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Track [i ]; M.S.C. Chorus; Class Cross Country 
[i ]; Men's Glee Club; Kappa Epsilon. 

Sulo John Tani Worcester 

Harold Samuel Tannenbaum Dorchester 

iqi3; Roxbury Memorial High School; Physical and Biological Sciences. 

Eleanor Charlotte Thatcher Athol 

iqio; Athol High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]. 

Carrol Edwin Thayer Williamsburg 

iqi3; Williamsburg High School; Mathematics; Class Baseball [i ]; Class Basketball [i]. 

Wallace Wetherell Thompson Worcester 

iqi i; South High School; Pomology; Orchestra [2]; Band [i, 2]; Theta Chi. 

Edna Thornton Amherst 

iqi3; Boston University; English; M. S. C. Chorus [2]. 

Adolph Edward Tikofski Walpole 

iqi3; Walpole High School; Physics and Mathematics; Varsity Football [2] [Squad]; Class Baseball [i]; 
class Football [i ]; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Corada Sarah Tinti North Agawam 

igi2; Agawam High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Wilbur Greene Tirrell South Weymouth 

iqi3; Weymouth High School. 

Joseph John Tosches Milford 

iqi3; Milford High School; Distributed Sciences; M.S.C. C. A. [i ]; Class Baseball [i ]; Outing Club [i]. 

i>npl|0morpa 138 31 It Ij f X 

Emil John Tramposch Huntington, L. I. 

1913; Huntington High School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Track Manager [2]; [2]; Q.T.V. 

Owen Smith Trask Lexington 

1913; Lexington High School; Poultry; Varsity Soccer [2]; Class Track (i ]; Band [i, 2); K. O. Club [i, 2]; 
Class Cross Country [i ]; Theta Chi. 

James Jackson Valentine Framingham Center 

iqi2; Northeastern University; Floriculture; Band [i, 2]. 

John Peter Veerling East Weymouth 

Donald Andrews Wallace Arlington 

1913; Arlington High School; Mathematics and Civil Engineering; Class Baseball [ij; Class Football [i]; 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Roger Lewis Warner Williamsburg 

iqi4; Williamsburg High School; Chemistry and Mathematics; Burnham Declamation Contest [i]; Class 
Treasurer [2]; Maroon Key [i]; Class Track Ii]; Freshman Handbook Committee [i]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Myer Louis Weiner Maiden 

iqi3; Maiden High School; Economics, History and Sociology; Orchestra [i, 2]; French Club Plays [i]; 
Delta Phi Alpha. 

Gladys Dorothy Whitton North Adams 

iqi3; Drury High School; Social Sciences; Y.W.C.A. [i, 2]; Co-ed Rifle Team [2]; Varsity Debating Team 
[i, 2]; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Benjamin Joseph Wihry Haverhill 

iqi3; Haverhill High School; Landscape Architecture; Varsity Football [2] [Squad]; Class Baseball [i] 
[Numerals]; Class Football [i] [Numerals]; Q.T.V. 

Luther Lincoln Willard Worcester 

iqi 2; South High School; Forestry; Q.T.V. 

Robert Pierce Willard Maiden 

iqii; Maiden High School; Physical Sciences. 

Lester Alfred Williams Melrose 

iqi I ; Melrose High School; Chemistry; Secretary M.S.C.C.A. [i, 2]; Varsity Debating Team [i ]; Phi Sigma 

Louis Isaac Winokur Dorchester 

iqi4; Dorchester High School for Boys; Chemistry; Class Baseball [i ]; Class Football [i ]; Delta Phi Alpha. 

John L,angille Wood Greenfield 

iqi3; Moses Brown School; Sciences; Varsity Football [2] [Squad]; K. O. Club [i, 2]; Collegian [2]; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Paul Owen Wood New York, N. Y. 

I q 1 3 ; Melrose High School ; Class Baseball [ i ] ; Class Football [ i ] ; Phi Sigma Kappa 

Robert Holman Wood West Upton 

iqi4; Upton High School; Floriculture; Varsity Soccer [2]; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Walter Bernard Zewski Northampton 

iqi I ; Northampton High School; Chemistry. 
Dante Zucker Holyoke 

iqi4; Holyoke High School. 



140 10 4 

"A B\}art ttttip, nnlg. am 3 I|frp, 
Anb romp, Dpuotfii anb atttrprf . 

Eittrr X 





t 904 

31 tt tr t X 143 


Jfregfjinen Clasisi 0iiittt^ 






Sergeant-a t-arms 

John W. Stewart 

. Beatrice N. Rafter 

Margaret L. Hutchinson 

Cummings L. Lothrop 

Fred J. Murphy 

. Edward J. SouUiere 

1936 ClasJg ?|i£itorp 

ON September iq, 1932, the formerly unknown and non-existing class of iq36 made its appear- 
ance on campus, three hundred odd strong. Immediately, hostilities arose from the quarter 
of the class of 1035, whose members were those ever bothersome sophomores. 

In spite of the fact that the members of '36 outnumbered those of '35, the sophomores won a 
decisive victory over the freshmen in the first battle of the year, Razoo Night. 

However, '36 was not so easily downed. A few weeks later, when the freshmen had become 
more accustomed to college life and customs, the annual Freshman vs. Sophomore rope pull was 
held. The first rope, which was tried, broke, and the rope pull was postponed. Two weeks later, 
with the aid of a brand new rope [the first in several years], the freshmen successfully and uncere- 
moniously dragged those sophomores through the icy and somewhat muddy waters of the college 

The six-man rope pull, held annually between the two competitors, resulted in another victory 
for '36. 

The annual football game between the two classes ended in a scoreless tie, 0-0 [with the fresh- 
men one step ahead]. 

Only one more contest with the enemy awaits the freshmen. On May 30th will be held a 
Freshman-Sophomore day, at which time '36 hopes to retalliate for the loss suffered at the hands 
of '35 on Razoo Night. 

Margaret L. Hutchinson, Secretary 




Clagg of 1936 

Charlotte Louise Abbott 
Ralph Terry Adams 
Vinton Roy Adams 
Elmer Howes Allen 
George Howard Allen 
Roger Everett Allen 
Gertrude Helen AUis 
Michael Anacki . West 

Edward Popp Anderson 
Philip Brigham Anderson 
Harriett Katharine Andrus 
Ralph Alexander Arnold 
Herbert Bernard Atlas 
Chester Ira Babcock, Jr. 
Barbara Edwards Baggs 
Louis Gerald Baizman 
Maurice Herman Baizman 
Elizabeth Weston Baker 
Daniel Algerd Balavich 
George Balcanoff 
Edward Estle Baldwin 
Marjorie Elizabeth Ball 
Donald Murch Ballou . 
Randolph Corbin Barrows 
Jackson Arthur Barton 
Kenneth Arthur Barton 
Allin Cloud Battles 
Philip Becker 
Florence Selma Bilsky 
Gordon Harold Bishop 
Arthur Frederick Bixby 
Alice Joanne Blanchfield 
Paul Frederick Bobula 
Columbus Charles Bonzogni 
Clare Elizabeth Bosworth 
Mary Elizabeth Boucher 
Myles Gerald Boylan . 
Barbara Barker Bradley 
Owen Joseph Brennan, Jr. 
Ella Mabel Bridges 
Arnold Charles Briere . 
Elva Louise Britton 
Chester Zell Brown 



. East 

South Hadley 

. Westboro 



Suffield, Conn. 

. Pittsfield 



. Franklin 

. Mattapan 





. Braintree 

North Andover 

. Worcester 

Boonton, N.J. 

. Pittsfield 

. Holyoke 

Stafford Springs 



. Sherborn 






West Roxbury 

West Springfield 

. Holyoke 





South Deerfield 

. Holyoke 

. Pittsfield 


Ernestine Charlotte Browning 
Alfred Herold Brueckner 
Helen Norris Bruns 
Frederick Kemmerer Bull 
Marian Elizabeth Bullard 
Edmond Leland Cance 
Leo William Carbonneau 
Reginald Sidney Carey, Jr 
Mary Alice Cawley 
Madelin Chase . 
Milton Earle Chase 
William Wallace Chilson 
Margaret Adele Clancy 
James Wellington Clapp 
Louis Frederick Clark . 
Marguerite Cora Clark 
Robert Brown Clark . 
James Roe Clarke 
Leo Wendell Collins 






. Amherst 


South Hadley 

. Winthrop 

. Winthrop 

Monument Beach 


. Dedham 



. Westfieid 


Milton, N.Y. 


Frederick Richard Congdon Great Barrington 

Francis Edward Connolly 
Philip Richard Cook . 
Mary Abbie Cooney 
Dorothy Mary Corcoran 
Anita Crabtree . 
Lois Crabtree 
Clayton Chester Craft 
Philip Adam Craig 
William Daniel Crocker 
John Croft 

David William Cunningham 
George Edmund Curtis 
Kenneth Earl Cutherbertson 
Janina Mary Czajkowski 
John Danaczko . 
James Davidson . 
Frederick Leroy Davis 
Domenic De Eel ice 
Richard Clancy Desmond 
Louis deWilde 
Ralph Warren Dimock 
Albert Winslow Dodge 
Donald Tracy Donnelly 

. Peabody 



. Stoneham 

. Gardner 

. Gardner 

. Ashfield 

Barre, Vt. 

. Ashfield 



. Taunton 


. Amherst 

South Hadley 

. Norwood 

Portland, Maine 

. Belmont 


Shiloh, N. J. 


. Wenham 





Frances Mary Driscoll 
Paul John Driscoll 
Malcolm Ramsey Dunbar 
Carl Frederick Dunker 
Alden Robinson Eaton 
Allan Boynton Elliott . 
John Thomas Fallon 
Kenneth Thomas Farrell 
Joseph Arnold Feldman 
Herbert William Ferguson 
Eleanor Clarke Fillmore 
Carlton Jesse Finkelstein 
Allyn Hubbard Fisher 
Robert Bernard Fisher 
Patrick James Fitzgerald 
Anna Agnes Flynn 
Marguerite Marianne Ford 
John Estrela Franco 
Melvin Herbert Frank 
Louis Edward Fuller , 
Louise Fannie Galbraith 
Samuel Garbar . 
Dorothy Garbose 
Alfred Hamilton Gardner, Jr 
Chester Mason Gates . 
Murray Winter George 
Kenneth Edward Gillett, Jr. 
Lewis Chapman Gillett 
Irene Virginia Gingras 
Lynn Rodney Glazier . 
Dean Newton Click 
Myer Glickstein . 
Charles Nelson Glynn . 
William Leonard Goddard.Jr 
Arthur Jacob Gold 
Hyman Gold 
John L-awrence Goodrow 
Irwin Selnick Gottesman 
Louise Charlotte Govone 
Russell Thompson Graves 
Edmund Arthur Greene 
Frank Greenwood 
Russell Lancaster Griswold 
Louis Paul Haffer 
William Henry Hagar, Jr. 
Elizabeth Warner Hager 

. Holyoke 



. Holyoke 

North Reading 

. Florence 

. Holyoke 

. Brookline 


. Pittsfield 



. Norwood 


. Haverhill 

Millers Falls 

. Brockton 

East Falmouth 

. Roxbury 



. Holyoke 

. Gardner 

. Belmont 



. Southwick 

. Littleton 


. Leverett 

. Amherst 



. Littleton 








. Methuen 




South Deerfield 

Christine Evelyn Hakanson 
Harold Homer Hale 
Louise Mary Haley 
Constance Hathaway Hall 
Joseph William Hall 
Calvin Siddell Hannum 
Forrest Dana Hart in . 
Priscilla Frances Hartwell 
Donald Henry Haselhuhn 
Eugene Vincent Higgins 
Adin Allyne Hixon 
Merrill Spinney Hobart 
Alice Lillian Hopkins . 
Leonta Gertrude Horrigan 
Priscilla Ruth Howland 
Margaret Lois Hutchinson 
Edith Lillian Jackson . 
Frederick Jenney 
Carroll Reed Johnson . 
David Lewis Johnson . 
Harry Agnew Johnson 
William Francis Johnston 
Sylvia Kaplan 
Maxwell Kaplovitz 
Allen Max Kaufman . 
Robert Alexander Keefe 
Virginia Knight Kellogg 
Joseph VanTuyl Kempton 
Richard Tomfohrde Kennett 
Theodore William Kerr, Jr. 
Priscilla King 
Mildred Elizabeth Kleyla 
David Klickstein 
Emil John Koenig 
Joseph Harold Krasnoff 
Charles Lewis Krtil 
Herbert Paul Kugler . 
Richard Alvah Kulya . 
Sheldon Catlin Kurau . 
George Norbury Laite . 
Richard Hudson Lake . 
Norvin Clement Laubenstein 
Edward Victor Law 
Ruth Ann Leahy 
Ivan Narcisse LeClair . 
Marguerite Rita LeDuc 















West Springfield 


. Amherst 


. Kingston 






. Winthrop 


. FVanklin 

. Amherst 


West Medford 

. Medford 


South Deerfield 




. Westfield 



ington. Conn. 


. Westfield 

. Maynard 

. Belmont 






146 I n tr r X 

Eloise Leonard 
Lester Henry Levine 
Walter Fredric Lewis . 
Sidney Liberfarb 
Madeline Hazel Lincoln 
Robert Bradley Lincoln 
Irving Lipovsky . 
Robert Mel lor Logan . 
Francis Alfred Lord 
Thomas Henry Lord . 
Cummings Lincoln Lothrop 
Elizabeth Low 
Helen Lubach 
Karl Stanley Macek 
Phillis Garry Macintosh 
Duncan Macmaster 
Robert Harris MacPherson 
Evelyn Marie Mallory 
Hilda Astrid Malmquist 
Paul Mandella . 
Alfred Jacob Markcwitz 
Charles William Marsh 
Gertrude Evelyn Martin 
Dorothy Louise Masters 
Francis Joseph McCarthy 
John McConchie 
Kathleen Elaine McDermott 
Angus John McLeod . 
John Edmund McNally 
Abraham Irving Michaelson 
Harold Austin Midgley 
Philip Barton Miner . 
George Edward Monroe 
Charles Henry Moran 

Timothy Joseph Moriarty South Hadley Falls 

Oak Bluffs 


. Andover 



. Taunton 


. Lawrence 


. Arlington 

. Hingham 

. Arlington 

. Mattapan 


North Dana 


. Westboro 

. Amherst 


. Worcester 


Feeding Hills 



. Rutland 






. Worcester 

. Holyoke 


East Boston 

John Roderick Morrison 
Fred Joseph Murphy 
Samuel Neuman . 
Kenneth Raycraft Newman 
Terrence Shanahan Norwood 
Dorothy Nurmi . 
Katherine Louise O'Brien 
Oscar Evald Olson 
Ruth Mildred Ordway 
Clarence Adelbert Packard 

* Deceased November i6, 193^ 


. Belmont 


Hoosac Tunnel 



. Amherst 

. Amherst 


. Amherst 

Howard Clarence Parker 
Edith Mildred Parsons 
Marion Louise Paulding 
David Berstien Pearlmutter 
Richard Tufts Peckham 
Robert Bishop Peckham 
Clare Linwood Pineo . 
Daniel Clayton Plastridge 
Wendell Judson Potter 
Harry Davis Pratt 
Edith Evelyn Priest 
Bessie Louise Proctor . 
Raymond Norris Proctor 
Emil Albert Przystas . 
Stephen Charles Puffer 
Clement Roland Purcell 
Oliver Ripley Putnam . 
*Isadore Rabinowitz . 
Beatrice Norma Rafter 
George Rajonsky 
Helen Marie Reardon . 


Turners Falls 

South Hanson 


West Medford 

West Medford 

. Mt. Tom 

. Bedford 


North Adams 

. Maynard 




. Westfield 


. Danvers 

. Holyoke 




Thomas John Reilly 
Albert Peter Richards . 
Maida Leonard Riggs . 
Betty Mavis Riley 
Richard Grimshaw Riley 
Warren Wheldon Rivers 
Louis Everett Roberts 
Willard Cheney Roberts 
Frank Edward Rose 
William Arthur Rose . 
Charles Trescott Roys 
Jack Rutstein 
James Arthur Ryan 
Robert Joseph Ryan . 
Robert Ryer, III 

Schenectady, N.Y. 




Barre Plains 




. Winthrop 

. Winthrop 

. Sheffield 


. South Hadley 

. Hatfield 

. South Hadley 

Charles Leonard San Clemente . Milford 

Lewis Jacob Sandler . . . Roxbury 

Florence Mae Saulnier . . . Worcester 

Helen Louise Sawyer . . . Littleton 

Muriel Harriette Schiff . . Adams 

Edward John Seredynsky . . Holyoke 

Sanford Shongood . New York, N. Y. 

Arnold Samuel Shulkin . . Revere 
Charles Norman Sjogren . Easthampton 

31 tt tr e X 147 


Francene Smith . 
Gladys Virginia Smith 
John Arthur Smith 
Raymond Miltcn Snow 
Edward Joseph Soulliere 
Philip James Spear 
Velda Stefanelli . 
John William Stewart . 
Virginia vStratton 
Arthur Johnston Stuart 
Jack Sturtevant . 
Edmund Joseph Sullivan 
Ralph Frederick Sweinbers 
Royal Kendrick Tanner 
David Henry Taylor . 
Charles Vallentine Thayer 
Richard Hugh Thompson 
Haskell Solomon Tubiash 
Gildo James Uliana 
Annie Louise Urban 
James Alden Valentine, Jr. 

. Westfield 
. Lawrence 
. Worcester 
South Hadley 
. Needham 
. Lee 
Littleton Common 
Lynnfield Centre 
. Holyoke 
. Methuen 
. Amherst 
South Walpole 

George Arthur Vassos, Jr. 
Gertrude Mabel Vickery 
Morris Vidiborsky 
Walter Wainio 
John 01 in Walker 
Thomas Larkin Warren 
Asa Waterman . 
William Gordon Whaley, East 
Spofford Whitaker 
Marjorie Eleanor Whitney 
Carl Richard Wildner . 
Leslie Wegardh Williamson 
Olivia Elizabeth Willis 
Mae Winer 

Sylvia Bancroft Winsor 
Henry Wisneski . 
Thomas Bernerd Wolcott 
Charles Samuel Woodbury 
John Michael Zak 
Apolonia Julia Ziomek 




. Maynard 

. Merrimac 

. Lawrence 

. Rehobeth 

Moriches, N.Y. 

West Ivledford 


. Amherst 



Three Rivers 

New Bedford 

. Amherst 

. Westfield 



. Amherst 

3n iHemoriam 


Member of the Freshman Class 

who passed away 

November i6, iq32 


148 31 It tr r jc 


Jratrnittt^B 150 X 4" 

terrifging far?!" 

I tt tjf t X 151 




t 004 

interfraternitp Council 




Charles Minarik 
Chester Brown 
Edward Fawcett 
Richard Whitcomb 
Daniel Leary 
E. Richmond Karlson 
Russell Gagnon 
Edwin Thompson 
Ashley Gurney 
Eugene Guralnick 

<B. ®. "¥. 

|^f)t ^tsma llappa 

?^appa ^tgma 

3Dl)cta Ciji 

^tgrna ^t)t Cpstlon 

ILambba Cf)i aipfja 

3lpi)a ^tsma Pfji 

^Ipfja (gamma B.f)0 

llappa dfpcfilon 

Belta ${]i ^Ipija 

Daniel Leary 

Russell Gagnon 

Ambrose McGuckian 

Ambrose McGuckian 

Eben Hall 

Howard Sievers 

H. Roger Alton 

Burns Robbins 

W. Lawrence Schenck 

Roy Cowing 

Randall Cole 

Robert Jackson 

Harry Bernstein 





r-) f^ 

-1 : 





f f.-^l 



~h J 


tKfje 3nterfraternitj> Council 

■T^HE fine spirit of cooperation and the good feeling among fraternities which is a notable factor 
•'■ of our campus life is due largely to the work of the Interfraternity Council. The Council 
is a group composed of two men from each fraternity. This group elects its president and secre- 
tary who call the frequent meetings of the Council at which matters of fraternity interests are 
acted upon. 

