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The 1934 INDEX 


19 3 4 
B y Th ^J^ 
Class Of 


Business Manager 

Literary Advisor 

Financial Advisor 


Business Manager 

Statistics Department 

George A. Hartwell, Editor 
Bernard J. Doyle 
William A. Scott 
Elizabeth K. Harrington 
Ruth A. Avery 
James J. Valentine 

Art Department 

E. Lawrence Packard, Editor 
Edward D. Masters 

. Daniel J. Foley 

Ralph H. Granger 

. Bernice G. Schubert 

Literary Department 

Marion E. Smith, Editor 
R. Harlow Hermanson 
Frederick N. Andrews 
Marie E. Currier 
Mildred M. Hovey 
Theodore M. Leary 

Photographic Department 

Emil J. Tramposch, Editor 
Wendell R. Hovey 
Elizabeth C. Perry 


Sales Manager 
Circulation Manager 

Arthur S. Levine 

. Silas Little, Jr. 

Louis \. Winokur 

Photographic Editor 

Literary Editor 

Art Editor 

Sales Manager 

Circulation Manager 


Since the sixty-fourth issue of the Index was published, a new policy 
has been introduced by our Academic Acitivities Board. This group has 
decided that the INDEX should feature the Seniors rather than the Juniors, 
as has been the custom in the past. As a result, the members of the class of 
1934 are featured in two successive yearbooks. Therefore, in order to avoid 
the repetition of the individual photographs used last year, group pictures 
of the students in the various departments of the college have been used. 

An effort has been made to record the events of the college year by 
picture and pen, in order to depict clearly the activities of our college life, 
and to present a faithful account of "another yesterday" at Massachusetts 
State College. 

We the Class of 1934 
Dedicate our Index to 

Hugh Pof-t-er Baker 

eleventh president of 
Massachusetts State College 

Hugh Potter Baker 

THOSE really familiar with the development of the Massachusetts State 
College, up to the period of President Thatcher's resignation, were cogni- 
zant of the fact that it had entered a new era. With the marked increase in 
enrollment, new demands for expansion of curriculum and facilities would be 
made. These would have to be met fearlessly, yet wisely. This could only be 
done with a courageous and safe leader whom the students, the faculty, the 
alumni, the trustees, and the interested public could follow with confidence. 
Hugh Potter Baker was selected and began his administration in February 
1933. His ability as an executive met the first tests acceptably. He studied 
the college — its history, curriculum, faculty, and students, and then an- 
nounced a sane policy from which neither radical nor conservative could 
dissent. "Our real objective at Massachusetts State is to continue the growth 
of a fine, clean, strong college where Massachusetts boys and girls can live 
a wholesome life in preparation for full and effective living. In concentrating 
on this objective we shall strive for a program in which culture shall be the 
foundation and vocational instruction the super-structure. In other words, 
we conceive it to be our opportunity and our obligation to graduate each year 
a few well educated people who shall be prepared to go out into life to live 
reasonably satisfactory and useful lives." 

Though we are privileged to know Dr. Baker as an executive primarily, 
it is as an authority in the field of Forestry that he first attained recognition. 
Born in St. Croix Falls, Wisconsin, paternal descendant of Capt. Remember 
Baker of the "Green Mountain Boys" of Vermont, he early developed a fond- 
ness for the out-of-doors which quite naturally influenced him toward his 
first career — forestry. After receiving his Bachelor's degree at Michigan 
State College in 1901, and in 1904 his Master of Forestry from Yale Uni- 
versity, he became Professor of Forestry at Iowa State College. From 1907- 
1912 he held a similar professorship at Pennsylvania State College. To this 
work he added ten years of practical experience as a member of the United 
States Forestry Service. Upon receiving the degree of Doctor of Economics 
at the University of Municb in 1910, he became Dean and Professor of 
Silviculture of the New York State College of Forestry at Syracuse. He 
resigned this position in 1920 to begin a career in business as Executive 
Secretary of the American Paper and Pulp Association. Eight years later we 
find him in the employ of the United States Chamber of Commerce. In 1929 
he returned to the Deanship of the Forestry School at Syracuse University 
where he remained until he assumed the Presidency of Massachusetts State 

Although President Baker has served the college only one year, his first 
annual report to the trustees shows a splendid record of achievement. Funds 
have been secured for much needed physical improvements on the campus 
from the C. W. A. and the P. W. A. as well for the building of a new library 
and men's dormitory. Firmly believing that the college and its aims should 
be better understoodby the citizens of the state, he inaugurated a publicity 
program which should achieve this end. Through frequent addresses, to 

groups, radio talks, and personal correspondence, he has clarified the work 
and opportunities of the college. Another acute need was met when he 
organized a placement service for the graduates and needy students of the 
college. These accomplishments were the products of his unselfish devotion 
to and genuine faith in the growth of the college. - 

In Dr. Baker we find intimately blended the attributes of administrator 
and practical 'man of affairs. He knows, seemingly instinctively, what consti- 
tutes well organized and effective service and makes a genuine effort to 
recognize it. His many co-workers bear eloquent testimony to his marked 
ability to analyze difficult situations and obtain a satisfactory solution. 

Fortunately the man is not lost In the official. Both he and Mrs. Baker 
are most cordial and friendly. He takes opportunity to associate with his 
student body, his faculty, and his friends, and the numerous invitations to 
his home are eagerly accepted by those who receive them. His hearty manner 
of greeting, his sturdy common sense, his high standards of integrity are 
apparent to all who know him. Moreover all these testify to his long hours 
at his desk, to his conscientious devotion to his work, and to his success 
as President. 



Board of Editors .......... 4 







Campus Views 






Tribute To Roscoe W. Thatcher 


Tribute To Charles H. Patterson 


The Honor Council . 


Faculty . . . 


Associate Alumni 


Another Yesterday . 


Poem of The Year 1932-33 


Graduate School 




Tribute to Joseph Lojko . 








Poem — A Year Goes By . 




Poem Of The Year 1933-34 






Campus Activities . 


Social Activities 












Inauguration Of Hugh P. Baker 


Poem — Grates 


Senior Index . 




September 13-16, Wednesday-Saturday 
September 1 8, Monday 
September 20, Wednesday . 
October 1 2, Thursday . 
November 1 1 , Saturday 

. Entrance Examinations 

First semester begins for Freshmen 

First semester begins for Upper Classmen 

Holiday, Columbus Day 

Holiday, Armistice Day 

November 29-December 4, Wednesday 12,30M Monday 8.00 A. M. Thanksgiving Recess 
December 20-January 2, Wednesday 12. BOM Tuesday 8.00 A. M. Christmas Recess 


February 3, Saturday . . . . 

February 5, Monday 8.00 A. M. . 

February 22, Thursday 

March 31 -April 9, Saturday 1 2.30M-Monday 

April 19, Thursday .... 

May 30, Wednesday .... 

June 1-4, Friday-Monday 

June 14-16, Thursday-Saturday 

July 2-31, 1934 

September 12-15, Wednesday-Saturday 
September 17, Monday 
September 1 9, Wednesday . 
October 12, Friday .... 
November 1 2, Monday 


First semester ends 
Second semester begins 
Holiday, Washington's Birthday 
A. M. Easter Recess 

. Holiday, Patriot's Day 
Holiday, Memorial Day 
Entrance Examinations 
Summer School 
Entrance Examinations 
First semester begins for Freshmen 
First semester begins for Upper Classmen 
Holiday, Columbus Day 
Holiday, Observance of Armistice Day 

November 28-December 3, Wednesday 1 2.00M-Monday, 8.00 A. M. Thanksgiving Recess 
December 19-January 2, Wednesday 1 2.00M-Wednesday, 8.00 A. M. Christmas Recess 


February 2, Saturday, 12.00M .... 

February 6, Wednesday, 8.00 A. M. 

February 22, Friday ...... 

March 30-April 8, Saturday 1 2.00M-Monday, 8.00 A. M 
April 19, Friday ....... 

May 30, Thursday ...... 

June 7-1 0, Friday-Monday ..... 

First semester ends 

Second semester begins 

Holiday, Washington's Birthday 

Spring Recess 

. Holiday, Patriot's Day 

Holiday, Memorial Day 

. Commencement 

Trustees of Massachusetts State College 

Members Ex-Officio 

His Excellency 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 

Officers of the Trustees 

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 .... 






Members of the Trustees 

To 1 934 

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

To 1935 

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

To 1936 

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

To 1937 

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

To 1938 

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

To 1939 

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

To 1940 

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

Officers of Adminisfration 

Hugh Potter Baker, D. Oec, President 

Born 1878; B. S. Mich. State College 1901; M. F. Yale University 1904; D. Oec. 
University of Munich, 1910. For 10 years with the U. S. Forest Service examining public 
lands for forest reserves in Central Ida., Wye, Neb.; field studies in New Mexico, 
Washington, Oregon. Professor of forestry, Iowa State College, 1904-07; Pennsylvania 
State College 1907-12; Dean and Professor of silviculture, N. Y. State College of Forestry, 
1912-20; 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, III. 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; Inter- 
national Farm Congress, 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 1886. 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., 1919-24. 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, 1908-15. County Agricultural Agent, 1915-20. Director, Division Markets, Mass- 
achusetts Department of Agriculture, 1920-26. Director, Massachusetts Extension Service, 
M. S. C, 1926-. President, Mass. Fruit Growers Association, 1919-21. President, National 
Association of State Marketing Officials, 1926. President, New England Research Council 
on Marketing 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 1 895; B. S. ,M. S. C, 1 920 as of 1918; Supervisor of Extension Courses, M. S. C, 
1920-21, 1922-24, Extension Editor 1925-26; Secretary of the College 1926-. U. S. Army 
1917-19, Second Lieutenant Infantry, A. E. F., 1918-19. 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, Westerly, R. \. Delta Epsilon, Phi Beta 

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

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


Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher 

Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher 

SCIENTIST, educator, public servant, friend; how best can we record the 
loss of him whose life was so full of rich experiences and whose contribu- 
tions to society encompassed such broad fields? It was only for six short 
years, the last six of his life, that he was associatecTwith our College, and yet 
he has left a lasting impression upon the institution and a cherished memory 
in the hearts of those students, alumni and staff who knew him as 'Prexy'. 

When Dr. Thatcher came to this College in 1927 as its tenth president, 
he was nationally recognized as a scientist. His achievements in the field of 
chemical and agronomic research had been outstanding and he was leaving 
the Directorship of one of the country's leading research organizations. 
Scientific research was always his beloved vocation to which he returned 
with joy when ill health made necessary the termination of his administrative 

Besides this scientific background, he brought to the presidency a thorough 
knowledge of the problems of education gained through years of experience 
as teacher, investigator, and administrator in three other Land-Grant Colleges. 
But mqre important still of all the fine qualities of the man were his broad 
vision, his kindliness, and his optimistic philosophy of life, which gave charac- 
ter and grace to his administration. 

He was firm believer in the American system of public education from 
the primary school through college, and he frequently referred to the full 
program as the sixteen grades of the public school system. His own words 
were, "If there is any one thing that history teaches more clearly than any 
other, it is that general education of all the people is the best safeguard for 
the welfare of any country. Aristocracy in education is as dangerous to public 
welfare as is any other kind of aristocracy." 

He was deeply religious and found no difficulty in reconciling science 
and religion. "Truths," he said, "cannot conflict. I believe it is more profit- 
able to find harmony than discord between the truths of religion and the 
truths of science." He had faith in the ultimate supremacy of good, and, 
while he experienced much sorrow and discouragement in life, he attained 
an enviable happiness through his optimistic viewpoint. 

It was fitting that his passing should be from the midst of his work in 
his laboratory. The evening before, he had attended a faculty party with the 
usual delight which came to him in the association with his friends. The 
transition was sudden and unheralded, yet it may well be suspected that he 
himself would have had it so. His loved ones and his friends were prostrate. 
From all over the nation came messages of condolence and grief. They 
referred to his great contributions to science, to the important new research 
project in which he was engaged, and they spoke unfailingly of his cherished 

He did his work well and in his record our College may well be proud. 
Soon there will stand on the campus a beautiful new men's dormitory which 
for generations to come will be a memorial of our beloved leader, for the 
inscription which it will bear is "Thatcher Hall." 




Charles Henry Patterson 


Charles Henry Patterson 

In that noble elegy, The Adonais, written in memory of the dead Keats, 
the poet Shelley sings: 

"Life, like a dome of many-coloured glass. 
Stains the white radiance of Eternity, 
Until Death tramples it to fragments. — . . ." 

For most of us, it is only in such shattering moments that we glimpse at all 
the mystery of existence, a glimpse, too, so fleeting, so evanescent that with 
its passing we are but the more sorely puzzled and can only murmur: 

"We are such stuff 
As dreams are made on, and our little life 
Is rounded with a sleep." 

Shakespeare, The Tempest, Act IV Sc. 1 . 

Now, we are confronting such a moment. A little less than a month and 
a half ago we were all stunned by the passing of Charles Henry Patterson, 
our colleague, our leader, our friend. But a few weeks ago and he was with 
us — able, prudent, genial, human; now we can only bring "frail tokens of 
love, and pay this inadequate tribute." Vergil, Book VI. This afternoon it is 
my purpose merely to try to put into words as truly as I can, a few of the 
things which I feel very deeply and very sincerely about my friend and your 

No one who ever knew Charles Patterson at all, could help being im- 
pressed with his immense love for literature, especially for our own English 
literature in which he was such a master. It was this great love and respect 
for the noble heritage of so many centuries of spiritual and literary fruitage 
in our English race, that led him to expect and demand nothing less than the 
best from every student, as so many of you can attest. The patience and the 
skill which he brought to bear in conducting and building up to its present 
state of abounding excellence the sophomore survey course in English litera- 
ture — the largest and one of the most important fundamental courses given 
in our curriculum — will ever be a monument to his scholarship, his teaching 
skill, his fine absorption in those humane qualities that distinguish the field 
of letters, and a noble criterion in teaching which his successor will find it 
difficult, indeed, to emulate. How often in talking with me about this course 
did his enthusiasm for the great Elizabethan and Caroline masters of song 
show forth as he quoted some lyric from Drayton or Shakespeare or Ben 
Jonson; from Wither, Herrick, Waller, Suckling, or Lovelace! And I have 
wondered after hearing him read with such glow; 

"I sent thee late a rosy wreath, 

. Not so much honouring thee. 
As giving it a hope that there 

It could not withered be. 
But thou thereon didst only breathe. 

And sent'st it back to me; 
Since when it grows, and smells, I swear. 
Not of itself, but thee." 

Johnson, Song to Celia. 


"I could not love thee. Dear, so much, 
Loved I not honour more." 

Lovelace, To Lucasta on Going to the Wars. 


or again with such whimsy: 

"Whenas in silks my Julia goes 
Then, then (methinks) how sweetly flows 
The liquefaction of her clothes. 

"Next, when I cast mine eyes and see 
That brave vibration each way free; 
O how that glittering taketh me!" 

Herrick, Upon Julia's Clothes. 

I have wondered, I say, upon such occasion how any of "our young 
barbarians, all at play" (Arnold) could be so thoroughly impervious, as I 
fear some have been, to the mood and the art of great lyric moments when 
rendered so perfectly by our friend. Of course, it was this understanding of 
and delight in such perfect lyric art that led to his appreciation for and love 
of the great Romantic poets — Keats and Byron, Rossetti and Swinburne. 

But truly his greatest love, as you know, was found in the drama, in every 
period of which he was equally at home, from the tropes and interludes, 
miracle plays and moralities of the Middle Ages, down through the drama of 
Shakespeare and the great Elizabethans, through the heroic plays, so-called, 
of Dryden, through the scintillating comedies of the Restoration masters of 
wit and irony, down to the art of the late Dion Boucicault, whom he believed 
to be greatly underrated when not actually neglected by the present age, and 
of whose life and work Professor Patterson has left what is doubtless the most 
comprehensive and thoroughgoing study that has yet been made. I trust, 
Mr. President, if no other arrangement proves feasible, that somehow Mass- 
achusetts State College may find a way to make possible the publication of 
this critical biography of Dion Boucicault as a memorial to its author, who has 
done so much for the cause of drama in our college and in our community 
and some of whose earlier years were spent on the stage in support of such 
dramatic stars as Edwin Booth, Margaret Mather, and Otis Skinner. For me 
some of the happiest recollections of my friend will be found always in the 
fact that I was privileged to be a member of the cast he last directed; that I 
was also favored, as were some of you, in seeing him in his final and only 
public appearance as an actor in Amherst; and that especially do I find a 
serene comfort in remembering that I was with him and the intimate group 
who, early in the summer at the Court Square Theatre in Springfield, shared 
together the pleasure of witnessing what proved to be for him the last profes- 
sional production he was destined to see. 

But do not, my friends, conclude that all this fervent interest in and 
preoccupation with the emotions as the basis of great art ever led Charles 
Patterson to neglect or to underestimate reason as the rule of life. To such 
a comprehension of the role of reason in life may be attributed his ready 
understanding and mastery of the great thinkers of the Age of Reason — the 
eighteenth century — of Swift, Shaftesbury, Mandeville, Johnson, Hume, 
Gibbon, Burke, and Paine. There never has been, there is not now, nor is there 
ever likely to be on this faculty a more fearless, a more valiant, a more forth- 
right exemplar of reason as the law of life than Charles Henry Patterson. For 
cults and the "cultish", for the esoteric, for the dark, for whatever savored 
of mystification or hocus-pocus, he was ever on guard and strove mightily to 
imbue his students likewise with a similar attitude of caution. As the Reverend 
Henry Ives in his funeral address so admirably brought out, our friend trusted 

reason implicitly as the law of life and never doubted that she would be 
justified of her children. 

It is, however, as a friend that those of us who knew him best love to 
think of him. Never, never, shall I forget the fine consideration with which 
he stood by me in my time of trial less than two years ago, nor shall I fail to 
remember with what a solemn satisfaction I now recall our frequent conversa- 
tions carried on in his flower garden, in which he so much delighted, this very 
June before he left for that Maine vacation from which he was not to return. 
His sterling sincerity, his genial humor, his consideration of others, his ability 
to sense and to understand their case as different from his own, his scrupulous 
fairness, his sportsmanship, his good fellowship — and what a good fellow 
he was! — these, all these qualities, and many more endear him forever to 
every one of us. With what poignancy they bring to us by their very absence 
now, the whole problem of human existence and the meaning of the great 
transition that every life, no matter how rich in joy and love, must sooner or 
later make. One moment we behold it fertile in experience, replete with 
meaning, great with the promise of much more still to be achieved; the 
next — silence and "the dreamless dust". Man's life, indeed, falls between 
the eternities; in verity, it is like unto the parable which the Venerable Bede 
more than ten centuries ago told of the sparrow driven in at one door of the 
great hall from the wild storm without and presently departing at another 
into the dark and wintry night from which it had emerged. 

What more fitting word, then, in conclusion, can I utter than that spoken 
by the great humanist and interpreter of life, Shakespeare, whom our friend 
so well understood and so truly loved? Doubtless you all remember in the 
tragedy, Hamlet, how dear Hamlet was to Horatio; and at the end of the play 
when the dying Hamlet has closed his own account in this world with the 
words, "The rest is silence," you recall with what noble feeling and language 
Horatio pronounces the final eulogy: 

"Good night, sweet prince; 
And flights of angels sing thee to thy rest!" 

What more suitable utterance can I suggest at the final curtain of my friend 
and your friend. 

"Good night, sweet prince; 
And flights of angels sing thee to thy rest!" 



Address given at the Weekly Convocation of January 24, 1934. 

Where the vision fails, the people perish. Where the ethical core of a highly concentrated 
society, such as is ours here at the State College, is threatened by disintegrative organisms, by 
corruption and gangrene, the whole of that society is threatened. Conversely, any measure 
calculated to protect and foster the soundness of this ethical core is to be eagerly welcomed. 

The Honor System is one of the agencies which, at this College, is, for better or worse, a 
force affecting the moral core to which I have made reference. It has been, in the past, a great 
strengthening agency dignifying and elevating student life here on our campus, and fostering 
especially favorable relationships between students and members of the faculty. But it has been 
such largely by virtue of the fact that practically all of the students were unanimous in regard- 
ing themselves as loyal to the spirit of the student-gentleman, because with them the gentle- 
manly sentiments of self-respect and personal pride and fair play were not empty words to which 
lip service might be rendered in public, but active realities as real as the food that they ate, or 
the facts that they mastered in the classroom, the laboratory, or the library. 

The result was that with students of this predominant view — for whom honesty, honor, 
pride, self-respect, and integrity were eagerly desired as ends making for deep-seated and 
glowing happiness — the Honor System was a profound Article of Faith, an objective expres- 
sion of firm sentiments experienced right in their own hearts. It was one forthright affirmation 
of their more or less explicit realization that there can be a gratifying and sustaining beauty in 
a life of virtue, more to be sought after than beauty manifested in other ways. 

Students dominated by this central, though often unconsciously formulated view of 
experience, could not merely acquiesce passively to an institution like the Honor System. It 
meant too much to them. It was vitally concerned with one of the deepest aspects of their 
lives; hence it could not be a matter of indifference to them. 

The very first question, then, that each one of you should ask yourself right now is whether 
or not you wish to continue toward the realization of this ideal. Are you so deeply stirred by it 
that it is a matter of vital importance to you? Are you stirred by it, not because loyalty to such 
an ideal will necessarily make for external success measured in terms of dollars and cents, but, 
on the contrary, because you share my conviction that only through a controlled and shaped 
life of integrity can you achieve anything like a condition of being happily and permanently at 
one with yourself, independent of changing circumstances? Your answer to this question is 
central. The Honor System, by its very name, assumes, presupposes, a society of gentlemen 
and gentlewomen. Honor is a virtue inextricably lashed to the code and the spirit of true gentility 
(note that I do not use the term genteelness, which is but the second-hand caricature of the 
spirit of gentility). It is absurd to talk of honor among those to whom that term has no virile 
and living connotation. 

To conclude. If you vote against the Honor System, you say, "Members of the Faculty, we 
have looked within our hearts, and have found that for us the so-called ideal of the American 
student-gentleman is a beautiful, but impossible, figment of the imagination. We either feel 
that it is altogether empty and remote from us, and impossible of attainment even if we wanted 
it, or that it is not worth striving for at all. Practical expediency, with an eye always to the 
main chance, this is our ideal, and to this we dedicate ourselves. 

"We feel, furthermore, that we are too weak-willed, too jelly-spined, to continue to 
accept these responsibilities that must be ours if we maintain the Honor System. We have not 
enough moral strength and maturity, and, though we realize that we are the victims of a fallacy 
of sentiment, we feel that we could never get ourselves to the point of reporting the cheat, — 
the self-designated common enemy of our corporate welfare. So we relinquish our privileges. 
We prefer the proctor system, with its quick meting out of punishment to the cheater, with 
its accompanying freedom of collective responsibility on our part, but with its atmosphere of 
tension as exerted between the proctors, and those who are being examined." 





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

B. S., M. S. C, 1875. Graduate student in Botany and Chemistry, 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 Agri- 
culture, M. S. C, 1889-1908. Lecturer on Agriculture, 1908-18. President, ad interim, M. S. C, 1903, and 
1905-06. Agriculturist, M. S. C. Experiment Station 1889-1921. Director, M. S. C. Experiment Station, 
1906-18. Consulting Agriculturist, M. S. C. Experiment Station, 1918-21. Decorated 4th Order of the 
Rising Sun, Japan, 1888. Fellow, American Association for the Advancement of Science. Member, Associa- 
tion of Agricultural Colleges and Experiment Stations. Member, Society for the Promotion of Agriculture. 
Member, National Health League. Member, Massachusetts Forestry Association. Honorary Member, Educational 
Society of Hokkaido, Japan. Contributed to 2nd, 3rd, and 4th, and Editor of 5th and 6th Annual Reports, 
Imperial College of Agriculture, Japan. Contributed to Massachusetts Horticultural Society and to Agricul- 
tural Reports of U. S. and Massachusetts. Author, "Agriculture", "General Agriculture, Dairying, and Poultry 

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

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

Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph. D., Goessman Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Emeritus 

Born 1862. B. S., M. S. C, 1883. Chemist, Massachusetts State Experiment Station, 1883-85. Chemist, 
L. B. Darling Fertilizer Co., Pawtucket, R, I., 1 885-89. Student at University of Gdttingen, Germany, 1889- 
92. M. A.,, Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 1891. Student at Polytechnic Institute, Zurich, Switzerland, 1892. 
Associate Chemist, Mass. State Experiment Station, 1892-95. In charge of the Department of Feeds and 
Feeding, Hatch Experiment Station, 1895-1907. Chemist, Mass. State Experiment Station, 1907. Vice Director 
of Mass. State Experiment Station 1909-. Head of the Department of Chemistry, M. S. C, 191 1-28. Goessman 
Professor of Agricultural, Chemistry, 191 1-. Member of the American Chemical Society. Fellow in 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. 


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

Born 1898. A. B., Williams College 1921. Instructor in Physics, 1921-26. Assistant 
Professor of Physics, M. S. C, 1926-. American Physical Society. 

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

Born 1889. B.Sc, Cornell University, 1913. Ph.D., Cornell University, 1 908. Assistant 
in Biology and Limnology, Cornell, 1911-13. Instructor in Natural History, Cornell, 
1913-17. Curator, The Snow Entomological Collections, University of Kansas, 1917-19. 
Systematic Entomologist of the Illinois State Natural History Survey and Instructor at the 
University of Illinois, 1919-22. Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. S. C, 1922-30. 
Professor of Entomology, M. S. C, 1930-. Fellow Entomological Societies of America and 
London. Member of Entomological Society of France. Member of American Men of Science. 
Sigma Xi, Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1908. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1932. Instructor m Botany, M. S. C, 1932-. 

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

Born 1898. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1921. Coach of Freshmen Basketball, 1921-25. Coach 
of Freshmen Baseball, 1922-24. Attended Superior, Wisconsin Coaching School, 1924. 
Senior Leader, Camp Enajerog for Boys, 1924-. Treasurer, Western Massachusetts Board 
of Approved Basketball Officials, 1924-25, President, 1930-33. Director of Stockbridge 
School Athletics and Coach of Stockbridge School Football and Basketball, 1925-26. Coach 
of Varsity Baseball, 1925-31. Coach of Varsity Hockey, 1925-. Attended University of 
Wisconsin Summer School, 1926. Varsity Club. Q. T. V. 

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

B. S. C, Cornell University, 1915. Head of the Department of Poultry Husbandry, 
New York School of Agriculture, 1915-18, at Alfred University. Instructor of Poultry 
Husbandry, M. S. C, 1918-20. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, 1920-. 
Summer School, University of Wisconsin, 1930. Poultry Science Association. Sigma Pi. 

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

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

Evelyn A. Beaman, B. S., Instructor in English 

Born 1910; B. S., M. S. C, 1931. Graduate Assistant in English, M. S. C, 1931-33. 
Instructor in English, M. S. C, 1933-. 

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

B. Sc, University of Kentucky, 1908. Ph. D., Cornell University, 1918. Teacher of 
Science, North Bend High School, North Bend, Oregon, 1909-1 1. Teacher of Science and 
Agriculture, and Head of the Department, Oregon Normal School, 1911-13. Graduate 
Student and Assistant in the Department of Soil Technology, Cornell, 1913-17. Associate 
Professor of Agronomy and Acting Head of the Department, M. S. C, 1917-19. Professor 
and Head of the Department of Agronomy, 1919-1933. Fellow in the American Asso- 
ciation for the Advancement of Science and the American Society of Agronomy. Acacia, 
Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 
Lyie L. Blundell, B. S., Professor of Horticulture 

Born 1897. B. S., Iowa State College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1924. With 
Olmstead Brothers, Landscape Architects, 1924-31. Professor of Horticulture, M. S. C, 
1931 -. Gamma Sigma Delta. 

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

Born 1898. B. Sc, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1920. Ch. E., W. P. I., 1922. 
Instructor in Mathematics, M. S. C, 1926-. 
Leon A. Bradley, Ph. D., Professor of Bacteriology 

B. Sc, Wesleyan University, 1922. Ph. D., Yale University, 1925. Assistant in General 
Bacteriology, Yale University, 1 924-25. Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, M. S. C, 
1925-. American Society of Bacteriologists; American Public Health Association; American 
Association for the Advancement of Science. Beta Theta Pi, Sigma Xi. 

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

Born 1903. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1927. Instructor in Physical Education, M. 5. C, 1927-. 
Springfield Summer School, 1927. Counsellor at Camp Enajerog, 1928-29. Secretary and 
Treasurer Western Massachusetts Basketball Coaches Club, English Folk Dance School, 
M. S. C, 1929. Varsity Club, Theta Chi. 


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

A. B., De Pauw University, 1920. M. S., Iowa State College, 1925. Instructor in Home 
Economics, Upper Iowa University, 1920-23. Graduate Assistant, Iowa State College, 
1923-25. Summer School University of Nebraska, 1927. Instructor and Assistant Pro- 
fessor in Home Economics, University of Missouri, 1925-29. Summer School University of 
Texas, 1930. Summer School San Jose State Teachers' College, 1931. Assistant Professor 
of Home Economics, M. S. C, 1931-. Kappa Alpha Theta. 