The Council has as its purpose the promoting of desirable interfraternity relations through 
forwarding the athletic, social, and academic phases of campus activity in respect to the several 
houses. In carrying out its purpose this group acts virtually as a medium between the fraternities 
it represents and the Physical Education department, the Academic Activities board, and the 
Dean's office with all of which it cooperates. In this respect the Council conducts an interfra- 
ternity competition consisting of a varied program which is continued throughout the college year. 
To promote unification of interests and cooperation on the part of each fraternity, these three 
departments of the college have given a cup which is awarded annually to the house totalling the 
greatest number of points throughout the college year in athletics, academics, and scholarship. 
It is stipulated that the group winning the cup for three years in succession shall have it as a per- 
manent possession. 

Universal fraternity grievances find audience in the meetings of the Interfraternity Council, 
as do many other matters of mutual concern, such as rushing rules, banquet dates, and pledging 
matters. The Council, because of its having two members from each house, one junior and one 
senior, elected by and representing the interests of their respective houses, is able to obtain a high 
degree of cooperation and efficiency in the administration ot such matters. 

The activities of the Council include an annual banquet in the spring, at which new members 
from each house are introduced. At these banquets members of the faculty are invited guests. 
Each year a delegate is sent to the convention of the national Interfraternity Council. 



t 934 

«§. €. V. 

Jfounbeb at ilWafiEiacljusettsi iagrituUural College, iilap 12, 1869 
Colors: White and Brown 


Lorin E. Ball 
Ellisworth Barnard 
William R. Cole 
Clifford R. Fosket 
Harold M. Gore 
Henri D. Haskins 

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


jfratvti in jFacuUatc 

Jfratreg in Wlvbc 

Charles Edwin Minarik 

John Alexander Kovaleski 

Charles Edward Clark 

Frederick Griswold Clark 

Paul D. Isham 
Eugene Kane 
A. Vincent Osmun 
Clarence H. Parsons 
Albert F. Spelman 

Ralpn Haskins 
Gerald D. Jones 
Albert Parsons 






^ctibc Mtmhev& anb ^Icbgcg 

Charles Edward Clark 
David Crosby 


Kenneth Carlyle 

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

Frederick Newcomb Andrews 
Curtis Mason Clark 
Joseph George Cleary 
William Howard Cone 
George Steadman Congdon 
Hugh Joseph Corcoran 
Kenneth Mackenzie Cox 
Roderick Wells Gumming 
Daniel James Foley 
Robert Harris 
Zigmund John Jackimczyk 

Michael Anacki 
Phillip Anderson 
Daniel Algerd Balavich 
Randolph Barrows 
Leo Wendell Collins 



John Alexander Kovaleski 
Charles Edwin Minarik 

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

Stuart Farnham Jillson 
John Henry McKelligott 
James Frederick Moran 
Walter Stanley Mozden 
William Mulhall 
Howard Edson Pease 
Thomas Joseph Savaria 
Raymond John Siira 
Emil John Tramposch 
Luther Lincoln Willard 
Benjamin Joseph Wihry 

Frank Connolly 

Eugene Higgins 

Charles Lewis Krtil 

Francis Alfred Lord 

Charles Leonard San Clemente 



t 904 



^Iplja Chapter 

i^ational (©rganijation 

Jfounljcti at tfje ilWafifiatljusicttsi iaigricuUural College, iHartfj 15. 1873 

Fifty Chapters — Sixteen Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Signet" 

Colors: Silver and Magenta Red 


William H. Armstrong 
William P. Brooks 
Alfred A. Brown 

Frederick Adams 
Warner H. Carter 
Fred S. Cooley 
Raymond E. Goodrich 
Harold A. Haskins 


jfratresi in jfacuUate 

Orton J. Clark 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 
Robert D. Hawley 
John B. Lentz 

jfvattti in Witbt 

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

Carl Francis Clancy 

Nelson Frederick Beeler 

Howard Whitten Chenoweth 

George Edward Hodsdon Jr. 

Willard A. Munson 
Frank Prentice Rand 
Roland H. Verbeck 

Philip H. Smith 
Ernest G. Smith 
George E. Stone 
Charles B. Wendell, Jr. 
Howard H. Wood 

Eittrr jc 





actibe Members anb ^Icbgcs 

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

Robert Packard Hunter 
Stephen Albert Lincoln 
Arthur Carlton Merrill. Jr. 

Robert John Allen, Jr. 
Albert Franklin Burgess, Jr. 
Francis Campbell Burke 
Alfred Elmer Cox, 1 1 1 
George Edmund Curtis 
Charles Howard Daniels 
John Robert Evans 
Eben Theodore Hall 

Ralph Terry Adams 
Gordon Harold Bishop 
Frederick Richard Congdon 
Philip Richard Cook 
Malcolm Ramsey Dunbar 
Alfred Hamilton Gardner, Jr. 
Kenneth Gillett 
Forrest Dana Hartin 





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

Paul Schaffner 
Donald Hartwell Smith 
Russell Linnell Snow 
Vernon Kenneth Watson 

Joseph Keil 

Edward LeRoy Prentiss 

William Scott 

Philip Carlton Stone 

Roger Lewis Warner 

Paul Owen Wood 

Robert Holman Wood 

John McConchie 
Angus John McLeod 
Wendell Judson Potter 
Richard Grimshaw Riley 
Edward Joseph Soulliere 
Edmund Joseph Sullivan 
James Alden Valentine Jr. 
Spofford Whitaker 



t a04 

l^appa ^igma 

#amma ©clta CJjaptcr 

Established May i8, iqo4 

J^ational ©rganijation 
Jfounbcb at tf)c iHitibersfitj) of "Virginia, Bctembtr 10, 1869 

One Hundred and Eight Chapters — Eighty -six Alumni Chapters 
Publication: "The Caduceus" 
Colors : Scarlet, Green and White 


Oran C. Boyd 
Kenneth L. Bullis 
James A. Foord 

George Cutler 
Edward Hazen 


jfratresi in jfatuUate 

Guy V. Glatfelter 
Edward B. Holland 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 

jfratrcg in Wltbt 

Homer F. Rebert 
Ezra L. Shaw 

Edward Winslow Harvey 

Edward Gilbert Fawcett 

Cloyes Tilden Gleason 

Harold Richmond Nelson 

Ernest W. Mitchell 
J. Paul Williams 
Frank A. Waugh 

George P. Smith 
Elmer J. Thompson 





^ctibc JWcmberfi anb ^lebgtg 


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

William Austin Bower 
David William Caird 
Joseph Lyman Coburn 
Alden Reginald Hodgen 

William Milford Davis 
Charles Francis Elliott 
Charles Bostwick Fowler 
Edward Harry Genest 
Julian Philip Griffin 

Chester Ira Babcock, Jr. 
AUin Cloud Battles 
Arthur Frederick Bixby 
Alfred Herold Brueckner 
Frederick Kemmerer Bull 
Leo William Carboneau 
James Wellington Clapp 
James Roe Clarke 
John Croft 




Harold Richmond Nelson 
Harold Edson Miner, Jr. 
Granville Sherman Pruyne 
Seymour Blois Scott 
Charles Philip Stephan 
Hans Paul Stephansen 

David Charles Mountain 
Nathan Paddock Nichols 
James Albert Sibson 
Howard Ralph Sievers 

Willard Henry Senecal 
Kenneth Austin Steadman 
Donald Mitchell Stewart 
Thomas Larkin Warren 

Dean Newton Click 
Calvin Siddell Hannum 
Robert Bradley Lincoln 
Warren Whelden Rivers 
Frank Edward Rose 
William Arthur Rose 
John William Stewart 
David Henry Taylor 
Thomas Bernerd Wolcott 



t 0$4 

i:i)eta Cf)i 

Wijeta Cijaptcr 

Established December iq, iqii 

i^ational ©rganijation 
jFounbcii at iBtortotcf) ^Hnibersitj), ^pril 10, 1856 

Fifty Chapters — Twenty-five Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Rattle" 

Colors: Military Red and White 



Lawrence E. Briggs 
Fred J. Sievers 

Robert B. Fletcher 
Robert Wittmer 
Hubert Elder 

Jfratrcsi in jFacultate 

jFtatres in Withe 

Richard Frank Whitcomb 

Dean Asquith 

Burton Brainard Bell 

Fred Herbert Taylor 

Oliver G. Roberts 
William C. Sanctuary 

Stuart Edmond 
Newell Clark 
Charles Gould 
Enos T. Montague 






Sctibc Mtmhets anb ^Icbgcs 


Dean Asquith 
Burton Brainard Bell 
George Wellington Dyar 
Edward Louis Gallup 
Walter Arnold Maclinn 
Arthur Clough Parker 

Herbert Roger Alton 
Frank Arthur Batstone 
William Donald Durell 
James Palmer Edney 
Vincent Cooper Gilbert 

Kenneth Bangs Gaboon 
Chester Ellsworth Cross 
John Crosby Eldridge 
George Albert Hartwell 
Albert Bancroft Hovey 
Wendell Roy Hovey 
Richard William Hubbard 
Charles Wooding Hutchinson 

Roger Everett Allen 
Chester Zell Brown 
James Davidson 
Ralph Warren Dimock 
Allyn Hubbard Fisher 
Chester Mason Gates 
Joseph William Hall 
Adin Allyne Hixon 




Townsend Henry Powell 
Lawrence Southwick 
John Clyde Swartzwelder 
Richard Frank Whitcomb 
Fred Herbert Taylor 
Harold Leroy Soule 

James Shepard Klar 
Roger Andrews Magay 
Fred Jouette Nisbet 
Carleton Archie MacMackin 
Nelson Adrian Wheeler 

Ralph Earl Jerauld 
Walter Oscar Johnson 
Samuel Robert MacCleery 
George Raymond Pease 
Owen Smith Trask 
Wallace Wetherell Thompson 
James Jackson Valentine 

Carroll Reed Johnson 
Richard Tomfohrde Kennett 
Theodore William Kerr, Jr. 
Richard p-ludson Lake 
Edward Victor Law 
Richard Hugh Thompson 
Leslie Wegardh Williamson 



t 9C4 

o r^ n^.nnrk^il^ri^qn^^ 


f' #■ # § f ' • 1' f § 
^ ^ ir IT ir fipf -^ , 

^igma $i)i Cpsiilon 

Established April 27, rqiz 

i^ational ©rganijation 
Jfounbcb at a&itfjmonli College, ilotJembcr I, 1901 

Sixty-seven Chapters 

Twenty-five Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Journal" 

Colors: Purple and Red 



jfratrcg in JfacuUate 

Frederick M. Cutler 
Ralph L. France 
Ralph F. Nickerson 

Costas Louis Caragianis 

Daniel Joseph Leary 

Benton Pierce Cummings 

Chester Leroy French 

Winthrop S. Welles 
Richard C. Foley 
George E. Emery 

Jltttrr X 



actibe JWembcrs anb ^lebges 

George Elliott Aldrich 
Benjamin Davenport Betts 
Costas Louis Caragianis 
Benton Pierce Cummings 

George Harrison Bigelow 
Louis Joseph Bush 
David Edward Cosgriff 
Chester Leroy French 
Robert Francis Gorey 
Norman Bulkeley Griswold 

Francis Leo Caron 
Lester Wilbur Clark 
Robert Frederick Hutt 
Bernard John Kelleher 
Leslie Collis Kimball 
Robert Magoon Koch 

Kenneth Arthur Barton 
Robert Brown Clark 
Kenneth Earl Cuthbertson 
Albert Winslow Dodge 
Russell Lancaster Griswold 
Harold Homer Hale 
Donald Henry Hazelhuhn 
Ivan Narcisse LeClair 





Carl George Jahnle 
Daniel Joseph Leary 
Philip Joseph Leverault 
Joseph John Sheff 

William Kozlowski 
Harold Carpenter Potter 
John Frank Pozzi 
Burns Robbins 
Joseph Smiaroski 
Edward James Talbot 

Theodore Moreau Leary 
Edward Bedre Nassif 
Leonard Parker 
Walter Dalton Raleigh 
Addison Lawton Sandford 
John Langille Wood 

Charles Henry Moran 
Fred Joseph Murphy 
Richard Tufts Peckham 
Robert Bishop Peckham 
Albert Peter Richards 
Philip James Spear 
Jack Sturtevant 



t aa4 

Hamtiba Cf)i ^Ipfta 

(gamma Heta 

Established May i8, iqiz 

i^ational ©rgantjation 
Jfountieb at Positon ©nibergitp i^tob. 2, 1902 

Eighty-two Chapters 

Thirty-seven Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Cross and Crescent" 

Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 

jFratreji in ©rfac 

Alan W. Chadwick 
Kenneth W. Chapman 
H. Daniel Darling 

Lawrence W. Elliot 
Harold C. McCleary 
Norman Myrick 





^ctibc iWcmfacrg anir picbgeg 


Clifton Nils Ahlstrom 
Arthur Evertt Bearse 
Wilfred Hugh Bedord 
John Brewer Crowell 
Samuel Rand Gilmore 
Richard Clayton Hammond 
John Robert Hanson 
Robert Stanley Hosford 

Franklin Gilmore Burr 
Edmund James Clow 
Herbert Vincent Cummings 
Charles Henry Dunphy 
John Biggs Farrar 
Wilho Frigard 

Carleton Everett Bearse 
Roger Tait Blackburn 
William Clay Brown 
Frederick Leo Corcoran 
Frank Warren Eaton 
Lucien Bingham Lillie. Jr. 
Edward Danville Masters 

George Howard Allen 
Edward Estle Baldwin 
Myles Gerald Boylan 
Lewis Edward Fuller 




Gordon Andrew Houran 
Eric Richmond Karlson 
Josta Andrew Karlson 
Paul Martin Runge 
Waldo Rufus Russell 
Harold Vita Montefiore Waite 
Maurice Francis White 

Page Livingston Hiland 
Joseph Lojko 
Alvan Sherman Ryan 
Wolcott Lawrence Schenck 
Russell Eugene Taft 

John Jesse Moulton 

William Richard Muller 

Alfred Eastman Newton 

Allan John O'Brien 

Ralph William Francis vSchreiter 

Sulo John Tani 

Adolph Edward Tikofski 

John Peter Verling 

Cummings Lincoln Lothrop 3d 
George Edward Monroe 
George Arthur Vassos. Jr. 
Walter Wainio 



t 934 



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Ft '■" 


Alexander E. Cance 
Earle S. Carpenter 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
Stowell C. Coding 
Emory E. Crayson 

Walter B. Hatch 
Edward B. Eastman 

<gamma Chapter 

Established iqi3 

iBtational (l^rganijation 
Jfouttticli at gale ^Hnibcrsitp, 1845 

Thirty-two Chapters 
Ten Alumni Associations 
Publication: "The Tomahawk" 
Colors : Cardinal and Stone 

Jfralresi in Jfatultate 

Jfratresi in Wltbe 

Russell Thomas Gagnon 

James Cornelius Bulman 

Theodore Frederic Cooke Jr. 

Milton Homer Kibbe 

Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 
Sumner R. Parker 
Charles A. Peters 
Harold B. Rowe 

Stephen P. Puffer 






actibe Mtmbna anb piebges 

James Cornelius Bulman 
Richard Albert Eldridge 
Russell Thomas Gagnon 

Leonard Joseph Bingham 
Theodore Frederic Cooke, Jr. 
Raphael Fiorani Costello 
Roy Tapley Cowing 
Ralph Joseph Henry 

Stewart Aborn Arnold 
John Lewis Bailey 
Sheldon Pratt Bliss 
Robert Story Bray 
Gunnar Magnus Brune 
John Pickhardt Colman 
Raymond DiK4arzio 

Donald Murch Ballou 
Columbus Charles Bonzogni 
John Thomas Fallon 
Herbert William Ferguson 
Robert Alexander Keefe 
Sheldon Catlin Kuran 
Frederick Jenney 





Thomas Joseph Oliver 
Stanley Warren Tyler 

Alexander Lucey 
Milton Homer Kibbe 
Aaron Wayne Newton 
James Norris Reynolds 
Walter Earl Thompson 
Joseph Francis Zielinski 

Howard Ralph Dobbie 
Howard Lester Hinckley, Jr. 
Roger Kenison Leavitt 
Robert Vincent Murray 
Albert Bradbury Ramsdell 
Ray Kinsman Thompson 
Donald Andrews Wallace 

Charles William Marsh 
James Arthur Ryan 
Robert Joseph Ryan 
Sanford Shongood 
Royal Kendrick Tanner 
Asa Waterman 
Charles Samuel Woodbury 




Mn Cfjapter 

Established April 28, iqij 

i^ational #rgani?ation 
Jfounbeb at Sanibcrsitp of ©liio, 9pril 4, 1908 

Thirty-two Chapters 

Twenty -six Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Sickle and Sheaf" 

Colors : Green and Gold 



Walter Michael Kulash 

Wilmot Grant Dunham 

Henry Atchinson Walker 

Descom DeForest Hoagland 

Charles P. Alexander 
Ellsworth W. Bell 
Arnold M. Davis 
William Doran 
T. Rix Home 

Jfratrc£( in JfacuUate 
jfratrcs! in Withe 

Earle H. Nodine 
Donald E. Ross 
Frederick S. Troy 
Clark L. Thayer 

J. Lee Brown 

George G. Smth 

Donald LaCroix 






Sctibc Mtmbni anb ^lebgcs; 

Thurl Dryden Brown 
George Herbert Cain 
Walter Michael Kulash 
Charles William Moodv 

Randall Knight Cole 
Wilmot Grant Dunham 
Descom DeForest Hoagland 

Vernon Adam Veith Bell 
John Alden Caswell 
Myron Carl Davis 
Ernest Brayton Fisher, Jr. 
Ralph Hawthorne Granger 

Reginald Sidney Carey, Jr. 
Milton Earle Chase 
Kenneth Thomas Farrell 
Murray Winter George 
Kenneth Raycraft Newman 





George Deming Moody 
William Tyler Smith 
Edwin James Thompson 

Edwin Francis Steffek 
Henry Atchinson Walker 
Hillman Hathaway Wordell 

Silas Little, Jr. 

Ronald Carnegie Mallock 

William Joseph MacKenzie Newman 

Glenn Frederick Shaw 

Samuel Peaslee Snow 

Howard Clarence Parker 
Harry Davis Pratt 
Oliver Ripley Putnam 
Stephen Charles Puffer 




Eappa €p£iilon 

jfounbcli at iHla£i£(acf)UE!ettsi Agricultural College, Jfebruarp I, 1913 

Colors: Garnet, Gray and Gold 


President .... 


Secretary ... 

Treasurer .... 

Jfratresf in Jf acultate 

Russell Sturtevant 

Bertram Cheney Goodell 

Roger Gordon Bates 

. Ralph Francis Sturtevant 

G. Chester Crampton 
John C. Graham 
Arthur K. Harrison 

Jfratrcg in ^Hlrfae 

Harry G. Lindquist 
Grant B. Snyder 
Fred C. Kenney 

William L.Dowd 
James E. Doyle 

Albert H. Gower 
W. Roland Phinney 

I It tr r X 171 




^ctibe iWemberg anb ^Icbgeg 

Bertram Cheney Goodel 
Ashley Buell Gurney 
Robert Milton Howes 

Roger Gordon Bates 
Wallace Lea Chesbro 
Ralph Warren Dexter 

Robert West Abbott 
Walter Edward Brayden 
Willard Harold Boynton 
Philip Hartshorn Clark 
John Joseph Consolati 
Bernard Joseph Doyle 

William Wallace Chilson 
Frederick Leroy Davis 
Louis deWilde 
Donald Tracy Donnelly 
Robert Bernard Fisher 
Merrill Spinney Hobart 





Edmond Nash 
Kenneth Carl Runvik 
George Fote Steffanides 
Ralph Francis Sturtevant 

James Henry Fiynn 
Robert Crompton Jackson 
Cornelius Francis O'Neil 
Russell Sturtevant 

Ernest Anthony Jaworski 
Stanley Stowell Newcomb 
Ralph Eaton Norris 
Edward Lawrence Packard 
Nelson Pierce Stevens 
James Ellsworth Summer 

Richard Alvah Kulya 
Walter Frederick Lewis 
Robert Mellor Logan 
Thomas Henry Lord 
Duncan MacMaster 
Raymond Milton Snow 



t 004 


,., y ■5, 

^^' ^/^ 



Jfounbeli at tfjc jUlassacbusietts agricultural CoUegc, 1916 

Publication: " Mogen David" 
Colors ; Blue and White 


Treasurer . 

Joseph Maxwell Dechter 

Eugene Abraham Guralnick 

David Louis Bick 

Sidney Shepard 

jFratccK in ?Hrfie 

Edward Landis 






^ctibe 0itmhtvi anii ^lebgesi 

Joseph Maxwell Dechter 
Eugene Abraham Guralnick 

Harry Bernstein 
David Louis Bick 
Samuel Bresnick 
Alexander Harvey Freedman 
Archie Arthur Hoffman 

Isaac Moses Arenberg 
Joseph Aaron Dworman 
Robert Harlow Hermanson 
Joseph Miller 

Herbert Bernard Atlas 
Louis Gerald Baizman 
Maurice Herman Baizman 
Jackson Arthur Barton 
Melvin Herbert Frank 
Samuel Garbar 
Arthur Jacob Gold 
Irwin Selnick Gottesman 





Sidney Shepard 
Harold Shuman 

Eliot Landsman 
Harry Pyenson 
Benjamin Weinberger 
Joseph Frank Zillman 

Henry Frank Riseman 
Sidney Arthur Salamoff 
Myer Louis Weiner 
Louis Isaac Winokur 

Louis Paul Haffer 
Maxwell Kaplovitz 
Allen Max Kaufman 
David Klickstein 
Abraham Irving Michaelson 
David Bernstein Pearlmutter 
Jack Rutstein 
Arnold Samuel Shulkin 
Morris Vidiborsky 



t 004 

M. ^. C Cfjapter of Mi i^appa $J)i 






John G. Archibald 
Ellsworth Barnard 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
William P. Brooks 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
William L. Doran 
Henry T. Fernald 
Richard W. Fessenden 
Richard C. Foley 
James A. Foord 
Julius H. Frandsen 
Arthur P. French 
George E. Gage 
Stowell C. Coding 

0ilittt& 1932=33 

J^onoratp JMcmber 

Walter Dyer 


Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian I. Gunness 
Frank A. Hays 
Edward B. Holland 
Lorian P. Jefferson 
John B. Lentz 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
William E. Machmer 
Merrill J. Mack 
A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Frank C. Moore 
Fred W. Morse 
Miriam Morse 
Willard A, Munson 
A. Vincent Osmun 
John E. Ostrander 
Clarence H. Parsons 

Victor A. Rice 

Charles P. Alexander 

Marshall O. Lanphear 

Arthur N. Julian 

Mary J. Foley 

Ernest M. Parrott 
Charles H. Patterson 
Charles A. Peters 
Walter E. Prince 
Frank P. Rand 
David Rozman 
Fred C. Sears 
Paul Serex 
Jacob K. Shaw 
Fred J. Sievers 
Roscoe W. Thacher 
Clark L. Thayer 
Ray E. Torrey 
Olive M. Turner 
Ralph A. Van Meter 
Frank A. Waugh 




3Resibcnt Mtmbtts 

Mrs. Christian I. Gunness 
Charles S. Howe 

Ralph W. Redman 
Mildred A. Weeks 

(Srabuatc ^tubcnts 

Herman Broudy 
Alfred A. Brown 
John Calvi 

Maurice M. Cleveland 
Richard S. Folger 

Cla^g of 1932 

Wynne E. Caird 
William Cohen 
John T. Cone 
Albert L. Delisle 
Richard S. Folger 

Class of 1933 

John B. Barr 
Arthur E. Bearse 
Howard W. Chenoweth 
Benjamin Isgur 

Clifford R. Foskett 
Ralph F. Nickerson 
Bryan C. Redmon 
Lucian B. Spaulding 
Wallace W. Stuart 

Herbert L. Forest 
Robert C. Gunness 
John D. Hitchcock 
William C. Libbey 
Wallace W, Stuart 

Lawrence Southwick 
George T. Steffanides 
John C. Swartzwelder 

Mi i^appa 3^^i ^sisiemtjlp 

r\N April 26, iq33. an assembly was held to honor the eleven newly-elected members of 
^-^^Phi Kappa Phi. This group of eleven, plus the four undergraduates who were chosen during 
the fall term, makes a total of fifteen elected this year. 

The principal speaker at the assembly was Professor Walter Ekblaw. Professor Ekblaw, 
who is a member of the faculty of Clark University, was anticipated with great enthusiasm by 
those members of the student body who were fortunate enough to hear him when he addressed 
the Amherst Science Club last year. 

Professor Ekblaw chose as his subject a topic which is of vital interest to every thinking 
individual at the present time. "Russia Today" is considered and discussed by almost every 
class of people, but rarely is it discussed with the insight and understanding shown by Professor 
Ekblaw. In considering Russia, her present situation and her probable future. Professor Ekblaw 
declared that progress in Russia is almost impossible, owing to its unfortunate northerly location, 
its lack of rainfall, and its extreme concentration of population. Only about 1 2 per cent of Russia 
is arable, and on that 12 per cent live 85 per cent of the country's population. For these reasons 
the speaker expressed his belief that Russia is today in practically the same position as she was 
ten thousand years ago, and will remain in that position for thousands of years to come. As a 
consolation to those who live in constant dread that Russia will rise and will crush and overpower 
the United States, Professor Ekblaw emphasized his conviction that, owing to adverse circum- 
stances, the rise of Russia to any great height is practically impossible. 



t 004 

P!)i peta i^appa 

Seer eta ry- Treasu rer 

Charles H. Patterson 

Frank C. Moore 

Stowell C. Coding 

PHI BETA KAPPA Association of Massachusetts State College was founded May i6, iq32. 
"The objects of this association are to encourage acquaintance among members of Phi 
Beta Kappa, a larger knowledge of the history and standing of the Society, and an enthusiasm 
for and cooperation in its larger purposes, as they shall develop during and following the 150th 
anniversary of its founding." 

Members of Phi Beta Kappa at Massachusetts State College are: 

Arthur B. Beaumont 
Joseph S. Chamberlain 
G. Chester Crampton 
George L. Farley 
Henry T. Fernald 
Charles S. Gibbs 
Stowell C. Coding 
Lorain P. Jefferson 

Basil B, Wood 

Arthur N. Julian 
William L. Machmer 
Alexander A. Mackimmie 
Frank C. Moore 
Miriam Morse 
Charles H. Patterson 
Roscoe W. Thatcher 
Mrs. J. Paul Williams 


Advisory Council 


James E. Fuller 
Carl R. Fellers 
Roscoe W. Thatcher, Clarence E. Gordon, Fred 
J. Sievers, Linus H. Jones, and Arthur B. Beaumont 

Dr. Charles P. Alexander, Entomology 

Dr. Hugh P. Baker, Forestry 

Dr. Arthur B. Beaumont, Agronomy 

Dr. H. F. Bergman, Chemistry 

Dr. Oran C. Boyd, Plant Pathology 

Dr. Leon A. Bradley, Bacteriology 

Prof. Walter W. Chenoweth, Horticulture 

Dr. Miles H. Cubbon, Agronomy 

Dr. William H. Davis, Botany 

Dr. Carl R. Fellers, Nutrition 

Dr. Richard W. Fessenden, Chem.istry 

Prof. Herbert E. 

Prof. James A. Foord, Agronomy 
Prof. Arthur P. French, Genetics 
Dr. James E. Fuller, Bacteriology 
Dr. Clarence E. Gordon, Geology 
Dr. Charles S. Howe, Mathematics 
Dr. Linus H. Jones, Plant Physiology 
Dr. C. V. Kightlinger, Plant Pathology 
Dr. Charles A. Peters, Chemistry 
Director Fred J. Sievers, Agronomy 
Dr. Roscoe W. Thatcher, Chemistry 
Dr. Bernice C. Wait, Nutrition 
Warfel, Zoology 


i»0rnnltP0 178 X 4^ 

"J^fupr bpI|fIJi J augl|t sa fair!" 

Itttre X 



































r — ^ 







■ — \ 
















■ ■: '. 







t 934 

Peaslee Smith Hillberg Duckering 

Jensen McMahon Wilson 

Sntersiororitp Council 

Sarah Peaslee 

Edith Smith 

Sylvia Wilson 

Pauline Hillberg 

aipfja ILambtia iHu 

ILamfaba ©elta jWu 

^igma JScta €\)i 

mi Hcta 

Florence Duckering 

Evelyn Beeman 

Marjorie Jensen 

Agnes McMahon 

I tt tr r X 181 


^Ipfja Hamtiba Mn 

aipfja Chapter 

jfounlieti at iilassactuscttg g>tate College, ©ctohcr, 1931 

Colors: Blue and Silver 

Social Chairman 

Laura Elizabeth Adams 
Flory Gloria Costa 
Florence Augusta Duckerin 

Helen Elnora Bartlett 
Eloise Kellogg 

Mary Elizabeth Boucher 
Marion Elizabeth Bullard 
Mary Alice Cawley 
Madelin Chase 


I^Onorarp Membtt — Muriel Elizabeth 

Irene Elizabeth Armstrong 

Josephine Frances Fisher 
Lillian Hannah Hast 
Elsie Elizabeth Healev 

Marjorie Louise Lannon 
Alma Standish Merry 

Mary Abbie Cooney 
Alice Lillian Hopkins 
Eloise Leonard 
Elizabeth Low 

Elsie Elizabeth Healey 

Laura Elizabeth Adams 

Marjorie Louise Lannon 

Josephine Frances Fisher 

Sarah Augusta Peaslee 


Ruth A. Gardner [ex '34] 
Sarah Augusta Peaslee 
Grace Elizabeth Tiffany 

Marion C. Scott 
Marion Estelle Smith 

Phyllis Garry Macintosh 
Marion Louise Paulding 
Virginia Stratton 
Sylvia Bancroft Winsor 




Brooks Putnam Harris Cook 

Tinti Dimock Lindquist Pellissier Parsons 

Carl Miller Wheeler Cars' Beeman Smith Ashley 

Hambba Belta 0in 

Treasurer . 
Social Chairman 

Jfounbeb at Mniiacifrnttti ^tate College, ©ctofaer, 1931 

Elizabeth Wheeler 

. Marjorie Elizabeth Gary 

Alfreda Lucie Ordway 

Charlotte Winifred Miller 


Evelyn Elizabeth Beeman 
Marjorie Elizabeth Gary 

Erma Marie Garl 

Madelyn Gertrude Ashley 
Marion Emily Brooks 
Dorothy Elora Gook 
Marie Eleanor Gurrier 
Catherine Elizabeth Dimock 

Harriett Katherine Andrews 
Louise Vlary Haley 
Leonata Gertrude Harrigan 


Edith Janette Smith 


Marilyn Alberta Donaldson 
Irene Edna Govoni 
Mildred Martina Hovey 
Mary Emma Kingston 
June Margaret Leary 
Ruth Lydia Lindquist 


Evelyn Marie Mallory 
Dorothy Nurmi 
Ruth Mildred Ordway 

Charlotte Winifred Miller 
Alfreda Lucie Ordway 

Elizabeth Wheeler 

Ruby Nye Mason 
Katherine Davenport Parsons 
Ruth Elizabeth Pellissier 
Shirley Dorothy Putnam 
Corada Sarah Tinti 

Helen Louise Sawyer 
Marjorie Eleanor Whitney 




Brennan Sargent Loring Harrington Robbins Bartlett 

Wliitfon Jackson Tomlinson Friedrich Koskela Guion Clark Garity 

Cande McCarthy Wilcox Jensen Wilson Woodbury 


^igma peta CJ)i 

aipfja Chapter 
jfounbeti at iilassiactjuscttsi ^tate College, ©ctober, 1931 

Laura Grace Cooley Secretary . . . Joan Elizabeth Wilcox 

Laura Grace Cooley 
Alice Gunhilcl Anderson 

Ruth Dexter Campbell 
Elinor Sherman Cande 
Margaret Lydia Clark 

Dorothy Eleanor Bartlett 
Mary Teresa Brennan 
Florence Chesson Fay 
Erna Martha Flack 

Helen Morris Bruns 
Elva Louise Britten 
Mary Dorothy Corcoran 
Eleanor Clarke Fillmore 
Marguerite Marilyn Ford 

Marjorie Ann Jensen Treasun 
Social Chairman .... Shirley Elizabeth McCarthy 

Agnes Elinor Garity 
Catherine Newton Hubbard 

Frances Lora Cook 
Harriette Morgan Jackson 
Marjorie Ann Jensen 

Lois Florence Freidrich 
Grace Mae Goulart 
Ellen LeRoy Guion 
Elizabeth Katherine Harrington 
Violet Sylvia Koskela 

Constance Hathaway Hall 
Virginia Knight Kellogg 
Priscilla King 
Dorothy Louise Masters 

Frances Lora Cook 

Sally .A.gnes Murphy 
Sylvia Belle Wilson 

Shirley Elizabeth McCarthy 
Joan Elizabeth Wilcox 
Frances Woodbury 

Elizabeth Loring 
Virginia Judd Robbins 
Janet Christie Sargent 
Gladys Dorothy Whitton 

Katherine Louise O'Brien 
Edith Evelyn Priest 
Beatrice Norma Rafter 
Helen Marie Reardon 


184 $ n tr r X 















Ellis Russell 


mi 2eta 

Jfounbeli at iHaeistacbusettsi g)tate CoUcge, Jfebruarp, 1932 
Slplja Cljaptcr — Established iq3 2 


President . . . Janice Munson Vice-President 

Secretary . . Catherine Maclnnis Ellis Treasurer 

Social Chairman . Eleanor Townsend Portal Guard 

Academic Chairman . Ruth Marion Vogel Historian 



Doris Beulah Benjamin Agnes Grimes McMahon 

Celia Harriet Einbinder Marjorie Louise French 

Margaret Lawrence Gerrard 

Alberta Elizabeth Skipton 

. Nancy Elizabeth Russell 

Margaret Cornelia McMahon 

Esther Marie Kane 

Barbara Kimball Gerrard 

Pauline Louise Hillberg 

Florence Pauline Stoeber 

Dorothy Frances Doran 
Mary Louise Allen 
Lorraine Marcia Caverley 

Ernestine Charlotte Brownini; 
Frances Marie Driscoll 
Anna Agnes Flynn 


Bernice Jo-Ann Dolan 
Cornelia Frances Foley 


Christine Evelyn Hakanson 
Priscilla Frances Hartwell 
Margaret Lois Hutchinson 
Edythe Mildred Parsons 

Myrtle Stebbins Gary 
Marian Bright MacLaughlin 
Elizabeth Cushman Perry 

Maida Leonard Riggs 
Francene Smith 
Gladys Virginia Smith 

©rgamzattona 186 X 9 M 4 

rp boon rflmpaniona utppt tnyptl|pr " 

1 tt tr f X 187 




I 034 



Gordon A. Houran 

Benton P. Cummings 

David W. Caird 

E. Richmond Karlson 

Daniel J. Leary '33 

EFunior ifflcmbers 

Edmund J. Clow Donald H. Smith 

Howard R. Sievers 

Vice President 
Treasurer . 

Senior JWcmbcrsf 

Walter A. Maclinn Fred H. Taylor 

Richard F. Whitcomh 

SENATE is the student administrative body of Massachusetts State College. Since its mem- 
bers are chosen from the two upper classes, it is able to regard student affairs and interclass rela- 
tions from the students' viewpoint. The Senate is connected in some way with most student acti- 
vities: it places a member on the Social Union Committee, the Informal Committee, the Adminis- 
trative Board, and the Thomas E. Minkstein Memorial Award Committee. 

During the past year the Senate has been especially active. It took the radical step of 
abolishing all freshmen rules, on the grounds that the college had advanced beyond such petty 
measures. With the cooperation of the Physical Education department, the Senate decided upon 
a method of choosing and equipping cheer leaders and a song leader. 

A new set of Informal Rules was also introduced this year. During the winter, the Senate 
sent Walter Maclinn to New Orleans to attend the National Student Federation Council, at which 
problems of colleges throughout the United States were presented and discussed. The Senate's most 
charitable act of the year was the purchase of a new radio for the infirmary, and many a victim 
of the winter term epidemic keenly appreciated the gift. 





E. Richmond Karlson 

Robert M. Howes 


President . . . Benton P. Cummings Treasurer 

^ctibe Mtmbtx9i 

Carl F. Clancy Gordon A. Houran 

Daniel J. Leary Fred H. Taylor 

iHemfters; in tfje jFacuItp 

Hugh P. Baker Emory E. Grayson William L. Machmer Fred C. Sears 

William L. Doran Robert D. Hawley Alexander A. MacKimmie Harold W. Smart 

Stowell C. Coding Curry S. Hicks Charles H. Patterson Frank A. Waugh 

Harold M. Gore Marshall O. Lanphear Frank P. Rand Roscoe W. Thatcher 

A DELPHI A was conceived as an honorary fraternity to recognize those students who are most 
active in other organizations on campus, its membership consists of seven senior men who 
are elected by their predecessors of the Senior class. Several activities which seem to belong to 
no other organization have been assumed by Adelphia. One of these is the organization of rallies 
and bonfires before varsity games. Three such rallies were held during the fall term. 

Perhaps the most important function of Adelphia is that of sponsoring Student Forum, at 
which problems of interest are discussed by the student body. There is usually one held each 

The Student Forum of the winter term was held on March 8, at which time the following 
motions were made and passed by the student body: [i ] the prohibition of wearing the letter "M" 
by other than members of the varsity teams; [2] the reestablishing of the compulsory wearing of 
caps by the freshmen during the first term; [3] the reestablishment of the freshman sing in front 
of the Adams Dormitory during the first week of college. Reports were received from the treas- 
urer of the Senate and from the treasurer of the Christian Association. 




?|onor Council 


David W. Caird '34 
Marjorie E. Gary '33 
John P. Colman '35 

Arthur E. Bearse, '33 
Donald H. Smith '34 

Janice Munson '33 
Fred H. Taylor '33 


\UR1NG the past year the Honor Council continued in its program of upholding our noble 
ideals of student integrity and fairness. In a strict way it attempted to make the students 
appreciate the necessity of maintaining a high standard of honor, especially during this critical 
period of growth in the size of the student body and the College. The reputation of our College, 
it averred, was largely dependent on the success of our Honor system. 