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

Born 1874. B. A., Macalester College. Graduate Certificate, Wisconsin 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, 1912-1 5.' Professor of Agricultural Economics, M. S. C, 
191 5-. U. S. Army Educational Corps. A. E. F., France. Decoration — Chevalier of Agri- 
culture. Phi Kappa Phi. 
Harold W. Cary, M. A., Instructor in History 

Born 1903. B. A. Williams College, 1925. M. A. Harvard University, 1926. instructor 
in History, Cushmg Academy, 1926-29. Graduate Student in History, Yale University, 
1929-30, 1932-33. Instructor in History, Yale University, 1930-32. Instructor in History, 
M. S. C, 1933-. 
Joseph S. Chamberlain, Ph. D., Professor of Organic and Agricultural Chemis- 
try and Head of Department 

Born 1870. B. Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 1890. M. Sc, Iowa Agricultural College, 
1892. Instructor in Chemistry, Iowa Agricultural College, 1894-97. Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity, 1899. Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin College, 1899-1901. Research Assistant 
to Professor Ira Remsen, Johns Hopkins University, 1901. Assistant Chemist, Bureau of 
Chemistry, 1901-07. 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, 191 3-. American Chemical Society, Fellow American 
Association for the Advancement of Science. Nelw England Association 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 Uni- 
versity, 1902-03. Head of the Department of Science, Chillicothe Normal School, Missouri, 
1903-10. Instructor in Pomology, M. S. C, 1915-18. Professor of Horticultural Manufac- 
tures, M. S. C, 191 8-. 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 Uni- 
versities of Rostock-MiJnchen and Strassburg, 191 1-13. Assistant in Botany at the Univer- 
sity of Strassburg, 1912-13. Assistant Physiologist, M. S. C, Experiment Station, 1913-27. 
Assistant Professor of Botany, M. S. C, 1915-27. Associate Professor, 1927-. Phi Sigma 

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

Born 1881. A. B., Princeton University, 1904. M. S., Harvard, 1921. M. A., Cornell, 
1905. Student at Freiburg and Munich, 1907. Ph. D., Berlin University, 1908. Instructor 
in Biology, Princeton University, 1908-10. Professor in Entomology and Zoology, South 
Carolina State Agricultural College, 1910-1 1. Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. S. C, 
1911-15. Professor of Insect Morphology, M. S. C, 1915-. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa 
Phi, Kappa Epsilon. 

Frank Cronk, Instructor in Military Science and Tactics 

Born 1894. Enlisted July 5, 1914 at Vancouver, Washington. Assigned to Troop "G", 
4th Cavalry, Honolulu, T. H., 1914. Appointed Corporal, 1915. Appointed Sergeant, 1916. 
Transferred as Private First Class to 310th Cavalry, Fort Ethan Allen, Vt., 1918. Appointed 
First Sergeant Machine Gun Troop, 310th Cavalry, 1918. Transferred as First Sergeant to 
20th Trench Mortar Battery, Camp Jackson, S. C, Nov., 1918. Furloughed to Regular 
Army Reserve, Feb. 1919. Discharged from Reserve, Character Excellent, July 1920. 
Reenlisted as Private at Camp Devens, Mass., 1921. Assigned to Duty at M. S. C, Jan., 
1921. Appointed Sergeant, June 1921. 
Frederick Morse Cutler, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of History and Sociology 

Born 1874. A. B., Columbia University. Ph. D., Clark University, Member Columbia 
Freshmen crew which defeated Harvard. Private teacher, clergyman, author, social worker, 
and soldier. Fellow, Clark University. Professor of Social Science and History, University of 
Porto Rico. Professor of Social Science and History, Massachusetts State Teachers College, 


Worcester, Mass. 1st Lieutenant, Headquarters, 55th Coast Artillery, U. S. Army, 1917-19 
(Battles: Aisne-Marne, Champagne, Oise-Aisne, Meuse-Argonne) . Now Lieutenant Colonel, 
Reserve, U. S. Army. Member, American Sociological Society. Assistant Professor of 
Sociology, M. S. C, 1926-. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Gamma Mu. 

William H. Davis, Pd. B., Assistant Professor of Botany 

Pd. B., New York State Teachers' College. A. B., Cornell University. M. A., and Pd. B., 
University of Wisconsin. Assistant in Science, New York State Teachers College and Cornell 
University. Professor of Botany, and Agriculture, Iowa State Teachers College Assistant 
Professor of Botany, M. S. C, 1922-. Sigma Xi. 

Llewellyn L. Derby, Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born 1893. Unclassified Student, M. S. C, 1915-16. Assistant in Physical Education 
1916-17. U. S. Army 1917-19. Returned as Instructor in Physical Education, 1919-20. 
Varsity Freshman, and S. S. A. Coach of Track, 1921-. Harvard Summer School in Physical 
Education 1921. Springfield Summer School of Physical Education 1925 and 1930. Univer- 
sity of Illinois Summer School of Physical Education, 1926. M. S. C. Summer School, 1931. 
Assistant Professor of Physical Education, 1927-. Secretary-Treasurer, Eastern Intercollegiate 
Athletic Association, 1926-. Member of Advisory Committee, New England Intercollegiate 
Amateur Athletic Association, 1932-33. Member of Association of College Track Coaches 
of America. 

Harry Reginald De Silva, Ph. D., Phil. D., Professor of Psychology 

Born 1898. A. B. University of Florida, 1920. A. M., Harvard University, 1920-22, 
1924-26. Ph. D., Harvard University, 1927. Phil. D., Cambridge University, 1928. 
Lecturer, McGill University, 1922-24. National Research Fellow, Harvard University, 
1925-26. National Research Fellow, Cambridge University, 1927-28. Assistant Professor 
of Psychology, University of Kansas, 1928-30. Assistant 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, 1923-31 . Business Manager Academic Activities. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, 
M. S. C, 1931-. Phi Sigma Kappa. 

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

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

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

Born 1902. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1926. M. Sc, M. S. C, 1928. Ph. D., Columbia Univer- 
sity, 1933. Assistant in Chemistry, M. S. C, 1926-28. Assistant in Chemistry, Columbia, 
University, 1928-31. Assistant Professor of Chemistry, M. S. C, 1931-. Phi Kappa Phi, 
Sigma Xi, Pi Lambda Upsilon. Member, American Chemical Society. 

Mary J. Foley, Ph. D., Instructor in Agricultural Economics 

B. Sc, M. S. C, 1924. Graduate Student in Agricultural Economics, 1924-25. M. S., 
M. S. C, 1926. Ph. D., M. S. C, 1933. Instructor in Agricultural Economics, 1925-. 
Delta Phi Gamma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

B Sc, M. S. C, 1927. M. S., M. S. C, 1931; Instructor in Animal Husbandry, 
M. S. C, 1929-. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1888. A. B., Colorado College, 1919. A. M., Harvard, 1920. Ph. D., Harvard 
1931. Teacher in Philippine Islands, 1913-16. Instructor of Romance Languages, Colorado 
College, 1918-19 and 1920-21. Instructor of Romance Languages, Harvard, 1922-24. 
Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, Northwestern University, 1924-31. Tutor and 
Instructor of Romance Languages, Harvard, 1931-32. Assistant Professor of Modern 
Languages, M. S. C, 1932-. Member of Modern Language Association; American Associ- 
ation of University Professors; Societe des Anciennes Textes Francais. 

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

Born 1877. B. S. A., Iowa State College, 1902. M. Sc, Iowa State College, 1904. 
Assistant Station Chemist, Iowa State College, 1902-04. Dairy Chemist, Hazelwood Cream- 
ery, Portland, Oregon, 1904-07. Professor of Dairying, University of Idaho, 1907-11. 
Professor of Dairy Husbandry, University of Nebraska, 1911-21. Dairy Editor and Councillor, 
Caper Farm Publications, 1 921 -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 Dairy Industry 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, 1921. M. Sc, M. S. C, 1923. Investigator in Pomology, 
M. S. C. Experiment Station, 1921-23. Instructor in Pomology, M. S. C, 1923-28. Assistant 
Professor in Pomology, M. S. C, 1928-. Alpha Zeta, Sigma Xi, Alpha Tau Omega, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

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 Benzoate Investigation, U. S. D. A., 1908. Ph. D., Yale University, 1909. 
Associate Biologist, Maryland Experiment Station, 1909-10. University of Michigan, 1910. 
Special Student in Pathology, University of Michigan, Summer of 1910. Biologist, Maryland 
Experiment Station, in charge of Pathological Investigation. Assistant Professor of Animal 
Pathology, M. S. C, 1912-20. U. S. Army, December 1 91 7-October, 1919. Head of the 
Department of Serology, Central Department Laboratory, A. E. F., France, 1918-19. 
Professor of Animal Pathology and Head of the Department of Veterinary Science and 
Animal Pathology, M. S. C, 1920-27. Professor of Bacteriology and Physiology and Head 
of the Department, I 927-. Kappa Phi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

B. Sc, M. S. C, 1919. Instructor in Bacteriology I921-. Delta Phi Gamma. 

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

Born 1909. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1931. Instructor in Botany, 1931-. 
Guy V. Glatfelter, M. S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry; Personnel 

Born 1893. B. Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1919. M. S., Iowa State College, 1920. 
Teaching Fellowship, Iowa State College, 1919-20. Assistant in Animal Husbandry, Iowa 
State College, 1920-21. Beef Cattle Specialist, U. S. D. A., Summer of 1922. Assistant 
Professor of Animal Husbandry, M. S. C, 1921-. Personnel Officer, Placement Service, 
I 933-. 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, 1915-17. 
Manager of Farm in Illinois, 1917-20. Graduate Student at University of Illinois, 1920-23. 
Professor of Education, M. S. C, 1 923-. Ph. D., University of Illinois, 1924. Member of 
International Congress of Psychology. Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Delta Phi. 

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

Born 1904. A. B., Dartmouth College, 1925. A. M., Harvard University, 1926. 
Graduate Student at Boston University, Summer 1926. Instructor in French at the Rice 
Institute 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 Francaise. 

Maxwell H. Goldberg, Ph. D., Instructor in English 

Born 1907. B. S., M. S. C, 1928. Instructor in English, 1928-30. Graduate Student, 
M. S. C. and Amherst College, 1928-29. Yale Graduate School, 1930-33. M. A., 1932; 
Ph. D., 1933. Yale University Scholar, 1932-33. President, the Alumni Academics Activi- 
ties Club, M. S. C, 1933-34. Alpha Epsilon Pi, Adelphia, Phi Kappa Phi. 
Clarence R. Gordon, Ph. D., Professor of Zoology and Geology; Head of the 
Department of Entomology, Zoology and Geology; Head of the 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, Gushing 
Academy, 1901-04. Graduate Student in Zoology and Geology, Columbia University, 
1904-05. A. M., Columbia University, 1905. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia 
University, 1905-06. Ph. D., Columbia University, 1911. Assistant Geologist, New York 
Geological Survey, 1906-09. Assistant Geologist, Vermont Geological Survey, 1912-32. 
Assistant Professor of Zoology and Geology, M. S. C, 1906-12. Professor of Zoology and 
Geology, 191 2-. Professor of Geology, ad interim, Amherst College, 1923-24. Professor 
of Biology, ad interim, Amherst College, 1924-25. Fellow of the American Society 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., Professor 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. 1st. 
Lieutenant, 18th Infantry, American Expeditionary Forces, 1918. Varsity Head Coach of 
Football, 1919. Varsity Coach of Baseball, 1919-22. Professor of Physical Education, 
M. S. C., 1926. Member of American Football Coaches Association. Member of Camp 
Directors' Association. Director, Basketball Officials' Board, 1925-. Counselor, Camp Becket 


for Boys, 19]3. Director M. S. C. Boys' Camp, 1913-15, 1917 and 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 

Milwaukee State Normal School, 1894. Student at Chicago University, Summers of 
1894-98, Teacher's Institute Work in Wisconsin, 1894-1907. B. Sc, Agricultural Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, 1 91 1 - 1 4. Profes- 
sor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, 191 4-. Member of the American Association of Investi- 
gators and Instructors in Poultry Husbandry, Organizer and Director of the Agricultural 
Department of the Red Cross Institute, Baltimore, Md., for the Training of Blind Soldiers, 
1919-20, while on leave of absence. 

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

Born 1894. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1917. Farm Bureau Work at Gardner, Mass., 1917-18. 
Field Artillery, Camp Taylor, Louisville, Ky., O. T. C, 1918. Assistant Football Coach, 
M. S. C, 1919. 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, 1925. Supervisor of Placement Training, M. S. C, 1927-. Alpha Sigma 
Phi, Adelphia. 

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

Born 1882. B. Sc, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907. Instructor in Mechanical 
Engineering, North Dakota Agricultural College, 1907-12. Superintendent of School of 
Tractioneering, Laporte, Indiana, 1912-14. Professor of Agricultural Engineering, M. S. C, 
191 4-. 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, I930-. 

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

A. B., Smith College, 1904. Vocational Counselor for Women, M. S. C, 1918-1933. 
Placement Officer for Women, 1933. 
Arthur K. Harrison, Professor of Landscape Architecture 

Born 1872. With Warren H. Manning Landscape Designer, Boston, acting at various 
times in charge of the Surveying and Engineering Departments and Drafting Rooms, 1898- 
1911. Instructor in Landscape Gardening, M. S. C, 1911-1 3. Assistant Professor of Land- 
scape Gardening, M. S. C, 1913-33. Professor of Landscape Architecture, M. S. C, 1933-. 

Vernon P. Helming, B. A., Instructor in English 

Born 1904. B. A., Carleton College, 1925. Graduate Work at Yale University, 1928- 
32. Instructor, American University of Beirut, Beirut, Syria. Knox College, 1932-33. Phi 
Beta Kappa. 
Curry S. Hicks, M. Ed., Professor of Physical Education and Hygiene and 
Head of Department 

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

Michigan State Normal College, 1909. B. A., Michigan State Normal College, 1925. 
Instructor in Physical Education for Women, M. S. C, 1918-27. Physical Director, 1927-. 
National Member of the American Association of University Women. 

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

Born 1890. B. S., in Forestry, Michigan State College, 191 1. M. F., Yale University, 
1928. Royal College of Forestry, Stockholm, Sweden, 1928-29. Student Assistant, U. S. 
Forest Service, Kootenai National Forest, 1911. Forest Assistant, U. S. Forest Service, 
1912-13. Administrative Assistant and Forest Examiner in charge of White Top Purchase 
Area, 1913-14. Secretary Stone and Downer Co., Boston, 1914-27. Captain, Infantry, 
U. S. A., two years. Professor of Forestry, University of Arkansas, 1929-30. Senior Member, 
Society of American Foresters. Professor of Forestry, M. S. C, 1930-. 

S. Church Hubbard, Assistant Professor of Floriculture 

1905-15 with A. N. Pierson, Inc., Cromwell, Conn., as Propagator, Section Foreman, 
roses, and Superintendent and Salesman of Retail Department, Vice-President and Manager 


of F. W. Fletcher, Inc., of Auburndale, Mass., 1915-16, Superintendent in charge of Test 
Grounds of American Rose Society, American Peony Society, American Iris Society, American 
Gladiolus Society and American Sweet Pea Society at Cornell University, 1916-21. Green- 
house foreman and Instructor in Floriculture, M. S. C, 1921-29. Assistant Professor of 
Floriculture, M. S. C, 1928-. 

Dwight Hughes, Jr., Captain, Cavalry, U. S. A., Assistant Professor of Military 
Science and Tactics 

Born 1891. B. S., University of South Carolina, 1913. Graduate of the Cavalry School, 
Troop Officers' Course, 1922. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, 

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

B. A., Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin. M. A., University of Wisconsin, 1907. 
Research Work in Economics for the Carnegie Institute. The American Bureau of Industrial 
Research. Wisconsin State Board of Public Affairs, 1912-13. Assistant Professor of Rural 
Social Science, 1917-20. Acting Head of the Department of Agricultural Economics, 
1918-19. Assistant Research Professor of Agricultural Economics, 1920-. Member of 
Agricultural History Society. The Foreign Policy Association, and National Woman's Farm 
and Garden Association. Author of several Bulletins published by M. S. C. Agricultural 
Experiment Station and Vermont State Department Of Agriculture. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

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

A. B., Northwestern University, 1907. Instructor in German, Elgin Academy, Elgin, 
III., 1907-10. Student at Berlin University, 1910-11. Instructor in German, M. S. C, 
191 1-19. Assistant Professor in German, 1919-23. Assistant Professor in Chemistry, 1923- 
24. Assistant Professor in German, 1924-25. Professor in German, 1925-. Phi Beta Kappa, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Gamma Delta. 

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

Born 1886. B. A., University of Denver, 1909. M. A., University of Wisconsin, 1918. 
Teacher of Biology, Anglo-Chinese College, Foochow, China, 191 1-16. Professor of Zoology, 
Fukien Christian University, Foochow, China, 1916-31. Teaching Fellow, University of 
Maryland, Sept. -Dec, 1931. Assistant Professor of Entomology and Beekeeping, M. S. C, 
1931-. Honorary Life Member, American Museum of Natural History. Member, Phi Sigma 
Honorary Biological Society. Associate Member, American Association of Economic Ento- 
mologists. Fellow, Peking Society of Natural History. Member, North China Branch, Royal 
Asiatic Society. Member, China Society of Science and Arts. Member, the Apis Club, 
Helen Knowlton, M. A., Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

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

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

Born 1894. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1918. M. Sc, M. S. C, 1926. U. S. Army, 1918. 
Instructor in Agriculture, Mt. Hermon, 1919. Salesman with American Agricultural 
Chemical Co., 1919-21. Instructor in Agronomy, M. S. C, 1921-24. Member of Mass- 
achusetts Soil Survey Party, 1922-25. Assistant Professor of Agronomy, M. S. C, 1925-26. 
Assistant Dean and Assistant Professor in charge of Freshman Orientation, 1927-. Phi, 
Kappa Phi, Kappa Sigma. 

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

Born 1 887. A. B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1 908. V. M. D., School of Veterinary 
Medicine, University of Pennsylvania, 1914. Teaching and Coaching at Franklin and Marshall 
Academy, 1908-11. Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science and College Veterinarian, 
M. S. C, 1922-27. Head of the Department, 1927-. Phi Sigma Kappa. Phi Kappa Phi. 
Harry Lindquist, M. S., Vocational Instructor in Dairying 

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

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

Born 1897. B. S., University of Illinois, 1922. M. S., Iowa State College, 1923. 
Instructor at Alabama Polytechnical Institute, 1923-25. Fellow, at Iowa State College, 
1925-26. Northwestern University, Summer, 1926. University of Chicago, Summer, 1927. 
Assistant Professor at Iowa State College, 1926-29. Ph. D,, Iowa State College, 1929. 
Professor of Agricultural Economics, M. S. C, 1929-. Pi Gamma Mu. 


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 

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, 1911. Instructor in Mathematics, M. S. C, 1911-13. Assistant Professor in 
Mathematics, M. S. C, 1913-19. Federal Demonstration Agent in Marketing, 1918-19. 
Associate Professor 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, 
1924-25. 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 Dairying, 
M. S. C, 1923-24. Research Fellow in Dairying, University of Wisconsin, 1924-25. M. Sc, 
University of Wisconsin, 1925. Instructor in Dairying M. S. C, 1925-27. Assistant Profes- 
sor of Dairying, 1927-. Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi, 

A. Anderson Mackimmie, A. M., Professor of History, Economics and Sociol- 
ogy; Head of Department; Head of Division of Social Sciences 

Born 1878. A. B., Princeton University, 1907. Boudinot Fellow in Modern Languages, 
1906-07. Instructor in French, Colchester, Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, 1906-08. Instruc- 
tor in French and Spanish, M. S. C, 1908-11. Assistant Professor of French, M. S. C, 
1911-15. A. M., Columbia University, 1914. Associate Professor of French, M. S. C, 
1915-J9, Professor of French, M. S. C, 1919-. Studied in Spain, Summer of 1922. 
Received the Diploma de Conpetencia, Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid. Professor 
of Economics, M. S. C, 1924-. Head of the Division of Social Sciences, M. S. C, 1928-. 
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1896. B. Sc, of Architecture, University of Minnesota. Assistant Professor of 
Agricultural Engineering, Virginia Polytechnic Institute. Non-commissioned Officer, 210th 
Engineers, 10th Division of the U. S. Army, 1918-19, Assistant Professor of Agricultural 
Engineering, M, S. C, 1925-. 

George A. Marston, M. S., Instructor in Mathematics 

Born 1908, B. Sc, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1930. M. S,, University of Iowa, 
1 933. Research Assistant, University of Iowa, 1 932-33. Instructor in Mathematics, M, S. C, 
1933-. Junior Member of American Society of Civil Engineers, Sigma Chi, Lambda Chi 
Frank C. Moore, A. B., Associate Professor of Mathematics 

A. B., Dartmouth College, 1902. Graduate Student at Dartmouth College, 1903. 
Graduate Student at Columbia University, 1916. Instructor in Mathematics, Dartmouth 
College, 1906-09. Assistant Professor, University of New Hampshire, 1909-17. Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics, M. S. C, 1918-33. Associate Professor of Mathematics, M. S. C, 
1933-. 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, 1927, High School Teacher, 1927-28, Graduate 
Assistant in Entomology, M. S, C, 1928-30. M. Sc, M. S. C, 1930. Technical Assistant 
in Entomology and Zoology, 1930-32. Instructor in Zoology, M. S. C, 1932-. Phi Beta 
Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. 

John B. Newlon, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

Born 1884. Instructor in Forge Work, M, S, C, 1919, Special Student at Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, 1921, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering, 1921-. 

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

Born 1880. B. Agr., Connecticut State College, 1900, Assistant, Storrs Agricultural 
Experiment Station, 1900-02. B. Sc, M. S. C, and Boston University, 1903. M. Sc, 
M. S, C, 1905. Assistant in Botany, M. S. C, 1903-05, Instructor in Botany, M, S. C, 
1905-07. Assistant in Botany, M. S, C, 1907-14. Associate Professor in Botany, M. S. C, 
1914-16. 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, 1916-, Q, T. V., Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1865. A. B., and C, E,, Union College, 1886, Assistant in Sewer Construction, 
West Troy, New York, 1 886, Assistant on Construction, Chicago, St, Paul, and Kansas 
City Railway, 1887, A, M., Union College, 1889, Instructor in Civil Engineering, Lehigh 
University 1891-92, Professor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 
1 892-97. Professor of Mathematics, 1 897, and Meterologist at Experiment Station, M. S. C, 


1897-1928. Member of Committee VI., International Commission on Teaching Mathe- 
matics, 1900-11. Phi Kappa Phi. 
Ranson C. Packard, M. S., Vocational Instructor in Bacteriology 

Born 1886. B. S. A., University of Toronto, 1911. M. S., M. S. C, 1932. Chief 
Inspector, Dairy Division, City of Toronto, 1912. Assistant Soil Bacteriologist, North Carolina 
State College, 1913. Instructor in Bacteriology, 1927-. 

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

Born 1903. 8. S., Union University, Jackson, Tenn., 1927. M. S., M. S. C, 1932. 
Instructor in Chemistry, M. S. C, 1931 -. Associate Member of Division of Chemical Educa- 
tion, American Chemical Society. Science Club. Gamma Sigma Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Clarence H. Parsons, M. S., Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and 
Superintendent of Farm 

Born 1904. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1927. Manager of Farm, 1927-28. Instructor in Animal 
Husbandry, M. S. C, 1928-29. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Super- 
intendent of College Farm, 1931-. M. S., M. S. C, 1933. Member, American Society of 
Animal Production. Q. T. V. 

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

Born 1875. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1897. B. Sc, Boston University, 1897. Assistant in 
Chemistry, M. S. C, 1897-98. Graduate Student in Chemistry, Yale University, 1899-1901. 
Ph. D., Yale University, 1901. Professor of Chemistry and Head of the Department, Uni- 
versity of Idaho, 1901-09. Student at University of Berlin, 1908-10. Exchange Teacher, 
Friedrichs Werdersche Oberrealschule, 1909-1 1. Graduate Student, Yale University, 1910- 
11. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistty, M. S. C, 1911-12. Associate 
Professor of Inorganic and Soil Chemistry, M. S. C, 1912-16. Professor of Inorganic and 
Soil Chemistry, M. S. C, 191 6-. Alpha Sigma Phi. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

Ralph W. Phillips, M. A., Instructor in Animal Husbandry 

Born 1909. B. S., Berea College, 1930. M. A., University of Missouri, 1931. Research 
Assistant in Animal Husbandry, University of Missouri, 1930-33. Instructor in Animal 
Husbandry, M. S. C, 1933-. Sigma Xi, Gamma Sigma Delta, Gamma Alpha Graduate 
Scientific Fraternity. 

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

A. B., Clark College, 1910. A. M., Clark University, 1911. Associate Professor of 
Mathematics and Physics, University of Richmond, 1914-16. Instructor in Physics, Sim- 
mons College, 1916-17. Instructor in Physics, New York University, 1917-20. Assistant 
Professor in Physics, Wesleyan University, 1920-25. Professor of Physics and Head of 
Department, M. S. C, 1925-. 
Walter E. Prince, A. M., Professor of English 

Born 1881. Ph. B., Brown University, 1904. A. M., Brown University, 1905. Instructor 
in English, University of Maine, 1905-12. Instructor in English, M. S. C, 1912-15. 
Assistant Professor, English and Public Speaking, 1915-28. Associate Professor of English, 
1928-33. Professor of English, 1933-. Sphinx, Phi Kappa Phi. Shakespearean Association 
of America, Inc. 

George F. Pushee, Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

I. C. S., 1906. Teacher's Training Class, Springfield, 1914-15. Assistant Foreman and 
Millwright, Mt. Tom Sulfide Pulp Mill, 1915-16. Instructor in Agricultural Engineering, 
M. S. C, 191 6-. Councillor Camp Medomak, Washington, Maine, Summers, 1927-33. 
Ernest J. Radcliffe, M. D., Professor of Hygiene and Student Health Officer 

Born 1898. M. B., University of Toronto, 1923. M. 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 

Frank Prentice Rand, A. M., Professor of English and Acting Head of the 
Department of Languages and Literature 

Born 1889. A. B., Williams College, 1912. A. M., Amherst College, 1915. Instructor 
in English University of Maine, 1913-14. Editor of Phi Sigma Kappa "Signet", 1914-29. 
U S Army, 1918. Instructor in English, M. S. C, 1914-21. Grand Secretary of Phi Sigma 
Kappa 1919-22. Faculty Member of Academics, 191 9-. Assistant Professor of English, 
1921-27. Associate Professor of English, 1927-33. Professor of English, 1933-. 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-. M. S., M. S. C, 1932. , . r^ 

Victor A. Rice, M. Agr., Professor of Animal Husbandry; Head of Depart- 
ment; Head of Division of Agriculture 

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 Ani-mal Husbandry, M. S. C, 191 9-. Phi Kappa Phi. 


J. Harry Rich, B. S., Assistant Professor of Forestry 

Born 1888. B. S. in Forestry, N. Y. State College of Forestry, 1913. Assistant Profes- 
sor of Forestry, M. S. C, 1933-. Member of Society of American Foresters; Sigma Xi, Pi 
Kappa Alpha. 
Oliver C. Roberts, B. S., Instructor in Pomology 

Born 1895. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1919. Teacher of Agriculture, West Lebanon Academy, 
1920-22. Foreman of Pomology 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, 1930-. 
Joseph R. Rogers, Jr., Instructor in Physical Education 

Born 1906. Worcester Polytechnical Institute, 1930. Instrument-man, Metropolitan 
District Water Supply Commission, 1930-31. Instructor in Physical Education, M. S. C, 
1931-. Member, American Society of Mechanical Engineers. 

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, 1899. 2nd lieutenant of Cavalry, 
1899-1901. 1st Lieutenant, 1901-05. Captain 1905-17. Distinguished Graduate, Army 
School of the Line, 1913. Graduate, Army Staff College, 1914. Major, 1917-20. Lt. Colonel, 
1920-21. Colonel, 1921-24. Chief of the Staff, 94th Division (Reserve), 1924-27. 
Inspector General, 1927-31. Professor of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, 1931-. 
Delta Tau Delta. 
Donald E. Ross, B. S., Instructor in Floriculture and Greenhouse Foreman 

Born 1896. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1925. Nurseryman at A. N. Pierson, Inc., Cromwell, 
Conn., 1925-26. Nurseryman Superintendent at The Rose Farm, White Plains, N. Y., 
1926-28. Instructor in Floriculture and Greenhouse Foreman, M. S. C, 1928-. Served 
in France with 101st Infantry, 26th Division, 1917-19. Alpha Gamma Rho. 

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

Born 1888. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1912. New York State School of Agriculture, 1912-18. 
U. S. Army, 1917-18. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, 1921. Acting Director of 
New York State School of Agriculture, 1924-25. Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M. S. C, 
1925-. Kappa Delta Phi, Theta Chi. 
Fred C. Sears, M. S., Professor of Pomology and Head of Department 

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

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

Born 1890. B. Sc, M. S. C, 1913. M. Sc, M. S. C, 1916. Ph. D., M. S. C, 1923. 
Graduate Assistant in Chemistry, M. S. C, 1913-15. Chemist, Nejw Hampshire State Col- 
lege, 1915. Assistant in Chemistry, M. S. C, 1916-17. Instructor in Chemistry, M. S. C, 
1917-20. Assistant Professor in Chemistry, M. S. C, 1920-. Member of American Chemical 
Society. Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Michigan State Normal College, 1901. B. Sc, Columbia University, 1908. Instructor 
in Teachers' College, Columbia University, 1908-12. James Milliken University, 1912-18. 
Professor of Home Economics, Head of Department, M. S. C, 191 9-. M. Ed., Michigan 
State Normal College, 1922. M. A., Columbia University, 1929. 