Again the Honor Council tried to solve the problem of the illegal taking of reserve books from 
the library. A new system was inaugurated with the hope that the students would cooperate with 
them in order that the illegitimate borrowing of library books would be discouraged. 

I tt tr r X 



l^omen's; ^tubent (^obernment !lsi£iotiation 

Cxccutibe Council 

President . . 


Secretary .... 

Treasurer .... 

Abigail Adams House. Chairman 

Mary Louise Allen '35 

Sophomore Members 

Sylvia B. Wilson 


Harriette B. Jackson 


Elinor S. Cande 


Helen H. Rudman 


Isabel R. Perkins 


Marie E. Currier '35 

WOMEN'S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION directly governs all the women 
students on campus. It consists of nine persons, elected by popular majority by the four 
classes. The body is composed of three seniors, two juniors, two sophomores, one freshman, and 
one senior from the Stockbridge School. All rules pertaining to the girls, including Freshman 
rules, are made and enforced by the W.S.G.A., and their administration is under the Executive 
Council. The body has only been in existence since March, iqiq at which time the co-eds were 
beginning to get too numerous for the Senate to govern. Then, it was called The Women's Student 
Council, and the name remained the same until 1930, when it was changed to The Women's 
Student Government Association. 



t 004 



ll^.- " iiiirf-^^jf 111 ^ 


te^SL-iSi -■'■ ■ ^ -Tz. ^ . -„ .• ^-^- 


ilaroon ^ep 




Francis C. Burke 

Sheldon P. Bliss 

Silas Little, Jr. 

Roger T. Blackburn 
Curtis M. Clark 
John P. Colman 


Roger L. Warner 

John R. Evans 

Walter O. Johnson 

Sulo J. Tani 

MAROON KEY is one chapter of a national honorary society which has organizations at 
many of the leading colleges of the east. The chapter name is determined in each case 
by the college color. 

The purpose of the group is to act as host to visiting athletic teams, high school day guests, 
and all other such groups of visitors to the college. The duties of the Maroon Key members are 
three-fold : they are to make the visitors feel at home, to help them in any way possible, and to 
show them the main points of interest about town and campus. 

The social activities of the society are limited to the Maroon Key formal dance which 
is held each spring, and is one of the high spots of the college social year. Maroon Key mem- 
bers are given the society insignia, the gold key with maroon "M", and in addition, they receive 
the white felt hat with maroon band and maroon key for recognition. 




M, ^. C, C. ^, 


Treasurer . 

Benton Cummings 

William Hager 

Lester Williams 

. William Smith 

T^HE Christian Association has undertaken a program of interesting and varied activities during 
the past year. According to dues paid, every student in the college is a member of the Associa- 
tion. The active members formed a Cabinet which made the Association an actual and not a 
theoretical organization. The Cabinet started the year by sponsoring a highly successful Fresh- 
man Reception at which a capacity crowd danced in the Drill Hall to the music of a hastily as- 
sembled but much appreciated orchestra. 

The Association conducted a number of freshman discussions in Draper Hall, and a wide 
range of interesting topics was covered by outstanding professional men. The Association has 
also conducted a number of retreats at a camp near Lake Wyola in Shutesbury. Some of the other 
important activities of the Association have been the sponsoring of guest speakers on various 
occasions, the Old Clothes Drive, the campus Red Cross Campaign for funds. Furthermore, the 
Cabinet was constantly making plans for student conferences. The publication of the Freshman 
Handbook was directed by the Association. This organization plays an important role in student 
life in our college because it willingly undertakes urgent campus problems with which no other 
organization wishes to cope. 




i. w. c. a. 



Ruth Campbell 

Charlotte Miller 

Marjorie Cary 

Ruby Mason 


Membership . 
Social . 
Social Service 
"Y" Room . 
House Parties 
World Fellowship 

. Elizabeth Wheeler 

Edith Smith 

Marian MacLaughlin 

Josephine Fisher 

Elizabeth Perry 

Laura Adams 

Sarah Peaslee 

Maida Riggs 

Marion Smith 

Elizabeth Harrington 

llttlrf X 



Hovey Lowrie Paulding Hutchinson Patten Ordway Nurmi Green 
Hager Martin Hartwell Daniels Bingham Crawford Koistinen Galbraith Ordway 

(Rutins Club 


Vice President 
Secretary and Treasurer 
Activities Manager . 

Forrest Crawford '33 

Paul Koistinen S'33 

Laura Bingiiam "35 

Charles Daniels '35 

ACTIVITIES of the Outing Club range from all-day hikes on distant mountains to a fine 
^^ banquet in June. Also, each year the club sponsors Mountain Day for the entire college. 
Last year it was very successful, being held on Mount Toby on October nth, when over 300 
students climbed to the summit where they enjoyed a dinner of hot dogs and cider. The meal 
was followed by a wood-chopping contest and a speech by Dean Burns. It is the desire of the club 
to have Mountain Days of the future to be real Mountain Days, to be announced by the ringing 
of the chapel bell. 

Many Sunday-afternoon hikes to Mount Toby, Mount Tom, and Norwottuck were especially 
enjoyed by the members of the club during the past year. The group also does constructive work 
during the year, by which the whole college is benefited. On Mount Toby the men have cleared 
over two miles of trail. The Outing Club had one all-day hike to Mount VIonadnock. The 
freedom of Monadnock's vast and bare summit, the broad view of villages, lakes, forests, and 
distant mountains are pictures long to be remembered. 

In June the club had its annual banquet with delegates present from Dartmouth and Amherst 
colleges. The speaker was Professor Alderman who narrated the experiences he encountered on 
a trip through the White Mountains. 




Thompson Hyland 

horticultural ^f)ob3 Committee 

Landscape Architecture 

Horticulture Manufactures 



General Horticulture 


Samuel R. Gilmore '33 
H. Paul Stephansen '34 

Wilfred H. Bedorcl '33 
Roland R. Cutler '34 
Frank A. Small S.S.A. '33 
Lloyd F. Thompson S.S.A. '33 

Walter A. Maclinn '33 

Costas L. Caragianis '33 

Frederick G. Clark '34 

James W. Brandley S.S.A. '33 

Lawrence Southwick '33 
James R. Cutter S.S.A. '33 

H It It £" X ^^7 (ir5ant^att0«0 

horticultural ^fjohj 

V\7ITH an attendance of over 7000, and exhibits covering approximately 20,000 square feet of 
space, the Horticultural Show of 1932 was the largest ever held on campus. The student 
committee in charge of the exhibition was composed of the following- Wilfred H. Bedord '33, 
William P. Hager '33, Samuel R. Gilmore '33, H. Paul Stephanson '33, Roland R. Cutler '34, 
Lawrence Southwick '33, Costas L. Caragianis '33, Walter A. Maclinn '33, and Frederick G- 
Clark '34. Several Stockbridge students were also on the committee. Assisting the above 
students was an advisory faculty committee, including Clark L. Thayer, floriculture. Chairman; 
Robert P. Holdsworth, forestry; Lyle L. Blundell, general floriculture; Cecil C. Rice, horticultural 
manufactures; William H. Armstrong, landscape architecture; Oliver C. Roberts, pomology, and 
Grant B. Snyder, vegetable gardening. 

The central feature of the show, both in situation and attractiveness, was a formal garden 
of chrysanthemums which was arranged by Samuel R. Gilmore '33 and H. Paul Stephansen '33. 
The garden was bordered with chrysanthemums and in the center, surrounded by gravel walks, 
was a sparkling fountain. 

The pomology department used as its central exhibit a large "M" composed of red apples 
against a background of green apples. 

In the penthouse garden, one of the exhibits of the department of forestry, was a model of 
a statue done by Sidney B. Waugh, son of Professor and Mrs. Frank A. Waugh. The exhibit of 
the forestry department was a forest cruiser's camp and was one of the most effective exhibits. 
Both exhibits were arranged by students in the department of general horticulture. 

The offering of the department of vegetable gardening was a model vegetable farm, con- 
structed to scale. This miniature farm was complete, even to a model roadstand, set up by Costas 
Caragianis of the class of 1933. 

Other departments which exhibited were the horticultural manufactures department which 
put forth a large display of its products, the department of entomology represented by Dr. Claude 
Kellogg' s educational bee exhibit, and the department of botany, in whose display the work of 
Dr. Linus H. Jones with non-porous and porous containers for house plants was arranged by 
Roland R. Cutler '34 and Stephen W. Bennett '34. Other outstanding student exhibits included 
a woodland scene, a rock garden, a New England hillside, and a desert garden with many plants 
obtained directly from the desert through the kindness of Professor Arthur K. Harrison. Although 
many commercial growers sent flowers and elaborate displays for the exhibition, most of the work 
was done bv students, and the success of the horticultural show was due to their efforts. 

(irgattiEattana 198 X O 4^ 

departmental Clubg 

Animal l^usffaanbrp Club 

President ........ Richard Whitcomb '33 

Treasurer John Folan S.-'3 3 

'T'HE Animal Husbandry Club is an organization which has existed on this campus for several 
years. Its purpose is to stimulate interest among those students who are specializing in 
animal husbandry, and to present to them material of educational value. The Club is inactive 
except during the winter term, at which time there is some activity taking place each week. Men 
from various parts of New England who are leaders in their particular branch of agriculture come 
and speak to the small group of enthusiastic listeners on various pertinent agricultural topics, 
many of which prove to be of much practical value. 

jFcritalb entomological Club 

PERNALD ENTOMOLOGICAL CLUB publishes an annual called the Fernald Club Year- 
book. This yearbook contains much material of interest to students of entomology, including 
an up-to-date list of graduates of this college now doing work in entomology. The following is an 
excerpt from the iq32 issue of the Fernald Club Yearbook concerning the club itself: 

"The Fernald Club was founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College [now Massachu ■ 
setts State College], January 14, 1025. It was named in honor of Dr. Henry T. Fernald, at that 
time head of the Department of Entomology, and internationally known as an entomologist. 

"The prime purpose of the Club is to keep the students in touch with the most recent 
advances in entomology, which is accomplished in three different ways: — by speakers giving re- 
views of recent literature, by discussion of field problems and experiences among the students, and 
by talks delivered by prominent entomologists who' visit the college. The materials so presented 
are supplementary to the required courses in entomology. This seminar is one of the required 
courses of the Graduate School, where its primary purpose is the review of recent literature and the 
presentation of completed theses. 

"Membership in the Club is voluntary for all junior and senior students majoring in en- 
tomology, while guests and other students are cordially invited to attend. Meetings are held 
once a month, with interpolated meetings at various times when it becomes possible to obtain a 
speaker of note. Under the auspices of the Club, prominent visiting entomologists often give in- 
formal talks to our students." 

E It Ij f' JC ^^^ d^rganisattonB 

l^omc economics Club 

President ... 
Vice President and Treasurer 
Social Chairman . 
Publicity Agent 
Secretary .... 

Margaret Gerrard 

Alberta Skipton 

Myrtle Gary 

Marion MacL,aughlin 

Mary Tomlinson 



NY girl who majors in home economics is eligible for membership in the Home Economics 
Club. The object of the Club is to develop a professional spirit among the members, to bring 
the students into closer touch with the greater organizations of home economics, to keep in touch 
with the current topics of the home economics world, and to cultivate closer relationship among 
the girls in this line of work. 

i^. 0. CIu6 

HE K. O. Club, the "Karry-On Club", is made up of former 4-H Club members who still have 
some interest in club work. Meetings of the club are held once a month, while activities in- 
clude the assisting of club leaders in nearby cities and towns, helping out on 4-H Club radio pro- 
grams, and in county meetings. 

Former interest and activity in 4-H Club work determine to a large extent the membership 
of the organization. The more definite object is carried out by monthly suppers and programs 
which attract a large number of the members. This object is "to promote interesting Junior Ex- 
tension work from the leader's standpoint and to keep the 4-H Club spirit alive among college 

The "Karry-On Club" was organized in iqij by a group of co-eds. In the fall of iqzq it 
underwent reorganization and expansion to allow men students to join. Immediately following 
reorganization the Club had a membership of twenty-five. At the present time its steady growth 
has resulted in a membership of seventy-five students. The adviser is George L. Farley, state 
club leader. 

The purpose of the Club is expressed in three ways: attempting to keep alive the 4-H spirit, 
keeping in touch with the club world, and assisting with club work. Supper meetings are held 
monthly at Draper Hall, and there is usually at this time a faculty speaker or one from outside. 
Such meetings amply care for the first two aims. The third aim is achieved by cooperation with 
Club Leader Farley and with the Extension Service. The Club elects officers annually, and each 
member is assessed a small amount each term which goes to a fund for the establishment of a 4-H 
Club building on campus in the near future. 

ILanbsicape ^rci)itccturc Club 


HE Landscape Architecture Club, under the guidance of President Robert Howes, enjoyed 
an instructive and interesting season of activity. The Club's members were particularly active 
in the famous Horticulture Show of last fall. During the year interesting talks were delivered 
at the meetings of the Club by Professors Waugh and Harrison who explained some of the applica- 
tions of design and construction. The organization has planned trips to places of interest where 
the members will investigate the nature and plans of architectural projects such as city parks and 
flower gardens. In all of its activities, the Club has strived to promote enthusiasm among its 
members in regard to practical uses of landscape architectural design. 

(irgamzattottB 200 10 4^ 

iWatljEmaticg Club 

\ /fATHEMATICS Club might more appropriately be termed "N4athematics Seminar", for its 
bi-weekly meetings throughout the winter and early spring are conducted in a manner similar 
to that employed in various departmental seminars. The usual procedure of the Club meet- 
ings consists of the presentation of topics of interest to the group by members who are willing 
to do so. Two or three talks of about twenty minutes in length constitute the evenings program. 

Meetings are held at seven o'clock on Wednesday evenings in the mathematics building. 
Professor Frank C. Moore of the Mathematics Department is in charge of the meetings and 
assumes the responsibility of the program arrangement. It is to him that the Club is indebted 
for its beginning, it being an outgrowth of an informal lecture course in solid analytic geometry 
which he offered to interested students of a few years past. 

The Mathematics Club has elected no officers, and no restrictions are placed upon atten- 
dance at meetings, although a knowledge of the calculus is necessary for a complete understanding 
of the material discussed. Some topics presented during the past year have been a new non-inter- 
polating logarithm table, the classic problems of trisecting an angle and of squaring the circle, the 
mathematics of phyllotaxy, and various forms of "mathematical recreation." At the last 
meeting of the Club in the spring of 1933, Professor Moore served refreshments to those present. 

^{jpgics! Club 

T"HE Physics Club, under the helpful guidance of the Department of Physics, has endeavored to 
instill in the hearts and minds of a rather select group of upperclassmen and graduate students 
an appreciation for the mysteries of an intricate subject which is so generally distasteful and 
unintelligible to the uninitiated. The membership of the Club is restricted to those who have 
been exposed sufficiently to the advanced courses in the Department. Special papers and ex- 
periments are prepared by individual members, and these dissertations are delivered at the 
bi-monthly meetings of the Club. Interesting reports are delivered on such topics as "Conceptions 
of the Electron in Organic Chemistry", "Measurements of the Electron", and "Hydrogen Ion 
Determination by the Use of Photo-electric Cells". Physico-chemical relations are usually dis- 
cussed since most of the members have an active interest in chemistry as well as physics. Fre- 
quently a member reports on his original research, discussing the theory and results. The social 
activity of the Club is not entirely lacking for after the meetings everyone enjoys an informal 
buffet lunch served in the elaborate grill-room of the Physics Building. The informality of the 
Club thus alleviates some of the gravity of the highly didactic subject — Physics. 

31 tt Ij f X ^^^ Wt^muntxmB 

1932 Agricultural ^ubging VLtam^ 

3Bairj» Cattle ^Tubsing tKeam 

'THE dairy cattle judging team, consisting of Richard H. Merritt, William C. Libbey, and 
Carey H. Hewlett, competed in contests at the Eastern States Exposition in Springfield and the 
National Dairy Show at St. Louis. 

Mr. Merritt won first place in judging holstein cattle at the Eastern States Exposition. 

Mr. Libbey won two silver medals at the National Dairy Show by placing second in judging 
ayrshire and jersey cattle. The showing of the team was also excellent in this contest, placing 
first in judging ayrshires, and fifth in the entire contest, 23 teams competing. 

3iairp ^robuctfi Sfubgmg tKeam 

A ZOR O. Goodwin, Eben D. Holder, and Edward J. Waskiewicz made up this team, which 
competed at the Eastern States Exposition in Springfield and the National Contest at Atlantic 
City, N.J. 

The dairy products judging team placed third among q teams at the Eastern States Exposition 
Eben D. Holder won third place in this contest, winning a bronze medal. In the National Contest, 
the team placed fourth, competing against 1 6 teams. 

Mr. Goodwin won second place among 48 contestants, winning the right to a graduate 
scholarship of $750.00. 

Jfruit 3fubgmg Ceam 

L^ENNETH F. Hale, Cloyes T. Gleason, and George G. Smith made up the fruit judging team, 
which placed second in the New England Intercollegiate Judging Contest. Mr. Smith won the 
distinction of being the high individual in this contest. 

The team also competed in the Eastern Intercollegiate Fruit Judging Contest, finishing fifth. 

^ouUrp Slubging ^eam 

"FHE poultry judging team, Randall K. Cole, Harold C. Potter, Ralph F. Sturtevant, judged in 
the annual Intercollegiate Poultry Judging Contest, held at New Brunswick, N. J. The team 
placed third, less than a point below the winning team in score. 

Mr. Cole was awarded a gold medal, being tied for second place in judging poultry. Mr. 
Sturtevant won a gold piece in the written examination in the contest, also being tied for second 

(grtnnell ^rijcsf 

Carey H. Howlett $25 

John C. Burrington $15 

William C. Libbey $10 




1933 Agricultural Subsing ^eamig 

Randall K. Cole '34 

Richard T. Cutler '34 [Alternate] 


Bairp Sulrgmg tKeam 

Harold Potter '34 

Robert R. Stockbridge '34 

jAIRY judging team judged only at the Eastern States Exposition, no National Dairy Exposi- 
tion being held this year. It placed fifth out of eleven teams, and Harold Potter '34 was 
third high scorer of the contest as well as high scorer of the breed contest. 

Charles W. Moody '33 

Bairp ^robucts f ubging Ccam 

Robert Taft '33 Sidney Shepard '33 

F^AIRY Products Team judged both at the Eastern States Exposition and at the National 
Dairies Industries Exposition in Detroit, placing third and twelfth, respectively. Sidney 
Shepard was one of the high scorers and won a $700 scholarship. 

Jfat ^tocfe Jubging ^cam 

Ralph H. Bickford '33 
Charles C. Entwistle '33 
Gordon A. Houran '33 

William T. Smith '33 
Edwin J. Thompson '33 
Richard F. Whitcomb '33 

TZTAT Stock judging team judged at the Eastern States Exposition and placed fourth out of six 
teams. They also judged at the International Livestock Show at Chicago and placed higher 
than any other New England team. 

Charles C. Entwistle '33 

Gordon A. Houran '33 [Alternate] 

iWeatfi HTutgrng Wtam 

William T. Smith ' 3 3 
Edwin J. Thompson ' 3 3 

T^HE Meats team was formed for the first time during this past year and placed eighth out of 
nine teams participating in the International Livestock Exposition contest. 

Etttrr X 



^cabemic ^ctibitiesi poarb 

Dr. Hugh P. Baker 

Dean William L. Machmer 

Prof. Frank C. Moore 

Frederick G. Clark '34 
Ashley B. Gurney '33 . 
Ralph J. Henry '34 
Nathaniel B. Hill '34 . 
Alexander A. Lucey '34 
William T. Smith "33 . 
Henry A. Walker '34 

jFacuUp jWemfacrsf 

^tubent jHembcrs; 

Director Willard A. Munson 
Prof. Frank P. Rand 
Mr. George E. Emery 

Roister Doisters 

H. Roger Alton 
Roger G. Bates 
Frank A. Batstone 
Frederick G. Clark 
David E. Cosgriff 
W. Grant Dunham 
Eugene A. Guralnick 
Ashley B. Gurney 
Ralph J. Henry 
Nathaniel B. Hill 
Robert M. Howes 
William S. Lister 
Alexander A. Lucey 
Shirley E. McCarthy 
Janice Munson 
Alfreda L. Ordway 
Joseph Politella 
Harold Shuman 
William T. Smith 
Edgar Sorton 
Warren H. Southworth 
H. Paul Stephansen 
W. Raymond Ward 

l^inners; of ^cabemic Jlebals! 

Map 1933 

Chorus. Glee Club Silver 

Chorus. Orchestra Silver 

Orchestra, Collegian. Band Silver 

Roister Doisters Gold 

Chorus, Glee Club Silver 

Chorus. Band Gold 

Index. Collegian Silver 

Debating. Chorus. Collegian. Index Gold 

Orchestra. Band Silver 

Roister Doisters. Debating. Chorus Gold 

Chorus. Index Silver 

Orchestra. Band Silver 

Orchestra. Band. Chorus, Roister Doisters Gold 

Roister Doisters Gold 

Chorus, Index, Roister Doisters Silver 

Chorus. Collegian, Index Silver 

Debating. Collegian Gold 

Chorus, Band Entertainers Silver 

Chorus Gold 

Orchestra Gold 

Roister Doisters Silver 

Chorus, Glee Club Silver 

Collegian Silver 

Academic Conspicuous Service Trophy 
Won by Joseph Politella 

Academic Managers Prize 
Won by Ashley B. Gurney 

Academic Poetry Prize 
Won by Edith M. Parsons 



I 034 

Wood Leary Batstone Arenburg Stevens Little Pease 

Seperski Harrington Jackson Guralnick Ordway Gurney Campbell Royal Talbot 

ilasigacfjusietts; Collegian 

Eugene Guralnick '33 

Raymond Royal '34 

Cbitorial Committee 

Alfreda L. Ordway '33 

Jioarb of Cbitors 

Eugene Guralnick '33, Managing Editor Alfreda L. Ordway '33, Associate Editor 

departmental €iiitors( 

Raymond Royal '34, Editor 
Alfreda L. Ordway '33 
Ruth D. Campbell '34 
Harriette M. Jackson '34 
Mary L.. Allen '3? 
David L. Arenberg '35 
Elizabeth K. Harrington '35 
Edith Parsons '36 

Theodore M. Leary '35, Editor 
Silas Little, Jr. '35 
Glenn Shaw '35 

Alfreda L. Ordway '33, Editor 

Stanley F. Seperski '34 

Klusiinegg department 

Ashley B. Gurney '33, Business Manager 
Edward J. Talbot '34, Adiertising Manager Herbert Jenkins '34, Circulation Manager 

Jiuginess! ^sfgiistantjs 

Frank Batstone '34 Nelson Stevens '35 

W. Lawrence Schenck '34 John Wood '35 George Pease '35 

31 tt ij f JC ^^^ (l^r9ant2attnttB 

4. T„P, 

4- „„. ,„, 

';! i1lbaesacbu0^fe|Eollegian 


IN keeping with the new spirit of the College, the "Collegian", the official college newspaper, 
has enjoyed one of the most prosperous periods in the history of its existence. Not only was the 
past year in the life of the "Collegian" marked by the continuance of its service to the students and 
alumni, but also several important changes of policy have been instituted and several additions 
made in the form of the paper which have materially increased its value to the reader. 

Perhaps the most prominent and noteworthy improvement in the layout of the issue is the 
new heading, which consists of a sketch of the library tower and gabled roof, projecting above the 
surrounding trees in full leaf. Across the sketch is engraved the title of the paper. The heading 
is balanced on either side by two short bits of news: the one on the left is entitled, "A Current 
Event in the Collegian", while the one on the right is its counterpart, "Outstanding Event of the 

Turning to the second page, we find a new spirit manifest in the writing of editorials. In 
general, the editor has selected pertinent campus subjects, and has attempted to show their ap- 
plication to outside life. A noteworthy fact in connection with the editorials is that at all times 
criticism is of a constructive nature. 

The feature column, "The Picaroon" of former years, has been replaced by "State Static", 
a column which is justly receiving its share of appreciation from the students. "On and Off the 
Row" came into existence in the past year to handle fraternity news and to popularize humorous 
incidents having their origin among the fraternities. Probably the most important addition to 
the paper is the "Agora." This column is fittingly headed by a sketch of the statue of Demosthenes, 
drawn by William Hager '33. The orator, scroll in hand, is represented in the position of receiving 
the ovation of the multitudes after delivering a speech at the agora, or market place. In this 
column the editors upheld a policy of presenting elevated and mature opinion on a variety of 
topics, and to this end the contributions were selected. 

The third page has been devoted almost entirely to sports news. Through this means the 
sports department has been strengthened and unified. Features of the page are a weekly sports 
calendar, and a column, "Thru the Knot Hole", which is responsible for many odd and interesting 
bits of sport news concerning our opponents and the contests in which our teams have played. 

Other activities of the "Collegian" include the sponsoring of the senior questionnaire and 
the straw ballot in the recent Presidential election. Fifteen hundred copies of the paper are printed 
weekly, of which approximately four hundred are mailed to alumni and friends of the college. 
About one hundred and seventy-five copies are sent to high school libraries throughout the state. 



t 034 

Watson Russell Adams Hast Tiffany Dunphy 

Herbert Bates Fisher^ Walker | Dexter Cande Coombs Hiland 

Snbex poarb 

Business Manager 

Laura E. Adams 

Ralph W. Dexter 

. Henry A. Walker 
Lillian H. Hast and Grace E. Tiffany 

Hitcrarp department 

Rooer G. Bates, Editor 

Charles E. Coombs 

Josephine F. Fisher 

Page L. Hiland, Advertising 

Nancy E. Russell 

art department 

H. Roger Alton, Editor 
Charles R. Herbert 

^tatisiticsi department 

Elinor S. Cande, Editor 

^{jotograpttc department 

Ambrose T. McGuckian, Editor 

Siuginess department 

Edward J. Talbot, Circulation 

Vernon K. Watson 

Charles H. Dunphy 

Itttrr X 






Roger G. Bates '34 
Elizabeth Boucher '36 
Dorothy Nurmi '36 
Ruth Pushee '34 


Ralph Henry '34 


William Chilson '36 
George A. Hartwell '35 


Wolcott T. Joslin S'34 
John P. Veerling '35 

Leonard Parker '35 


Frank A. Batstone '34 
Charles L. San Clemente 
Myer L. Weiner '35 
Amy Deardon '35 
Allyn H. Fisher '36 
Louise Govone '36 
Priscilla King '36 
Howard C. Parker '36 
David Pearlmutter '36 
Ralph Schreiter '35 
Muriel Schiff '36 
Fdmund J. Sullivan '3b 
Carl R. Wildner '36 


John Eldridge '35 
Howard Sodes S'34 

Edgar Sort on '33 
. Alexander A. Lucey '34 


Sheldon Bliss '35 
36 Grant Dunham '34 
Karl Macek '36 
Harry D. Pratt '36 


Charles Coombs '34 
Chester Cross '35 
William Lister '34 

Herbert Ferguson '36 
Margaret Hutchinson '36 


Philip H. Clark '35 
Elizabeth Low '36 



t 934 


Assistant Manager 
Drum Major 
Assistant Manager 
Librarian . 


W. Grant Dunham '34 

Ralph Henry '34 

Samuel Snow '35 

John Veerling '35 

. Russell L. Snow '34 

Hillman Wordell '34 

Intrt X 



Howard Chenoweth '33 
Randall Cole '34 
Charles Coombs '34 
Frederick Congdon '36 
William Lister '34 

Chester Cross '35 
Wolcott T. Joslin S'34 

Henry Epstein '35 

Ralph Henry '34 
Stanley F. Seperski '34 

Harry Bernstein '34 

Vinton Adams '36 
Vernon Bell '35 
Earl Chase '36 
John Eldridge '35 

Sheldon Bliss '35 
Kenneth Cox '35 
W. Grant Dunham '34 
Arthur Gold '36 

William Chilson '36 
George Hartwell ' 3 5 
Norwin Laubenstein '36 

pantr Jlembersi 


John Veerling '35 


Hillman Wordell '34 



William Scott '35 


Philip H. Clark '35 


Fred Nisbet '34 


Harry Pratt '36 
Richard Thompson '36 
Owen Trask '35 
James Valentine '35 
Robert Noble '34 


Clarence Vidiborsky '36 

^ma Brum 

Wallace Thompson '35 


Alexander Lucey '34 

Henry Riseman '3'; 
Edward Root S'34 
Richard Whitcomb '33 
Joseph Zillman '34 

Carlton MacMackin '34 
Harold Miner '33 

Herbert Ferguson '36 

Archie Hoffman '34 
Henry Wisneski '36 

Wendell Hovey '35 

Allen Kaufman '36 
Howard vSoden S'34 
Louis Leheshevsky '35 
Harold Shuman '33 

Benjamin Weinberger '34 
William Kozlowski '34 
Richard Kulya '36 
John Moulton '35 

Sidney Salamoff '35 
Lewis Sandler '36 
Samuel Snow '35 



t 004 


Eoisiter Moi^ttv^ 


Vice President 

Assistant Manager 
Electrician . 

Warren Southworth '34 
Shirley McCarthy '34 
Frederick Clark '34 
Alexander Lucey '34 
Lawrence Schenck '34 
Professor Frank Prentice Rand 

Nelson Beeler '33 
Thurl Brown '34 
Erma Carl '34 
George Dyar '33 
Nathaniel Hill '34 


Richard Hubbard '35 
Benjamin Isgur '33 
Harriette Jackson '34 
Marjorie Jensen '34 
William Kozlowski '34 

Ambrose McGuckian '34 
Janice Munson '33 
George Pease '35 
Ruth Vogel '33 

Etttrrx 211 



Presented at Bowker Auditorium 
June 14, 1032 


Charles Winsor Warren H. Southworth 

Lady Adela, his wife Mildred F. Twiss 

Ferdinand DeLevis Victor C. Pineo 

Treisure Kenneth E. Hodge 

General Canynge James L. Wilson 

Margaret Orme Janice Munson 

Captain Ronald Dancy, D.S.O., George S. Sylvester 

Mabel, his wife .■ Shirley E. McCarthy 

Inspector Dede Gifford H. Towle 

Robert Nathaniel B. Hill 

A Constable Joseph H. Jorczak 

Augustus Barring Thurl D. Brown 

Lord St. Erth William P. Davis 

A Footman William Kozlowski 

Major Colford Walter H. Baker 

Graviter Benjamin Isgur 

Clerk Richard W. Hubbard 

Cillman, a grocer Ambrose T. McGuckian 

Jacob Twisden William H. Wear 

Ricardos Vincent N. Gagliaducci 

Presentations : 
Bowker Auditorium March 10, iq33 
Greenfield March 31, 1033 


Jerry Warren H. Southworth 

Peg Shirley E. McCarthy 

Mrs. Chichester Ruth Redman 

Ethel, her daughter Janice Munson 

Alaric. her son Edward V. Law 

Mr. Brent Nathaniel B. Hill 

Mr. Hawkes, a solicitor Thurl D. Brown 

Jerry, the butler Elliot Landsman 

Maid Sylvia Wilson 

The Roister Doisters presented the Bay State Revue 
December 2, 1931. A program of eleven acts com- 
posed the evening's entertainment. 



t 004 

Nathaniel B. Hill '34 . 

Donald T. Donnelly '36 
Charles H. Dunphy "34 
J. Malcolm Fowler '33 
Arthur J. Gold '36 
Ashley B. Gurney '33 
Constance H. Hall '36 

©etiating l^eam 


Captain and Manager 

Alden R. Hodgen '34 
Richard W. Hubbard '35 
Sarah A. Murphy '33 
Maida L. Riggs '36 
Roger L. Warner '35 
Gladys D. Whitton '35 

31 n tr r X 213 


l^ebating ^cljebule 



Feb. 10 Springfield College, 
Springfield, Mass, 

Feb. 10 A. I. C. 

Springfield. Mass 

Feb. 14 Ekiwdoin College 
atM. S. C. 

Mar. 1 8 University of Pennsylvania 
Radio Station WMAS, 

Mar. 21 Rutgers University at 
New Brunswick, N. J. 

Mar. 24 University of Pennsylvania 
Radio Station WCAU 
Phila. Penn. 

Result : 

Mar. 24 C. C. of N. Y. 

at New York City 

Mtn'& 'Vataitp Wtam 


Resolved: That the U. S. should recognize the present gov- 
ernment of the Union of Socialistic Soviet Republics. 
Result : No decision. 

Resolved: That the U. S. should recognize the present gov- 
ernment of the Union of Socialistic Soviet Republics. 
Won [Unanimous Judges' Decision] 

Resolved: That the United States should cancel her inter- 
allied War Debts. 
Won [Unanimous Judges' Decision] 

Resolved: That the U. S. should enter the League of Nations 

Result: No decision 

Resolved: That the United States should cancel her inter- 
allied War Debts 

Result : No decision 

Resolved: That the U. S. should cancel her inter-allied war 

Won [Radio Audience Decision] 

Resolved: That the U. S. should cancel her inter-allied war 

Result : No decision 



Fowler '33 

Gurney '33 

Hill '34 

Donnelly '36 
Hill '34 

Hodgen '34 

Gurney '33 
Hill '24 

Gold '36 
Hiir 34 

Fowler '33 
Gurney '33 

Gold 36 
Hill 34 

Momen'si debating Wtam 

Feb. 27 University of N. H. Resolved: That the U. S. should cancel her inter-allied Miss Murphy '33 

at M. S, C, war debts. Miss Whitton '3J 

Result: Won Judges' Decision 

Mar. 17 Boston University Resolved: That the U. S. should cancel her inter-allied war Miss Murphy '33 

at Lynn English High School debts. Miss Whitton '35 

Result: Lost Judges' Decision 





f t f f 1 f * *^ f t 

mk ^^ 


Leader . . . . 

Roger G. Bates '34, Pianist 
John C. Barter '33 
James W. Clapp '3b 

Ruth A. Avery '35 
Anna J. Bernstein '35 
Charlotte B. Casey '34 
Louise F. Galbraith '36 

Herbert R. Alton '34 
Vernon A. V. Bell '35 
Frederick K. Bull '3b 
Donald W. Chase '34 
William W. Chilson '36 
Louis de Wilde '3b 
Donald T. Donnelly ■3b 

Elizabeth W. Baker '3b 
Florence S. Bilsky '3b 
Louise C. Govone '3b 
Margaret L. Hutchinson '3b 
Priscilla King '3b 
Mary E. Kingston '35 
Eloise Leonard '3b 

►, C, Cijorug 

David E. Cosgriff '34 
Adin A. Hixon "3b 
Edward V. Law '3b 

Alice L. Hopkins '3b 
Edith L. Jackson '3b 
Dorothy L. Masters '3b 
Charlotte W. Miller '33 

Robert F. Gorey '34 
Ralph H. Granger '35 
Arthur A. Green '34 
Nathaniel B. Hill '34 
Archie A. Hoffman "34 
Thomas H. Lord '3b 
Leonard W. Parker '35 

Phyllis G. Macintosh '3b 
Evelyn M. Mallory ■3b 
Alma S. Merry '35 
Ruth Pushee '34, Pianist 
Beatrice N. Rafter '3b 
Ruth S. Redman '34 
Maida L. Riggs '3b 

VV. Grant Dunham '34 

Harold Shuman '34 
William T. Smith '33, Mgr. 
Hans P. Stephansen '34 

Ruth M. Ordway '3b 
Francene Smith '36 
Gladys V. Smith '36 

Glenn F. Shaw '35 
Raymond M. Snow '3b 
Henry A. Walker '34 
William G. Whaley '3b 
Flillman H. Wordell '34 
Dante Zucker '35 

Sylvia L. Rod '35 
Gladys J. Simmons '34 
Charlotte F. Sleep '35 
Edna Thornton '3b 
Mae Winer '3b 
Sylvia B. Winsor '3b 

$ n tr t X 215 


l^fje Jf ift|>=^ixt() iinnual purnJjam 
Reclamation Contesit 

Bowker Auditorium 

Wednesday Afternoon, May 4, 1932 

First Prize of Fifteen Dollars awarded to Roger L. Warner, 1935 

Second Prize of Ten Dollars awarded to Julius Novick, 1935 

Professor Walter E. Prince, Chairman 


Julius Novick, 1935 

Ambrose T. McGuckian, 1934 

Donald W. Chase, 1934 

William Shakespeare 

Alfred., Lord Tennyson 

Rupert Brooke 

Clark E. Carr 

Edwin Arlington Robinson 

Rupert Brooke 

George Lip par d 

1. "Clarence's Dream" 

2. "Ulysses" 

3. "The Old Vicarage" 

4. "Lincoln at Gettysburg" ..... 

Richard W. Hubbard, 1935 

5. "The Man Who Died Twice" .... 

Marian MacLaughlin. 1935 

6. "Mary and Gabriel" ...... 

William Kozlowski, 1934 

7. "The Rider of the Black Horse" .... 

Roger L. Warner, 1Q35 

Professor Fred C. Sears 

Professor Frank Prentice Rand 

Mr. Ellsworth Barnard 

O URNHAM DECLAMATION contest has become one of Massachusetts State College's 
-•-^ most respected institutions. The contest dates back to the year 1875 when Mr. T. O. H. P. 
Burnham of Boston gave to the College the sum of money the income from which provides the 
two prizes of fifteen dollars and ten dollars. In the latter part of the nineteenth century, declama- 
tion was considered extremely important as an element in the curricula of educational institutions. 
It was in order to arouse interest in declamation at this college that Mr. Burnham established the 

A somewhat unusual and interesting feature of the 1932 contest was the fact that both of 
the prizes were awarded to members of the freshman class. The two lower classes eligible for the 
contest were nearly equally represented. 

(irgamzattntiH 216 31 It Ij t X 

^f\t i:j)irtp=^ebentf) Jf lint Oratorical Contesit 

Memorial Hall. 

Friday Evening, June lo, 1932 

First Prize of thirty dollars awarded to William S. Fisher, Jr., iq32 

Second Prize of fifteen dollars awarded to Leonard A. Salter, Jr., iq32 

Professor Walter E. Prince, Chairman 


1. Bullets or Ballots? Which? ...... Victor C. Pineo, 1932 

2. A College Education — What of It? .... Leonard A. Salter, Jr., 1932 

3. The Mirage ........ William S. Fisher, Jr., 1932 

4. The Crusade for Disarmament ..... Ashley B. Gurney, 1933 


Professor Frederick M. Cutler 

Mr. Audubon L. Hardy 

Professor A. Anderson MacKimmie 

FLINT ORATORICAL CONTEST has become a traditional part of the commencement pro- 
gram, taking place in recent years on Friday evening of commencement week-end. The 
contest was founded in 1881 by the gift of the late Charles L. Flint, former president and trustee 
of the College. The contest, since its establishment, has been maintained by college appropria- 
tion. Dr. Flint served as secretary of the Board of Trustees in 1863, and resigned from that posi- 
tion in iS/q to become president of the College. 