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

Born 1895. LL. B., Icum laude) Boston University, 1918. Boston University, 1919. 
Practiced Law, 1919-24. Instructor in Business Law, M. S. C, 1921-. 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, 1922. Assistant Plant 
Hyludist at Ontario Agricultural College, 1919-21. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, 
M. S. C, 1921-26. Assistant Professor of Vegetable Gardening, M. S. C, 1926-. M. S., 
Michigan State College, 1931. 
Harvey L. Sweetman, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Entomology 

Born 1896. B. S., Colorado Agricultural College, 1923. M. S., Iowa State College, 
1925. Ph. D., M. S. C, 1930. Field Assistant in Entomology, State of Colorado, 1922. 
Bureau of Entomology, U. S. D. A., 1923. Instructor, Iowa State College, 1923-25. 
Instructor, University of Minnesota, 1926. Wyoming Aaricultural Experiment Station 
1927-29. Assistant Professor of Entomology, M. S. C, 1930-. Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma 


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

Born 1882. B. S., Agricultural Engineering, Iowa State College. Assistant Professor 
of Agricultural Engineering, M. S. C, 1929-. 

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

Born 1904. B. S., Purdue University, 1926. M. S., Indiana University, 1932. Assistant 
Professor of Physical Education, M. S. C, 1931-. Delta Tau Delta. 

Charles H. Thayer, Vocational Instructor in Agronomy 

Winter School, M. S. C, 1904. Manager Brooke Farm, Amherst, 1908-13. Manager, 
Fillmore Farm, Weston, Mass., 1913. Assistant in Agronomy, Winter School, 1915, 1916, 
1918. Instructor in Agronomy, M. S. C, 191 8-. Member, American Society of Agronomy. 

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

Born 1890. B. S., M. S. C, 1913. Graduate Work in Floriculture and Plant Breeding, 
Cornell University, 1913-14. Instructor in Floriculture, Cornell University, 1914-19. 
Instructor in Floriculture, M. S. C, Spring Term, 1917. Associate Professor and' Head of 
the Department, M. S. C, 1919-20. Professor of Floriculture and Head of the Department, 
M. S. C, 1920-. U. S. Army, 1918. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Pi Alpha Xi. 

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

Born 1887. B. S., M. S. C, 1912. A. M., Harvard University, 1916. Ph. D., Harvard 
University, 1918. Grove City College, 1912-15. Sheldon Traveling Fellowship, Harvard, 
1917-18. Instructor in Biology, Wesleyan, 1918-19. Instructor in Botany, M. S. C, 1919- 
21 Assistant Professor of Botany, M. S. C, 1921-33. Associate Professor of Botany, 
M. S. C, 1933-. Phi Kappa Phi. 

Frederick S. Troy, B. S., instructor in English 

Born 1909. B. S., M. S. C, 1931. Instructor in English, M. S. C, 1931-. Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

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

Born 1906. B. S., M. S. C, 1928. M. S., Penn. State College, 1930. Assistant in 

Vegetable Gardening, Penn. State College, 1928-29. Graduate Assistant in Vegetable 

Gardening, Penn. State College, 1929-30. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M. S. C, 

1930-. Gamma Sigma Delta. 

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


Born 1893. B. S., Ohio State University, 1917. Extension Specialist in Pomology, 
M, S. C, 1917. Served in France with the 317th Field Signal Batallion, 1918-19. Assistant 
Extension Professor of Pomology, M. S. C, 1919-21. Professor of Pomology, M. S. C, 
1 923-. Graduate Work, Cornell University, 1930-31. Head of the Division of Horticulture, 
I 932-. Delta Theta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 
John H. Vondell, Instructor in Poultry Husbandry and Foreman Poultry Plant 

Born 1898. Instructor, U. S. Veterans Bureau, Baltimore, 1922-23. Superintendent, 
Poultry Plant, M. S. C, 1923-29. Superintendent Poultry Plant and Instructor in Poultry 
Husbandry, M. S. C, 1929-. 
Herbert E. Warfel, A. B., Assistant Professor of Zoology 

Born 1902. A. B., Western State College of Colorado, 1926. Teacher in Public Schools of 
North Dakota and Colorado, at intervals, 1920-27. Assistant in Biology, Western State 
College, 1924-26. Assistant in Biology, Rocky Mountain Biological Station, summers, 
1924-28. Graduate Assistant, Oklahoma University, 1927-29. Professor of Biology, Broad- 
dus College, 1929, Mammalogist, Oklahoma Biological Survey, summers, 1930-31. Capitol 
Hill Senior High School, Oklahoma City, 1929-31. Assistant Professor of Zoology, M. S. C, 
1931-. 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, 1901-04. Pvt., Corporal, and 
Sergeant, Mexican Border and Philippine Islands, 1910-17. Temporary 2nd Lieutenant of 
Cavalry, 1917. Promoted Captain Cavalry, and Instructor, First Officer's Training Camp, 
Fort Roots, Ark., 1917. Transferred to Field Artillery, 1917. Promoted Major Field Artillery, 
1918. Provost Marshal, 87th Division, Commanding 312th Military Police, 1918. Over- 
seas, France and Belgium, 1918-19. Commanding 1st Batt. 17th F. A. Camp, Travis, Texas, 
1919-20. Reenlisted as Sergeant of Cavalry, Duty at M. S. C, 1921. Promoted Staff 
Sergeant Cav., (D. E. M. L. — R. O. T. C), 1921. Commissioned Major Cavalry Reserve, 
1922. Promoted Technical Sergeant, Cav., (D. E. M. L. — R. O. T. C), 1922. 

Herbert E. Watkins, Captain Cavalry (D. 0. L.). Assistant Professor of Mili- 
tary Science and Tactics 

Born 1894. A. B., Chemistry, University of Maine, 1917. Graduate of Cavalry School 
Troop Officers, 1921. Graduate Field Artillery, Advanced Class, 1932. Assistant Professor 
of Military Science and Tactics, M. S. C, 1932-. Delta Tau Delta. 


Frank A. Waugh, M. S., D, Sc, L. H. D., Professor of Architecture and Head 
of the Department 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. Editor, Agricultural Department of the 
Topeka Capital, 1891-92. Editor of "Montana Farm and Stock Journal", 1892. Editor, 
"Denver Field and Farm", 1892-93. M. S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1903. Professor of 
Horticulture, Oklahoma, A. and M. College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 
1893-95. Graduate Student, Cornell University, 1 898-99. "Professor of Horticulture, Uni- 
versity of Vermont, and State Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment 
Station, 1893-1902. Horticultural Editor of the "Country Gentleman", 1898-1911. 
Hospitant in fhe Koenigliche Gaertner-Lehranstadit, Dahlem, Berlin, Ger., 1910. Professor 
of Horticulture and Landscape Architecture and Head of the Department, Horticulturist of 
the Hatch Experiment Station, M. S. C, 1902-. Captain Sanitary Corps, Surgeon General's 
Office, U. S. A., 1918-19. Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

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

Born 1875. Illinois State Normal University, 1897. B. S., University of Illinois, 1901. 
Public School Teacher, and City Superintendent, 1897-1907. Graduate Work, University 
of Illinois, 1901. Harvard, 1905, -23, -24, -27,-28. Teacher of Biology and Agriculture, 
State Teachers College, River Falls, Wis., 1907-19. Founder and Director of Educational 
Agriculture there, 1912-19. State Supervisor of Agricultural Education, Wisconsin, 1917- 
19. Professor of Education, M. S. C, 1919. Head of the Department, 1923-. M. Ed., 
Harvard, 1929. Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Delta Kappa. 

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

Born 1900. A. B., Baker University, 1922. B. D., Garret Biblical Institute, 1927. 
M. A., Columbia University, 1928. Associate Director, Wesley Foundation, Urbana, III., 
1925-26. Assistant in Student Work, Riverside Church, New York, 1927-28. Director of 
Religious Education, M. S. C, 1928-. Kappa Sigma, Phi Kappa Delta, Fellow, The National 
Council on Religion in Higher Education. 

Who's Who In America 1933 — 1934 

Hugh Potter Baker, D. Oec, L. 
Alexander E. Cance, Ph. D. 
Joseph S. Chamberlain, Ph. D. 
Guy Chester Crampton, Ph. D. 
Frederick Morse Cutler, Ph. D. 
Henry T. Fernald, Ph. D. . 
Julius H. Frandsen, M. S. A. 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
John E. Ostrander, A. M., C. E. 
Frank Prentice Rand, A. M. 
Fred C. Sears, M. S. . 
Fred J. Sievers, M. S. . 
Frank A. Waugh, M. S., D. Sc, 

L- D. . . Forestry 

Agricultural Economist 

Professor of Chemistry 

Professor of Entomology 

. Educator 


Dairy Husbandman 

. Chemist 




Experiment Station Director, Agronomist 

H. D., Horticulturist, Landscape Architect 

Associate Alumni 


Massachusetts State College 


President, Theorem L. Warner '08 

Vice-President, Ralph F. Taber '16 

Secretary, William L. Doran '15 

Treasurer, Clark L. Thayer '13 

Assistant Secretary, George E. Emery '24 

To 1934 

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

George A. Drew '97 
Laurence A. Bevan '13 

Louis M. Lyons '1 8 
Dennis M. Crowley '29 

David H. Buttrick '17 
Stuart B. Foster '14 

William L. 
Allister F. 

Goodwin '1 8 
MacDougall '13 

To 1935 

To 1936 

To 1937 

Charles H, Gould '16 
Ralph F. Taber '16 

George E. Stone '86 
Harry D. Brown '1 4 

Louis V. Ross '17 
Henry M. Walker '16 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Clubs and Associations 

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 Club of Lafayette, Indiana 

Massachusetts State College Alumni Club of Boston 

Massachusetts State College Club of Middlesex County, Mass. 

Massachusetts State College Club 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, Mass. 

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 New York 

Massachusetts State College Club of New York City 

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 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'15 

President, Clarence H. Griffin '04 

President, John A. Barri'75 

Secretary, Peter J. Cascio '21 

Secretary, Douglas W. Loring '28 

Chairman, Everett L. Upson '17 

Chairman, Myron G. Murray '22 

President, Walter A. Mack '17 

Chairman, J. T. Sullivan '22 

President, Lewis J. Schlotterbeck '1 5 

President, Harry D. Brown '14 

President, Joseph Martin '87 

President, Walter C. Grover '25 

Chairman, Erford W. Poole '96 

Chairman, Harry J. Talmage '22 

President, Wilbur H. Marshman '23 

President, Homer C. Darling '16 

Chairman, Josiah W. Parsons, Jr., '27 

Secretary, Lyman G. Schermerhorn '1 

President, Roger C. Coombs '21 

President, Clarence A. Smith '1 1 

President, Henry F. Staples '93 

President, Murray D. Lincoln '14 

President, Thomas J. Gasser'lQ 

Secretary, E. L. Murdough '27 

Secretary, Harlan N. Worthley'18 

President, Willis S. Fisher '98 

Secretary, John F. Lambert '26 

President, R. W. Howe '13 


October 19, 1933. "Yesterdays at Massachusetts State College" by Pro- 
fessor Rand is published. It is a history of Massachusetts, but it is not only 
history, it is drama, romance — the more significant because it is true. It 
offers us a glimpse of those staunch characters of yesterday who have made 
possible whatwe have today. It is the timely presentation of a precious 
heritage which we must somehow carry on, an incentive, and this ringing 
command to us 

" — take up the task eternal and the 

burden, and the lesson, 

"Pioneers, O Pioneers!" 

June I, 1934. Another yesterday has slipped into the past. Another 
chapter has been added to the history of our COLLEGE, another year to her 
life. We who have helped make this yesterday would have it go down on. record 
as it regally is — a continuation of the past, essentially the same, yet dotted 
here and there with incidents, plans, and aspirations which give to it a charac- 
ter of its own, progressive, yet true to old traditions; outstanding, yet typical 
of the days which have gone before. We, therefore, present this book as an 
Index of another yesterday at Massachusetts State College. 


First Prize, Twenty-five Dollars 
Edythe M. Parsons 


To question, as a child with searching eyes 

Exclaims in wonder of the lovely rose; 

What mighty power lies hid in earth or skies. 

From whence descends this lovely thing that grows? 

To marvel, as a youth with cherished hopes 

Exults triumphant in a well-earned name; 

Who glories in the joy and grief of strife, 

A guileless victim of the goddess Fame. 

To ponder, as an old man bent with care 

Seeks longingly for quietude and peace; 

What happiness is left for him to share, 

What fate ensues when life on earth shall cease? 

Of Life we ask but these three things alone. 

And find no answer save our humble own. 




Henry M. Emerson, M. A. 

Elizabeth J. Donley, A. 
Grace B. Gerard, B. S. 
John R. Hanson, B. S. 

Raymond F. Pelissier, B. 
Gilbert Simpson, B. S. 


Matthew C. Darnell, Jr., 
Howard R. DeRose, M. S. 
Benjamin Isgur, B. S. 

William J. Moore, Jr., M. S. 
Major F. Spaulding, M. S. 

John A. Ciague, M. S. 
Clifford R. Foskett, M. S 
Catherine G. Johnson, B. 


Morrison Rogosa, B. A. 
Bernard E. Supowitz, B. 
Adam V. Syrocki, B. S. 


Kenneth W. Chapman, B. S. 

Carrolle E. Anderson, B. S. 
John C. Barter, B. S. 
Paul R. Fitzgerald, B. S. 

Julia E. Abbott, M. S. 
Emmett Bennett, B. S. 
John Calvi, M. S. 
James J. Chap, M. S. 
Maurice M. Cleveland, M. 
Eunice M, Doerpholz, B. S. 
Albert H. Gower, M. S. 
Paul D, Isham, M. S. 
Eugene J. Kane, B. S. 
John W. Kuzmeski, B. S. 
William A. Mac Coll, B. A. 
Majel M. MacMasters, M. 

George A. Andrews, B. S. 
James H. Boynton, B. S. 
Carlton O. Cartwright, B. V. Ag. 
Ralph O. Channell, B. S. 
George A. Cooley, B. S. 
Catherine L. Decker, B. A. 
Philip L. Ely, B. A. 
Warren W. Fabyan, B. V. A. 
Elizabeth F. Foley, B. S. 
William J. Foley, A. B. 
Claude B. Germany, A. B. 
Marian G. Gleason, A. B. 
Una D. Hilliker, B. S. 
Henry Holz, B. S. 
Gustaf A. Karlson, B. V. A. 
Vernet S. Keller, B. S. 
William J. Kirchner, B. S. 
Clarence J. Larkin, B. A. 


Constantine J. Gilgut, B. S. 
Irene A. Goodell, B. S. 
Elfriede Klaucke, B. S. 

Christine V. Markus, B. S. 
Charles E. Minarik, B. S. 
William S. Mueller, M. S. 
Bryan C. Redman, B. S. 
Albert F. Spelman, B. S. 
Laurence W. Spooner, M. S 
Peter G. Staszko, A. B. 
Wallace W. Stuart, B. S. 
Marion R. Taylor, B. 5. 
James E. Tucker, B. S. 
Charles B. Wendell, Jr 

M. S. 


Francis M. Lohan, A. B. 
Anthony T. Lyons, B. A. 
Edward J. McKenna, A. B. 
Willard T. Maloney, B. S. 
James S. Missett, A. B. 
Ernest W. Mitchell, Jr., M. S. 
Gilbert Muir, B. S. 
Charles E. Murphy, A. B. 
John J. O'Connell, B. A. 
Charles F. Oliver, Jr., B. S. 
Ruth L. Parker, B. S. 
Alton G. Perkins, A. B. 
Joseph Politella, B. S. 
John M. Quirk, B. S. 
James P. Reynolds, A. B. 
Paul E. Shumway, B. A. 
Walter S. Utiey, B. S. 



Mildred S, Brown, B. S. 


Richard C. Baker, A. B. 
Ashley B. Gurney, B. S. 
Miriam Morse, M. S. 

Inez W. Williams, M. S. 
Edward H. Wilson, B. S. 


E. Lois Young, A. B. 


Lawrence S. Dickinson, B. S. 


Robert E, Buck, B. A. Abraham Naoum, A. B. 

Walter A. Maclinn, B. S. 


J. Lee Brown, B. S. Homer S. Fisher, B. S. 

Neal A. Butterfield, B. S. Robert M. Howes, B. S. 

Arnold M. Davis, B. S. 


Anna L. Daley, A. B. 

Damon Boynton, B. S. 
Arthur P. French, M. S. 

Fred P. Jeffrey, B. S. 
Marguerite E. Bicknell, B. A 

George E. Aldrich, B. S. 
Laurence E. Briggs, B. S. 
Wynne E. Caird, M. S. 
Willis D. Ellis, Ph. D. 


George G. Smith, B. S. 


David J. Knight, B. S. 


Robert B. Fletcher, B, S. 


Charles Rawlings, A. B. 
Cecil C. Rice, M. S. 
Ada W. Tague, B. S. 



CLASS OF 1934 


President . . . Edmund J. Clow Treasurer .... Alvan S. Ryan 

Vice-President . . . Page L. Hiland Class Captain . Alexander A, Lucey 

Secretary . . Harriette M. Jackson Sergeant-at-arms . Russell E. Taft 


Eight and forty moons have risen, 
Waxed and waned in endless splendor, 
Since a band of braves and maidens — 
Young, untried, but still most valiant 
Of the tribes they left behind them- — 
Gathered for the hunting season, 
Gathered near the shores of Hadley. 
There the gently rising mountains, — 
Norwottuck, Holyoke, Warner, Toby — 
Lifting high their heads to heaven. 
Gazed upon a goodly picture: 
Verdant fields and wooded hillsides; 
Flowing brooks and stately pine-trees; 
Peaceful waters, ever bearing 
Calm reflections of the tepees 
Built around the waters' edges. 
Shifting scenes of elms and willows. 
Rippling stars and flowing moonlight: 
Such was Massachusetts Aggie. 

There they found a village ready. 
Left intact by other peoples: 
Wigwams, council-fires, and weapons. 
Theirs to use and theirs to cherish. 
Many older chiefs were waiting. 
Ready, eager, to direct them. 
Teach them ways of hunting, fishing. 
Raising corn, and making wigwams. 
Warfare, warwhoops, tribal dancing. 
Legends of their people's people. 
And the worship of their idols. 
Nearby other tribes were scattered. 
Older, wiser, skilled in hunting, 
Friendly, ready to assist them — 
All but one, which, not so friendly. 
Hid in ambush, plotting warfare. 

So in council-fire assembled 

Chose they leaders to defend them: 

Big chief Clow, and next, chief Goodhue, 

Batstone, guardian of provisions, 

Ashley, keeper of the records, 

Jackson, teller of the legends. 

Heap big war-chiefs, Blanchard, Blackburn. 

Thirty-four became their symbol. 

On their totem-poles depicted. 

Warriors straightway were conducted 
By the older settled Redskins 
Through their own ancestral tepees; 
(For the braves were all divided 
Into bands, all tribes uniting, 
Under bonds of pledged allegiance. 
Under ties of close alliance.) 
Thirty-four ere long decided 
Where to smoke fraternal peace-pipes, 
Where to pledge as loyal brothers. 

Thirty-four had scarce assembled 
When they heard the war-whoops sounding. 
Thirty-three rushed in upon them, 
Rushed into their council-chambers; 
Made the warriors practice war-whoops 
Loud and long each morn at sunrise; 
Made the tribe, both braves and maidens, 
Wear green feathers in their headbands 
As the symbol of their weakness; 
Made them carry tribal records, 
Hop insignia in the foot-paths; 
Made the maidens, pigtails hanging, 
File together to a skirmish. 
With the tribe from near-by Amherst, 
With the Amherst red-skinned warriors. 
All this for a moon and longer. 

Long before that moon was over 
Time and place were set for battle. 
Braves prepared with chants and warpaints; 
Maidens came to stand hard by them; 
All the wood was thick with Redskins. 
Warwhoops sounded. Cries of "Razoo" 
Filled the blackness of the evening, 
(For the inter-tribal language 
Termed the first important battle 
"Razoo" — famed in tribal legends.) 

In a clearing of the forest. 
Brave met brave in bloody combat; 
One by one with steadfast courage 
Warriors faced a threatening Redskin; 
One by one the matches ended. 
Bringing glory to the stronger. 
Now as victors, now as vanquished, 
Thirty-four renewed their war-whoops. 
Fought and struggled, fiercely, bravely, 
Vanquished one by one the warriors 
Thirty-three sent forth to meet them. 
So that when the peace-cry sounded 
Thirty-four emerged victorious! 

Thirty-three was not yet willing 
Thus to smoke their rivals' peace-pipe. 
So they lay in ambush, waiting 
For the passing of the warriors; 
Dealt each one a blow so mighty 
That it shoved him down the pathway. 
Stumbling blindly down the pathway. 

Once again they met in conflict 
Robed in tribal war-dance costume. 
Ere the East was red with morning. 
Thirty-four, in triumph meeting. 
Found themselves enclosed by enemies. 
At a signal from the chieftain, 
Brave met brave in lonely combat. 
Dragged him back and forth in struggle. 
Scalped him, robbed him of his feathers, 

Tried to drag him to the wigwam, 
To the guard-house for the vanquished. 
Thirty-four, when peace was granted, 
Found their wigwam filled with prisoners. 
Filled with scalps and draggled feathers. 
So that Redskins, hostile, friendly, 
Named the tribe again victorious. 

Thirty-three was not yet vanquished! 

Once again these tribes assembled, 

Drew up forces near the waters. 

Sixty men, the bravest, strongest 

From each tribe, in hostile manner, 

Facing foes across the river. 

Across and through the muddy waters 

Writhed a rope — a hempen serpent. 

At the shooting of an arrow 

Warriors all laid hands upon it. 

Heaved and tugged with all their manhood 

Till at last one tribe was weakened; 

Thirty-four, then all defeated. 

Slipped and slid into the waters. 

Through the muddy swirling waters. 

While the victors, warwhoops sounding, 

Raised aloft the rope in triumph. 

One more great encounter followed. 
Braves eleven, strong and fearless, 
From each tribe in warfare meeting, 
Met to battle long and bravely 
In a war-game known as football. 
Met to struggle with their foemen 
For the capture of a trophy — 
Just a bit of polished leather 
From a wild boar torn and beaten — 
Tried to kick or pass or carry 
That inflated bit of pigskin 
Down the field to safety regions. 
Thirty-four, with Bush among them. 
Rushed with vengeance on their rivals, 
Overwhelmed them, drove them homeward. 
Pressed with vigor toward the goal-line; 
And the air was thick with shouting, 
With the shouting and the warwhoops 
From the tribe, now thrice victorious. 
Over thirty-three, their enemy. 

Meanwhile, all four tribes of Redskins 

Harkened to the words of wisdom 

Which their elders spake unto them. 

Assimilated much of learning, 

Grew in mind as well as body. 

Some there were who would not listen, 

Disregarded love of learning, 

Seeking only joy and pleasure. 

But at last, some three moons later. 

Came a day of final reckoning: 

Trembling squaws and doubting warriors 

Had to show their elder chieftains 

Worthiness of their encampment, 
Ruggedness against their hardships, 
Fitness both in mind and body. 
Many squaws and many warriors. 
Failing to uphold the standards, 
Left their tribe and their companions. 
Nevermore to meet as equals. 
Nevermore to call them brothers. 

Half a moon at length was granted 
Free of cares and obligations. 
Half a moon, which all the Redskins 
Spent in their ancestral tepees. 
Spent in song, and dance, and worship 
Of the great and noble sun-god. 
Spent in carefree happy freedom 
Far away from their encampment. 

Once again the summons sounded; 

Thirty-four rolled up their blankets. 

Reluctantly returned to Amherst, 

Called the roll, but soon discovered 

That their ranks were quite depleted. 

At a secret consultation. 

Once again they chose their leaders: 

Clow and Goodhue, Ashley, Jackson; 

Ryan, now as tribal trader. 

Smith and Adams as the war-chiefs. 

Warriors now were strangely treated 
By their brothers, fellow tribesmen; 
Made to stalk through virgin forest 
While the sky was dark above them. 
Made to wear outrageous raiment. 
Made to suffer, mind and body. 
Ere they knew them as their brothers, 
Ere they called them worthy brothers. 

Moons passed slowly, yet too quickly; 
Thirty-four was now accepted 
As the youngest of the warriors. 
Youngest of the tribes of warriors 
Living, learning, on the campus. 
Freshmen — this their tribal title — 
Sought for honors, sought for duties. 
Listened in at council-meetings. 
Made themselves a part of Aggie. 
Final choice of tribal leaders 
Gave them Clow and C. McMackin, 
Gave them Ashley, Smith, and Ryan, 
Gave them Thompson as a war-chief. 
Gave them Jackson, legend-teller. 

Great rejoicing filled the campus. 
When the word was brought by tom-toms. 
When the Redskins, war-whoops sounding. 
Learned that old familiar "Aggie" 
Now was simply "Massachusetts". 

Ere the tribe began to scatter. 

Ere they left their loved encampment. 

Braves and squaws, attired in feathers, 
Robed in gowns of ceremony, 
Sought a private place of meeting, 
Chose the distant council-chamber 
In the great Hotel Northampton, 
There they met in secret splendor. 
Feasted long, and drank and jested. 
Smoked the peace-pipe of contentment. 
There their elder chief and teacher. 
Friend of all the braves and maidens. 
Heap big fire chief. Father Serex, 
Spoke to them in words of wisdom. 
Ere they gathered in formation 
For their final dance of triumph. 
For their celebrated war-dance. 

Shortly ere the tribes disbanded 

Came the formal dedication 

Of the newly-finished tepee. 

Dedicated to the training 

Of the braves, of the encampment. 

Training in all types of warfare. 

Training them in rugged fulness. 

In their strength and their endurance. 

Such a wigwam as was worthy 

Of the braves of Massachusetts. 

Thirty-four returned to Amherst; 
(Three short moons had departed;) 
Greeted fellow braves and maidens. 
Chose once more their tribal leaders: 
Edmund Clow again as chieftain; 
Next in power — chief McMackin, 
Tribal scribe — squaw Harriette Jackson; 
Lucey, Smith, as tribal war-chiefs; 
Teller of the legend — Campbell; 
Ryan, re-elected trader. 
Sophomores, they called each other. 
Represented on the campus 
By their braves — Maroon Kev holders; 
Dunphy, Noble, Clark, the chieftains. 
Clow and Ryan, Hiland, Alton, 
Sturtevant, and C. McMackin. 

Warwhoops sounded, war-cries echoed; 
Thirty-four gave out the challenge: 
Thirty-five young braves and maidens. 
Latest comers to the campus. 
Rallied to the call to battle. 
Drew up forces, met the foeman, 
Overwhelmed h'm with their numbers. 
Scalped him, robbed him of his weapons. 
Overcame him during "Razoo"; 
Dragged him, stumbling, through the campus. 
Choking, eating dust and feathers. 
At the hard-fought, six-brave rope-pull; 
Dragged him, struggling, to the tepees. 
Robbed him of his war-dance costume. 
Meted out defeat inglorious 
In the costumed war-dance conflict; 


Only once their rivals rallied: 
Thirty-four came through victorious 
In a basketball encounter, 
In a five-brave test of prowess. 

Though the powerful freshmen warriors 
Overcame their rival tribesmen. 
Still the sophomores were stronger: 
Older, longer on the campus. 
Many braves held seats of honor. 
Many squaws received high honors. 
Bush, upon the field of battle, 
Struggled bravely for his Redskins, 
Helped to bring them fame and glory 
In the contest with their rivals — 
Nearby Amherst, deadly rivals — 
Brought defeat upon those warriors. 
Vanquished them on field of battle. 
Other braves and other maidens 
Vied in varied fields of valor. 
Some in song, or dance, or story, 
Some in campfire entertainments- 
Many braves went out to warfare. 
On the courts, in track, and baseball. 
Leaders of these rising Redskins: 
Clow, McMackin, Jackson, Ryan, 
Campbell, teller of the legend, 
Warchiefs, changing their positions, 
Lucey, Smith, Taft, Burr, and Coburn. 
Three persistent groups of maidens, 
After waiting, waiting, waiting. 
Finally received permission 
From their elder chiefs and chieftains 
To regard themselves as sisters: 
Sigma Beta Chi, the first one. 
Alpha Lambda Mu, and Lambda 
Delta Mu. the two remaining. 
Soon another joined the council. 
Called itself by name. Phi Zeta. 
These four bands of faithful sisters. 
Maids from all three upper sections. 
Pledged in sisterhood devoted. 
Modeled after bands of warriors. 
Faced a hard but glamorous future. 
Thirty-four, their power growing. 
Twice conducted tribal dances. 
One by their official leaders. 
By their braves — Maroon Key wearers; 
One in honor of the seniors. 
As a farewell to the seniors, 
Thirty-two, their braves and maidens. 
Ere the tribes in haste departed. 
For their far ancestral tepees. 

Thirty- four returned as juniors: 
Took up seats of greatest honors- 
Full-fledged leaders of the campus. 
Clow again they chose as chieftain, 
Clark as sub-chief, Taft a war-chief; 

Jackson, Ryan, Lucey, Campbell; 
Only once a change was voted; 
Second chief they named McMackin. 
Bush again, among the gridsters. 
Piled up endless scores of honors. 
Gained a title, well-deserving. 
Leading scorer of the nation. 
While the warriors, strong and mighty. 
Overcame their ancient foemen. 
Once defeated — Bowdoin, victor; 
Once unsettled — Tufts, the enemy; 
Seven times they were victorious. 
Seven times the braves were victors. 
Chief among the tribal dances. 
Chief of all the ceremonies, 
Came the Prom — a formal war-dance; 
Red-skinned warriors, long expectant, 
Maidens garbed in robes of splendor. 
Gathered for a nightly vigil. 
Celebrated long together. 

Thirty-four, before departing, 

Wrote a full and splendid record. 

Wrote a comprehensive record, 

In their log-book — called the "Index", 

Wrote in there for every Red-skin — 

Fellow tribesmen, younger warriors. 

Wrote it there for all to witness. 

Filled it full of picture-language. 

Telling of their high achievements. 

Telling of their tribal honors. 

This they left behind in honor 

As they left their loved encampment. 

Left it for the summer season. 

Thirty moons and six had ended 

Since the tribe had first assembled. 

Thirty-four, her braves and maidens. 

On the Massachusetts campus. 

Now for three moons all had scattered. 

But when the fourth was high in heaven. 

Then the tribe once more assembled, 

Happy in their last reunion; 

Gladly greeted fellow tribesmen. 

Heard their tales, their wars, achievements; 

Sadly, too, for each remembered 

But a few moons were before them 

Ere they leave this loved encampment; 

Leave their tepees, trails, and trophies. 

Leave them to the younger tribesmen. 

Leave their fellow braves and maidens. 

And return to distant valleys. 

And our tribe of noble seniors. 
Facing happily the future. 
Joyous with their fellow Redskins, 
Found their hearts quite over-shadowed 
By the passing of their chieftain. 
By his passing in the summer 
To the happy hunting regions; 


Patterson, their well-loved chieftain, 

Lover, and the chief of teachers 

Of the songs and of the legends 

Handed down for generations; 

So they joined in silent tribute 

With the other tribes and Redskins 

As chief Prince, his friend and brother. 

Spoke with words of admiration 

Of the man they knew and honored. 

Thirty-four, now stately seniors. 

Leaders now through all the campus. 

Gathered once again together 

For the naming of their chieftains; 

Big chief Clow, their foremost leader, 

First elected tribal chieftain 

When these Redskins were but freshmen, 

Chief of thirty-four since thirty. 

Once again was highly honored. 

Re-elected to his office; 

Next in power came chief Hiland, 

Tribal scribe again — squaw Jackson; 

Ryan, guardian of the store-house 

Since the days he was a freshman. 

Chose they once more for that duty; 

Smith as captain, heap big war chief, 

Lucey also as a war chief, 

Campbell still as legend teller. 

Famed of tribal ceremonies 

Came the great inauguration. 

Came the public installation 

Of the chief of the encampment, 

Big chief Baker, mighty father. 

Thirty-four, in tribal costume. 

In the tribal robes of seniors. 

Marched sedately through the campus; 

All the tribes stood by to see them. 

Came to see the big procession; 

Watched the ranks of stately scholars. 

Watched the seniors proudly passing. 

Saw their friend and past chief, Thatcher, 

Saw their newly-chosen chieftain. 

Gazed upon the noble Ely, 

Chief of Massachusetts Redskins, 

Gazed upon those dignitaries. 

Fourscore chiefs, in native costume. 

Sent on terms of peace and friendship 

From encampments near and distant. 

Sent to bring them tribal greetings. 

Long and brilliant the procession, 

Long the ceremony following; 

Noble speeches were presented 

By his excellency Governor Ely, 

By the chiefs Smith, Graves, and Machmer, 

By the newly chosen chieftain. 

By the tribes of younger Redskins 

Through their spokesman, Alvan Ryan; 

Ryan, speaking for his tribesmen. 

Serious, earnest, in his manner. 
In his ardent aspirations, 
In his firm beliefs and tributes. 
Well-deserved the words of honor 
Spoken by his friends and elders. 

Thirty-four, returned as seniors, 
Found their tribe a great deal smaller 
Than in freshman days of battle. 
Many could not stand the hardships. 
Could not stand the stress of training, 
Left the tribe and its encampment. 
Others, vastly more successful. 
Found their way to other Redskins: 
Four enrolled at Tufts encampment, 
Still as seniors of State College, 
Learning there the art of medicine. 
Planning to become witch doctors; 
Bourgeois, Wyman, were the warriors, 
Duckering, Tiffany, the maidens. 

Twelve from all the many seniors. 
Leaders, winners of high honors. 
Twelve, and only twelve, were honored 
By election by their elders. 
By their teachers and their chieftains 
To a tribe of braves and maidens. 
Honorary tribe for scholars: 
Mary Taylor, Ruth D. Campbell, 
Only maids to be thus honored; 
Bates and Caird, among the warriors, 
Randall Cole, and Coombs, and Frigard, 
Hoffman, Denmark, Alvan Ryan, 
Ted Cooke, Jr., and Kozlowski. 
Some moons later French was chosen 
As a member of the order. 
Greatest honors were divided 
For the two of highest standing: 
Mary Taylor, Hyman Denmark; 
And as all were named and honored 
All the tribes stood by in tribute. 

Great rejoicing filled the campus 
When announcement reached the Redskins 
That at last would be presented 
Two new wigwams: one to shelter 
Freshmen warriors, called in honor 
Of the late chief, Roscoe Thatcher, 
"Thatcher Hall", to be erected 
Opposite the squaws' headquarters, 
Opposite their house, the "Abbey", 
On the hillside, facing westward. 
Facing Warner and the Abbey. 
For the use of tribal records. 
Legends, papers, songs, and pictures. 
Would be raised a second wigwam. 
Named "Goodell" for that past chieftain. 
Thus was their encampment growing. 

Seniors — eldest of the whole encampment. 
Leaders throughout all the campus: 


Thirty-four now gave their noblest, 

Gave their best and last endeavors 

In the fields of their attainments. 

Tribal records were depicted 

For the eyes of all the Redskins, 

By the hands of big chief Royal, 

By squaw Campbell, brave Seperski, 

By Burns Robbins, Snowdon Thomas, 

In the widely-spread Collegian, 

With braves Talbot, Schenck, and Batstone 

Ably keeping it in motion. 

In the tribal warfare contests. 

Bush was chief of all the gridsters; 

Smith and Frigard, Mountain, Lojko, 

Sievers, Sibson, Bigelow, Coburn, 

Ryan, Burke, and Norman Griswold; 

These from thirty-four were chosen, 

Fought against their old-time rivals. 

Conquered Bowdoin, Conn., and Worcester, 

Rensselaer, then Rhode Island, 

Lost to Amherst, local rival. 

Lost to Tufts, and to Saint Anselm's. 

Captain Cowing, chief of soccer. 

Captain Caird, cross-country runner. 

Leading many sturdy warriors. 

Winning honors for his tribesmen. 

Captain Lojko, with his teammates. 

Conquered each and every rival. 

Overcame their twelve assailers. 

Won an undefeated season. 

On the courts, o'er all victorious. 

Then in campfire entertainment 

Maid McCarthy, warrior Southworth, 

Chief of Roister Doisters tribesmen. 

Gained a lasting reputation. 

Achieved acclaim and endless praises. 

Stephanson, an able warrior. 

Manager of Harvest field-day. 

Spread to all the neighboring Redskins, 

Spread the fame of his encampment. 

So through all the wide-spread campus 
Thirty-four has placed her tribesmen. 
Left upon the tribes below her 
Never-ending signs of conquest. 
Left upon the whole encampment 
Something of her dauntless spirit. 
Something of her great successes. 
So that as her braves and maidens 
Bid farewell to fellow tribesmen. 
Teachers, friends, and able leaders. 
Bid farewell to Massachusetts, 
Seeking wider fields of battle. 
Then her spirit shall yet linger 
Living in the hearts of Redskins, 
Scattered wide, but not forgotten: 
Thirty-four, beloved Redskins, 
Loyal Sons of Massachusetts. 


JOSEPH LOJKO 1911-1934 

JOSEPH LOJKO, late member of the Senior Class, died at the age of twenty-two as the result of an auto- 
mobile accident on April 27, 1934 in South Deerfield. He was born in Poland in 191 1 and came to live in North- 
hampton a few years later. He was graduated from the Northampton High School in 1929 ancJ spent the 
following year there as a post-graduate. In 1930 he entered "State" and was to be graduated in June, 1934. 

With his passing the Senior Class lost a most lovable and colorful member. In dress, walk, and speech, 
"Joe" was attractively individualistic. One was quickly impressed with his healthy and clean-cut appearance, 
which he was always mindful of maintaining. 

As a friend, he was sincere, frank, and tactful, always ready to offer helpful criticism. His sense of humor 
was of the type which makes men congenial. The courage and daring spirit which so characterized his play were 
qualities which he was ever willing to offer for the support of a friend. "Joe's" spirit of fun and exuberance were 
extremely contagious, and there was never lack of excitement when he was around. 

As a student, his thoroughness and enthusiasm were well known. Always able to concentrate to an excep- 
tional degree, he could study while others were wasting time. He could see the goal while others were merely 
on the track. "Joe" was brave enough to ask questions until a topic was clear to him. Modesty marked his 
behavior in the class room as well as on the athletic field. Cooperative and willing to share his knowledge, he 
had an air of jaunty confidence. 

As an athlete, "Joe" accepted the fact that he was handicapped in size, and compensated for this defi- 
ciency by using strategy and having at his control unusually well-developed fundamentals. His philosophy, "It's 
not what you do that counts, but rather, how you do it", found application in his athletic as well as his academic 
life. "Joe" was seldom the high scorer, but he drew attention by his sterling sportsmanship, his strong leadership, 
and his intelligent technique. 

Indeed, we shall ever remember Joseph Lojko as a loyal friend, an exceptional scholar, a great athlete, but 
most of all, as an outstanding member of the class of 1934. 



MacCleery Sturtevant Healey Stockbridge Cutler Pottei 


Richard Thompson Cutler South Sudbury 

1912; Weston High School; Animal Husbandry; Football 1, 2, 3; Manager, Freshman 
Hockeyl; Animal Husbandry Club; Dairy Judging Team — Alternate; Fat Stock Judg- 
ing Team; Meats Judging Team; Q. T. V. 

Elsie Elizabeth Healey Lee 

1913; Lee High School; Animal Husbandry; W. A. A. 2, 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball 1 , 2, 4; Field Hockey 4; Newman Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Fat Stock Judging Team 
1933; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Russell Eldridge MacCleery Winthrop 

1913; Winthrop High School; Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandry Judging Team 4. 

Harold Carpenter Potter Greenfield 

1911; Greenfield High School; Animal Husbandry; Track 1, 2; Hockey 2; Animal 
Husbandry Club, President 4; Outing Club 1; Poultry Judging Team; Dairy Cattle 
Judging Team; General Livestock Judging Team; Meat Judging Team; Sigma Phi 

Robert Reed Stockbridge Worcester 

1910; Northi High School; Animal Husbandry; Football 1 — squad; Varsity 3, 4; 
Outing Club 4; Poultry Judging Team; Dairy Judging Team; Live Stock Judging Team. 
Theta Chi. 

Russell Sturtevant Halifax 

1912; Bridgewater High School; Animal Husbandry; Maroon Key 2; Kappa Epsilon. 

Harold Spencer Wood Central Village 

1909; M. C. I.; Animal Husbandry; Varsity Football 2; Class Track 1; Class Football, 
Captain 1 ; Lambda Chi Alpha. 




Randall Knight Cole West Medway 

1912; Medway High School; Poultry Husbandry; Class Football 2; Class Baseball — 
Numeral Man and Manager 1 ; Band 3; K. O. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 
3, 4; Poultry Judging Team 2; Dairy Judging Team 3; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Robert Taylor Coleman Somerville 

Somerville High School; Dairy Industries; Football 1; Track 1; Dairy Club 4; Dairy 
Judging Team 4; 

Robert Crompton Jackson New Bedford 

1910; New Bedford High School; Agriculture — English; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1 ; 
Track 1 , 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; Kappa Epsilon. 

Harlan Wesley Kingsbury Braintree 

1909; Braintree High School; Dairy Industry; Class Football 1, 2; Class Baseball 1, 2; 
Class Basketball 1, 2; Dairy Club; Chess-Checker Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Harry Pyenson East Lee 

1913; Lee High School; Dairy Manufactures; Baseball 1; Hockey 3; Dairy Club, 
Vice President 4; Dairy Products Judging Team; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Malcolm Chamberlain Stewart Needham 

1912; Needham High School; Poultry Husbandry; Basketball 2, 3; Track 1, 2, 3; 
Kappa Sigma. 

Joseph Frank Zillman Dorchester 

1910; Dorchester High School for Boys; Dairy Manufactures; Football 1, Varsity 2; 
Band 4; Dairy Science Club; Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4; Social Economics Club. 





Elinor Sherman Cande Sheffield 

1912; Sheffield High School; Home Economics; Girl's Basketball 1, 2, 3; Index 3; 
W. S. G. A. 3; Sigma Beta Chi, Pres. 4. 

Charlotte Belcher Casey Easthampton 

1913; Home Economics; Chorus 2, 3. 

Dorothy Frances Doran Springfield 

1912; Commerce High School; Home Economics; Phi Zeta. 

Marjorie Louise French West Newton 

1912; Medway High School; Home Economics; Collegian 1, 2; Home Economics Club; 
Phi Zeta, Pres. 4. 

Sarah Augusta Peaslee Woodville 

1913; Worcester Classical High School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club; 
Outing Club 1; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Intersorority Council 3, 4; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Edith Janette Smith State Line 

1913; Pittsfield High School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. 
1, 2, 3; Intersorority Council 3, 4; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Mary Arundale Tomlinson West Newton 

1911; Newton High School; Home Economics; Glee Club 1, 2; Home Economics Club; 
Outing Club 1; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Sigma Beta Chi. 



Muriel Viola Brackett Marblehead 

1910; Bishop Hopkins Hall; Home Economics; Bay State Revue 1, 2, 3; Phi Zeta. 

Catherine Maclnnis Ellis East Brewster 

1913; Dean Academy; Home Economics; Phi Zeta. 

Barbara Kimball Gerrard Holyoke 

1911; Holyoke High School: Home Economics; Orchestra 1, 4; Bay State Revue 3; 
Home Economics Club; Phi Zeta. 

Alberta Elizabeth Skipton Springfield 

1912; Central High School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Outing Club 1; W. S. G. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1; Horticultural Show 3; Phi Zeta. 

Elizabeth Wheeler Worcester 

1912; Classical High School; Home Economics; Dad's Day Committee 3; Home Econo- 
mics Club; W. S. G. A. — Treasurer 4; Y. W. C. A. — Secretary 2; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Joan Elizabeth Wilcox 

1910; Jamaica Plain High School; Home Economics; Sigma Beta Chi 

Jamaica Plain 





Stephen Wiggins Bennett Worcester 

1909; North High School; Floriculture; Orchestra 1; Floriculture Club; Horticultural 
Show 3, 4; Manager, Horticultural Show Store 4; Theta Chi. 

Leonard Joseph Bingham North Andover 

1912; St. John's Prep.; Floriculture; Class Football 1, 2; Track 2, 3, 4; Floriculture 
Club; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Elizabeth Addie Cook Shrewsbury 

1912; Shrewsbury High School; Floriculture; Orchestra 1; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 

Roland Rogers Cutler, Jr. South Sudbury 

1910; Weston High School; Floriculture; Horticultural Show 3, 4. 

George Deming Moody North Andover 

1910; Johnson High School; Floriculture; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Albert Sherman Stoneham 

1912; Stoneham High School; Floriculture; Exhibited in Hort. Show 3, 4. 

Edwin Francis Steffek Westfield 

1912; Westfield High School; Floriculture; Floriculture Club; K. O. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 





George Harrison Bigelow Marlborough 

1912; Marlborough High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 2 — squad, 3, 4 — 
varsity; Informal Dance Committee 4 — Chairman; Senate 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

William Austin Bower North Andover 

1912; Johnson High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Baseball 2; Class Football 
2; Kappa Sigma. 

Gerald Thomas Bowler Westfield 

1910; Westfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; 
Q. T. V. 

Charles Reitz Herbert Squantum 

1912; Thayer Academy; Landscape Architecture; Index 3; Horticultural Show Com- 
mittee 4; Landscape Club. 

James Shepard Klar Springfield 

1912; Central High School; Landscape Architecture; Roister Doisters 3; Index 3; 
Chorus 1; Outmg Club 1 ; Band 1, 2; Bay State Entertainers 1, 3, 4; Theta Chi. 

Walter Louis Papp North Falmouth 

1910; Lawrence High School; Landscape Architecture; Bay State Revue 4; Glee Club 
3, 4; Chorus 1, 2; Choir 1, 2. 

Wolcott Lawrence Schenck Longmeadow 

1912; Springfield Technical High School; Landscape Architecture; Cross Country 1 — 
numerals; 2 — Junior Varsity; Collegian 3, 4; Roister Doisters 3, 4; Sohp. -Senior Hop 
Committee 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Dad's Day Committee 3, 4; Landscape Club 
2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 3; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Elizabeth Taylor Holyoke 

1913; Holyoke High School; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club; Sigma Beta Chi. 






Herbert Roger Alton Webster 

1911; Bartiett High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Track 1; Cross Country, 
Junior Varsity 2; Index, Art Editor 3; Bay State Revue 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; 
Combined Chorus 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Landscape Club 1 , 2, 3, 4 — President; Inter- 
fraternity Council 3, 4; Maroon Key 2; Horticultural Show 4; Theta Chi. 

Frank Arthur Batstone, Jr. West Newton 

1911; Newton Classical High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Treasurer 1; 
Collegian 2, 3, 4; Band 1; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Dad's Day Committee 3; Landscape 
Club 3, 4; Orpheus Club 1, 2; Horticultural Show 3, 4; Theta Chi. 

Raymond Francis Burke Woronoco 

1910; Westfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 1 , 2, 3, 4; Basket- 
ball 1; Track 1, 2; Newman Club; Q. T. V. 

William Donald Durell Attleboro 

1910; Williston Academy; Landscape Architecture; Roister Doisters 2; Mother's Day 
Committee; Landscape Club; Horticultural Show 4; Theta Chi. 

Carleton Archie MacMackin Lancaster 

1910; Vermont Academy; Landscape Architecture; Winter and Spring Track 1, 2, 
3, 4; Varsity Relay Squad 2; Class Vice-President 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2; Informal Com- 
mittee 3; Freshman Handbook Committee 1; Landscape Club 3, 4; Christian Associa- 
tion 1 ; Maroon Key 2; Theta Chi. 

Fred Jouett Nisbet 

1912; Randolph-Macon Academy; Landscape Architecture; Class Track 1 ■ 
Track 2, 3; Swimming 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2; Outing Club 
Leader 1; Landscape Club 2, 3, 4; Theta Chi. 


2; Cheer 


Hans Paul Stephansen 

1907; Northeast High School, Philadelphia, Pa.; Landscape Architecture; Hockey 1, 2; 
Bay State Revue 4; Combined Chorus 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Landscape Club; Outing 
Club 1, 2; Horticultural Show 3, 4 — Chairman; Kappa Sigma. 







Gordon Ellery Ainsworth Littleton, N. H. 

1909; Littleton High School; University of Maine; Forestry; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

David Louis Bick Everett 

1911; Everett High School; Horticultural Manufactures; Football 1; Manager, Track 
1; Manager Varsity Track 2; Horticultural Show 4; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Greenleaf Tucker Chase Newburyport 

1912; Ridgewood High School; Landscape Architecture; Track; Bay State Revue 4; 
Outing Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Horticultural Show. 

Frederick Griswold Clark West Deerfield 

1912; Deerfield Academy; Pomology; Manager, Varsity Cross Country 2; Class Vice- 
president 1; Manager, Roister Doisters 2, 3; Dad's Day Committee 1 ; Informal Dance 
Committee 4; Maroon Key 2; Adelphia 3, 4, President 4; Horticultural Show 3, 4; 
Pomology Judging Team 4; Q. T. V. 

James Palmer Edney South Acton 

1913; Acton High School; Horticultural Manufactures; Class Track 1; Jr. Varsity Cross 
Country 2; Cheer Leader 1; Dairy Club 4; K. O. Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Horticultural Show 
4; Dairy Judging Team 4; Theta Chi. 

William Brigham Esselen, Jr. Millis 

1912; Millis High School; Horticultural Manufactures; Football Manager 1, 4; Band 
1, 2, 3, 4; Horticultural Show 4; Q. T. V. 

John Biggs Farrar South Lincoln 

1912; Concord High School; Pomology and Olericulture; Baseball 1 , 2, 3, 4; — Cap- 
tain 4; Cross Country 1, 2; Interfraternity Council 4; Horticultural Show 3, 4; Lambda 
Chi Alpha 

Ralph Joseph Henry Methuen 

1906; Maiden High School; Pomology; Football 1; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; 
Cross Country 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Bay State Revue 
1, 2, 4; Horticultural Show Committee 4; Academics Board 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Nelson Adrian Wheeler Belchertown 

1913; Holyoke High School; Pomology; Football 1, 2; Horticultural Show — Chairman 
of Pomology Division 4; Fruit Judging Team 3; Theta Chi. 




Wilmer Dwight Barrett West Bridgewater 

1913; Howard High School; Bacteriology, and Physiology; Football 1; Baseball 1; 
Track 1, 3. 

Richard Mills Brown Springfield 

Springfield College; Bacteriology and Physiology; Varsity Swimming 4. 

Raphael Fiorani Costello Franklin 

1910; Dean Academy; Bacteriology; Band; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Roy Tapley Cowing West Springfield 

1912; West Springfield High School; Bacteriology; Soccer 2, 3, (Capt.) 4; Track I, 
2, 3; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; Scientific Conference at Wesleyan 3; Alpha Sigma 


Windsor, Conn. 

Darreli Anderson Dance 

1913; John Fitch High School; Bacteriology. 

Charles Hurwitz 

1913; Central High School; Bacteriology. 

Herbert Jenkins Methuen 

1912; Searles High School; Bacteriology and Physiology; Collegian 1, 2, 3; Inter- 
national Relations Club 1 . 

David Charles Mountain 


1911; Pittsfield High School; Bacteriology and Physiology; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; 
Class Football 1, 2; Class Basketball 3, 4; Varsity Swimming 4; Kappa Sigma. 


Erma Marie Carl 

1913; Hoiyoke High School; Botany; Roister Doisters 

Kendrick McDowell Cole 


Y. W. C. A; Lambda Delta Mu. 


1913; Needham High School; Entomology and Zoology; Cross Country 1, 2; Fernald 
Entomological Club. 

Ralph Warren Dexter Gloucester 

1912; Gloucester High School; Zoology; Editor-in-Chief 1934 Index 3; Christian 
Association 1 ; Debating 2; Kappa Epsilon. 

Eliot Landsman Dorchester 

1912; Dorchester High School; Distributed Sciences; Football 1; Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 
4; Track 1; Roister Doisters 3; Debating 1; 

Laura Elizabeth Rowland Springfield 

1912; Central High School; Entomology; Fernald Entomological Club; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 

Henry Atchinson Walker Southbridge 

1913; Mary E. Wells High School; Entomology; Class Track 1; Class Cross Country 1; 
Index-Business Manager 3; Fernald Entomological Club 2, 3, 4, (President 4) ; Outing 
Club 4; Academics Activities Board 3; Editor-Fernald Club Yearbook; Chorus 1, 2, 3; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 







George Albert Bourgeois, III 

1911; Phillips Exeter Academy; Botany, 


Varsity Football 2; Class Track 2; Q. T. V. 

Florence Duckering 

1912; Dorchester High School; Bacteriology; Y. W. C. A. 
Alpha Lambda Mu. 


2; Intersorority Council 3; 


; Index Secretary 3; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Turners Falls 

Distributed Sciences; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

East Northfield 
ices; Varsity Baseball 2; Manager 

Grace Elizabeth Tiffany 

Holyoke High School; Bacteriology 

Edward Rochford Wyman 

1909; Turners Falls High School; 

Aaron Wayne Newton 

1913; Northfield High School; Distributed 
Cross Country 3; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

One half of our year at Tufts Medical School was spent with Anatomy, 
all day long from 9 A, M. to 5 P. M. We often thought longingly of the well 
balanced variety of our classes at Massachusetts State. Of course, we had 
Microscopic Anatomy in the morning with the Gross in the afternoon, but 
after all Anatomy is Anatomy and we thought that we had plenty of it. 

This semester there is Physiology instead — or, rather Physiology and 
Physiological Chemistry (which are all the same to us) . We think of the warm 
spring days on the campus with the scent of new mown hay in the air and 
can hardly wait to be back. 

However, despite all this, we have enjoyed our year at Tufts even more 
than we expected. Our life has not been a grind, as a disinterested observer 
might think, but has given us richer fields, a gay time, and pleasant memories. 



Alice G. Anderson Everett 

1910; Everett High School; Chemistry; Outing Club 1, 2; Order of the Guides 3, 4. 

Roger Gordon Bates Cummington 

1912; Northampton High School; Chemistry; Index 3 — Literary Editor; Orchestra 
2, 3, 4; Bay State Revue 2, 3; Freshman Handbook Committee' 1 ; Glee Club 4; 
Combined Chorus 1, 2, 3; Kappa Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Raymond Dunham Coldwell Framingham 

1910; Framingham High School; Chemistry; Football 1, 2; Baseball 1. 

Theodore Frederic Cooke, Jr. Richmond 

1913; Pittsfield High School; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Karol Joseph Kucinski Amherst 

1911; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Band 1, 2; 

Stephen Albert Lincoln Oakham 

1912; Hardwick High School; Chemistry; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

James Willis Merrill South Hadley Falls 

1910; South Hadley High School; Chemistry; Q. T. V. 

Cornelius Francis O'Neil Northampton 

1912; Saint Michael's High School; Chemistry. 

Vernon Kenneth Watson Amherst 

1912; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Class Football 1, 2; Index 3; Interfraternity 
Council 3, 4; Phi Sigma Kappa. 



Franklin Gilmore Burr Worthington 

1912; Springfield Technical High School; Chemistry; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

David William Caird Dalton 

1912; Dalton High School; Chemistry; Senate 3, 4; Honor Council 2, 3, 4; Varsity 
Track — letterman 1, 2, 3; Cross Country — letterman 1, 2, 3 — Captain 4; Fresh- 
man Handbook Committee 1; Adelphia; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Charles Edwin Coombs Holyoke 

1912; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Track 1; Cross Country 2; Index 3; Band 1, 
2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3; Bay State Revue 4; Physics Club; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Hyman Samuel Denmark Holyoke 

1912; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Phi Kappa Phi. 

James Henry Flynn Easthampton 

1913; Easthampton High School; Chemistry. 

Chester Leroy French Greenfield 

1911; Greenfield High School; Chemistry; Track 1; Hockey 1, 2, 3; Christian Asso- 
ciation 1, 2, 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Arthur Carlton Merrill, Jr. Rockport 

1913; Rockport High School; Chemistry; Class Track 1; Cross Country 2; Basketball 
4 — Manager; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

John Frank Pozzi North Adams 

1911; Drury High School; Chemistry; Varsity Hockey 2, 3 — squad; Class Hockey 1; 
K. O. Club 1, 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Joseph Whitney Springfield 

1912; Northampton High School; Chemistry; Track 1 — Manager; Cross Country 2 — 
Manager; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Landsman Hoffman Kibbe 

5bbins Soufhworth Freedman 

Clow Sievers 


Edmund James Clow Orange 

1911; Orange High School ;Distributed Sciences; Football 1, 2; Class President 1, 2, 
3, 4; Senate 3, 4, President 4; Maroon Key 2; Adelphia 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Alexander Harvey Freedman Dorchester 

1912; Dorchester High School for Boys; Physical and Biological Sciences; Class Foot- 
ball 1; Track I; M. S. C. Chorus; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Archie Arthur Hoffman Amherst 

1913; Revere High School; Distributed Sciences; Soccer 2, 3, squad; Band 1, 3; Phi 
Kappa Phi. 

Milton Homer Kibbe West Springfield 

191 1 ; West Springfield High School; Pre-medical; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Burns Robbins Brewton, Alabama 

1900; Brewton Collegiate Institute; Pre-Medical; Collegian 4; Roister Doisters 2, 3, 4; 
Bay State Revue; Dad's Day Committee 4; Newman Club 4; Interfraternity Council 
3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Howard Ralph Sievers Amherst 

1912; Amherst High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Varsity Football 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball 1, 2, 3; Roister Doisters; Junior Prom Committee 3; Informal Committee 4; 
Interfraternity Council 2, 3, 4; Senate 4; Kappa Sigma. 

Warren Hilbourne Southworth Lynn 

1912; Lynn English High School; Zoology; Roister Doisters 1, 2, 3, 4, — President 3, 
Vice-president 4; Bay State Revue 3, Director 4; Dad's Day Committee 4. 