The Flint contest differs widely in character from the Burnham Declamation contest, in 
that participants in the former must present an original selection possessing the qualities of true 
oratory, while the latter contest is a test of one's delivery of some recognized work of literature. 

iaitr^s 218 10 4 

nvt gou murmurtng 







Junior ^romenabe Committee 

Herbert R. Alton 
Page L. Hiland 

Robert G. Noble, Chairman 
Wolcott L. Schenck 

Howard R. Sievers 


President and Mrs. Hugh P. Baker 
Dean and Mrs. William L. Machmer 
Professor and Mrs. Curry S. Hicks 
Mr. and Mrs. Willard A. Munson 

Junior ^rom 

""THE forty-second annual Junior Prom, sponsored by the class of 1934. was held on April 21 
^ in the Drill Hall. Junior Prom, always a social event of note, was this year especially not- 
able, both because of the unusual character of the decorations, and because of the excellent music 
provided for the eighty-two attending couples by Leo Hannon and his Bell-Hops of New York. 

The decorations, of which Roger Alton and Laurence Schenck were in charge, were most 
striking. Large panels on sand-colored walls, depicted Egyptian life and art. .Among the subjects 
represented were Egyptians building the pyramids, a woman carrying water, a chariot, the well- 
known Cleopatra, and Ra, the Egyptian god of the sun. Overhead a vast canopy of sand and blue 
transformed gaunt rafters into a hot desert sky. 

I It tj r X 221 


^opJ)omorE=^enior Hop Committee 

Robert G. Noble . 

Page L. Hiland 
Harriette M. Jackson 

Herbert L. Forest 

W. Lawrence Schenck 

abbisiorp Committee 

Pauline L. Hillberg 
Robert A. Magay 

Gilbert Y. Whitten 

Pres. and Mrs. Roscoe W. Thatcher 
Dean and Mrs. William L. Machmer 
Capt. and Mrs. Edwin M. Sumner 

Prof, and Mrs. Curry S. Hicks 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Hawley 

COPHOMORE-vSENIOR HOP, like Commencement, has always an element of sadness in it, 
something of bitter mi.xed with the sweet. To those attending, it seems the last page of the 
well-loved book of the year, while for the seniors it writes /in w to the volume of their college days. 
This touch of sadness which sets Hop aside from the other dances of the year exists only in the 
minds of the students, however, for nothing is left undone to make it the gayest of occasions. 

One of the features which made the Hop of jqji an occasion to be remembered was the pres- 
ence of Claude Hopkins and his Band. The fame of Claude Hopkins had preceded his arrival on 
campus, and the connoisseurs were not at all disappointed in his performance. 

Black and white were the colors used in the strikingly different decorations for the long-suffer- 
ing Drill Hall. The walls were festooned with long contrasting strips arranged in a modernistic 
manner, and the effect was all that could be desired. "Atmosphere", too, was provided by the 
thin rays of blue light which played eerily around the hall. The favors, like the decorations, were 
kept secret until the very last minute, and the slave bracelets with the college seal proved a pleasant 
surprise to the dancers. 




Snformal Bance Committee 

informal ©ances, 1932-1933 
Jfall anb llinter tKcrms 

October 7, iq32 
October 22, 1^32 
December q, 1932 
January 28, 1933 
February 17, iq3 3 

51 It IJ f X ^^3 SattrPH 

ililitarp Pall 

"T^HE Military Ball has always been considered one of the most colorful social events of the year, 
and this year's edition was no exception. As the climax of the winter social season, the ball 
was well attended, and over one hundred and twenty-five couples danced beneath the elaborate 
decorations in the Drill Hall. The committee, consisting of Benton P. Cummings, '33, Charles A. 
LeClair '33, Gordon A. Houran '33, Cloyes T. Gleason '33, Walter A. Maclinn '33, Charles E. 
Minarik '33, Benjamin Betts '3?. and Page L. Hiland '34 as junior member, took care that no 
detail was neglected, and succeeded in creating an unusually militant atmosphere. 

Taking Fort Ethan Allen, the summer headquarters of the Military Department, as their 
model, the committee converted the empty expanse of the Drill Hall into a most sati.sfying gallery 
of camp scenes. The decorations of military tan and blue featured chalk drawings of camp life 
done by Benjamin Betts '33. Scenes familiar to every soldier were portrayed on the the walls of 
the hall, varying from the mess line to cavalry formations. Two tents, one serving as a shelter for 
the chaperones and one for the dungaree-clad attendants who distributed refreshments, were placed 
in the north-east and north-west corners of the Drill Hall, while high over the heads of the dancers 
hung a cloudless blue sky. Jackie Jackson and his Cotton Pickers provided the music for the 
affair. One of the features of the evening was the grand march, which has become an established 
custom at each Military Ball. 

Chaperones for the affair included Col. and Mrs. Charles A. Romeyn, Captain and Mrs. 
Dwight Hughes, Captain and Mrs. Herbert E. Watkins, all of the Military staff of the college. 
President and Mrs. Hugh P. Baker, and Dean and Mrs. William L. Machmer, 

ilarbi #rag 

\ /[ ARDI GRAS, which for several years had been tending to become just another formal dance, 
•'■was sharply pulled into line by the Maroon Key of iq3 5, and was returned to its original 
status of a costume ball. In spite of the gloomy predictions of campus conservatives, the Maroon 
Key took a deep breath, went on with its preparations, and made a success of the masquerade 

As a fitting background for both the beautiful and grotesque costumes which appeared, the 
Drill Hall was decorated in the very spirit of Mardi Gras. Gay maroon and yellow lined the walls, 
while innumerable balloons floated above, ready for descent upon the eager dancers. Even the 
orchestra. Lew Carey's of the Hotel Nonotuck, succumbed to the holiday spirit and appeared in 
clown outfits. The costumes were varied and some were extremely original. Pirates dancing with 
Colonial ladies were to be seen there, as well as pierrots with Mexican belles, devils with cigarette 
girls, and many even more incongruous combinations. 

Outstanding in their civilian clothes were the chaperones: Captain and Mrs. Dwight 
Hughes, and Captain and Mrs. Herbert Watkins. President and Mrs. Hugh Potter Baker also 
attended for a time, thus giving Mardi Gras the distinction of marking the new president's first 
social appearance on campus. Upon the chaperones also fell the difficult duty of awarding prizes 
to the wearers of the best costumes. After seemingly endless deliberation. Captain Hughes an- 
nounced the chaperone's choice. To Benton Cummings, '33, went the honor of having the best 
man's costumes, and to Helen Reardon, '3b, the best woman's costume. Lois Friedrich, '35, and 
Edward Talbot, '34, were adjudged the best couple, while a special award was given to Agnes 
McMahon, '33, and Edward Harvey, '33. 

!f the discussions of Mardi Gras which afterward echoed from one end of campus to the 
other be any indication, the costume idea was well received, and the Maroon Key may well be 
satisfied with the success of its undertaking. 

#ttap Bleats 








$ n tj e X 225 

Bnnp i>l|0tB 




Bnnp B>I|ntfl 





$ n tl e X 227 

^ttap i>I|ot0 

A f^o 








^nap i>I|0t0 

228 E tt tr f X 





Atlilrttra 230 10 5 4 

'IGaba, Ut tl|p trumpFtB 
ITnr ua bp autng,-" 

$ tt tr f X 231 


)BoI& Is %t Venture, 
J^plcndieinf)e pa^ ! 





^arsiitp Coacijesi 

Lonn E. Ball, Hockey 
Lawrence E. Briggs, Soccer 
L.lewellyn L. Derby, Cross Country, 'Winter Track, Spring Track 
Fred C. Ellert, Basketball 
Melvin H. Taube, Football and Baseball 

Joint Committee on intercollegiate ^t!)letic£i 

President . . . . ■ 

Vice-President . . . • 

Secretary . . . . ■ 

Auditor . . . ■ • 

Mr. Earle S. Carpenter 
Prof. Harold M. Gore 
Prof. Curry S. Hicks 

Charles C. Entwistle '33, Baseball 
Parker L. Sisson, '33, Basketball 
Charles A. LeClair '34, Hockey 


jFacuUp iWemfaerg 

^tubent JWcmbersf 

Aaron W. 
Charles E. 

. Dean William L. Machmer 

Mr. Cecil C. Rice 

Mr. Earle S. Carpenter 

Mr. Frederick A. McLaughlin 

Dean William L,. Machmer 
Mr. Frederick A. McLaughlin 
Mr. Cecil C. Rice 

Newton '34, Cross Country 
Minarik '33, Football 

Eugene A. Guralnick '33, Soccer 

Emil J. Tramposch '35, Track 

Southern Alumni Baseball Cup 
Won in 1932 by Murray B. Hicks 

Allan Leon Pond Memorial Medal 
Won in 1933 by Daniel Joseph Leary 

Thomas E. Minkstein Memorial Award 
Won in 1933 by Donald H. Smith 

George Henry Richards Memorial Cup 

Won in 1933 by Edward G. Fawcett 

Cup for the Highest Foul-Shooting Percentage 

Won in 1933 by Gordon A. Houran 




Clagg of 1933 iletter iKen 


Nelson F. Beeler 
Burton B. Bell 
Arthur E. Brown 

Chester C. Brown 
George H. Cain 

Forrest E. Crawford 

David Crosby 
Benton P. Cummings 
Edward L. Gallup 
Eugene A. Guralnick 
Richard C. Hammond 
Murray B. Hicks 

George E. Hodsdon, Jr. 
Gordon A. Houran 

John A. Kovaleski 
Daniel J. Leary 
Granville S. Pruyne 

Charles E. Minarik 
Joseph J. Sheff 
Philip C. Stephan, Jr. 
Malcolm C. Stewart 
Harold Shuman 
Robert Taft 
Maurice F. White 

Harold S. Wood 

Time of award 







Baseball Mgr. 














iq3i May iq32 




Cross Country 






Cross Country 






Cross Country 


iq3i - 32 

Soccer Mgr. 


















Cross Country 














1931-32 May 1932 




Football Mgr. 

























James W. Blackburn 
Howard R. Dobbie 
Victor S. Guzowski 
Roger K. Leavitt 
Silas Little, Jr. 
William P. Mulhall 
Robert V. Murray 
Peter A. Nietupski 

Clasig of 1935 Iletter Mtn 

Nov. 1932 
Nov. 1932 
Nov. 1932 
Nov. 1932 
Nov. iq32 
Nov. iq32 
Nov. iq32 
Nov. iq32 

Cross Country 
Cross Country 



t 934 

1934 Hetter iWen 


Time of Award 


Harry Bernstein 

Nov. iq32 


George H. Bigelow 

Nov. iq32 


David L. Bick 

May iq3 2 

Track Mgr. 

George A. Bourgeois 

Nov. igsi 


May iQji 


Raymond F. Burke ■ 

Nov. iq32 


L.ouis J. Bush 

Nov. iq3i-32 


Mar. iq32 


May iq32 


David W. Caird 

Nov. iq3i-32 

Cross Country 

Mar. iq3 2 May iq32 


Frederick G. Clark 

Nov. iq3 I 

Cross Country Mgr. 

Joseph L. Coburn 

Nov. 1032 


Roy T. Cowing 

Nov. 1931-32 


John B. Farrar 

Nov. iq3i 

Cross Country 

May 1932 


Wilho Frigard 

Nov. 1931-32 


May 1932 


Norman B. Griswold 

Nov. 1932 


Robert C. Jackson 

Nov. iq3i-32 


William Kozlowski 

Nov. iq3i-32 


Eliot Landsman 

Nov. iq32 


Joseph Lojko 

Nov. iq3i-32 


Mar. iq32 


Carleton A. MacMackin 

May 1932 


James P. Mackimmie 

Nov. 1931-32 


David C. Mountain 

Nov. 1931-32 


Aaron W. Newton 

Nov. 1932 

Cross Country Mgr. 

Alvan S. Ryan 

Nov. 1931-32 


Mar. 1932 May 1932 


Paul W. Schaffner 

Nov. 1931 


James A. Sibson 

Nov. 1931-32 


Howard R. Sievers 

Nov. 1931-32 


Donald H. Smith 

Nov. 1931-32 


Russell Snow 

Mar. 1932 


Edward J. Talbot 

Nov. 1932 


Russell E. Taft 

Nov. 1932 


$ tt tr r X 235 


Jfresifjman Ceamsi of tfje 3funior Clasis; 

Samuel Adams 
Edmund Clow 
Raymond Coldwell 
William Esselen, Mgr. 

Richard Cutler, Mgr. 
Chester French 
Ambrose McGuckian 

jFrcgtjman jFootball 

Wilho Frigard 
Joseph Lojko 
William Mulhall 
James Robertson 

jFre£(i)man iiocfeep 

Ilmar Natti 
Nathan Nichols 
Alvan Ryan 
Paul Schaffner 

Alvan Ryan 
Paul Schaffner 
Howard Sievers 
Barnett Solomon 

Stanley Seperski 
John Shea 
Russell Snow 

Louis Bush 
John Farrar 
Wilho Frigard 

Franklin Burr 
David Caird 

Jfrestman ^a&tball 

Joseph Lojko 
James Mackimmie 
Leo Pollock 
James Sibson 

Jfresfijman Crogg Countrp 

John Farrar 
Wolcott Schenck 

Donald Smith 
Russell Taft 
Joseph Zielinski 

Russell Snow 

Louis Bush 
Calvin Call, Mgr. 

George Bourgeois 
Raymond Burke 
David Caird 
Greenleaf Chase 
Robert Coleman 

jFrcfiftman JSaihttball 

Wilho Frigard 
Joseph Lojko 
James Reynolds 

JfregJjman Wvack 

Roy Cowing 
Chester French 
Irwin Gordon 
Arthur Green 
Robert Jackson 
Carleton MacMackin 

Howard Sievers 
Joseph Zielinski 

Ambrose McGuckian 
Fred Nisbet 
Alvan Ryan 
Russell Snow 
Barnett Solomon 



t 034 



Gillette Mountain 

MulhaJl Leavitt DiMarzio Bigelow C 

Coburn McGuckian Savaria Griswold 

Bush Tikofski Lojko Griffin Seperski Land 

Frigard Cutler Cleary Leary 

Consolati Minarik Taube 

White Nietupski 

Sievers Ryan Guzowski 
Gumming Sheff Moran Smith 

Ramsdell Jackimczyk Burke Sibson 
Bickford Wood McKelligott 

1932 Jfootball ^eam 




12 David C. Mountain 

23 Howard R. Sievers 
3q Roger K. Leavitt 
25 Daniel J. Leary 

1 7 James A. Sibson 
41 Benton P. Cummings 
20 Donald H. Smith 
16 George H. Bigelow 
38 Joseph J. Sheff 
46 Louis J. Bush 

24 Wilho Frigard 
5 1 Joseph Lojko 

























Daniel J. Leary 

Charles E. Minarik 

. Melvin 

H. Taube 

30 Maurice F. White 



4q John J. Consolati 



40 Joseph L. Coburn 



14 Alvan S. Ryan 



1 1 Victor S. Guzowski 


3 5 

22 Raymond F. Burke 



27 Norman B. Griswold 



43 Peter A. Nietupski 



44 Ralph H. Bickford 



2q William P. Mulhall 



20 Adolph E. Tikofski 



1 tt tl f X 237 AtljlrtitB 

1932 Jfootball Reason 

MS.C. 0pp. M.S.C. 0pp. 

Cooper Union at Alumni Field 50 o Arrherst at Alumni Field ii 6 

Bowdoin at Brunswick 6 20 Rensselaer Tech at Alumni Field 18 13 

Middlebury at Middlebury 13 6 Coast Guard at Alumni Field 20 13 

Connecticut State at Storrs 30 o Tufts at Medford 2 6 

Worcester Tech at Alumni Field 2"; o 

FOR the second consecutive season in his two years as coach of varsity foothall, "Mel" Taube 
has turned out a winning team. Although seriously handicapped by the loss of several good 
men by graduation. Coach Taube managed to mold together a strong combine which turned in a 
season's record of seven wins and two losses. Last season's team recorded but one loss and one tie. 
The opposing teams were, however, somewhat less powerful than those met by this season's club. 

In the first game of the season the State team ran wild to down Cooper Union by a score of 
50-0, the same as the previous year. Bush ran 63 yards for the first touchdown in the first minute 
of play, and chalked up 4 more to his credit before the final whistle, while Sheff, Consolati and 
Frigard made one each. Bowdoin upset the State men. however, by a score of 20-6 in a hard- 
fought battle a week later. The Maine team relied chiefly in plunges of its heavy line, holding 
the Bay State representatives to one touchdown, made by Bush in the last period. 

An old rival, Middlebury College, was defeated by Capt. Leary and his team in a game which 
was won, i 3-6. Middlebury possessed a strong line, and opened the scoring in the first period with 
its only touchdown of the afternoon. In the second period the State offense began to function with 
Bush and Sheff scoring before the final whistle. Leary. Sievers. Smith, and Mountain did excel- 
lently in the line. In the fourth game of the season a heavy but inexperienced Connecticut State 
team was overpowered on their home field by a score of 3q-o. 

The first indication of the real strength of the team came when the eleven downed a strong and 
hard -fighting Worcester Tech team by the surprising score of 25-0. Sheff and Bush starred, the 
latter running qy yards through the entire Tech team for a touchdown. The same smooth function- 
ing of the entire team was exhibited the following Saturday when Amherst. State's major objective, 
was overpowered by a score of 21-6 on Alumni Field. Bush. Sheff. and Leary starred for State 
before the 7000 people who witnessed the game. 

Rensselaer proved unexpectedly strong, and State had a hard time overcoming its lead to win 
the game. 18-13. before a crowd of Dad's Day guests. The Coast Guard cadets presented stiff 
opposition in a hard, fast tilt on Alumni Field. State took the lead at the start, but a last period 
rally of the cadets threatened to block the winning streak of the Taube -coached combine. They 
fell short of their mark, however, and it remained for a spirited Tufts team to stop the flashy 
Bush and score the State team for another loss. Bush, Frigard, and Sheff played well, and the 
fact that the ball was several times within a few yards of a State touchdown testifies to the close- 
ness of the game. 

Louis Bush leads the nation's scorers as a result of his piling up 114 points for State. By 
graduation, Coach Taube loses some valuable players. Bickford, Cummings, Capt. Leary, Sheff, 
and White will not be available for next season's eleven. 



t 904 

ox Talbot 

Bowler Blackbur 

1 Taft 





George Briggs 

Kozlowski Guralnick 
Cowing riernstein 

1932 Soccer tTeam 


Assistant Manager 



Right Halfback 
Left Fullback 
Right Halfback 
Center Halfback 
Left Halfback 
Right Outside 
Right Inside 
Center Forward 
Left Inside 
Left Outside 


[Gordon A. Houran 33 
I Howard R. Dobbie '35 
George E. Hodsdon, Jr., 
Roy T. Cowing '34 
Edward J. Talbot '34 
Granville S. Pruyne '33 
Roger T. Blackburn '3=; 
James P. Mackimmie '34 
Robert Taft '33 
Robert C. Jackson '34 
Russell E. Taft '34 
William Kozlowski '34 


Robert Taft '33 

Eugene A. Guralnick '53 

Alfred E. Cox '35 

Lawrence E. Briggs 

SJunior "^av&itp 

Ralph E. Norris '35 

Harold Shuman '33 
Clayton H. George '35 
Eliot Landsman '34 
Curtis M. Clark '35 
Robert H. Wood '35 
Nelson F. Beeler '33 
Howard E. Pease "■i5 
Robert P. Hunter '34 
Gerald T. Bowler '34 
Harry Bernstein '34 

31 tl tr f X 239 Atblrttra 

1932 Soccer ^eas^on 

Date M.S.C. 0pp. 

Oct. 8 W.P.I, at Worcester 2 i 

20 Clark at Amherst 3 i 

27 Amherst at M.S.C. o 4 

Nov. 5 Fitchburg T.C. at Fitchburg i i 

1 1 C.S.C. at Amherst 4 o 

17 Wesleyan at Amherst i o 

AS the scores indicate, our soccer team this year has been highly successful. With a large squad 
including eight lettermen, several other veterans, and many neophytes, "Larry" Briggs was 
able to develop a powerful club which was destined to make itself famous in the history of one of 
the infant sports at this College. 

The season opened on October 8 when the State hooters defeated Worcester Tech in a 2-1 
victory. The Tech team was outclassed from the start. During the first period the game cen- 
tered around the Worcester goal; and Kozlowski, with the aid of Jackson, scored a clever goal. 
Tech attempted a comeback during the second quarter, but their progress was checked by Cowing, 
the agile State full-back. Bernstein scored the second goal for State. 

On October 20, the team defeated the Clark players 3-1. The teamwork had improved greatly, 
so the boys kept the ball in the opponent's territory most of the time. State's first goal was made 
by a generous Clark half-back who surprised the goalie and himself by an accidental reverse kick. 
Jackson and Kozlowski were also heroes in scoring. 

On October 27, Amherst abruptly ended State's nine game-winning streak by defeating us 4 - o. 
The Lord Jeff team played well, while the State machine was disabled. Most of the playing was 
individual work. Kozlowski, Pruyne, and Mackimmie made spectacular stops, but were not 
able, as individuals, to break up the Amherst attack. 

On November 5, Fitchburg tied us i - i in a fast, evenly-matched contest. In the first half 
"Ed" Talbot gashed his head for dear old Massachusetts. Many times the State goal was threat- 
ened, but the stellar defense work of the great Cowing and the miraculous stops of Houran broke 
up the plays. Jackson made the only goal for State. 

On November 11, the Maroon dribblers defeated Conn. State 4-0, the goals being made by 
Kozlowski and Jackson. Our boys outplayed the Storrs outfit throughout the game. Cowing 
starred as usual for us on the defensive work, while Taft and Kozlowski played an excellent offen- 
sive game. 

In the final game of the sea.son, on November 17, the State hooters outplayed a supposedly 
stronger team from Wesleyan. During the first three periods the State Club had no difficulty 
in handling the Wesleyanites. The overconfident Wesleyan combine played poorly from the 
start, and during the second quarter, they improved but slightly. The lone State tally came in 
the third quarter when Jackson scored during a melee in front of the Wesleyan goal. Starring for 
State were Captain "Bob' ' Taft, Cowing, "Russ " Taft, Pruyne, and Houran. 



1 aa4 




1932 Crog£i Country l^eam 

David W. Caird '34 

Aaron W. Newton '34 

Llewellyn L. Derby 

Robert J. Allen '35 
Forrest E. Crawford '33 
David Crosby ' 3 3 
William J. Jordan, Jr. '35 
Joseph F. Keil '35 
Silas Little, Jr. '35 
Robert V. Murray '35 
Russell L. Snow '34 

3Funior ^arsitp 

Willard H. Boynton '35 
Francis C. Burke '35 
Gunnar M. Brune '35 
Charles. H. Daniels '35 
Abraham Feinberg '35 
James E. Gavagan '35 
Joseph J. Gurka '35 
Glenn F. Shaw '35 
Philip C. Stone '35 
Roger L. Warner '35 
Luther L. Willard '35 

$ tt tl f X 241 Atl,lptir0 

1932 CrofiS Country Reason 

r^N October i 5 in the first cross-country meet of the year, the State harriers easily defeated 
^-^ Tufts 17-38. 

Capturing the first three places, and placing five men in the first eight, the Massachusetts 
State cross-country team scored its second victory of the season on October 12, by setting back 
the Worcester Tech harriers 20-35 on the State four mile course. "Bob" Murray, the sensational 
sophomore runner, again clipped the course record while taking first place. Captain Caird and 
Crawford finished together in second place. Little finished in sixth place; and Crosby in eighth. 

Murray, Caird, and Crawford again captured the first three places, as State downed the 
Amherst harriers, 18 to 37, on the State course, Saturday, October iq. Murray again broke the 
time record for the course. Crosby of State took fifth place by exhibiting a beautiful sprint when 
forced near the finish-line. Little finished seventh, making five of the first seven men State harriers. 
Keil finished in twelfth place; while "Bob" Allen came in thirteenth. 

Massachusetts took the first five places in the meet with St. Stephens at Annandale, Novem- 
ber 4, triumphing over the "Saints", i y - 30. Murray, in spite of the fact that he ran off the course, 
finished first; four State men. Captain Caird, Crawford, Crosby, and Little, shared the honors for 
second place. 

On November 14, at the New England Intercollegiates, "Dave" Caird took ninth position. 
Crawford and Murray were forced to drop out of the race. The team did not place because only 
four members of the team finished the course. 

Although "Dave" Caird captured individual honors, the State Varsity cross country team 
was defeated by the Northeastern harriers 20 - 42 in a sodden course at Franklin Park, Nov. iq. 
Murray was unable to run, and Crawford's injured ankle prevented him from finishing the course. 
With his two running mates out of the race. Captain Caird was forced to take the lead for State. 
He was pressed hard all the way by Lamb of Northeastern, but the midget State runner finished 
first by a stride. Crosby and Little next crossed the line for State, with Keil and Allen completing 
the count of the first five men to finish for the Maroon and White. 







n LeClair 


Snow Henry 


A. Brown 

W. Brown McGuckian 

1933 ?|ockep Ceam 

Cabtain . . . ■ 

Manager . . . ■ ■ 

Coach . . . . ■ 

William C. Brown '35, L.W. 

George H. Cain, '33. C. 

Richard C. Hammond, '33, R. 

Ralph j. Henry '34, L- W. 


Russell L, Snow 

Richard C. Hammond '33 

Charles A. LeClair '34 

L.orin E. Ball 

Arthur E. Brown, '33, L. D. 
Roger T. Blackburn, '3$, R.D. 
Ambrose T. McGuckian '34, G. 

34, C Frederick L. Corcoran '35, R.W. 

^argitp l^otfeep, 1933 

January 6 





February i 



Brown at Providence 
Middlebury at Middlebury 
Bates at Lewiston 
Colby at Waterville 
Williams at Amherst 
New Hampshire at Amherst 
Amherst at State 
Union at Schenectady 
Northeastern at Boston 
M.I.T. at Amherst 
Hamilton at Clinton 
Colgate at Amherst 
Middlebury at Amherst 





















?I n ti f X 243 muticB 

1933 ^locfeep Reason 

VVTINNING the last five games after losing two and tying one, "R^ed" Ball's iq3 3 Massa- 
* ' chusetts State College hockey team completed a successful season. Inclement weather and 
lack of ice forced the cancellation of five other games. 

On January 6th the hockey team received its first defeat when the Brown University Club 
rallied in an overtime period to force the State team into submission with a score of 4-3. Brown 
opened the first period with a furious rush and succeeded in scoring two goals in the first minute 
and a half of play on two long shots. Undaunted, the charges cf "Red" Ball fought back with 
increasing vigor and, although State eventually lost, they outplayed and outfought the Bruins 
during the last two periods and most of the overtime period. Massachusetts State scored its first 
goal in the second period on a sally of the Bruin net by Cain, Sncw, and Henry, in which Cain 
scored. Just before the close of the second period, Cain once again forced the puck past the Bruin 
goalie and tied the score. In the last period "Pop" Henry scored for State by causing the puck 
to rebound off the Bruin goalie's pads into the net. During the overtime period Brown scored 
again, due to the efforts of a solo artist, and this last score proved too much for the Maroon and 
White skaters. 

Our varsity puckmen next engaged the Williams College se.xtet on January i8th, and the re- 
sult was a 2-2 score. The tie could not be settled as darkness prevented the playing of any over- 
time period. Fast, hard playing featured the entire game with Williams. Goalie McGuckian 
was instrumental in preventing several dangerous shots of the Royal Purple invaders. State 
played well throughout the game, but darkness prevented the desired decision. 

Poor ice handicapped the efforts of both teams in the game with New Hampshire on Jan- 
uary 2ist. New Hampshire won the contest 2-1. Before the State team began to function, 
the Wildcats scored twice, but two minutes later "Russ" Snow of State found a way of scoring with- 
out any assistance. In the last period State dominated the play, but the New Hampshire goalie 
was too alert to allow the State speedsters to score. The work of "Art" Brown, Cain and Ham- 
mond was outstanding. 

Led by Captain "Dick" Hammond, the hockey team had little difficulty in defeating Amherst 
College 7-0 on January 25th. The Jeffmen showed lack of practice and never seriously besieged 
the State goal. The game was uninteresting as far as hockey was concerned, but the spectators 
found ample amusement in the clever stick-handling and fancy manoeuvering of such artists 
as Cain, Hammond and "Russ " Snow. Amherst's attempt to get past Hammond, Brown, 
pnd Blackburn were futile. Corcoran exhibited his talent and scored his first goal cf the season. 
The game ended with Amherst still trying hard to score against State's third line. 

The Maroon and White puckmen next handed a defeat to the Middlebury team. The score 
was 3-2. Cain was outstanding again in his offensive work. The Middlebury team's efforts 
were frustrated by the remarkable coordination of the State outfit, and Hammond with his team 
mates easily held the lead they had gained. 

On February 4th, Hammond led his team mates to a 3-2 win over the Hamilton College 
team at Clinton. Three days previously. Captain Hammond scored the only goal early in the 
first period to overcome a stubborn Massachusetts Institute of Technology sextet on College 
Pond by a score of i -o. The State team threatened the Tech goal continuously, but due to the 
poor ice the speedsters were slowed clown and only one goal was made. 

Led by "Russ " Snow in the final game cf the season, the State sextet defeated the "Red 
Raiders" of Colgate 13-5 on February loth. Both teams played a fast, wide open game, but the 
home teams clever passing attack was too furious for the Colgate men. 



t 054 

Nassif Zielinski 
FriEard B 

Genest Davis Jaworski 

1 Sisson Ahlstrom Sievers Ellert 

Houran Lojko Fawcett 


Advisory Coach 
Captain . 







. Harold M. Gore 

Fred C. Ellert 

Gordon A. Houran 

Parker L. Sisson 

Louis J. Bush 

Joseph Lojko 

Edward G. Fawcett 

Gordon A. Houran 

Wilho Frigard "34 








Joseph J. Sheff '33 

Edward B. Nassif "35 

Robert Hanson '33 

Ernest A. Jaworski '35 

Joseph F. Zielinski '34 

Howard C. Sievers '34 

31 tt l)f e X 245 



Jan. lo 


Yale at New Haven 
Clark at Amherst 
Middlebury at Amherst 
Williams at Amherst 
C. S. C. at Amherst 
New Hampshire at Durham 
Springfield at Springfield 



M.S.C. 0pp. 


M.S.C. 0pp. 

17 52 



Hamilton at Clinton 

25 42 

55 30 


Providence at Amherst 

40 46 

48 31 

1 1 ' 

Vermont at Amherst 

36 25 

46 52 


Tufts at Amherst 

27 36 

22 iq 


Amherst at Amherst College 

37 40 

31 46 


Harvard at Amherst 

32 18 

30 34 


W. P. ] at Amherst 

46 27 

WINNING six games and losing eight. Coach "Freddy" Ellert's Massachusetts State College basketball team 
closed a fairly successful season by defeating Harvard and its old rival, Worcester Tech. Although the team's 
success was somewhat erratic and disappointing, most of the games were close and thrilling from the point of view of 
the spectator. 

State opened the season with a sound drubbing at the hands of a strong Yale team, the score being 52-17. The 
Ellertmen, playing their first game of the year, could not cope with the smooth-functioning offense of the Blue Team, 
and after the first few minutes Yale's experienced quintet scored practically at will. Bush led the State scoring, 
and Nassif 's defensive work is said to have been sensational. 

Angered by the disastrous defeat at Yale, the team determinedly improved its offense, and thus outclassed a 
courageous Clark University team on January i ith, 55-30, with Bush scoring 18 points. Lojko's stellar floor-work 
and Captain Houran's defensive play were too much for the Clark team. 

On January 12th "Joe" Lojko duplicated Bush's scoring feat of the previous night by amassing 18 points in State's 
victory over Middlebury, the score being 48-3 1 . The game was not too exciting but it was encouraging for the fans to 
behold the home team in a winning streak. 

On January i8th the basketeers lost to the strong Williams quintet in a hard-fought, high-scoring contest, 52-46. 
The long shots of the rangy Williams men were fatal to the State midgets. Captain Houran, Bush, and Lojko scored 
twelve points each in the attack. 

In the game against Connecticut State on January 21, the Maroon and White hoop quintet was considerably off 
form. Despite the miserable exhibition of court work the team was able to turn back the scoring threat of the Nut- 
meggers. Bush and Lojko scored enough to give State the victory with a score of 22-iq. 

After gaining an early lead over the Wildcat five. Coach" Freddy "Ellert's Maroon and White basketeers could not 
repel the second half rush of the New Hampshire quintet, and were defeated in a loosely played game at Durham on 
January 28th. The score was 46-3 i . Bush, the leading scorer of the Massachusetts State team, led the offensive with 
five baskets and four fouls for a total of fourteen points. During the second half the Wildcat forwards ran wild, scoring 
25 points to State's 1 1 points. The game was disappointing from State's point of view. 

In an exciting struggle Springfield College defeated the Mass. State hoopsters 34-30, after both teams fought for 
supremacy in a thrilling overtime period. The Ellertmen played an unusually fast offensive game, but the State 
luck was apparently lost when Lojko was forced out of the game on fouls in the overtime period. 

Massachusetts State lost its third successive game to the invincible Hamilton basketball team by a score of 42-25. 
The Continental's victory avenged the defeat suffered by Hamilton last year when State drubbed the New Yorkers 
42-22. The State hoop team started well but soon the guards could not check the reckless, carefree, yet sensational 
scoring attack of the Hamilton team. Captain Houran featured defensively. 

On February 8th the State hoop five lost to the powerful Providence College team by a score of 46-40. The tradi- 
tional State offense was disastrously broken up by the professional playing of the tall Providence guards. The State 
boys were so small that they could but seldom wrest the ball from the Providence giants. Nevertheless, the State 
team was not beaten until the last few moments of the game. 

The Vermont game was the poorest exhibition of basketball seen on the floor this year. Neither team presented 
much semblance of team-work, but the Massachusetts State team managed to score enough baskets to defeat the 
Vermonters 36-25. Coach EUert for the first time used the entire squad during the game, after the outcome of the 
contest was no longer in doubt. 

Scoring only one floor basket in the second half, the Massachusetts State team lost a hard-fought game to its 
objective rival, "Tufts, on February 17th, the score being 36-27. Lack of team-work and plenty of wild shooting gave 
the team its seventh set-back of the season. 

In a close, hard-fought game the team lost to its favorite rival, Amherst, in the Amherst cage on February 22nd. 
The score was 40-37, and the deciding points were scored during an overtime period which proved very exciting to the 
capacity crowd which was in continual uproar throughout the entire contest. The game was very fast, and frequent 
penalties were imposed. Captain Houran sent the game into an overtime period with a successful free throw before 
the final whistle, the score being 35-all at the end of the regulation time limit. The Amherst men scored a victory by 
making use of the overtime period. 

Holding the Crimson five scoreless in the second half, the Maroon and White team swept through with a 32-18 
victory over Harvard in the cage on February 24th. Lojko was outstanding in State's attack. The Harvard men 
were unable to withstand the fast offensive of the State players. 

On February 28, Massachusetts State closed its season in satisfactory fashion by conquering an old rival, Wor- 
cester Tech. in a high-scoring tilt, 46-27. The game was thrilling because of the extremely fast playing exhibited bv 
both teams. 







rail be 











Reynolds Bush 






Pasieball ^quatr 1932 




Ernest W. Mitchell, Jr. '32 
Burton B. Bell '33 
. N4elvin H. Tauhe 


Catchers: Ernest W. Mitchell, Jr. '32; John B. Farrar '34 

Pitchers: John W. Tikofski '32; George H. Cain '33: John A. Kovaleski '33 

First base: Murray Hicks '32 

Second base: Frederick J. Welch '32 

Third base: Maurice F. White '33 

Short stop: Louis J. Bush '34 

Left field: Wilho Frigard '34 

Right field: John C. Burrington '32: James A. Sibson "34 

Center field: Elmer J. Thompson '32 

31 tt tj f X 247 AtlibtirB 

1932 pasietjall ^easion 

Scores Scores 

Date M.S.C. 0pp. Date M.SC. 0pp. 

April May 

20 Northeastern at Alumni Field i z 5 17 Springfield at Springfield 7 4 

23 Williams at Williamstown 45 20 Hamilton at Alumni Field 1 1 5 

iq Pratt Institute at Brooklyn. NY. 5 7 21 Trinity at Hartford, Conn. 3 11 

30 C C. N. Y. at New York 5 2 26 Tufts at Medford i q 

May 28 U. of N.H. at Alumni Field i o 

3 Conn. State at Storrs. Conn. 3 i 30 Union at Schnectady 4 3 

5 Bowdoin at Alumni Field 5 i June 

1 1 Amherst at Pratt Field 4 <; 11 Amherst at Alumni Field 5 i 

14 Worcester Tech. at Alumni Field 7 1 1 

MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE baseball team ended the 1032 .sea.son with another 
creditable record. In fact, the 1032 season was the most successful the team has seen in 
several years. Games won constituted 60% of the games played, in comparison with similar 
records of 43% and 37% for the seasons of iq30 and ic)3i, respectively. Great credit for this 
unusual record is due to Coach "Mel "Taube, who has turned out winning teams in football as 
well as in baseball. 

In the first game of the season, the Bay vState team functioned smoothly in both offensive and 
defensive play to win a one-sided gam>e f.rom Northeastern University by a score of 12 runs to 5. 
Bush and Hicks were the outstanding offensive players, while '"Sugar" Cain held the visitors score- 
less for six innings. Batting power disappeared, however, before a strong team at Williamstown, 
causing the loss of a closely-contested game marked by costly errors and a clever opposing pitcher. 

The State players next invaded New York, and broke even in the two games played there. 
In the first game against Pratt Institute, the slugging spirit returned, but the ability to follow-up 
the hits and turn them into runs seemed to be lacking, and the team went down to a 7-5 defeat. 
On the next day the old form was back to stay for three games, and C. C. N. Y. was handed a 5-2 
defeat with Capt. "Ernie" Mitchell as the heavy hitter, and Cain pitching a good contest. 