Joseph Francis Zielinski Holyoke 

1912; Holyoke High School; Distributed Sciences; Varsity baseball 2, 3, 4, squad; 
Varsity basketball 2, 3, squad; class baseball 1 ; class basketball 1,2; Alpha Sigma Phi. 


srnstein Rogers 

Nichols Hilanc 


Harry Bernstein Everett 

1912; Everett High School; Distributed Sciences; Class baseball 1 — squad; Class 
football 1 — squad; class soccer 2 — squad; Varsity soccer 2; Band 1 ; Alpha Epsilon 

Samuel Bresnick Revere 

1913; Revere High School; Distributed Sciences; Band 3; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Norman Bulkeley Griswold . Hartford, Connecticut 

191 1 ; Hartford High School; Distributed Sciences; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Collegian 1, 2; 
Outing Club 1, 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Fanny Abigail Hager South Deerfield 

1912; Deerfield High School; Biological Sciences; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; W. A. A. 1; 
Outing Club 2, 3. 

Page Livingston Hiland Sheffield 

1912; Sheffield High School; Berkshire Prep. School; Distributed Sciences; Class Vice- 
President 4; Index 3; Maroon Key 2; Soph Senior Hop Committee 2; Junior Prom 
Committee, Chairman 3; Military Ball Committee 3, 4; Dad's Day Committee 3, 4, 
Chairman 4; Informal Committee 4; Christian Association 3, 4, Chairman 4; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Nathan Paddock Nichols 


1912; Loomis Institute; Physics; Hockey 1; Cross Country 1; Physics Club 3, 4, 
President 4; Outing Club 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. 

Mark Henry Rogers West Newbury 

1913; West Newbury High School; Dummer Academy; Mathematics; Track 2, 3; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Donald Hartwell Smith 

South Berlin 

1912; Waltham High School; Class Football 1 ; Class Baseball 1; Varsity football 2, 3; 
Honor Council 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Class Captain 1 ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Walter Earle Thompson, Jr. South Hadley Center 

1912; Holyoke High School; Chemistry and Bacteriology; Class Football 1, 2; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 


rvey Adams 






Laura Elizabeth Adams 


1911; Athol High School; Distributed Sciences; Index 3; Bay State Revue 1; Outing 
Club 1, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Wallace Lea Chesbro Osterville 

1913; Barnstable High School; Distributed Sciences; Orchestra, Manager 4; Bay State 
Revue 4; Christian Association 1, 3, 4; Kappa Epsilon. 

Douglas Gordon Daniels Reading 

1910; Cushing Academy; Distributed Sciences; Hockey 1, 2; Military Ball Committee 
4; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Josephine Frances Fisher Jamaica Plain 

1912; Jamaica Plain High School; Biology; Index 3; Campus Chest Committee; Fernald 
Club 3; History and Sociology Club 4; Outing Club 1 ; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Cabinet 
3, 4; W. A. A; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Edward Winslow Harvey Amherst 

1912; Amherst High School; Biological Sciences; Soph-Senior Hop Committee; Kappa 

Descom DeForest Hoagland Waltham 

1911; Springfield Central High School; Distributed Sciences; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

James Paige MacKimmie North Amherst 

1911; Amherst High School; Distributed Sciences; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2. 

Gladys Josephine Simmons Pittsfield 

1913; Pittsfield High School; Physiological and Biological Sciences. 

Hillman Hathaway Wordell Somerset 

1912; Somerset High School; Distributed Sciences; Band 3; Chorus 3; Alpha Gamma 





Norton Spencer Chapin Swampscott 

1912; Swampscott High School; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Football 2; Freshman 
Football 1; Debating 1. 

Charles Henry Dunphy Palmer 

1910; Palmer High School; Economics; Track 1, 2, 3; Index 3; Roister Doisters 3; 
Dad's Day Committee 3, 4; Mardi Gras Committee 2; Debatmg I, 2, 3; Newman Club; 
Maroon Key 2; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Lillian Hannah Hast Worcester 

1912; South High School; Agricultural Economics; Soccer 4; Basketball 3, 4; Hockey 
4; Index 3; Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

William Kozlowski Lynn 

1912; Lynn English High School; Economics; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Roister Doisters 2; Band 
1, 2; Burnham Declamation Contest 2; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 



Varsity 2, 

William Seaton Lister, Jr. 

1912; Stoneham High School; Economics; Class Baseball 2; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orches- 
tra 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Edward James Talbot 

1912; Central High School; Agricultural Economics; Football 1; Soccer 
3, 4; Letter 3, 4; Hockey 1; Collegian — Advertising Manager 3, Business Manager 
4; Index — Circulation Manager 3; Bay State Revue 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Newman Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Winthrop Snowden Thomas South Middleboro 

1911; Middleboro High School; Agricultural Economics; Track 2; Cross Country 1; 
Collegian 4; Christian Association. 





Ethel Winfred Blatchford Attleboro 

1910; Attleboro High School; Education; Graduate of Posse-Nissen School of Physical 
Education, 1929; Assistant Instructor in Physical Education for Women, M. S. C; 
Delta Psi Kappa. 

Carolyn M. Caswell Shattuckville 

1913; Arms Academy; Education; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 

Margaret Patricia Crean Turners Falls 

1913; Turners Falls High School; Education. 

Marjorie Ann Jensen Worcester 

1912; Worcester South High School; Psychology; Women's Baseball 3; Basketball 
1, 2, 3; Manager 2, 3; Tennis 1, 2; Roister Doisters 1,2, 3, 4; Dad's Day Committee 
2; Outing Club 1 ; W. S. G. A. 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Intersorority Council, Sec'y- 
Treas. 3; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Charles Alonzo LeClair Amherst 

1911; Amherst High School; Economics; Varsity Baseball, assistant manager 1, 2; 
Varsity Hockey, assistant manager 2; Kappa Sigma. 

Joseph Lojko Northampton 

1911; Northampton High School; Education; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1 , 2, 3, 4; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Raymond Deward Royal Adams 

1911; Adams High School; Education; Varsity Soccer 2; Class Baseball 1; Class Foot- 
ball 1; M. S. C. Chorus 2; Collegian 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-chief 3. 


Hodgen Snow 



Louis Joseph Bush Turners Falls 

1912; Vermont Academy; Education; Footbali 2, 3, Captain 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball 2, 3, 4; Senate 4; Adelphia 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Wilho Frigard Maynard 

1912; Maynard High School; Education; Football 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3, 4; Basketball 
3, 4; Phi Kappa Phi; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Alden Reginald Hodgen Hubbardston 

1911; Arms Academy; Education; Debating 3, 4; Kappa Sigma. 

Ruth Pushee North Amherst 

1913; Amherst High School; Education; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Choir 2, 3. 

Russell L. Snow Arlington 

1911; Arlington High School; Education; Class Track 1; Varsity Track 2; Varsity 
Hockey 1, 2, 3, Captain 4; Varsity Cross Country 2, 3; Assistant Manager, Band 3; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Florence Pauline Stoeber Adams 

1913; Adams High School; Education; Outing Club 1; Phi Zeta. 






David Edward Cosgriff Springfield 

1910; Central High School; Sociology and History; Hockey 1; Bay State Revue 3, 4; 
Chorus I, 2, 3; Glee Club — Manager 3, 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Gordon Bowman Dennis Framingham 

1912; Alton High School; Economics, Sociology and History; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Celia Harriet Einbinder Springfield 

1913; Holyoke High School; Economics, Sociology and History; Women's Rifle Team — 
captain, Manager 3; Chorus 2; W. A. A. 3 — Cabinet; Outing Club 1 ; Phi Zeta. 

Robert Francis Gorey South Deerfield 

1910; Deerfield Academy; Sociology and History; Football 1; Class football 1, 2; 
Collegian 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Bay State Revue 3; History Club 4; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Alexander Ambrose Lucey Medford 

1912; Medford High School; Economics, History and Sociology; Track — squad 2; 
Cross Country — squad 2; Class Captam 2, 3; Class Sergeant at Arms 4; Roister 
Doisters 3, 4 — Manager; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra Manager 3; Bay State Revue 
2, 3, 4; Dad's Day Committee 4; Chorus I, 2; History-Sociology Club — President 4; 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Academic Activities Board 3, 4; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

James Albert Sibson Milford 

1910; Milford High School; History, Economics and Sociology; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Baseball 1, 2, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Military Major; Kappa Sigma. 

Frances Woodbury Maiden 

1911; Maiden High School; History, Economics, and Sociology; History Club (Secre- 
tary; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Sigma Beta Chi. 






Thurl D. Brown Danvers 

1908; Holten High School; Social Science; Roister Doisters 2, 3; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Frances Lora Cook Waltham 

1910; Waltham High School; Sociology; Honor Council 4; W. A. A. President 4; 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

Flory Gloria Costa Agawam 

1912; Agawam High School; Languages and Literature; Girls' Basketball. 

Nathaniel Bartram Hill Amherst 

1913; Helen E. James High School, Williamsburg; Social Sciences; Soccer 2 — Squad; 
Roister Doisters 1, 2, 3; Bay State Revue 2; Debating 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain-Manager 
3, 4; Burnham Declamation Contest I; Flint Oratorical Contest 3. 

Harriette Morgan Jackson Orange 

1912; Orange High School; English; Class Historian 1; Class Secretary 2, 3, 4; Dad's 
Day Committee 3; Soph-Senior Hop Committee 2; W. S. G. A. Vice President 3; 
President 4; Y. W. C. A. 1; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Kathleen Jane MacDonald Greenfield 

1912; Northfield Seminary; Social Sciences; Phi Zeta. 

Ambrose Thomas McGuckian Roslindale 

1910; Jamaica Plain High School; Social Sciences — Economics; Football 3, 4; Track 

2, 3; Hockey 2, 3, 4; Index 3; Roister Doisters 2, 3; Interfraternity Council 3, 4; 
President 4; Adelphia 4; Q. T. V. 





Donald William Chase 


1913; Haverhill High School; English; Roister Doisters 3, 4; Bay State Revue 4; 
Combined Chorus 1, 2, 3; Outing Club 4. 

Arthur Allerton Green Windsor, Conn, 

1911; Loomis Institute; English; Class Track 1 ; Outing Club 3, 4; (Vice President 4) 
(Order* of the Guides 4); Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4; United Religious Council 4; 
Chorus 1, 2, 3. 

Alice Severance Gunn 

Turners Falls 

1912; Turners Falls High School; English; Transferred from University of Vermont; 
Pi Beta Phi. 

Pauline Louise Hillberg Pittsfield 

1909; Pittsfield High School; Bershire Business College; English; Intersorority Council 
3, 4; President 4; Phi Zeta. 

J. W. Robertson 


Alvan Sherman Ryan Needham Heights 

1912; Needham High School; English; Football 2, 3, 4; Track 2, 3; Class Treasurer 
1, 2, 3, 4; Senate 4; Maroon Key 2; Honor Council; Adelphia 4; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Mary Isabelle Taylor 

1912; Groton High School; English; W. S. G. A. 4; Council 4. 





Ruth Dexter Campbell Springfield 

1912; Central High School; English; Class Historian 2, 3, 4; Collegian 2, 3, 4; Dad's 
Day Committee 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Honor Council 3, 4; Sigma 
Beta Chi; Phi Kappa Phi. 

Margaret Clark Greenfield 

1912; Greenfield High School; Languages; Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Manager 3; 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

Robert Andrew Magay 

1910; Worcester North High School; French; Class Footbal 
Senior Hop Committee 2; Theta Chi. 

Shirley Elizabeth McCarthy 

1912; Greenfield High School; French; Roister Doisters 1, 2 

President 4; Dad's Day Committee 4; Mother's Day Committee 3; Intersorority Council 

4; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Nancy Russell Springfield 

1913; Central High School; English; Index 3; Bay State Revue 4; Dad's Day Committee 
4; United Religious Council 4; Newman Club 3, 4; Phi Zeta. 

Russell Eugene Taft Greenfield 

1913; Suffield School; Languages; Class Sergeant at Arms 2, 3; Soccer 3; Baseball 
1 — Numerals 2, 3, Varsity; Basketball 1 — Numerals, 3 — Varsity; Lambda Chi 

2; Track 1, 2; Soph- 
3, 4, Vice President 3, 

Ex- 1934 

Samuel Adams 
Karl O. Anderson 
Muriel E. Ashley 
Sargent M. Baird 
Thomas W. Barrus 
Helen W. 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 
Herbert V. Cummings 
Richard H. Daniels 
Rheal E. Daze 
Frank DeAndrade 
Hazel M. Dow 
Alice K. Dressel 
Wilmot G. Dunham 
Ellen A. Dupuis 
John W. Dwyer 
Clyde N. Ennis 
Everett H. Fletcher 
Ida Forer 

Russell T. Gagnon 
Ruth A. Gardner 
Max B. Gertz 
Vincent C. Gilbert 
Irene R. Ginsburgh 
Sylvan J. Ginsburgh 
Oscar R. Gooch 
John R. Goodhue 
William V. Goodstein 
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 
Robert W. Hornbaker 
Albert B. Hovey 
Miner S. Howes 
Robert P. Hunter 
Louise Hutchins 
John A. Kennedy, Jr. 
Frank H. Krumpholz 
Arnold J. Levy 
Janet M. Lockhart 
Robert C. Merritt 
Helen B. Merritt 
Adolfo R. Miranda 
William P. Mulhall 
llmar Natti 
Robert G. Noble 
Elizabeth E. O'Donnell 
Bowyer B, Osgood 
Edward L. Packard 
John W, Pinneo 
Leo H. Pollock 
Helen L. Powers 
Eleanor W. Ramsdell 
Ruth S. Redman 
James N. Reynolds, Jr. 
Phyllis A. Rhinehart 
Agnes C. Riley 
Lloyd P. Rix 
Milton J. Rogers 
Harold C. Sabean 
Paul W. Schaffner 
William V. Schlaefer 
Carl S. Schwartz 
Marion C. Scott 
John C. Sealey, Jr. 
Stanley F. Seperski 
Willard W. Shattuck 
Bertram Shatz 
John J. Shea 
Otto L. Shemwick 
Harold Shuman 
Joseph N. Smiaroski 
Elizabeth W. Snow 
Barnett Solomon 
Elwood Spencer 
John J. Taylor 
Chester W. Thomson 
Wallace W. Thompson 
Eleanor Townsend 
Francis G. Trow 
Benjamin Weinberger 
Charles H. Wetmore, Jr. 
Howard E. White 



Vice-President . 
Captain . 

CLASS OF 1935 


Raymond Knightly Evans 

Marie Eleanor Currier 

, Ruth Lydia Lindquist 

. Roger Lewis Warner 

Theodore Moreau Leary 

Sheldon Pratt Bliss 


The largest freshman class in the history of the college; the first class 
to enter Massachusetts State College; that was 1935. She entered upon her 
four-year career with a name already charged with new responsibility and 
purpose. Significant of the new era into which her alma mater had stepped 
was her initiation — for she was the last of her line to be "oriented" to the 
campus by the rigorous hazing of the "good old days". Her members have 
vivid recollections of skull-caps and green berets; sunrise serenades and 
freshman "Bibles"; brilliant paper dunce-caps on the men, clothes backwards 
on the women, and the conscientious prompting of the vigilant sophomores 
on "hopping the nines". 

Razoo Night — held for the first time in the cage of the new physical 
education building — gave her an opportunity to "get even". Though her 
co-eds had no active part in the clash, all were on hand to cheer their fellow 
classmates. Whether or not it was the cheering that did the trick we cannot 
say, but her men actually won both the events in the cage and the annual 
night-shirt parade. Still on a winning streak, they pulled the sophomores over 
the line in the six-men rope-pull some few weeks later, but because of illness 
on the campus, the sixty-man rope-pull title was left uncontested, and a tie 
in foot-ball and a defeat in basketball ended the struggles with the sopho- 
mores. An undefeated season in track helped her to earn a place for herself 
among the other classes. 

While she was thus creditably carrying on those activities annually 
expected of freshmen, the class of 1935 gradually came to feel more at home 
on the campus, acquiring for herself academic and social standing, and laying 
foundations for future leadership and responsibility. 

September, 1932, brought the class of '35 back to meet old friends and 
to fill those places in athletics and academics which she had made for herself 
the previous year. She found herself in close contact with her own freshman 
days, for the annual challenges with the freshman class still sounded. Thirty- 
five retained for herself the title of victor in the Razoo night clash, but later 
in the fall the sophomores waded through the pond with what grace they 
could on the end of a rope drawn by sixty victorious freshmen. Other games 
were played as usual with the freshmen, but with less of the "do or die" 
attitude, for the class had by this time acquired other interests. 

The Maroon Key of the class of '35 will be remembered for Mardi Gras 
in the true spirit of this festive occasion, when ladies and gentlemen of the 
gay nineties exchanged dances with Hula Hulas in grass skirts, amid balloons 
and paper streamers. The Soph-Senior Hop was strongly supported by her 

Junior year for Thirty Five meant the beginning of major work, under 
the new semester system. To become a junior meant for her the beginning 
of the most vital part of college life, and she realized that the second half 
of college had begun and that she must make the most of her opportunities. 
She looked upon the "Frosh-Soph" scraps and wondered a bit how she had 
once been so enthusiastic about them. 

As far as sports were concerned, she had already divided herself into a 
large group of spectators and a smaller group of varsity players. Many other 
activities interested her members, and juniors were to be found in every phase 
of campus life. The high light of social life — the Junior Prom — was held 
in April. Making a decided innovation, she published the Index for the first 
time for the seniors instead of for her own classmates. 

All too soon she finds that she is forced to say, "Only one year left!" 


CLASS OF 1935 

Robert West Abbott Falmouth 

1913; Lawrence High School; Pre-Medical; Christian Association 1, 2; Kappa Epsilon. 

Mary Louise Allen Greenfield 

1913; Greenfield High School; Chemistry; Women's Student Council 1, 2, ; Y, W. C. A. 
1; Collegian 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Dad's Day Committee 2; Phi Zeta. 

Robert John Allen, Jr. Worcester 

1912; Commerce High School; Floriculture; Track — Numerals 1, 2, Letter 3; Cross 

Country 1, 2; Class Officer — Historian 1, 2; Floriculture Club; Outing Club 2, 3; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Frederick Newcomb Andrews South Weymouth 

1914; Weymouth High School; Animal Husbandry; Football — Freshman Manager, 
Numerals; Track 1, 2, Squad; Index 3; Animal Husbandry Club; Burnham Declamation 
Contest 2; Dairy Cattle Judging Team 3. 

David Lewis Arenberg Rochester 

1915; Wareham High School; Distributed Sciences; Soccer 2, 3; Collegian 1, 2, 3; 
Mathematics Club 2, 3; Entomology Club 3; Non-Fraternity Athletics 1, 2, 3, Captain 3. 

Stuart Aborn Arnold Rehoboth 

1914; Providence Technical High School; Poultry Husbandry; Poultry Judging Team 2; 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Madelyn Gertrude Ashley Greenfield 

1914; Greenfield High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. 1; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Ruth Anna Avery Pocasset 

1915; Bourne High School; Boston University, C. L. A.; English; Index 3; Y. W. C. A. 
2, 3, Vice-President, 3; United Religious Council 3; Red Cross Drive 2, 3, — Publicity; 
K. O. Club 2, 3, — Secretary-Treasurer; Chorus 2; Freshman Reception 3; Delta 
Delta Delta. 

John Lewis Bailey Kingston 

1912; Kingston High School; Horticultural Manufactures; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Jean Sutherland Baker Braintree 

1912; Thayer Academy; Radcliffe; Home Economics; Home Economics Club 3; Outing 
Club 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. 

lona Elizabeth Barr Greenfield 

1912; Greenfield High School; Home Economics; Girls' Rifle Team 1, 2, 3; Bay State 
Revue 3; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. 1 , 2, 3 ; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Dorothy Eleanor Bartlett Chicopee Falls 

1914; Chicopee Falls High School; Home Economics; Girls' Rifle Team 1, 2; Girls' 
Tennis — Manager, 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3; Outing Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 
1, 2, 3; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Helen EInora Bartlett Framingham 

1912; Framingham High School; Bacteriology; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Carleton Everett Bearse Sharon 

1914; Sharon High School; Psychology; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Roland Frederick Becker Methuen 

1912; Lawrence High School; Distributed Sciences; Soccer 2; Basketball 1; Track 1. 


Helen Elizabeth Beebe Monson 

1912; Monson High School; Home Economics; Women's Rifle Team 1, 2; Home 
Economics Club. 

Vernon Adam Veith Bell Amherst 

1910; Pennsylvania State College; Entomology; Soccer 2, Squad; Band 2, 3; Bay State 

Revue 3; Glee Club 3; Fernald Entomology Club; Interfraternity Council 3; Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

Anne Judyth Bernstein Greenfield 

1914; Greenfield High School; Languages; W. A. A, 1, 2, 3; Woman's Rifle Team 
1, 2; Chorus 1, 2; Social Science Club 3; History and Sociology Club 3; French Club 
1, 2; Y. W. C.A.I, 2,3. 

OIlie L. Bertorelli Milford 

1912; Milford High School; Chemistry and Physics; Mathematics Club 1, 2, 3; Physics 
Club 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Theta Kappa Gamma. 

Laura Bingham . Athol 

1912; Athol High School; Distributed Sciences; Outing Club 1, 2, 3. 

James William Blackburn Springfield 

1913; Central High School; Entomology; Soccer; Entomology Club. 

Roger Tait Blackburn Stoneham 

1912; Huntington School; Landscape Architecture; Hockey 2, 3; Maroon Key 2; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Lamont Vincent Blake Springfield 

1913; Central High School; Chemistry; Kappa Sigma. 

Sheldon Pratt Bliss Greenfield 

1913; Greenfield High School; Pre-Medical; Baseball — Manager Freshman Team, 1; 
Basketball — Assistant-Manager, 2, 3; Class Officer — Sergeant at Arms 1, 3; Band 
1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Dad's Day Committee 3; Christian Association 1; Senate 3; 
Maroon Key 2. 

Willard Harold Boynton Groveland 

1914; Groveland High School; Distributed Sciences; Kappa Epsilon. 

George Bozian Fall River 

1913; B. M. C. Durfee High School; Poultry Husbandry; Track 2; Six Man Rope Pull 2. 

Walter Edward Brayden Maynard 

1912; Maynard High School; Education; Senate 3; Class Baseball 1 — Squad; Class 
Football 1 — Numerals. 

Mary Teresa Brennan Ipswich 

1915; Manning High School; Economics, History and Sociology; Sigma Beta Chi. 

William Clay Brown Winchester 

1913; Winchester High School; Landscape Architecture; Track 2; Hockey 2, 3; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Lawrence Mason Bullard Berlin 

1910; Hudson High School; Harvard; Pomology; Pomology Judging Team 3; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Albert Franklin Burgess, Jr. Greenfield 

1913; Melrose High School; Agricultural Economics; Military Ball 3; Senate 3; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Kenneth Bangs Gaboon Centerville 

1912; Barnstable High School; Chemistry; K. O. Club 1, 2, 3; 

Francis L. Caron North Adams 

1912; Drury High School; Chemistry; Football 1; Baseball 1; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

John Alden Caswell Milford 

191 1; Milford High School; Antioch College; Distributed Sciences; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Curtis Mason Clark Millis 

1912; Needham High School; Chemistry; Football 1; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Class President 1 ; 
Roister Doisters 3; Freshman Dance Committee; Mardi Gras Committee 2; Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee 2; Maroon Key 2; Interclass Athletic Board; Q. T. V. 

Lester Wilbur Clark Montague 

1913; Turners Falls High School; Chemistry; Outing Club 1; 

Philip Hartshorn Clark Waltham 

1912; Waltham High School; Entomology; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Kappa 

Alma Hough Colson North Agawam 

1912; Agawam High School; Home Economics; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

George Steadman Congdon Millis 

1913; Millis High School; Chemistry; Class Football 1 — Squad; Soccer — Varsity 2; 
Class 2; Class Treasurer 1; Roister Doisters — Assistant Manager 3; Q. T. V. 

Ellen Rose Connery Easthampton 

1914; Easthampton High School; Agricultural Economics; Women's Rifle' Team 2; 
History and Sociology Club 3; Newman Club 1. 

Helen Margaret Connelly Hadley 

1913; Hopkins Academy; Education; History and Sociology Club 3. 

John Joseph Consolati Lee 

1912; Lee High School; Social Science; Football 1, Varsity 2, 3; Baseball 1, Varsity 2; 
Kappa Epsilon. 

Dorothy Flora Cook Hadley 

1913; Hopkins Academy; Home Economics; Women's Rifle Team 2; Home Economics 
Club 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; K. O. Club 1, Vice-President 3; Secretary 2; Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Frederick Leo Corcoran Stoneham 

1912; Huntington School; Economics; Football 1; Baseball 1; Track 2; Hockey 2, 3; 
Roister Doisters 1,3; Band 1,2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Hugh Joseph Corcoran Westfield 

1914; Westfield High School; Economics; Bay State Revue 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; 
Glee Club 3; Q. T. V. 

Alfred Elmer Cox, III Bridgewater 

1913; Bridgewater High School; Biological Sciences; Soccer — Manager of Class Team 
1, Varsity Manager 2, 3; Basketball — Manager of Class Team 1 ; Track 1, 2, Squad; 
Member of Joint Committee of Intercollegiate Athletics 2, 3. 

Kenneth MacKenzie Cox West Springfield 

1911 ; West Springfield High School; Bacteriology; Band 1, 2; Q. T. V. 

Chester Ellsworth Cross Onset 

1913; Wareham High School; Botany. 

Roderick Wells Cumming Bristol, Conn. 

1913; Bristol High School; Floriculture and Landscape Architecture; Football 1, 2, 3; 
Track 1, 2; Class Captain 2; Landscape and Floriculture Clubs; Q. T. V. 

Marie Eleanor Currier Amesbury 

1914; Amesbury High School; Agricultural Economics; Class Vice-President 2, 3; 
Index 3; Dad's Day Committee 3; Mathematics Club 3; W. S. G. A. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 
1, 2, 3; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Charles Howard Daniels Melrose 

1914; Melrose High School; Entomology; Cross Country; Fernald Club; Outing Club; 
Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Myron Carl Davis Stafford Springs, Conn. 

1912; Stafford High School; Horticultural Manufactures; Dairy Club 3; Christian Asso- 
ciation 2; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

William Milford Davis South Lee 

1911; Lee High School; Economics; Varsity Basketball 3; Kappa Sigma. 

Amy Dearden Palmer 

1912; Palmer High School; English; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1. 

Raymond DiMarzio North Plymouth 

1914; Kingston High School; Horticulture Manufactures; Football 1 , 2; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Catherine Elizabeth Dimock Springfield 

1912; Springfield Central High School; Home Economics; Outing Club 1, 3; Y. W. C. A. 

1, 2, 3; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Howard Ralph Dobbie Haverhill 

1915; Tilton School; Forestry; Soccer 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2; Outing Club 1. 

Bernice Jo-Ann Dolan Turners Falls 

1914; Turners Falls High School; Home Economics; Bay State Revue 2, 3; Home 
Economics Club; Newman Club 1 , 2, 3; Phi Zeta. 

Bernard Joseph Doyle Northampton 

1913; St. Michael's High School; Distributed Sciences; Freshman Soccer; Varsity 
Soccer Squad 2, 3; Freshman Basketball Squad 1; Index 3; Combined Chorus 1 ; New- 
man Club 1, 2, 3; Kappa Epsilon. 

Ralph Peter Dubie Turners Falls 

1911; Turners Falls High School; Pre-Medical. 

Max Dubin Maiden 

1914; Maiden High School; Pre-Medical; Orchestra 1; Christian Association 3; Secre- 
tary, Social Science Club 3; Chorus 1, 2; Entomology Club 1. 

Wilmot Grant Dunham Centerville 

1912; Hyannis High School; English; Collegian 1, 2, 3; Sports Editor 2; Band Leader 

2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Bay State Revue 3; Author music score "Let's Go Nutty"; 
Leader Chorus 2; Leader Glee Club 2; Song Leader 3; Composer of six college songs; 
Christian Association 1, 2; K. O. Club 1, 2, 3; Class football 1, 2; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Alice Isabel Dwight Griswoldville 

1913; Arms Academy; Botany. 

Joseph Aaron Dworman Worcester 

1912; Worcester Classical High School; Dairy Manufactures; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Henry Holton Elder Mount Hermon 

1912; Mount Hermon Academy; Social Sciences; Track; Cross Country. 

John Crosby Eldridge West Bridgewater 

1913; Howard High School; Chemistry; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; K. O. Club; 
Theta Chi. 


Charles Francis Elliot Waltham 

1913; Waltham High School; Pre-Medical ; Kappa Sigma, 

Henry David Epstein Brookline 

1914; Boston Latin School; Distributed Sciences; Band 1, 2; Social Science Club; 
Physics Club; Outing Club; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Raymond Knightly Evans Easthampton 

1907; Williston Academy; Landscape Architecture; Class President 3; Soph-Senior Hop 
Committee 2; Interfraternity Council 3; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Florence Chesson Fay Chicopee Falls 

1914; Chicopee High School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club 1 , 2, 3 ; Sorority 
Athletic Captain 3; Co-ed Rifle Team 1, 2, 3; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Abraham Feinberg Dorchester 

1912; Dorchester High School; Chemistry; Varsity Track 3; Junior Varsity Cross 
Country 2; Band 1; Math Club 2. 3. 

Ernest Brayton Fisher, Jr. Walpole 

1913; Walpole High School; Animal Husbandry; Animal Husbandry Club; Christian 
Association; Social Science Club; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Cornelia Frances Foley Amherst 

1913; Amherst High School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Junior Class 
Representative; Newman Club; Intersorority Council 2, 3; Phi Zeta. 