Back in the winning column again. Coach Taube's men made short work of Connecticut 
State and Bowdoin, at Storrs and Alumni Field, respectively. The score of the former game was 
3-1 and of the latter, j-i. In the game with Conn. State, slugging came to the fore with Freddy 
Welch starring. Cain's pitching was the prime factor contributing to Bowdoin's defeat. 

In the first game of the town series, the Bay State players were defeated when Amherst came 
from behind to score 3 runs in the sixth inning and win by a y-4 score. Hicks slugged the bali for a 
triple and a single, and was the only player on either side to make more than one hit. Another 
rival took its toll the same week when Worcester Tech. held State batters in check and at the same 
time turned in sensational third and eighth innings to win with 1 1 runs to State's 7. 

Nothing daunted, however, the plucky Bay Staters invaded Springfield to hand the Red and 
White a decisive set-back of 7-4, and three days later gave the visiting Hamilton team the even 
more overwhelming defeat of i i-y. Batting form was again shown when three Hamilton pitchers 
were pounded for eleven hits. 

Putting an end to the Massachusetts winning streak. Trinity by heavy batting, and Tufts 
by stellar pitching, chalked up decisive wins of 1 1-3 and q-i, respectively. "Moe" 'White's home 
run in the tenth inning brought spectacular victory to his team in the game with New Hampshire. 
Another close game was won at Schnectady two days later when Kovaleski pitched the Bay Staters 
to a 4-3 win over Union College. 

The season wound up with the commencement game with Amherst at Alumni Field, in which 
the best efforts of all players combined to chalk up a 5-1 win, and to tie for the town championship. 
Capt. Mitchell, Hicks, 'Welch, Tikofski, Cain, Thompson, and Burrington played their final game 
for State. 




Bick Derby 

Snow Cowing 
Crawford Pruynf 



Burke Jackson 

MacMackin Caird Stewart 

Foskett Warren 

Coburn Walsh 

Nisbet Stephan 
Edmond Holz 

1932 Vax^itv Spring Wvatk ^tam 



Assistant Manager 


Stuart D. Edmond 
Kenneth F. Hale 
Henry Holz 
Philip W. Warren 


Forrest E. Crawford 
Nathan S. Hale 
Granville S. Pruyne 
Harold L. Soule 
Charles P. Stephan 
Malcolm C. Stewart 

Clifford R. Foskett '32 

David L. Bick '34 

. Francis C. Burke '35 

Llewellyn L. Derby 


Leonard J. Bingham 
George A. Bourgeois 
David W. Caird 
Edmund J. Clow 
Joseph L. Coburn 
Roy T. Cowing 
Robert C. Jackson 
Carleton A. MacMackin 
Ambrose T. McGuckian 
Fred J. Nisbet 
Alvan S. Ryan 
Russell L. Snow 
Barnett Solomon 

31 It tr ^ X 249 AtMftirB 

1932 Spring Ktatk Reason 

Scores Scores 

Date M.S.C. 0pp. Date M.S.C. 0pp. 

April 23 Tufts at Alumni Field 82^ 52^ May iq Clark meet cancelled 

April 30 Trinity at Hartford 31 1 53! May20-2i M.S.CTailed toscore in the New 

May 7 Worcester Tech. at Worcester 50 85 England meet at Providence. 

May 14 M.S.C. scored 21 1 points to May 28 Conn. State at Alumni Field 83^ 51I 

place 4th in Eastern Intercol- 

legiate.s at Worcester 

A FAIRLY successful spring track season was brought to a close with a record of two wins out 
of four dual meets in which the team participated. In addition, two college records were 
smashed; the pole vault record, by Malcolm Stewart '33, and the discus record, by Clifford Foskett 
'31. The two intercollegiate meets resulted in a fourth place among Eastern Intercollegiates, 
and a failure to score in the New England meet. 

The first opponent was the traditional rival. Tufts, which the team defeated by a score of 82I 
to 525 on the home field. The opponents showed strength in the hurdles and dashes, but Captain 
"Cliff' "Foskett led his men to victory in the field events, he himself scoring 14I points in five events 
to become the high scorer of the meet. State took all places in the javelin throw, while "Al" Ryan 
scored a double win in high jump and pole vault. 

A week later when the Bay State athletes traveled to Hartford, they found themselves in an 
entirely different situation opposing the Trinity team which was strong in all events, and which 
completely outclassed the Bay State athletes in several. MacMackin was the only double-winner 
for State, winning both the 100-yard and the 200-yard dashes. Caird was outstanding in the 
two-mile, while Foskett placed in three events. 

Foskett, Caird, Crawford, and Ryan again came through with first places against a much 
superior Worcester Tech team, but in spite of their efforts, the State team went down to an 85 to 
50 defeat. The next week the varsity team competed in the Eastern Intercollegiate track meet at 
Worcester with teams from six other colleges. Foskett and Crawford again played stellar roles, 
and received good support from Ryan and Caird in gathering together z i h points to place fourth in 
the meet. In the other intercollegiate event of the season, the New England Meet at Providence, 
Bay State athletes found competition far above their class, and failed to place any man in the 

For its last meet, the team was host to Conn. State, which it easily defeated by a score of 
83I to 5i|. State men won ten firsts out of a possible fifteen, with Captain Foskett scoring 
1 7^ points to lead the scorers of the day, and to bring to a fitting close his athletic career at Mass. 
State. Other track men lost by graduation were Henry Holz, Stewart Edmond, and Kenneth Hale. 



t 004 

Womtn*^ ^tfjletic ^ggociation 

Senior Advisor 
Faculty Advisor 




Cabin . 



Rifle . 

Soccer . 



Track . 



Frances Cook 

Elizabeth Harrington 

Helen Rudman 

Mrs. Curry Hicks 

Laura Adams 

Marjorie Jensen 

Marion Smith 

Irene Armstrong 

Violet Koskela 

Elsie Healey 

Celia Einbinder 

Janice Munson 

Eloise Kellogg 

Sally Murphy 

Eleanor Townsend 

31 tt t)f f X 251 


Celia Einbinder '34 
Eloise Kellogg '35 
Helen Beebe '35 
lona Barr '35 
Florence Fay '35 

14. Anna Bernstein '35 

Womtn'^ Eifle i:eam 


[According to relative standing on team] 

Virginia Smith '35 
Gladys Whitton '35 
Dorothy Corcoran '35 
Mildred Hovey '35 

Week ending February 4th 

M.S.C. 475 


Week ending February 1 1 th 
M.S.C. 47q 

Week ending February i8th 
M.S.C. " 485 



15. Maida Riggs '36 

De Pauw University 473 "| 

University of South Dakota Q5qJ 

University of Washington 500 1 

Rhode Island State 487 }- 

University of California 488 J 

University of Vermont 500 " 

University of Maryland 4q8 

Pennsylvania State 477 

Cornell University 956 I 

University of Wyoming 975 | 

University of Kansas 947 J 

Captain and hdanager 
Dorothy Cook '35 
Ellen Connery '35 
Helen Reardon '36 
Dorothy Bartlett '35 




252 31 tt tr r X 




1 004 

I n tr ( X 255 



256 I tt tr r X 

»lnaru 258 10 4 

EampartB an^ tniurra" 

1 It tr r X 259 




t 004 

ililitarp ^taii 

Colonel Charles A. Romeyn, Cavalry [D, O. L. ], Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 
Captain Dwight Hughes jr.. Cavalry [D. O. L. ]. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 
Captain Herbert E. Watkins, Cavalry [D. O. L.], Assistant Professor of Military Science and 

Technical Sergeant James A. Warren, Cavalry [D. E. M. L.], Instructor. 
Sergeant Frank Cronk, Cavalry fD. E. M. L.], Instructor. 

Benjamin D. Eetts 
Ralph H. Bickford 
James C. Bulman 
Costas L. Caragianis 
Benton P. Cummings 
Richard A. Eldridge 
John M. Fowler 
Cloyes T. Gleason 
George E. Hodsdon, Jr. 
Gordon A. Houran 
Alan E. Hovey 
Carle G. Jahnle 
John A. Kovaleski 

William A. Bower 
Louis J. Bush 
Donald W. Chase 
Randall K. Cole 
Theodore F. Cooke, Jr. 
Roy T. Cowing 
Douglas G. Daniels 
Wilmot G. Dunham 
Charles H. Dunphy 
Viexander H. Freedman 
Alncent C. Gilbert 

3R. 0. tK. C. Cabct 0itictv6 

Stanley W. Tyler 

^. C. Cabct Sergeants! 

Joseph A. Zillman 

Daniel J. Leary 
Charles A. LeClair 
Walter A. Maclinn 
Joseph h. Marchelewiez 
Charles E. Minarik 
Harold E. Miner 
Kenneth C. Miner 
Harold H. Nelson 
Paul M. Runge 
Seymour B. Scott 
Harold B. Shuman 
Ralph F. Sturtevant 
Francis G. Trow 

Page L. Hiland 
Descom D. Hoagland 
Milton H. Kibbe 
Ambrose T. McGuckian 
Cornelius F. O'Neil 
Wolcott L. Schenck 
Albert Sherman 
James A. Sibson 
Russell Sturtevant 
Henry A. Walker 
Joseph A. Whitney 




Cabet 0mttv^ of tfje E. (!^. i:. C. Cabalrp Ecgiment 

illagsfacfjuscttg ^tatc College 
Collese gear 1932=33 

i^egimental J^eaiiquarters; 

Cadet Colonel Joseph L. Marchelewicz ..... 
Cadet Lieut. Colonel Francis G. Trow .... 

Cadet Captain Cloves T. Gleason ..... 

Regimental Executive 
Regimental Adjutant 

jFirfit ^qualrron 

Cadet Major George E. Hodsdon. Jr. 
Cadet Captain Costas L. Caragianis 

Cadet Captain Benton P. Cummings 
Cadet ist Lieut. Harold H. Nelson 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Carl G. Jahnle 

Cadet Captain Daniel J. L.eary . 
Cadet ist Lieut. Walter A. Maclinn 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Benjamin D. Betts 

Squadron Adjutant 

Wraop "^' 

tIProop "W 

Cadet 2nd Lieut. Harold E. Miner 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Seymour B. Scott 

Cadet 2nd Lieut. John A. Kovaleski 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Paul M. Runge 

Cadet Major Charles E. Minarik 
Cadet Captain Stanley W. Tyler 

Cadet Captain Ralph H. Bickford 
Cadet ist Lieut. Gordon A. Houran 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Alan E. Hovey 

Cadet Captain James C. Bulman 
Cadet ist Lieut. Kenneth C. Miner 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. John M. Fowler 

^econb ^quabron 

ilroop "€' 

Squadron Adjutant 

Cadet 2nd Lieut. Richard A. Eldredge 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Harold Shuman 

®toop "jf" 

Cadet 2nd Lieut. Charles A. LeClair 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Ralph F. Sturtevant 







] . I, Grant 

Nathan S. Hale 

10. Jim Shufelt 

48, Molly 

Eben D. Holder . 

q, Stewart 

3q, Utah 

Joseph Lepie 

33, Dick 

5, Maggie 

Herbert L. McChesney 

jq. Rags 

. 6. Shv Ann 

Ernest W. Mitchell 

. 4, Sheridan 

. J, 7, Bill Hart 

Robert C. Roffey . 

25, Mickey 

5 1 , Johnny Johnson 

Alston M. Salisbury 

12, Jackson 

53, Fritz Schneider 

Leonard A. Salter [4] 

46, Goofey 

. ' 58, Ted Grant 

John W. Tikofski . 

22, Johnny Hyde 

1932 aa. 0. C C. Jgigfjt Elbe 

Kenneth W. Chapman 
Howard A. Cheney 
Philip J. Connell 
Peter DeGelleke 
Warren W. Fabyan 
George M. Flood [3I 
John J. Foley 
Clifford R. Foskett [i] 
Leslie D. Goodall [5] 

THE annual R. O. T. C. night ride was held on the evening of May 20, iq32 with eighteen cadets 
of the senior class participating. Clifford R. Foskett won the ist prize of a silver cigarette 
case given by the officers of the 316th cavalry by turning in the best time record of i hour, 20 
minutes, and 45 seconds, and Kenneth W. Chapman finished a close second in i hour and 22 min- 
utes. George M. Flood was third, Leonard A. Salter fourth, and Leslie D. Goodall fifth. 

The iq32 ride was under the direction of Captain Edwin M. Sumner, who instituted a new 
system. Accordingly, each cadet received a map of the Amherst vicinity, covering an area of 
about five miles north and south, and three miles east and west. Upon this map were located 
twelve stations, with only seven of these included in the route. In addition to the map, each cadet 
received sealed orders, a compass, and a flashlight. The cadets started the ride in pairs, the two 
men leaving station number i in opposite directions to complete the route. 

Each rider had the privilege of picking what he thought was the shortest route from one 
station to another, but was on his honor not to travel faster than a trot. The horses were examined 
the next morning for lameness and injuries before the winners were announced. 

iH. ^. C lorsie ^I)oU3 

RIDING PARK was the scene of the i ith annual Massachusetts State College Horse Show, 
held on Saturday, June 4th, iq3 2 at 2 P. M. There were more than one hundred entries reg- 
istered among the eleven classes, and several prizes and cups were awarded to outstanding 
performers in the jumping competition, as well as in general horsemanship. 

The awards for each class consisted of a trophy and four ribbons. Several of the classes were 
made up almost entirely of entries of persons not connected with the college. Some of the places 
represented were Holyoke, Enfield, Bellows Falls, Northampton. Granby, Amherst and New York 
State. The classes of especial interest to students at the college were: Class IV for saddle pairs 
ridden by ladies or gentlemen; Class IX for the Co-ed Horsemanship Class; Class X, the Senior 
Cadet's Riding Class; and Class XI, the Junior Cadets' Horsemanship Class. The President's 
Cup, the trophy for Class X, was won by Cadet John W. Tikofski, while the R. O. T. C. trophy 
for juniors. Class XI, was won by Cadet Gordon A. Houran. The Thompson Cup in Co-ed Horse- 
manship was captured by Miss Anita L. Pike. 

Two cups were presented to students on the basis of work done during the past year. The 
Stowell Cup is awarded annually to the junior who has shown the greatest improvement in horse- 
manship during the past year. It was awarded in 1932 to Cadet John M. Fowler. Captain 
Dwight Hughes of the Military Staff gave a cup known as the Hughes Cup to the junior or senior 
who had shown the greatest interest in horsemanship during the past year. This cup is also 
awarded annually, and was won in 1932 by Cadet Charles A. LeClair of the junior class. Private 
Creary contributed the outstanding performance of the afternoon with eighteen consecutive jumps 
to win the trophy in the touch-and-out jumper class. 

The Horse Show, which was witnessed by about one thousand spectators, was judged by the 
following: Colonel Romeyn in the Student Classes; Colonel W. J. Collins of Northampton in the 
Hunters and Jumpers Classes; and Mr. W. H. Dickin.son of Hatfield in the Saddle and Hacks 

31 tt Ijf f X 263 Mimm 

tKfte ^aluE of Cabalrp 

T T is a common saying at the present day that cavalry has no place in modern warfare. This 
■*■ is usually heard from civilians with little or no military training, or from those men who served 
in other branches of our army in the lower grades during the World War. But the great generals 
of that war are of the opinion that cavalry was valuable in the World War and will be valuable in 
future wars. Foch, Pershing. Haig, Diaz, Von Hindenberg. Von Ludendorf, all are on record as 
believing in cavalry. Consider the beginning of the World War. Von Kluck has stated that had 
he had Von der Marwitz' cavalry corps [this corps had been sent elsewhere on a fruitless mission] 
he would have wiped out the British army at the battle of Mons. 

The British cavalry covered the retreat from Mons, prevented the Germans from seizing 
the channel ports, and was used to fill gaps in the line at various times. In August iqi8, the Brit- 
ish cavalry with about 20,000 men drove through, near Amiens, a gap about three miles wide and 
in three days drove the Germans back fifteen miles and widened the gap to ten miles. The in- 
fantry and tanks could not keep up with the horsemen. 

In Palestine, the success of the British was due to their cavalry, and the final crushing 
of the combined Turkish and German forces was due to a ride of eighty-five miles in thirty four 
hours by the cavalry which cut off the Turkish retreat. The Italians did the same thing in iqiS 
cutting off the retreat and causing the surrender of the Austrian army. In Roumania, Mac- 
edonia, on the Russian border and in Poland, cavalry was the deciding arm in campaign. 

We had only four troops of our cavalry in action in France, yet their work at St. Mihiel 
and in the Meuse-Argonne offensive was highly praised. General Liggett, who commanded our 
First Army, says in his book, A.E.F., relative to operations near Barricourt, November 1,2,-!, 
"*******■■' had I had two divisions of American cavalry the morning of the 2nd, Von der Marwitz 
never would have got across the river, and how I prayed for that finely trained cavalry division at 
San Antonio, which transport difficulties had kept in Texas, chafing at the bit." And Liggett is 
an old infantryman! 

Well trained cavalry can go anywhere except up and down a precipice. It needs no roads; 
can swim rivers; scout through thick woods impenetrable to the eyes of the airman; work in fog, 
rain or snow; and can travel so fast over open ground that neither artillery nor infantry can hit 
them. When there is need of rapid use of troops over ground where roads are poor or non-existent, 
to move against the flank or rear of an enemy, to cover a retreat, or change the enemy's retreat 
into destruction, to obtain information in the dark, in woods and in storms; — nothing can take 
the place of cavalry. 

A cavalryman must know how to get every ounce of energy out of his horse; to be able to 
make and read a map; to be able to fight with rifle, pistol, saber, machine guns and automatic 
rifles; to lead and govern his men; and to care for all his property. Considering our college work, 
Muldoon the great trainer has said, "The best thing for the inside of a man is the outside of a 
horse." I think our cadets show the truth of that statement. The Freshmen get the drudgery 
of discipline and dismounted work; learn some of the elementary qualifications of a cavalryman, 
and how to shoot a rifle. The Sophomores go a little more into the academic requirements, learn 
to ride, and learn to operate the various weapons. Then the advanced course with better uni- 
forms, some pay, more academic work, and riding privilege, produces well trained cavalrymen. 

Students learn how to take care of a horse. They learn how to ride, shoot, and discover 
that they look on the world from an altitude twice that of the foot man, and figuratively and lit- 
erally find their horizon is twice as wide. 






" T IKE as the waves make towards the pebbled shore, 
-^ — ' So do our minutes hasten to their end; 
Each changing place with that which goes before. 
In sequent toil all forwards do contend. 
Nativity, once in the main of light. 
Crawls to maturity, wherewith being crowned. 
Crooked eclipses 'gainst his glory fight. 
And Time that gave doth now his gift confound. 
Time doth transfix the flourish set on youth 
And delves the parallels in beauty's brow. 
Feeds on the rarities of nature's truth. 
And nothing stands but for his .scythe to mow: 
And yet to times in hope my verse shall stand. 
Praising thy worth, despite his cruel hand. " 

Thus, Shakespeare's well-loved sonnet fittingly brings our Index to a close. Our college years 
— years of gladness, sorrow, strife — are rapidly coming to an end, and we trust that this book, 
the sixty-fourth volume in the student history of the Massachusetts State College, will stand the 
test of time in recording our activities of the past year. It is hoped that as time goes on, this Index 
will become of increasing value in aiding the reminiscence of one mile-stone in our college career. 
In closing the covers of this volume, we wish to do so as: 

"Sons of old Massachusetts' 
Devoted sons and true — " 

ItttirX 265 





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