Daniel Joseph Foley Salem 

1913; Salem Classical and High School; Landscape Architecture; Index; Editor-in-Chief 
3; Dad's Day Committee; Landscape Club 2, 3; Floriculture Club 2, 3; Outmg Club 3; 
United Religious Council, President 3; Newman Club; President 3, Treasurer 2; Horti- 
cultural Show, Secretary 3; Q. T. V. 

Charles Bostwick Fowler West Newton 

1913; Newton High School; Languages and Economics; Kappa Sigma. 

Christine Louise Frey South Hadley Falls 

1914; South Hadley High School; Education. 

Lois Florence Friedrich Florence 

1912; Northampton High School; Economics; Sociology, and History; Sigma Beta Chi. 

James Edward Gavagan Dorchester 

1912; Jamaica Plain High School; Social Sciences. 

Minnie Gendler Greenfield 

1913; Greenfield High School; Social Sciences; Chorus 1. 

Edward Harry Genest, Jr. Pittsfield 

1912; Pittsfield High School; Education; Class Baseball 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; 
Kappa Sigma. 

Clayton N. George Belchertown 

1909; Belchertown High School; Entomology; Freshman Football; Class Soccer 1; 
Varsity Soccer 2, 3; Class Baseball 1, 2; Band 1; Entomology Club; Kappa Sigma. 

Vincent Cooper Gilbert Belmont 

1912; Belmont High School; Agricultural Engineering; Christian Association; Theta Chi. 

Arthur Gold Springfield 

1914; Springfield Central High School; Chemistry; Physics Club 3; Secretary-Treasurer; 
Phi Lambda Tau. 


Barnett Louis Golub East Longmeadow 

1912; Springfield Central High School; Pre-Medical; Football 1; Baseball 1 ; Hockey 2; 
Orchestra 1 ; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Grace Mae Goulart Fairhaven 

1913: Dean Academy; Chemistry; Newman Club 1; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Irene Edna Govoni North Agawam 

1913; Agawam High School; Bacteriology and Zoology. Women's Athletic Association 
Soccer Manager; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Ralph Hawthorne Granger Westfield 

1911; Westfield High School; Mt. Hermon; Animal Husbandry; Class Track 1; Index, 
Business Manager 3; Animal Husbandry Club 1, 2, 3; Dairy Club 3; K. O. Club 1, 2, 
3; Academics Activities Board 3; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Julian Philip Griffin Indian Orchard 

1912; Springfield Central High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Football 2, 
Squad; Freshman Baseball; Varsity Squad 2; Hockey Squad 2; Band 1; Class Treasurer 
1 ; Soph-Senior Hop Committee 2; Informal Committee 3; Christian Association 1, 2, 3; 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Interfraternity Council 3; Kappa Sigma. 

Edward Frederick Guenard Dracut 

1911; Lowell High School; Social Sciences; Track. 

Ellen Le Roy Guion Newton 

1912; Newton High School; Brimmer; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club; Sigma 
Beta Chi. 

Evelyn Alice Gunn Southampton 

1913; Easthampton High School; Chemistry; Christian Association 1, 3. 

Joseph John Gurka Ware 

1913; Ware High School; Chemistry; Baseball 1 ; Track 2; Cross Country 1, 2; Newman 
Club 2, 3. 

Victor Stanley Guzowski Northampton 

1912; Northampton High School; Physical Sciences; Football 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1; 
Track 2. 

Eben Theodore Hall Upton 

1913; Upton High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Football 1, 2; Baseball 1; 
Basketball 1; Landscape Club; Floriculture Club; Interfraternity Council; Secretary- 
Treasurer 3; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Elizabeth Katherine Harrington Ludlow 

1913; Ludlow High School; Languages and Literature; Collegian 2, 3; Index 3; Red 
Cross Drive Committee; Y. W. C. A. 1,2 Cabinet; Women's Athletic Association, Vice- 
President 2; Intersorority Council 3; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Marion Threasa Harris Leominster 

1912; Leominster High School; Chemistry; Intersorority Cup Committee; Y. W. C. A. 

1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Intersorority Council 3; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Cabinet; Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Robert Russell Harris Leominster 

1912; Leominster High School; Economics; Q. T. V. 

George Albert Hartwell Maiden 

1913; Phillips Exeter Academy; Landscape Architecture; Index 3 — Statistics Editor; 
Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Orpheus Club 1 ; Bay State Revue I, 2; Landscape Club 
1, 2, 3; Outing Club 1 , 2, 3 ; Theta Chi. 


Robert Harlow Hermanson Brookline 

1912; Boston Latin High School; Distributed Sciences; Soccer — Assistant Manager 
2, 3, Manager 4; Index 3; Interfraternity Council 3; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Howard Lester Hinckley, Jr. Dorchester 

1913; Dorchester High School for Boys; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Mildred Martina Hovey Springfield 

1914; Central High School; Springfield Junior College; Bacteriology; Index 3; Bay 
State Revue 3; Y. W. C. A. 3; French Play 2, 3; Co-ed Rifle Team 2; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Albert Bancroft Hovey Stoneham 

1912; Wakefield High School; Biological Sciences; Band 1 ; R. O. T. C. 1 ; Rifle Team 1 ; 
Outing Club 2, 3; Swimming 3; Interclass Swimming 2; Varsity Swimming 3; Theta 

Wendell Roy Hovey Wakefield 

1913; Wakefield High School; Agricultural Economics; Index 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Outing 
Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3; Theta Chi. 

Richard William Hubbard Sunderland 

1913; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Soccer Squad 2; Track 3; Cross Country 3; 
Roister Doisters 1, 2, 3; Debating 1, 2; Burnham Declamation Contest 1; Mathematics 
Club; Physics Club. 

Robert Packard Hunter Melrose 

1910; Melrose High School; Entomology; Soccer 2, 3; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Charles Wooding Hutchinson Amherst 

1911; Springfield Central High School; University of Vermont; Distributed Sciences; 
Cross Country I; Track 2; Interfraternity Council 3; Theta Chi. 

Zigmund John Jackimczyk Florence 

1911; Northampton High School; Distributed Sciences; Football 2, 3; Q. T. V. 

Ernest Anthony Jaworski Adams 

1914; Adams High School; Education; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Kappa Epsilon. 

Stuart Farnham Jiilson Readsboro, Vt. 

1913; Mt. Hermon Academy; Physical and Biological Sciences; Track 1, 2; Cross 
Country 1, 2; Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1; Mathematics Club; Physics Club; Q. T. V. 

Walter Oscar Johnson Haverhill 

1912; Haverhill High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Band 1, 2; Soph-Senior 
Hop Committee 2; Maroon Key 2; Kappa Sigma. 

William Joseph Jordan, Jr. Revere 

1913; Revere High School; Chemistry; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 2, 3; Phi Sigma 

Joseph Francis Keil Attleboro 

1914; Attleboro High School; Floriculture; Horticultural Show Committee; Phi Sigma 

Eloise Beers Kellogg Arlington 

1913; Arlington High School; Distributed Sciences; W. A. A. 1, 2, 3; Co-ed Rifle 
Team 1, 2, 3; Outing Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

James Maurice Kiely Northampton 

1914; Northampton High School; Chemistry. 

Leslie Collis Kimball Pelham 

1913; Amherst High School; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club 2, 3; Sigma Phi 


Mary Emma Kingston Springfield 

1913; Central High School; Home Economics; Bay State Revue 3; Y. W. C. A; Home 
Economics Club; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Robert Magoon Koch Greenfield 

1914; Greenfield High School; Animal Husbandry; Poultry Judging Team 2; Dairy 
Judging Team 3; Animal Husbandry Club 2, 3; Dairy Club 3; K. O. Club 1, 2, 3; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Violet Sylvia Koskela Maynard 

1912; Maynard High School; Home Economics; Index 3; W. A. A. Cabinet; Home 
Economics Club; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Albert Broudy Landis . Amherst 

1913; Amherst High School; Zoology; Football 1, 2, 3; Class Basketball 2; Outing 
Club 3; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Marjorie Louise Lannon Holyoke 

1913; Holyoke High School; Pre-Medical; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Theodore Moreau Leary Turners Falls 

1914; Turners Falls High School; Pre-Medical; Class Football 1; Class Baseball 1; 
Class Hockey 1; Class Sergeant-at-Arms I; Class Basketball 1; Class Captain 2, 3; 
Collegian Editor-in-Chief 3; Index 3; Freshman Dance Committee 1; Secretary, Senate 
3; President, Inter-class Athletic Board; Christian Association; Newman Club; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Roger Kenison Leavitt Framingham 

1911; Framingham High School; Floriculture; Football 1, 2, 3; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Louis Herbert Lebeshevsky Thompsonville, Conn. 

1913; Enfield High School; Chemistry; Roister Doisters 2, 3; Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1; 
Track 1 ; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Arthur Sidney Levine Brookline 

1913; Brookline High School; Distributed Sciences; Soccer Squad 2, 3; Index, Business 
Board 3; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Robert Franklin Libbey Westboro 

1913; Westboro High School; Chemistry; Basketball 1; Track I; Orchestra 1; Swim- 
ming 3; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Lucien Bingham Lillie, III New Bedford 

1913; Central High School, Springfield; Economics; French Club; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Ruth Lydia Lindquist East Longmeadow 

1912; Technical High School, Springfield; Biology; Class Secretary 1, 2, 3; Roister 
Doisters 2; Dad's Day Committee 3; Outing Club 1; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Silas Little, Jr. Newburyport 

1914; Newburyport High School; Forestry; Freshman Track 1; Varsity Track 2; Fresh- 
man Cross Country 1; Varsity Cross Country 2; Collegian 1, 2, 3; Index 3; Dad's Day 
Committee 3; Chairman, Campus Chest 3; Christian Association 1, 2, 3; Sec.-Treas., 
Maroon Key 2; K. O. Club 1, 2 — Pres. 3; Business Mgr., Freshman Handbook 1; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Elizabeth Loring Melrose 

1913; Melrose High School; Psychology and Sociology; Outing Club 1; W. S. G. A. 1, 
2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Bertram Lubin . Boston 

1914; Boston Latin School; Distributed Sciences; Freshman Football 1; Soccer 2; Rois- 
ter Doisters 2. 

Everett Spencer MacQuestion Winchendon 

1913; Murdock High School; Landscape Architecture. 


Ronald C. Malloch Greenfield 

1913; Greenfield High School; Chemistry; Soccer 2, 3; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Ruth Annette Markley Greenfield 

1914; Boston University; Economics, History and Sociology; Delta Delta Delta. 

Edward Danville Masters Athol 

1913; Athol High School; Landscape Architecture; Index 3; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

John Henry McKelligott Palmer 

1913; Palmer High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Football 1, 2, 3; Base- 
ball 1; Basketball 1; Interfraternity Council; Newman Club; Q. T. V. 

Alma Standish Merry Duxbury 

1913; Duxbury High School; Distributed Sciences; Bay State Revue 3; Outing Club; 
Y. W. C. A.; Intersorority Council; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Howard Bryne Michelson Boston 

1914; Boston Latin School; Horticultural Manufactures; Bay State Revue 2; Cheer 
Leader 2, 3. 

Joseph Miller Roxbury 

1914; Boston Latin School; Horticultural Manufactures; Football 1; Soccer 1, 2, 3; 
Baseball 1 ; Track 1 ; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

James Frederick Moran Millis 

1914; Millis High School ;Agricultural Economics; Football 1, 2, 3; Newman Club; Q. 
T. V. 

Harold Laurud Morland Westwood 

1906; Huntington School; Entomology; Class Hockey 1. 

John Jesse Moulton Weymouth 

1913; Weymouth High School; Physics and Mathematics; Band 1, 2, 3; Physics Club. 

Walter Stanley Mozden Three Rivers 

1913; Palmer High School; Pre-Medical; Soccer 1; Track 2; Q. T. V. 

William Paul Mulhall Ashland 

1912; Ashland High School; Animal Husbandry; Football 1, 2, 3; Newman Club; 
Q. T. V. 

William Richard Muller Darien, Conn. 

1915; Darien High School; Economics; Basketball 1; Freshman Dance Committee 1; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Marguerite Anne Murphy West Springfield 

1915; Springfield Junior College; Economics, History and Sociology; Sociology Club. 

Robert Vincent Murray Holyoke 

1914; Holyoke High School; Horticultural Manufactures; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 
1 , 2; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Edward Bedre Nassif North Adams 

1913; Drury High School; Pre-Medical; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2; Bay State 
Revue 3; Interfraternity Council 2, 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Stanley Stowell Newcomb Orange 

1912; Orange High School; Distributed Sciences; Kappa Epsilon. 

William Joseph MacKenzie Newman Florida 

1913; Arms Academy; Mathematics and Chemistry; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Alfred Eastman Newton Sharon 

1913; Sharon High School; Chemistry; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Peter Andrew Nietupski Palmer 

1913; Palmer High School; Chemistry; Football — Numerals 1, Varsity Football 2, 3; 
Class Baseball 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; Varsity "M" Club; Newman Club; Wrestling 
Instructor 3. 

Ralph Eaton Norris Sharon 

1912; Sharon High School; Chemistry; Class Football 1; Varsity Soccer 2, 3, Letter- 
man; Class Baseball 1, 2 — Numerals; Interfraternity Council 3; Kappa Epsilon. 

Julius Novick Amherst 

1914; Amherst High School; Bacteriology; Varsity Track 1 — Squad; Burnham Decla- 
mation Contest 1 — Second Prize; Cheer Leader 2, — Head Cheer Leader 3. 

Allen John O'Brien Northampton 

1913; Northampton High School; Chemistry; Class Football 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 
2 — Numerals; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Edward Lawrence Packard Amherst 

1912; Amherst High School; Landscape Architecture; Index 3 — Art Editor; Class 
Soccer 2; Kappa Epsilon. 

Leonard Ward Parker Amherst 

1912; Phillips Academy, Andover; Mathematics and Civil Engineering; Orchestra 2; 
Glee Club 2, 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Hermann George Patt, Jr. Granville 

1915; Westfield High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Social Science Club 3. 

George Raymond Pease Amherst 

1914; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Collegian 2, 3; Roister Doisters 1, 2, 3; 
Theta Chi. 

Howard Edson Pease Ashfield 

1913; Sanderson Academy; Mathematics and Physics; Varsity Soccer 2; Class Base- 
ball 1; Q. T. V. 

Ruth Elizabeth Pelissier Hadley 

1915; Hopkins Academy ;Education; History and Sociology Club 3; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Elizabeth Cushman Perry Watertown 

1914; Watertown High School; Home Economics; Dad's Day Committee 3; Home 
Economics Club 1, 2, 3; W. S. G. A. 3 — Secretary; Y. W. C. A. 1 , 2, 3 — Cabinet 2; 
Index 3; Phi Zeta. 

Leo Pollin Springfield 

1913; Central High School; Chemistry and Mathematics. 

Helen Louise Powers Hadley 

1913; Hopkins Academy; Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Burnham Decla- 
mation 2. 

Edward Leroy Prentiss Upton 

1915; Upton High School; Education; Class Baseball 1 — squad; Class Cross Country 
1 ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Shirley Dorothy Putnam Springfield 

1914; Technical High School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Outing Club; 
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Walter Dalton Raleigh West Springfield 

1914; West Springfield High School; Pre-Medical; Class Soccer 1, 2; Newman Club 
1, 2, 3. 

Albert Bradbury Ramsdell Palmer 

Alpha Sigma Phi. 


Kenneth Lloyd Riley, Jr. Ludlow 

1912; Ludlow High School; Harvard Engineering School; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Henry Frank Riseman Winthrop 

1913; Revere High School; Physiology and Bacteriology; Class Football 1; Class Soccer 
2, 3; Band 1, 2; Poultry Judging Team; Chess Team; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Phillip Robinson Revere 

1914; Revere High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Cross-Country 3 — Man- 
ager; Joint Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics. 

Sylvia Louise Rod Becket 

1914; Lee High School; Bacteriology and Chemistry; Chorus 1; Outing Club 1. 

Harriet Ann Roper Westminster 

1914; Gardner High School; Wellesley College; Mathematics; Bay State Revue 3; 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Sydney Arthur Salamoff Roxbury 

1913; Roxbury Memorial High School; Pre-Medical; Class Baseball 2; Band 1, 2, 3; 
Orchestra 1 ; Outing Club 1 ; Phi Lambda Tau, 

Janet Christie Sargent Auburndale 

1914; Newton High School; Distributed Sciences; Y. W. C. A. 1 , 2, 3 ; W. A. A. 3 — 
President; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Ruth Wentworth Sargent Wollaston 

1912; Northfield Seminary; Distributed Sciences. 

Thomas Joseph Savaria Ware 

1912; Ware High School; Chemistry; Newman Club; Class Football 1, 2; Class Track 
1, 2. Q. T. V. 

Paul Webster Schaffner Dover 

1912; Dover High School; Varsity Football 2, 3; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

William Valentine Schlaefer Englewood, N. J. 

1912; Englewood High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Track 1, 2; Cross Coun- 
try 3, 4 — Manager. 

Ralph William Francis Schreiter Walpole 

1913; Walpole High School; Distributed Sciences; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Interfraternity 
Council 3; Lambda Chi Alpha, 

Bernice Giduz Schubert Boston 

1913; Girls' Latin School; Botany; Index 3 — Secretary. 

William Arthur Scott Bloomfield Conn. 

1913; Bloomfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Index 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Willard Henry Senecal Williamsburg 

1912; Northampton High School; English; Bay State Revue 3; Kappa Sigma. 

Maurice Shapiro North Adams 

1912; Drury High School; Pre-Medical; Band 1, 2, 3; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Hyman Sharff Chelsea 

1913; Chelsea High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Track 1, 2; Phi Lambda 

Rosamond Shattuck Pepperell 

1913; Bates College; Psychology; Y. W. C. A. 3; Bay State Revue 3; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Glenn Frederick Shaw Palmer 

1911; Hitchcock Academy; Agricultural Economics; Varsity Cross Country 2; Class 
Track 1; Collegian 2, 3 — Managing Editor; Social Science Club — President; Alpha 
Gamma Rho. 

John Raymond Siira Centerville 

1913; Barnstable High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Football 1, 2; Q. T. V. 

George Walker Simmons, Jr. Amherst 

1913; Amherst High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Hockey 1; Cross Country 
1 ; K. O. Club 1, 2, 3; Outmg Club 1. 

Charlotte Fogwell Sleep Fitchburg 

1914; Fitchburg High School; Home Economics; Chorus 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Home 
Economics Club 3. 

Joseph Nieckoski Smiaroski Deerfield 

1912; Deerfield Academy; History; Football 1; Vice-president, History Club; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Marion Estelle Smith Greenfield 

1913; Greenfield High School; Entomology; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2 — cabinet, 3 — presi- 
dent; W. A. A. 1,2 — council, 3; Index 3 — Literary Editor; Fernald Club 3 — secre- 
tary; Outing Club 3; United Religious Council 3; Intersorority Council 3; Alpha Lamb- 
da Mu 

Samuel Peaslee Snow West Roxbury 

1912; Jamaica Plain High School; Landscape Architecture; Baseball 1, 2 — Assistant 
Manager, 3 — Manager; Band 1, 2, and 3 — Assistant Manager; Landscape Club. 

Kenneth A, Steadman Needham 

1913; Milton and Needham High Schools; Floriculture; Track 2 — Assistant Man- 
ager, 3 — Manager; Kappa Sigma. 

Walter Stephat Braintree 

1914; Braintree High School; Chemistry; Class Track 2; Cross Country 3; Alpha Gam- 
ma Rho. 

Nelson Pierce Stevens Haverhill 

1912; Haverhill High School; Chemistry; Collegian Business Board 2, 3; Christian 
Association 2, 3; United Religious Council Cabinet 3 — Treasurer ;Business Board of 
Freshman Handbook 2; Kappa Epsilon. 

Donald Mitchell Stewart Arlington 

1913; Arlington High School; Bacteriology; Kappa Sigma. 

Philip Carieton Stone Athol 

1912; Worcester Academy; Entomology; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Helen Guild Streeter Springfield 

1913; Central High School; Springfield Junior College; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. 
1, 2; Women's A. A. 1, 2; Home Economics Club; Choir 1, 2; Outing Club 1. 

James Ellsworth Sumner Squantum 

1909; Quincy High School; Landscape Architecture; Track 1; Chorus 1; Glee Club 2, 
3; Bay State Revue 3. 


Sulo John Tani Worcester 

191 1; Worcester North High School; Landscape Architecture and Forestry; Class Track 
1, 2; Class Treasurer 1; Maroon Key 2; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Harold Samuel Tannenbaum Roxbury 

1913; Roxbury High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Band 2; Phi Lambda 

Eleanor Charlotte Thatcher Athol 

1910; Athol High School; Entomology; Fernald Club; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 

Carrol Edwin Thayer Williamsburg 

1913; Helen E. James High School; Mathematics; Class Baseball 1; Class Football 2- 
Class Basketball 1, 2. 

Wallace Wetherell Thompson Worcester 

1911; South High School; Pomology; Band 1, 2, 3; Horticultural Show 2, 3; Fruit 
Judging Team 3; Theta Chi. 

Edna Thornton Amherst 

1913; Boston University; English; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Adolph Edward Tikofski Walpole 

1913; Walpole High School; Mathematics and Physics; Football 1, 2, 3 — letterman. 
Baseball 1, 2 — letterman; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Corada Sarah Tinti North Agawam 

1912; Agawam High School; Languages; Lambda Delta Mu, 

Wilbur Greene Tirrell South Weymouth 

1913; Weymouth High School; Distributed Sciences. 

Joseph John Tosches Milford 

1913; Milford High School; Chemistry; Class Baseball; Outing Club; Newman Club; 
Theta Kappa Gamma. 

Emil John Tramposch Huntington Station, L. I. 

1913; Huntington High School; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club 1, 2, 3; New- 
man Club 1, 2, 3; Track 2 — Manager — letterman; Football 3 — Assistant Manager; 
Index 3 — Photographic Editor; Horticultural Show 3; Q. T. V. 

Owen Smith Trask Lexington 

1913; Lexington High School; Poultry; Track I, 2; Cross Country 1 ; Soccer squad 2; 
Band 1, 2, 3; K. O. Club 1, 2; Theta Chi. 

James Jackson Valentine Framingham Centre 

1912; Framingham High School; Northeastern University; Floriculture; Band 1, 2; 
Floriculture Club 2; Hockey 3 — Manager; Index 3; Horticultural Show 3; Theta Chi. 

John Peter Veerling Weymouth 

1 91 4;Weymouth High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 1; Soccer Squad; 
Band 1, 2 — Drum Major 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; Honor Council 3. 

Roger Lewis Warner Williamsburg 

1914; Helen E. James High School; Distributed Sciences; Burnham Declamation Con- 
test 1 ; Class Treasurer 2, 3; Maroon Key 2; Class Track 1 ; Baseball 2; Freshman Hand- 
book Committee 1; Honor Council 3; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Myer Louis Weiner Maiden 

1913; Maiden High School; Economics; Orchestra 1, 2, 3; French Club Plays 1; Inter- 
fraternity Speaking Contest 2. 

Merrill Louis Welcker Holyoke 

1914; Norwich University; Physical and Biological Sciences. 

Gaie Dorothy Whitton North Adams 

1913; Drury High School; Psychology and Sociology; Y. W, C. A. 1 ; Debating 1, 2, 3; 
Captain of Co-ed Debating Team 3; W. A. A. 3; Co-ed Rifle Team 2, 3; Sigma Beta 

Benjamin Joseph Wihry Haverhill 

1913; Haverhill High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; 
Hockey 1, 2; Newman Club; Q. T. V. 

Luther Lincoln Willard Worcester 

1912; Worcester South High School; Forestry; Cross Country 1; Q. T. V. 

Louis Isaac Winokur Dorchester 

1914; Dorchester High School for Boys; Distributed Sciences; Class football 1; Class 
baseball 1; Basketball 2 — manager — numerals; Index 3; Mathematics Club; Chess 
Club. 2, 3 — president; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

John Langille Wood Greenfield 

1913; Moses Brown School; Sciences; Varsity Football 2 — squad; K. O. Club 1, 2; 
Collegian 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Paul Owen Wood White Plains, N. Y. 

1913; Melrose High School; Dairy Manufactures; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Robert Holman Wood West Upton 

1914; Upton High School; Floriculture; Soccer — class numerals — letter; Floriculture 
Club; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Dante Zucker Holyoke 

1914; Holyoke High School; Languages and Mathematics; Glee Club. 



William H. Alderman 
Marion K. Alger 
Isaac M. Arenberg 
Harold S. Bacon 
Ernest Baker 
Pearl E. Bean 
Rachel P. Beeman 
John W. Bennett 
William W. Bodman 
Columbus C. Bonzogni 
Alice F. Bradford 
Robert S. Bray 
Frank G. Brenna 
Marion E. Brooks 
Gunnar M. Brune 
Francis C. Burke 
Edmond L. Cance 
Lawrence B. Carr 
Joseph J. Casey 
Lorraine M. Caverly 
Joseph L. Coburn 
Ralph S. Cohen 
John P. Colman 
Warren P. Conary 
William H. Cone 
Anita Crabtree 
George E. Curtis 
Lois M. Daland 
Rheal E. Daze 
Mary N. Dec 
Albert W. Dempsey 
Marilyn A. Donaldson 
Dorothy F. Doran 
Gladys A. Durham 
Frank W. Eaton 

John R. Evans 
Winifred D. Each 
Marion L. Farrand 
Dorothy E. Fitzgerald 
Erna M. Flack 
Everett H, Fletcher 
William B. Foxhall 
Miles F. Galbraith 
Myrtle S. Gary 
Willard R. Gillette 
Patricia A. Gledhill 
Francis D. Goddard 
Helen E. Goldberg 
John D. Hannifin 
Henry J. Harlow 
Ethel G. Hast 
Benjamin W. Hatch, Jr. 
Ovide G. Hogaboom 
Darius W. Horton 
Edward C. Horton 
Robert F. Hutt 
Ralph E. Jerauld 
Margaret Jones 
Victor J. Judson 
Bernard J. Kelleher 
Walter E. Kieda 
Florence M. King 
Albert H. Knowles 
Charles L. Krtil 
Robert D. Lamson 
W. Robert Leach 
June M. Leary 
Marian B. MacLaughlin 
William P. Madden 
Ruby N. Mason 


Samuel R. McCleery 
Dorothy E. McKeon 
Milton J. Miller 
Anton M. Mushovic 
Kenneth B. Nash 
Marshall W. Nay 
A. Elizabeth Oberg 
C. Clifford O'Brien 
Elizabeth C. Oliver 
Katherine D. Parsons 
William F. Pelton, Jr. 
Mary A. Pillsbury 
Daniel C. Plastridge 
John A. Ploticzyk 
Helen D. Proulx 
Richard E. Putnam 
Margaret E. Reardon 
Ruth V. Reed 
Eunice R. Reich 
Harold E. Robbins, Jr. 
Virginia J. Robbins 
David J. Rogers 

Haskell Rothberg 
Arthur J. Ruffo 
Addison L. Sandford 
Roger V. Seacord 
Willard W, Shattuck 
Sanford Shongood 
George T, Siddall 
Harold A. Sleeper 
Richard G. Smith 
Marjorie L. Sprague 
Dorothy E. Stanford 
John K. Strickland 
Eunice M. Taft 
Emanuel I. Toder 
Donald A. Wallace 
Willard M. Wallace 
Thomas L. Warren 
John C. Whitcomb 
Robert P. Willard 
Lester A. Williams 
Walter B. Zewski 



i,^*y^ «j 


CLASS OF 1936 






Captain . 


John William Stewart 

Constance Hathaway Hall 

Margaret Lois Hutchinson 

. Fred Joseph Murphy 

Arthur Frederick Bixby 

. Albert Dodge 



The members of the class of '36 returning to Massachusetts State Col- 
lege as sophomores, realized that several changes had taken place since their 
entrance into college life as mere "frosh" the year before. 

In the first place, our numbers had been increased by many transfers 
from colleges and junior colleges. The college year had been changed from a 
three-term to a two-semester year, and we found our courses re-arranged to 
meet the requirements of the new program. Under the inspiration of our new 
president. Dr. Baker, the Horticultural Show, during our sophomore year, has 
become a permanent annual event, and the singing of carols on campus around 
the Christmas tree promises to become a tradition. Plans have been completed 
for the erection of a new college library and a men's dormitory, and we realize 
that during our four years great progress will have been made toward the 
completion of the plans for the future Massachusetts State College campus. 

'36 is not at all proud of its record in the freshmen-sophomore sports 
this year. The freshmen won Razoo Night with a big margin, pulled the 
sophomores through the college pond, won the football game, — but they 
will tell all about that and we do not need to do so. However, the sophomore 
class is well represented in college athletics, having letter-men on every one 
of the varsity teams. In co-ed activities, the class has been more success- 
ful, having obtained the inter-class runner-up position in both soccer and 

In academic activities, '36 is well represented in every line. We won 
second place in the Burnham Declamation Contest, and one of our members 
took the annual Poetry Contest prize. Two of the cast of the Roister Doisters 
annual play, "There's Always Juliet" were sophomores. Several of our musical 
members took part in the Bay State Revue, which this year was given in the 
form of an original musical comedy, "Let's Go Nutty". In the radio broadcast 
of the production, three of the soloists were from our class. We have held our 
own scholastically throughout the year and socially we have been most active 
taking in the Mardi Gras and every "Vic" party on campus. 

As we continue our college life at State, we become more devoted to 
our "Dear Old Massachusetts", and are most happy that we still have two 
years in which to uphold her ideals and take part in her victories. 



CLASS OF 1936 

Charlotte Louise Abbott Quincy 

1915; Goddard School, Barre, Vermont; Landscape Architecture. 

Ralph Terry Adams Athof 

1913; Athol High School; Chemistry; Football 1, 2; Hockey 1. 

Elmer Howes Alien South Hadley 

1913; South Hadley High School; Floriculture; Football 1 — Numerals, 2 — Varsity 
Letter; Basketball 2 — Varsity; Glee Club 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

George Howard Allen Westboro 

1914; Westboro High School; Social Science; Baseball 1 — Numerals; Hockey 1; 
Collegian 1 ; Freshman Handbook; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Roger Everett Allen Shrewsbury 

1914; Shrewsbury High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Cross Country 1, 
2 — Varsity; Theta Chi. 

Gertrude Helen All is Conway 

1913; Deerfield High School; Social Sciences; Outing Club 2. 

Michael Anacki West Springfield 

1913; Suffield School; Social Sciences; Football 1; Baseball 1, 2. 

Edward Popp Anderson Dalton 

1913; Dalton High School; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Philip Brigham Anderson Framingham 

1914; Framingham High School; Economics. 

Harriett Katherine Andrus Springfield 

1914; Technical High School; Education; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Ralph Alexander Arnold Franklin 

1915; Weston High School; Forestry; Baseball 1; Cross Country 1. 

Herbert Bernard Atlas Brookline 

1915; Boston Latin School; Social Science; Baseball 1 — Manager; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Chester Ira Babcock, Jr. Newtonville 

1912; Physiological and Biological Sciences; Kappa Sigma. 

Barbara Edwards Baggs Belchertown 

1915; Belchertown High School; Social Science. 

Louis Gerald Baizman Chelsea 

1913; Chelsea High School; Lincoln Preparatory School; Physical and Biological 
Sciences; Football 1, 2 — Varsity; Inter-class Boxing. 

Maurice Herman Baizman Chelsea 

1909; Chelsea Senior High School; Lincoln Preparatory School; Class Boxing. 

Elizabeth Weston Baker Braintree 

Daniel Algerd Balavich North Andover 

1914; Johnson High School; Social Science; Baseball 1 — Numerals; Hockey 1, 2 
— Varsity; Newman Club; Q. T. V. 

Edward Estle Baldwin Boonton, N. J. 

1913; Boonton High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 1, 2 — Varsity; 6-Man 
Rope Pull; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Donald Murch Ballou Holyoke 

1913; Holyoke High School; Bacteriology; Football 1; Baseball 1; 6-Man Rope Pull; 
Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Randolph Corbin Barrows Stafford Springs, Conn. 

1915; Suffield School; Physical Education; Football 1, 2; Baseball 1 ; Track 1 ; Q. T. V. 


Jackson Arthur Barton Dorchester 

1914; Boston Latin School; Physical and Biological Science; Track 1 — Manager. 

All in Cloud Battles Sherborn 

1914; Roxbury Latin School; Farm Management; Track; Glee Club; Kappa Sigma. 

Philip Becker Easthampton 

1915; Easthampton High School; Chemistry; Soccer. 

Florence Selma Bilsky Springfield 

1915; Central High School; Bacteriology; Deborah Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1. 

Gordon Harold Bishop Athol 

1914; Athol High School; Economics; Track 1; Cross Country 1, 2; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Arthur Frederick Bixby Sunderland 

1914; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Football 1, 2; Hockey 1; Class Officer 
Treasurer — 1, Captain 1, 2; Maroon Key; Kappa Sigma. 

Alice Joanne Blanchfield Easthampton 

1914; Easthampton High School; Social Sciences; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Paul Frederick Bobula West Roxbury 

1915; Jamaica Plain High School; Floriculture. 

Clare Elizabeth Bosworth Holyoke 

1914; Holyoke High School; Social Science; Newman Club 1, 2. 

Myles Gerald Boylan Watertown 

1913; Watertown Senior High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 1, 2 — Varsity; 
Basketball 1; Bay State Revue; Mardi Gras Committee 2; Freshman Informal Com- 
mittee; Newman Club; Maroon Key; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Barbara Barker Bradley Southfield 

1915; Marlborough High School; Social Sciences; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 

Robert Story Bray Gloucester 

1913; Gloucester High School; English; Band 1, 2; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Owen Joseph Brennan Wheelwright 

1915; Hardwick High School; Economics; Track; Newman Club. 

Elia Mabel Bridges South Deerfield 

1913; South Deerfield High School; Home Economics. 

Arnold Charles Briere Holyoke 

1913; Holyoke High School; Biological Sciences; Football; Track. 

Elva Louise Britton Gardner 

1915; Gardner High School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A.; 
Sigma Beta Chi. 

Chester Zell Brown Belmont 

1913; Belmont High School; Economics; Theta Chi. 

Ernestine Charlotte Browning Springfield 

1914; Technical High School; Languages; Y. W. C. A.; Phi Zeta. 

Alfred Herold Brueckner Springfield 

1914; Central High School; Bacteriology; Baseball 1; Track 1; Cross Country 1 ; Kappa 

Helen Norris Bruns Somerville 

1914; Somerville High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. 2; Debating 2; Sigma 
Beta Chi. 

Frederick Kemerer Bull Springfield 

1914; Commerce High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Football; Baseball- 
Hockey 1 ; Bay State Revue 1, 2; Kappa Sigma. 

Marian Elizabeth Bullard New Salem 

1914; New Salem Academy; Social Science; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Lambda Mu. 


Francis Campbell Burke Clinton 

1913; Clinton High School; Landscape Architecture; Maroon Key President — 2; 
Football 1 — Class; Track 1, 2 — Class; Hockey 1 — Class; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Edmond Leiand Cance Amherst 

1911; Stanley High School, Wisconsin; Social Science. 

Reginald Sidney Carey, Jr. South Hadley 

1914; South Hadley High School; Floriculture; Soccer 2; Alpha Gamma Rho, 

Mary Alice Cawley Winthrop 

1915; Winthrop High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Newman Club, 

Madeline Chase Winthrop 

1914; Winthrop High School; Distributed Sciences; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Milton Earle Chase Monument Beach 

1914; Bourne High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Basketball 1; Band 1; 
Bay State Revue 2; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

William Wallace Chilson Northampton 

1913; Northampton High School; Social Science; Track 1; Band 1; Orchestra 1; Fresh- 
man Dance; Kappa Epsilon. 

James Wellington Clapp Springfield 

1915; Central High School; Chemistry; Baseball 1; Basketball 1; Track 2; Cross 
Country 1; Bay State Revue 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Kappa Sigma. 

James Roe Clarke Milton, N. Y. 

1914; Westtown Preparatory School; Pomology; Track 1; Swimming 1, 2; Bay State 
Revue; Kappa Sigma. 

Robert Brown Clark Sharon 

1914; Sharon High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 2; Baseball 1; Cross 
Country 2. 

Joseph George Cleary New London, Conn. 

1912; Distributed Sciences; Sergeant-at-arms 2; Varsity Football 2; Class Football; 
Men's Glee Club 2, 3; Q. T. V. 

William Howard Cone Fairfield, Conn. 

1911 ; Dean Academy; Landscape Architecture; Class Track 1 — squad; Q. T. V. 

Frederick Richard Congdon Great Barrington 

1914; Searles High School; Pre-medical; Track 1; Band 1, 2; United Religious Council 
2; Treasurer, Newman Club 2; Theta Kappa Gamma. 

Philip Richard Cook Haydenville 

1914; Williamsburg High School; Social Sciences; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Mary Abbie Cooney Interlaken 

1916; Williams High School; Distributed Sciences; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Dorothy Mary Corcoran Stoneham 

1915; Stoneham High School; Home Economics; Co-ed Rifle Team; Class Soccer; 
Basketball; Hockey; Class Vice-President 1; Y. W. C. A.; Christian Association; New- 
man Club; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Lois Crabtree Gardner 

1914; Gardner High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Debatmg 2; Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Joseph Vincent Cronin Haverhill 

Kenneth Earl Cuthbertson Millers Falls 

191 1 ; Turners Falls High School; Poultry Husbandry; Football 1; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Janina Mary Czajkowski Amherst 

1915; Hopkins Academy; Physical and Biological Sciences; Newman Club. 


John Danaczko South Hadley 

1914; South Hadley High School; Chemistry. 

James Davidson Norwood 

191 1; Norwood High School; English; Varsity Soccer 2; Theta Chi. 

Barbara Jewell Davis Lexington 

1914; Lexington High School; William and Mary College; Distributed Sciences; 
Orchestra 2; Outing Club 2; Y. W. C. A.; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Frederick Leroy Davis Portland, Me. 

1913; Deering High School; Landscape Architecture; Kappa Epsilon. 

Domenic DeFelice Belmont 

1914; Belmont High School; Chemistry; Outing Club 1. 

Richard Clancy Desmond Lynn 

1916; Leesburg (Fla.) High School; Social Sciences; Social Science Club; Newman Club. 

Louis deWilde Shiloh, N. J. 

1913; Bridgeton High School; Landscape Architecture; Kappa Epsilon. 

Ralph Warren Dimock Oxford 

1915; Oxford High School; Dairy Industry; Theta Chi. 

Albert Winslow Dodge, Jr. Wenham 

1914; Wilbraham Academy; Landscape Architecture; Manager, Freshman Baseball 1; 
Hockey 1; Class Sergeant-at-Arms 1, 2; Bay State Revue 1 ; Interclass Athletic Board 
1, 2; Maroon Key 2; Honor Council 1 ; Horticultural Show 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Donald Tracy Donnelly Chester 

1915; Chester High School; English-Education; Chorus 1; Varsity Debating 1, 2; 
Newman Club 1, 2; Kappa Epsilon. 

Hazel Marie Dow Haverhill 

1912; Central High School, Springfield; Social Sciences; Phi Zeta. 

Frances Mary Driscoll Holyoke 

1915; Holyoke High School; Home Economics; Bay State Revue 2; Newman Club; 
Phi Zeta. 

Paul John Driscoll Northampton 

1912; Northampton High School. 

Malcolm Ramsey Dunbar Barre 

1914; Barre High School; Chemistry; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Carl Frederick Dunker Holyoke 

1914; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 1,2; Alpha Gamma 

Alden Robinson Eaton North Reading 

1914; North Reading High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 1; Six Man Rope 
Pull 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Kenneth Thomas Farrell Brookline 

1914; Brookline High School; Pre-Medical; Class Football 1, 2; Class Soccer 2; Class 
Baseball 1; Band 1, 2; Freshman Handbook Committee; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Joseph Arnold Feldman Northampton 

Herbert William Ferguson Pittsfield 

1913; Pittsfield High School; Social Sciences; Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

Eleanor Clarke Fillmore Melrose 

1914; Melrose High School; Landscape Architecture; W. S. G. A. Council 1, 2; Sigma 
Beta Chi. 


Carlton Jesse Finkelstein Revere 

1915; Revere High School; Distributed Sciences; Assistant Manager, Football 2; 
Manager, Hockey 1 ; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Allyn Hubbard Fisher Norwood 

1914; Norwood High School; Floriculture; Orchestra 1, 2; Horticultural Show 2; Theta 

Robert Bernard Fisher Northampton 

1915; Saint Michael's High School; Landscape Architecture; Kappa Epsilon. 

Franklin Howe Fiske Greenfield 

1911; Deerfield Academy; Physical and Biological Sciences. 

Patrick James Fitzgerald Haverhill 

1913; Haverhill High School; Distributed Sciences; Class Football; Class Hockey; Class 
Baseball; Collegian 2; Interfraternity Council 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Theta Kappa 

Erna Martha Flack Northampton 

1908; Northampton High School; Distributed Sciences; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Anna Agnes Flynn Millers Falls 

1914; Turners Falls High School; English; Orchestra 1, 2; Bay State Revue 2; Secre- 
tary, Newman Club; United Religious Council; Phi Zeta. 

Marguerite Maralyn Ford Brockton 

1915; Brockton High School; English; Class Secretary 1; Roister Doisters 1; Bay State 
Revue 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Bertram Rabin Forer Springfield 

1914; Technical High School; Pre-Medical; Class Soccer 2; Outing Club 2; Phi Lambda 

Jack Walter Foster Winthrop 

1914; Winthrop High School; Bacteriology; Collegian 2. 

John Franco East Falmouth 

1915; Lawrence High School; Physical and Biological Sciences. 

Melvin Herbert Frank Roxbury 

1914; Boston Latin School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Football 1; Track 1, 2; 
Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Bradley Luther Frye Orange 

1913; Orange High School; Poultry Husbandry. 

Louis Edward Fuller Belchertown 

1913; Wilbraham Academy; Economics; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Louise Fannie Galbraith Greenfield 

1916; Greenfield High School; English; Outing Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1; Chorus 1. 

Samuel Garbar Holyoke 

1913; Holyoke High School; History, Economics, and Sociology; Baseball 1; Cross 
Country 1 ; Band 1 . 

Dorothy Garbose Gardner 

1914; Gardner High School; Social Sciences; History-Sociology Club; Y. W. C. A. 1. 

Alfred Hamilton Gardner, Jr. Belmont 

1914; Belmont High School; Chemistry; Secretary, Dad's Day Committee; President, 
Maroon Key 2; Honor Council 1, 2; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Chester Mason Gates Southbridge 

1915; Mary E. Wells High School; Bacteriology; Theta Chi. 

Lewis Chapman Gillett Littleton 

1914; Littleton High School; Education; History-Sociology Club; Outing Club 1, 2. 

Irene Virginia Gingras Blackinton 

1913; Drury High School; Botany. 

Lynn Rodney Glazier Leverett 

1914; Amherst High School; Dairy Industry; Baseball 1 ; Dairy Club. 

Dean Newton Glick Amherst 

19)4; Amherst High School; Landscape Architecture; Band 2; Orchestra 1; Mardi 
Gras Committee 2; Maroon Key 2; Kappa Sigma. 

Myer Glickstein Chelsea 

1913; Chelsea High School; Dairy Industry; Dairy Club; Animal Husbandry Club. 

Charles Nelson Glynn Northampton 

1913; Central High School, Springfield; Social Sciences; Cross Country 1; Christian 
Association 1 . 

William Leonard Goddard, Jr. Littleton 

1913; Littleton High School; Chemistry; Soccer 1, 2; Baseball 1; Basketball I. 

Arthur Jacob Gold Dorchester 

1913; Boston Latin School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Track 1; Roister Doisters 
1; Band 1; Varsity Debating 1,2; Burnham Declamation Contest 1 ; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Louise Charlotte Govone Sandwich 

1915; Sandwich High School; Home Economics; Orchestra 1; Home Economics Club 
1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Russell Thompson Graves Northampton 

1914; Northampton High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Glee Club 2. 

Frank Greenwood Methuen 

1915; Searles High School; English; Track 1, 2; Debating 2; Kappa Sigma. 

Louis Paul Haffer Revere 

1914; Revere High School; Economics; Baseball 1 ; Debating 1. 

Elizabeth Warner Hager South Deerfield 

1914; Deerfield High School; Home Economics. 

Christine Evelyn Hakanson Worcester 

1914; Classical High School; Home Economics; Class Vice-President 1; Bay State 
Revue 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1; Phi Zeta. 

Harold Homer Hale Tolland 

1915; Gilbert High School; Chemistry; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Louise Mary Haley Chester 

1914; Chester High School; Home Economics; Soccer; Basketball; Newmani Club; 
Lambda Delta Mu. 

Constance Hathaway Hall Sharon 

1915; Sharon High School; Bacteriology; Class Vice-President 2; Debating 1; Sigma 
Beta Chi. 

Calvin Siddell Hannum Pittsfield 

1914; Pittsfield High School; Language and Literature; Kappa Sigma. 

Forrest Dana Hartin Maynard 

1914; Maynard High School; Distributed Sciences; Football 1, 2; Baseball 1; K. O. 
Club; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Priscilla Frances Hartwell Dover 

1913; Newton High School; Education; Phi Zeta. 

Donald Henry Haselhuhn Springfield 

1913; Central High School; Pre-Medical; Varsity Soccer 2; Track 1 ; Hockey 1 ; Cross 
Country 1 ; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Adin Allyne Hixon Worcester 

1913; South High School; Landscape Architecture; Cross Country 1 ; Bay State Revue 
2; Chorus 1; Glee Club 2; Theta Chi. 

Merrill Spinney Hobart Needham 

1913; Needham High School; Chemistry and Physics; Track 1; Swimming 2; Kappa 

1 1 1 

Alice Lillian Hopkins Orleans 

1912; Orleans High School; Home Economics; Y. W, C. A. 1; Home Economics Club 
1, 2; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Mary Frances Morgan Beverly 

1915; Beverly High School; Simmons; Home Economics; Newman Club; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Leonta Gertrude Horrigan West Springfield 

1914; West Springfield High School; Social Sciences; Y. W. C. A.; Chairman World 
Fellowship Group; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

John Benjannin Howes Middleboro 

1913; Middleboro High School; Pomology; Q. T. V. 

Priscilla Ruth Howland Conway 

1913; Wallen High School; Chicago, 111.; Social Science. 

Margaret Lois Hutchinson Amherst 

1915; Central High School, Springfield; Mathematics; Class Secretary 1, 2; Orchestra 
1 ; Outing Club 1 ; Phi Zeta. 

Robert F. Hutt Glastonbury, Conn. 

1 914;Glastonbury High School; Landscape Architecture; Landscape Club; Sigma Phi 

Carroll Reed Johnson Foxboro 

1914; Foxboro High School; Social Science; Theta Chi. 

David Lewis Johnson Holden 

1914; Holden High School; Chemistry. 

Harry Agnew Johnson Northborough 

1914; Northborough High School; Chemistry. 

Williann Francis Johnston Worcester 

1914; St. John's High School; Forestry. 

Marion EInora Jones Springfield 

1915; West Springfield High School; Home Economics; Bay State Revue 2; Phi Zeta. 

Maxwell Kaplovitz Winthrop 

1914; Winthrop High School; Bacteriology and Physiology; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Allan Max Kaufman Dorchester 

1914; Boston Latin School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Soccer 2; Basketball 2, 
Assistant Manager; Track 1; Cross Country 1; Band 1, 2; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Robert Alexander Keefe Franklin 

1911; Worcester Academy; Chemistry; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Bernard John Kelleher Turners Falls 

1913; Turners Fa, is High School; Landscape Architecture; Class Track; Class Basket- 
ball; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Richard Tomfohrde Kennett West Medford 

1914; Mount Hermon School; Chemistry; Freshman Track 1; Varsity Track 2; Theta 

Theodore William Kerr, Jr. Medford 

1910; Medford High School; Botany; Freshman Cross Country; Freshman Track; 
Varsity Track — Relay Team; Theta Chi. 

Priscilla King Melrose 

1914; Melrose High School; Bacteriology; Orchestra 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Sigma 
Beta Chi. 

Lucy Kingston Springfield 

1915; Springfield Junior College; English; Bay State Revue 2; Y. W. C. A. 2; Phi Zeta. 

Mildred Elizabeth Kleyla South Deerfield 

1915; Deerfield Academy; Home Economics. 

David Klickstein Maiden 

1914; Maiden High School; Pre-Medical; Soccer 1. 2 — Assistant Manager; Alpha 
Epsilon Pi. 

Emil John Koenig Jefferson 

1915; Holden High School; Pre-Medical; Football 1, 2; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Joseph Harold Krasnoff Roslindale 

1914; Roxbury Memorial High School; Distributed Sciences; Football 1, 2; Alpha 
Epsilon Pi. 

Charles Lewis Krtil Westfield 

1913; Westfield High School; Landscape Architecture; Football 1; Baseball 1; Basket- 
ball 2; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Herbert Paul Kugler Easthampton 

1915; Easthampton High School; Social Sciences; Debating 2. 

Richard Alvah Kulya Greenfield 

1914; Greenfield High School; Chemistry; Basketball 1; Track 1; Band 1, 2; Newman 
Club 1, 2; Kappa Epsilon. 

Richard Hudson Lake Westfield 

1914; Westfield High School; Chemistry; Bay State Revue 2; Varsity Swimming 2; 
Glee Club 2; Theta Chi. 

Norvin Clement Laubenstein Maynard 

1913; Maynard High School; Economics; Football 1; Band 1; Bay State Revue 1; 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 

Edward Lavin Springfield 

Central High School; Distributed Sciences. 

Edward Victor Law Belmont 

1913; Belmont High School; Economics; Roister Doisters 1, 2; Bay State Revue 1, 2; 
Glee Club 1, 2; Theta Chi. 

Ivan Narcisse LeClair Southbridge 

Marguerite Rita LeDuc Ware 

1916; Ware High School; Social Sciences; Y. W. C. A.; Debating 1, 2; Newman 
Club 1, 2. 

Fred A. Lehr Springfield 

1913; Cathedral High School, Springfield; St. Anselm's College; Education; Alpha 
Sigma Phi. 

Dolores Lesquier Springfield 

1914; Central High School, Springfield; Home Economics; Bay State Revue 2; Dad's 
Day Committee 2; Y. W. C. A. 2; Phi Zeta. 

Lester Henry Levine Dorchester 

1913; Boston Latin School; Distributed Sciences; Roister Doisters 1, 2; Bay State 
Revue 2; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Walter Frederic Lewis Andover 

1913; Essex County Agricultural School; Poultry; Cross Country 1, 2; Kappa Epsilon. 

Sidney Liberfarb Roxbury 

1915; Roxbury Memorial High School; Boston Latin School; General Sciences; Soccer 
2; Basketball 1, 2. 

Madeline Hazel Lincoln Belchertown 

1916; Belchertown High School; Mathematics; Outing Club 1; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Robert Bradley Lincoln Taunton 

1914; Taunton High School; Horticulture; Kappa Sigma. 


Irving Lipovsky Springfield 

1914; Central High School, Springfield; Bacteriology; Phi Lambda Tau. 

Robert Mel lor Logan Lawrence 

1914; Lawrence High School; Chemistry; Kappa Epsilon. 

Francis Alfred Lord Northampton 

1911; Northampton High School; History; Football 1, 2; Baseball 1; Hockey 1; Six 
Man Rope Pull 2; History Club; Rifle Team; Q. T. V. 

Thomas Henry Lord Arlington 

1914; Arlington High School; Bacteriology; Kappa Epsilon. 

Cummings Lincoln Lothrop Hingham 

1915; Hingham High School; Floriculture; Class Soccer; Class Treasurer 1; Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 

Elizabeth Low Arlington 

1914; Arlington High School; Home Economics; Orchestra 1, 2; Home Economics 
Club 1, 2; W. S. G. A. Council 2. 

Helen Lubach Mattapan 

1915; Girl's Latin School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1. 

Phyllis Gary Macintosh North Dana 

1914; New Salem Academy; Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Alpha Lambda 

Evelyn Marie Mallory Amherst 

1914; Amherst High School; Chemistry; Outing Club 1, 2; Chorus 1; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Charles William Marsh Feeding Hills 

1915; Agawam High School; Chemistry; Baseball 1; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Gertrude Evelyn Martin Shrewsbury 

1914; Holyoke High School; Biological Sciences; Outing Club 1. 

Dorothy Louise Masters Stockbridge 

1916; Williams High School; Home Economics; Sigma Beta Chi. 

John Lewis McConchie Monson 

1909; Monson High School; Entomology; Football 1; Baseball 1; Basketball 1, 2; Phi 
Sigma Kappa. 

Abraham Irving Michaelson Revere 

1915; Revere High School; Distributed Sciences; Track squad; Band; Six man rope 
pull 2; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Harold Austin Midgley Worcester 

1915; Worcester North High School; Entomology; Baseball 1; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Philip Barton Miner Holyoke 

1914; Holyoke High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Track — Numerals; 
Cross Country — Numerals. 

George Edward Monroe Weymouth 

1915; Weymouth High School; Animal Husbandry; Football; Hockey; Lambda Chi 

Charles Henry Moran Boston 

1914; East Boston High School; Bacteriology; Newman Club. 

Fred Joseph Murphy Belmont 

1915; Belmont High School; Physical Education and History; Football 1, 2; Hockey 1, 
2; Maroon Key 2; Class Captain and Class Treasurer 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Samuel Neuman Dorchester 

1913; Boston Latin School; Modern Languages; Manager Freshman Football and Base- 
ball; Dance Committee 1; Discussion Club 1 — Secretary. 

Kenneth Raycraft Newman Hoosac Tunnel 

1915; Arms Academy; Physical and Biological Sciences; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Terrence Shanahan Norwood Greenfield 

1913; Greenfield High School; Horticulture. 


Lorraine Fisherdick Noyes Hartsdale, N. Y. 

1915; Greenwich High School; William and Mary; Pre-'Medical; Outing Club 2; Girl's 
Debating Team 2; Y. W. C. A. 2; Roister Doisters 2. 

Dorothy Nurmi Westminster 

1915; Fitchburg High School; Sociology; Orchestra 1, 2; Outing Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 
2; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Katherine Louise O'Brien Amherst 

1915; Amherst High School; Home Economics; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Oscar Evald Olson Amherst 

1914; Amherst High School; Agriculture. 

Ruth Mildred Ordway Hudson 

1913; Hudson High School; Languages and Literature; Outing Club 1, 2; Lambda 
Delta Mu. 

Clarence Adalbert Packard Amherst 

1914; Amherst High School; Chemistry and Physics. 

Howard Clarence Parker Bondsville 

1913; Palmer High School; English; Track 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Bay State Revue 1, 2; 
Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Edith Mildred Parsons Turners Fails 

1914; Turners Falls High School; Social Science; English. 

Marion Louise Paulding South Hanson 

1914; Whitman High School; Biological Sciences; Outing Club 1; Y. W. C. A. 2. 

David Berstien Pearlmutter Revere 

1913; Revere High School; Pre-Medical; Soccer 2; Outing Club 1, 2; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Robert Bishop Peckham West Medford 

1914; Medford High School; Social Sciences; Football 1; Basketball 1; Hockey 1; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Richard Tufts Peckham West Medford 

1914; Medford High School; Social Sciences; Football 1; Baseball 1; Hockey 1; Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

Lester Peterson Quincy 

1914; Quincy High School; Horticulture. 

Clare Linwood Pineo Mt. Tom 

191 I; Hopkins Academy; Dairy; Wrestling 1, 2; Dairy Club; Kappa Epsilon. 

Daniel Clayton Plastridge Bedford 

1913; Lexington High School; Farm Management; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Wendell Judson Potter Melrose 

1914; Melrose High School; Chemistry; Class Football 1; Track 1; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Harry Davis Pratt North Adams 

1915; Drury High School; Entomology; Swimming 2; Band 1, 2; Orchestra 1, 2; Outing 
Club 1, 2; Alpha Gamma Rho. 

Bessie Louise Proctor Lunenburg 

1915; Lunenberg High School; Economics, History, and Sociology; History and Sociology 
Club 2; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 

Raymond Norris Proctor Lunenburg 

1914; Lunenberg High School; Animal Husbandry; Track 1; Cross Country 1, 2; 
Animal Husbandry Club; Dairy Club; Mathematics Club. 

Arthur Allan Putnam Wilbraham 

1914; Springfield Junior College; Dairy; Football 1; Dairy Club; Theta Chi. 

Oliver Ripley Putnam Danvers 

Beatrice Norma Rafter Sharon 

1915; Sharon High School; Class Vice-President 1; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Helen Marie Reardon Amesbury 

1914; Amesbury High School; English; Sigma Beta Chi. 

Ruth Vassall Reed Waltham 

1912; Waltham School for Girls; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A. 

Thomas John Reilly Schenectady, N. Y. 

1914; Schenectady High School; Chemistry; Debating Team 2; Newman Club 1, 2; 
Mathematics Club. 

Albert Peter Richards Amherst 

1914; Monson Academy; Distributed Sciences; Collegian 2; Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Maida Leonard Riggs Grafton 

1915; Grafton High School; Distributed Sciences, Co-ed Rifle Team; Class Secretary; 
Freshman Girls Class Captain; Debating; Y. W. C. A.; Phi Zeta. 

Betty Mavis Riley Ludlow 

1914; Ludlow High School; Poultry. 

Richard Grimshaw Riley Barre Plains 

1914; Barre High School; Chemistry; Track 1 — Numerals; Maroon Key 2; Phi Sigma 

Arthur E. Robinson Arlington 

1913; Arlington High School; Biology; Outing Club; Kappa Epsilon. 

William Arthur Rose Winthrop 

Charles Trescott Roys Sheffield 

1913; Berkshire High School; Agriculture. 

Jack Joseph Rutstein Everett 

1913; Everett High School; Pre-Medical; Football 2; Basketball 1; Cross Country 1; 
Wrestling 1; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Robert Joseph Ryan Hatfield 

1914; Smith Academy, Hatfield; Social Sciences; Soccer 2 — squad; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Esther May Sanborn Pittsfield, N. H. 

1912; Pittsfield, N. H. High School; University of New Hampshire; Animal Husbandry; 
Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Addison Lawton Sandford Ware 

1912; Ware High School; Manlius; Economics, History and Sociology; Band 1, 2; 
Orchestra 1, 2; Track 1; Bay State Revue 1, 3; Glee Club 3; Soccer 3; Sigma Phi 

Florence Mae Saulnier Worcester 

1915; Classical High School; English; Collegian 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. 1; 
History and Sociology Club. 

Helen Louise Sawyer Littleton 

1915; Littleton High School; Home Economics; Y. W. C. A.; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Edward John Seredynsky Holyoke 

1913; Holyoke High School; Chemistry; Soccer 2; Basketball 1; Track 1; Cross Country 
1 ; Orchestra 2. 

Arnold Samuel Shulkin Revere 

1912; Revere High School; Pre-Medical; Track 1; Football 2; Wrestling 1; Six man 
rope pull; Rope Pull 2; Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Charles Norman Sjogren Easthampton 

1914; Easthampton High School; Chemistry; Baseball 1. 


Francene Smith Walpole 

1914; Walpole High School; Chemistry; Y. W. C. A. 1; M. S. C. Chorus ] ; Phi Zeta. 

Gladys Virginia Smith Westfield 

1914; Westfield High School; English or Pre-Law; Rifle Team 1, 2- Bay State Revue 
2; Y. W. C. A. 1 ; K. O. Club 1 , 2; Chorus 1 ; Cher 1 ; Phi Zeta. 

John Arthur Smith Cambridge 

Raymond Milton Snow Lawrence 

1912; Essex County Agricultural School; Dairy Manufactures; Swimming 2; Dairy 
Club; Kappa Epsilon, 

Edward Joseph Soulliere Worcester 

Worcester Academy; Pre-Medical; Football 1, 2; Baseball 1; Track 1; Class Sergeant- 
at-arms 1 ; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Velda Stefanelli South Hadley 

1914; South Hadley High School; French. 

John William Stewart Needham 

1914; Needham High School; Social Sciences; Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Track 1; 
Class President 1, 2; Maroon Key 2; Kappa Sigma. 

Virginia Stratton Lee 

1915; Lee High School; Social Sciences; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Jack Sturtevant Lynnfield Centre 

1912; Swampscott High School; Teacher Training; Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2. 

Edmund Joseph Sullivan Milford 

1914; Milford High School; Distributed Sciences; Class Baseball; Cross Country — 
Junior Varsity; Orchestra 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Ralph Frederick Sweinberger Holyoke 

Royal Kendrick Tanner Greenfield 

1914; Greenfield High School; Physical and Biological Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

David Henry Taylor Methuen 

1913; Edward F. Searles High School; Landscape Architecture; Baseball 1; Collegian 2; 
Kappa Sigma. 

Charles Vallentine Thayer Amherst 

1914; Amherst High School; Physics. 

Richard Hugh Thompson Colrain 

1914; Arms Academy; Physiological and Biological Sciences; Track 1, 2 — Assistant 
Manager Varsity; Collegian 2; Band 1, 2; Christian Association 1, 2; Theta Chi. 

Ray Kinsman Thompson East Northfield 

1910; Mount Hermon; Physical and Biological Sciences; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Haskell Solomon Tubiash Dorchester 

1913; Roxbury High School; Bio-Chemistry; Track 1; Cross Country 2 — Assistant 
Manager; Social Science Club 2. 

Annie Louise Urban Springfield 

1913; Technical High School; Landscape Architecture. 

James Alden Valentine, Jr. Walpole 

1913; Deerfield Academy; Agriculture; Football 1 — Squad 2; Baseball 1; Varsity 
Hockey 2; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

George Arthur Vassos, Jr. Springfield 

1915; Central High School; Pre-Medical; Soccer 1, 2; Track 1; Band 1; Maroon Key 
2 — Vice-President; Interclass Athletic Board — Secretary-Treasurer; Lambda Chi 

Gertrude Mabel Vickery Greenfield 

1914; Greenfield High School; Social Sciences; Collegian 2; History and Sociology 
Club; Y. W. C. A. 2. 

1 17 

Morris Vidiborsky Dorchester 

Phi Lambda Tau. 

Walter Wainio Maynard 

1914; Maynard High School; Chemistry; Football 1; Lambda Chi Alpha. 

John Olin Walker Merrimac 

Thomas Larkin Warren Lawrence 

Frances Wentworth Pittsfield 

1912; Pittsfield High School; Russell Sage College; Physics; Soccer; Basketball; 
Hockey; Outing Club; Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

William Gordon Whaley East Moriches, N. Y. 

1914; Patchogue, N. Y. High School; Floriculture and Horticulture; Soccer 2; Kappa 

Spofford Whitaker West Medford 

1914; Medford High School; Economics; Football 1, 2; Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Marjorie Eleanor Whitney Westminster 

1914; Gardner High School; Home Economics; Home Economics Club; Y. W. C. A. 
1, 2; Lambda Delta Mu. 

Sylvia Bancroft Winsor New Bedford 

1914; House in the Pines; Floriculture; Alpha Lambda Mu. 

Thomas Bernerd Wolcott Westfield 

1913; Westfield High School; Deerfield Academy; Economics; Baseball 1; Basketball 
1, 2; Kappa Sigma. 

Charles Samuel Woodbury Springfield 

1914; Central High School; English; Track 1; Outing Club 2; Alpha Sigma Phi. 

Betsy Worden West Springfield 

1915; West Springfield High School; Home Economics; Phi Zeta. 

John Michael Zak, Jr. Sunderland 

1914; Amherst High School; Economics. 

Walter Bernard Zewski Northampton 

1911; Northampton High School; Chemistry. 

Apolonia Julia Ziomek Amherst 



Vinton R. Adams 
George Balcanoff 
Marjorie E. Ball 
Kenneth A. Barton 
Columbus C. Bonzogni 
Mary E. Boucher 
Leo W. Carbonneau 
M. Adele Clancy 
Louis F. Clark 
Marguerite C. Clark 
Leo W. Collins 
Francis E. Conolly 
Anita Crabtree 
Clayton C. Craft 
Philip A. Craig 
William D. Crocker 
John Croft 

David W. Cunningham 
George E. Curtis 
Allan B. Elliot 
John T. Fallon 
Murray W. George 
Kenneth E. Gillett 
Hyman Gold 
John L. Goodrow 
Irwin S. Gottesman 
Edmund A. Greene 
Russell L. Griswold 
William H, Hager, Jr. 
J. William Hall 
Eugene V. Higgins 
Edith L. Jackson 
Frederick Jenney 
Sylvia Kaplan 
Virginia K. Kellogg 
Joseph V. T. Kempton 
Sheldon C. Kuran 
George N. Laite 
Ruth A. Leahy 

Eloise Leonard 
Karl S. Macek 
Duncan Macmaster 
Robert H. MacPherson 
Hilda A. Malmquist 
Paul Mandella 
Alfred J. Markowitz 
Francis J. McCarthy 
Kathleen E. McDermott 
Angus J. McLeod 
John E. McNally 
Timothy J. Moriarty 
John R. Morrison 
Edith E. Priest 
Emil A. Przystas 
Stephen C. Puffer 
Clement R. Purcell 
Isadore Rabinowitz 
George Rajonsky 
Warren W. Rivers 
Louis E. Roberts 
Willard C. Roberts 
Frank E. Rose 
James A. Ryan 
Robert Ryer, 1 1 1 
Charles L. SanClemente 
Lewis J. Sandler 
Muriel H. Schiff 
Sanford Shongood 
Philip J. Spear 
Arthur J. Stuart 
Gildo J. Uliana 
Asa Waterman 
Carl R. Wiidner 
Leslie W. Williamson 
Olivia E. Willis 
Mae Winer 
Henry Wisneski 

\\- r'*. 


The chapel tower is silver grey 

When springtime opens leafy buds. 
Mid lacy green it stands by day 

But reaches toward the stars by night. 

The chapel tower is pale as smoke 
Beneath a scorching summer sun, 
Not shaded by the neighboring oak 
Nor airy shifting cloud above. 

The chape! tower is warm and brown 
Midst golden autumn's flaming leaves. 
It's then the bell chimes above the town 
To celebrate a winning game. 

The chapel tower is steely grey 

When winter snow comes sifting down. 
Aloof, it seems, above the way 
Of snowy, windblown passers-by. 








Captain . 


CLASS OF 1937 


Robert Anthony Bieber 

. Marian Kay Wingate 

Elinor Viola Trask 

Priscilla Hutson 

James Frederick Cutter 

. Walter Holden Perry 


From all over Massachusetts, with a few from other states, came students 
to make up the class of '37. Each face was as unfamiliar as the next, but with 
the cooperation of the different organizations on campus, this situation was 
soon remedied. 

Immediately upon our arrival, antagonism between the class of '36 and 
the class of '37 commenced. As customary, the first battle between the two 
lower classes was the sixty-man rope pull. The Freshmen, with the normal 
support of their loyal Junior friends, pulled the sixty sophomores through the 
refreshing waters of the campus pond. Next came Razoo Night. Even though 
the Freshmen did not win every match in wrestling and boxing, the night was 
one of victory for '37. Following these matches came the Night-Shirt Parade. 
Here the Freshmen, cheered on by their co-ed classmates, came out of the 
battle with the greatest number of shirts. Later in the season, between the 
halves of the Connecticut State football game, the Freshmen managed to pull, 
with little difficulty, the six sophomores over the half-way mark. 

The Freshmen won the annual football game with the sophomores 19-8, 
but lost the soccer game 1-0. In basketball, they were victorious over the 
seniors, but lost again to the sophomore class. 

All in all, this first year of college has been successful for the Freshman 



CLASS OF 1937 

Ralph Emerson Aiken, Jr 
Charles Appel 
John F. Appel 
Rose Jane Ash 
Arthur Chester Avery 
Carol Joy Avery 
Dorothy Veronica Ballard 


Harold Edward Ballway Schenectady, N. Y, 

Lois Anna Barnard . 
Lois Brewster Barnes 
Isadore Barr . 
Alfred Walter Basamania 
Charles Benea 
Warren Newton Bentley 
Nathan Milton Berman 
Edwin George Berstein 
Franklyn Doane Berry 
Nelson Benjamin Betts, Jr 
Alice Barlow Bevington 
Robert Anthony Bieber 
Ernest Leslie Birdsall 
Catherine Martha Birnie 
Leroy Lewis Blackmer 
Harry Linwood Blaisdell 
Shirley Alberta Bliss 
Walter Drahorad Bliss 
Richard Oscar Bohm 
Horace Winfield Bolton 
Louis Bongiolatti, Jr. 
Mary Elizabeth Boucher 
Sam Boxer 
Alma Ruth Boyden . 
Priscilla Marie Bradford 
Louis Adelard Breault, Jr 
Mary Rebecca Breinig 
Gilbert Dearborn Bristol, J 
John Poor Brooks . 
Dorothy Imogene Brown 
Frank Arthur Brox . 
Alfred Washburn Bruneau 



. Springfield 


No. Plymouth 

. Leominster 


.. Springfield 

West Dennis 

ValleyFalls, N. Y. 





No. Brookfield 




.East Milton 

East Northfield 





No.. Raynham 


. Northfield 

■.'' E. Longmeadow 




No. Plymouth 

Candidate for degree of Bachelor of 

Warren Estey Bryant 
Dorothy Lois Burnham 
Norman Wesley Butterfield 
John Joseph Byrnes 
Marjorie Grant Cain 
Muriel Elizabeth Cain 
Margaret Calkins . 
Leo William Carbonneau 
Frank Fairfield Carr 
Fred Nelson Carter . 
Webster Allen Chandler 
Jessie Josephine Chase 
Carl Peter Ciosek 
Barbara May Clark 
Barbara Ruth Clark 
Leroy French Clark 
Marie Janet Cobb 
Howard Stanley Cohen 
Melvin Irving Cohen 
Chester Cook Conant 
Virginia Justine Conner 
Raymond Francis Conway 
Louis Elios Cosmos . 
Robert Emmet Couhig 
Clayton Chester Craft 
William Daniel Crocker 
Leo Vincent Crowley 
Lois Curry 

Francis Elliott Cushman 
James Frederick Cutter 
Edward William Czelusniak 
Frederick Russell Dame . 
Phoebe Daniels 
Ernest Kirk Davis . 
Frederick Leiand Dickens 
Henry George Dihimann 
James Jack Dobby . 
Elizabeth Louise Dodge 
Leah Ruth Domas 
Trento Joseph Domenici 

Vocational Agriculture. 


Billerica Center 







. Ware 




West Springfield 
















Ithaca, N. Y. 


West Hatfield 


. Athol 










Dorothea Margaret Donnelly 
Nellie Marie Donnis 
Helen Anna Downing 
Howard Bernard Driscoll 
Esther Mae Dunphy 
Ellsworth Bryant Easton 
Chester Bruno Eisold 
Moses Jacob Entin . 
Charles Edgar Eshbach 
Alburn Lasell Fargo 
William Bragdon Ferguson 
Edson John Ferrell . 
Angela Mary Filios . 
Frances Pola Filipkowski 
Sabin Peter Filipkowski 
Austin Wellington Fisher 
James Fleming 
Frederick Henry Foerster 
Joseph Freedman 
Hillel Henry Friedman 
Lois Isabella Fun 
Shirley Gale , 
Ralph Bailey Gates . 
Phyllis Ann Gleason 
Sylvia Shirley Goldsmith 
Frederick Wells Goodhue 
Barbara Ramona Gordon 
Edwina Louise Goss . 
Estella Caroline Flora Go 
Norman Wallace Grant 
Guy Manning Gray . 
Myrtle Lizzie Greene 
Albert Joseph Gricius 
Elvire Alexandre Gulben 
Walter Charles Guralnick 
Elmer Winston Hallowell 
Herbert Milton Halpern 
Virginia Lee Halvorson 
John Francis Hanson 
Erving Hardy . 
Lawrence Keith Harris 
Raymond Lewis Hart 





So. Hadley Falls 







North Agawam 











Barre, Vt. 




West Springfield 


ulding Leicester 












. Salem 

. Lynn 

Herbert Tilden Hatch, Jr. 
Clarence William Haviland 
Emily Madeline Healey 
Burton Yaeger Hess 
Thomas Anton Hiersche 
Walter James Hodder 
Julian Albert Hodesh 
Robert Powell Holdsworth 
Sarah Huntington Hopkins 
Priscilla Horton 
Leroy Kingsbury Houghton, Jr 
Harlan Arnold Howard 
Priscilla Hutson 
Henry Nicholas lacovelli 
Allan Southworth Ingalls 
Kenneth Colwell Irvine 
Edith Lillian Jackson 
Porter Geer Jenks . 
Howard Theodore Jensen 
Byron Taylor Johnson 

Lawrence Sterling Johnson 
William Vialle Johnson 
Victor Arthur Jones 

Dorothy Mary Joyce 

John Kabat 

Simon Michael Katopes 

Barbara Knox Keck . 

Joseph George Kennedy 

William Frank Kewer 

Edmund Mac Keyes 

Ruth Kinsman 

William Herbert Kirby 

Richard Berry Knowlton 

Harry Frederick Koch 

Max Frank Kramer . 

Rudolph William Kuc 

Frank Peter Kuklewicz 

John Alexander Kulesa 

Henry Shoub Kushlan 

Laurence Harwood Kyle 

John Edward Landers 

Dorothy Elizabeth Lannon 

South Hanover 



. Springfield 













North Middleboro 

. West Acton 

. Shrewsbury 

Danbury, Conn. 


Kendal Green 















Turners Falls 







Wendell Edward Lapham . . Carlisle 

Whitney Edward Lawrence . Beverly 

Philip Dumaresq Layton . . W. Newton 

William Ames Leighton, Jr. . Auburndale 

Morris Lerner . . . Springfield 

Daniel Abraham Levin Northampton 
Max Lilly .... Maiden 

Leo David Lipman . . . Springfield 

Walter Francis Lizak . Holyoke 

Gardner Cromwell Lombard Danvers 

Isadore Ludwin Maiden 
Frank Merton Lyon . Hampden, Conn. 

Robert Douglas MacCurdy . Watertown 

Thomas Joseph Maguire . Haverhill 

Henry Ward Marble . . . Athol 

Emil Marciniak . . Easthampton 

Charles Martin . . . Pittsfield 

Justine Gordon Martin West Roxbury 

Helena Clare McMahon . Brighton 
Thomas Francis McMahon, Jr. . Brighton 

Edmund James McNally . Palmer 

John Edmund McNally Palmer 

Charles Harold Meyers Greenfield 

George McLean Milne . Lexington 

Ivan Charles Minott, Jr. . Greenfield 

Raymond Arthur Minzner . Lawrence 

Lucille Amelia Monroe Southbridge 

Gordon Moody . Amherst 

Edwin Lewis Moore . . Pelham 
Joy Emma Moore .... Leeds 
Timothy Joseph Moriarty So. Hadley Falls 

Walter Benjamin Mosely . Agawam 

William Henry Moss Fairhaven 

Edward Malcolm Munson, Jr. S. Dartmouth 

Willard Squier Munson Amherst 

Marion Frances Nagle Sheffield 

Elliott Houghton Newcomb Orange 

Anthony Joseph Nogelo . Framingham 

Alfred Louis Novick Roxbury 

Joseph Conrad Nowakowski Easthampton 

George Edward O'Brien Northampton 

Barbara Elmina Oertel . No. Hanson 

Sirkka Miriam Oikemus . . Watertown 

Nellie Mary Okolo . . Amherst 

Robert Thomas O'Neill Northampton 

Lemuel Osborne, Jr. Tenafly, N. J. 

Otis Gunnar Ovaska . Hingham 

Lawrence Pearl man . Roxbury 

Charles Whitney Pedersen Chicopee Falls 

Robert Charles Perriello . Medford 

Walter Holden Perry . No. Andover 

David Allen Peterson . . Methuen 

James Aaron Pickering . . Boston 

Carl Wynne Pilat . Ossining, N. Y. 

Alfred Herbert Planting Amherst 

Tabor Wells Polhemus East Northfield 

Alger Wheeler Powell Brookfield 

Roger Kingman Pratt, Jr. Brockton 

Rita Agnes Provost . North Agawam 
Milton Radio .... Roxbury 

Warren Charles Rand West Boylston 

William Augustus Raynes, Jr. Hyde Park 

Lester Reynolds, Jr. . Newtown, Conn. 

Lee Wilson Rice, Jr. . Wilbraham 

Prescott Langdon Richards Florence 

George Robert Richason . Turners Falls 
Robert Whitman Richmond South Hanover 

Beatrice Elynor Ritterman Holyoke 

Warren Whelden Rivers , . Charlemont 

Louis Everett Roberts Lexington 

Caroline Rita Rogers Medway 

Francis Joseph Rogers . . . Lynn 

Paul Hubbard Roseberry . . Erving 

Charles Rosenbloom . Holyoke 

Robert Floyd Rosenburg , Williamstown 

Kenwood Ross . Springfield 

David Patrick Rossiter Maiden 

John Ruffley, Jr. . New Bedford 
James Marcus Ryan Needham Heights 

Robert Ryer, III . South Hadley 

Henry James Sampson North Westport 

George Warren Sanborn . Norwood 

Gizela Caroline Sawinski . Taunton 

Douglas Francis Schirch . . Holyoke 


Philip Treen Schneider 
Warren Hugo Scholz 
Bernard Timothy Shea 
Norman Louis Sheffield 
Philip Burrell Shiff 
Walter Simonsen 
John Merrill Sinclair 
Saul Small 

Esther Elizabeth Smith 
Rodger Chapman Smith 
Francis Edward Sovie 
Philip James Spear 
Robert Leroy Spiller, Jr. 
Bernard Samuel Stepner 
Elinor Leola Stone . 
Abraham Suher 
Edward Parsons Swan, Jr 
Car! Pontius Swanson 
Clifford Ernest Symancyk 
John Joseph Talinski 
Mary Veronica Tatro 
Kenyon Yale Taylor, Jr. . 
Edward Jesse Thacker 
Frederic Russell Theriault 
Albert Stetson Thomas 
Francis Joseph Thomas 
Robert William Thorndike 
Donald Frederick Thurlow 
Ruth Elizabeth Todt 
Elinor Viola Trask . 
Donald Kent Tucker 



Turners Falls 


South Duxbury 



. Springfield 








Hoi yoke 








East Weymouth 

Brattleboro, Vt, 

Turners Falls 



West Springfield 



Harvey Gay Turner, Jr. 
John Albert Tuttle . 
Jacob Saul Waldman 
Helen May Warner . 
Louise Isabel Warner 
Alida Elizabeth Wattles 
Harold Irving Watts 
Beatrice Rivoli Waxier 
John Herbert Weatherby 
Donald Edward Weaver 
Leonard Albert Webb 
Lucille Frances Webber 
Eleanor Alice West 
Edith Lillian Whitmore 
Ira Bertram Whitney 
Frederick Winsor Whittemore 
Myron Albert Widlansky 
Sarah Clark Wilcox 
Carl Richard Wildner 
Sidney Williams 
Ruth Irma Wilmes . 
Mirian Kay Wingate 
Philip Alexander Winsor 
Frederick Joseph Wishart 
Karol Stanley Wisnieski . 
Judith Gail Wood . 
Ruth Elizabeth Wood 
Raymond Wyman . 


Torrington, Conn. 



















West Springfield 


New Bedford 

Turners Falls 

South Deerfield 

Weymouth Heights 


. Westfield 

Arthur Jacob Zuckerman 
John William Zukel 


In Memoriam 


Member of the Freshman Class 

who passed away 

January 14, 1933 


First Prize Fifteen Dollars, Shirley A. Bliss '37 

Second Prize Ten Dollars, Dorothy Nurmi '36 

Judge, David Morton 


Tumult of anticipation; 

Hush of snow, 

Falling . . . falling 

On a waiting world. 

A child stirs gently 

In the straw. 

Sad-eyed oxen breathe warm mist 

In the cool night air. 

And in the strange half-light 

Joseph stands humble. 

Hands clenched in aching reverence; 

The world is taut with wonder. 

Then a young lamb's bell 

Shivers the glowing night 

With soft Noel. 

David Morton, famous American poet, in selecting the above poem for 
first honors, wrote: "Noel seems to be completely successful in creating an 
imaginative reality. Also it has the quality of drama — suspense and event." 


(To My Mother) 

I shall not be afraid of growing old; 
The end of day is always calm and still. 
While God blows out the lamp of day, to hold 
The dimmer twilight lanterns o'er the hill. 

I shall drink tea by mellow candle-light 
From delicate cups, and talk to those old friends 
Who still remain; the rest I shall hold bright 
Within my heart with love that never ends. 

I shall have fires of birch wood burning low; 
The subdued embers will no longer leap. 
But in the dusky shadows gently glow. 
And I shall be content with thoughts of sleep. 
But while I wait, and watch the dying light. 
The stars will shine, and then it will be night. 


In awarding the above sonnet second honors for 1933-34, David Morton 
wrote: "This seems firmly felt, and to move steadily and surely through the 
feeling. It has the right quietness and richness of tone for the reverie, which 
it is". 


McKelligott Hermanson 

Robbins Alton 

Bernstein Hall 

Sievers McGuckian 

Schreiter Bell 

Cole Evans Griffin Norri; 

Cowing Jackson Farrar 


THE 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 composed of two men from each 
fraternity. This group elects its president and secretary who call the frequent 
meetings of the Council at which matters of fraternity interests are acted 

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 interfraternity 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 permanent 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 main- 
tain a high degree of cooperation and efficiency in the administration of such 

The activities of the Council include an annual banquet in the spring, 
at which new members from each house are introduced, and the staging of an 
Interfraternity Ball, a most promising innovation this year. Each year a dele- 
gate is sent to the convention of the National Interfraternity Council. 



Vice-President . 
Secretary-Treasurer . 

Ambrose T. McGuckian 

Vernon K. Watson 

Howard R. Sievers 

H, Roger Alton 

Burns Robbins 

John B. Farrar 

Roy T. Cowing 

Randall K. Cole 

Robert C. Jackson 

Harry B. Bernstein 

Patrick J. Fitzgerald 

Samuel Bresnick 

Q. T. V. 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Kappa Sigma 

Theta Chi 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Alpha Sigma Phi 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Kappa Epsilon 

Alpha Epsilon Pi 

Theta Kappa Gamma 

Phi Lambda Tau 

Ambrose T. McGuckian 

Howard R. Sievers 

E. Theodore Hall 

John H. McKelligott 

E. Theodore Hall 

Julian P. Griffin 

Charles W.Hutchinson 

Edward B. Nassif 

Ralph W. F. Schreiter 

Raymond K. Evans 

Vernon A. V. Bell 

Ralph E. Norris 

Robert H. Hermanson 

Joseph J. Tosches 

Sidney A. Salamoff 

W V 

Q. T. V. 

Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, May 12, 1869 

Colors: White and Brown 

8T WAS on the twelfth day of May in 1869 not quite two years after the 
first students had entered the college that Q. T. V. society was founded. 
Frederick W. Sommers, George Mackie, William R. Peabody, Lemuel L. 
Holmes, Russell W. Livermore, and Edward A. Fisher were the six young men 
who gathered in a room in South College to formulate plans for the first 
fraternity that was established on this campus. The meetings of the society 
were of great importance. Behind closed doors the significance of the frater- 
nity symbols was made known each year to the incoming pledges. As was 
the custom with so many college secret societies, the members carried on 
intensive literary studies. The old records contain accounts of many scholarly 
talks that were presented. 

In 1874 a chapter of Q. T. V. was established at University of Maine. 
Later other chapters were organized at University of New Hampshire, Penn- 
sylvania State College, Worcester Polytechnic Institute, and Cornell Univer- 
sity. However, because of the conservative standards of the Amherst Chapter 
regarding expansion, the Fraternity became a local in 1889 and has remained 
so ever since. 

For many years the organization had quarters in North and South 
Colleges and on more than one occasion was there excitement when someone 
was dropped through a trap door or when there was a battle on between the 
inhabitants of the two buildings. 

In 1915 with the aid of the alumni, who formed a corporation, the frater- 
nity purchased its present property which was for many years the residence 
of the late Colonel Fearing. The house was erected under the direction of 
McKim, Mead and White, of New York. 

As the sixty-fifth anniversary of the fraternity draws near there are 
scattered in all parts of the United States more than four hundred alumni. 
The active membership of Q. T. V. is forty-four students. 



Corresponding Secretary 

Frederick Griswold Clark 

Ambrose Thomas McGuckian 

James Frederick Moran 

Daniel Joseph Foley 

John Henry McKelligott 

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

Fratres in Facultate 

Henri D. Haskins 
Paul D. Isham 
Eugene Kane 
Charles Minarik 

A. Vincent Osmun 
Clarence H. Parsons 
Albert F. Spelman 

John E. Bement 
Francis J. Crowley 

Fratres in Urbe 

Warren W. Fabyan 
Elliot K. Greenwood 
Ralph Haskins 

Gerald D. Jones 
Albert Parsons 

George Albert Bourgeois, III 
Gerald Thomas Bowler 
Raymond Francis Burke 

Active Members and Pledges 

Frederick Griswold Clark Ambrose Thomas McGuckian 

Richard Thompson Cutler James Willis Merrill 

William Brigham Esselen 

Curtis Mason Clark 
George Steadman Congdon 
Hugh Joseph Corcoran 
Kenneth Mackenzie Cox 
Roderick Wells Gumming 
Daniel Joseph Foley 


Robert Harris 

Zigmund John Jackimczyk 
Stuart Farnham Jillson 
John Henry McKelligott 
James Frederick Moran 
Walter Stanley Mozden 
William P. Mulhall 

Howard Edson Pease 
Thomas Joseph Savaria 
Raymond John Siira 
Emil John Tramposch 
Luther Lincoln Willard 
Benjamin Joseph Wihry 

Michael Anacki 
Daniel Algerd Balavich 


Randolph Barrows 
Francis Alfred Lord 

John B. Howes 

William Howard Cone, Jr 

Warren Bentley 
John P. Brooks 
Leroy S. Clark 
Clayton Craft 


William D. Crocker 
Leo V. Crowley 
Frederick L. Dickens 
Albert J. Gricius 

Henry lacovelli 
Harvey G. Turner 
Frederick V. Whittemore 






iff f t t f 

V %r V V "V ^ W ^ 



National Organization 

Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873 

Fifty Chapters — Sixteen Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Signet" 

Colors: Silver and Magenta Red 

The Alpha Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College on March 15, 1873, in old North College. The six 
founders were Jabez William Clay, Joseph Franklin Barrett, Henry Hague, 
Xenos Young Clark, Frederick George Campbell, and William Penn Brooks. 
Brooks, the only one of the six now living, makes his summer home in 

For five years the fraternity had no outside name, and was known to its 
members as the "Three T's," "Hell's Huddle," or "The Huddlers." In 1878 
the name Phi Sigma Kappa was adopted, in the same year the Grand Chapter 
was organized with Clay as president. The undergraduate chapter was then 
known as Phi chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. 

In 1888 a chapter was formed at Albany Medical College, and in 1899, 
Gamma chapter at Cornell. The Amherst and Albany chapters were then 
called Alpha and Beta respectively. With this start. Phi Sigma Kappa was 
well on its way towards becoming a great national fraternity. By slow, careful 
growth. Phi Sigma Kappa has increased to forty-nine chapters spreading over 
the entire country. 

In 1914, Alpha built its present chapter house located at the entrance 
of the Mass. State college campus, and in the summer of 1933 added a new 
dining-hall for the use of its members, now numbering thirty-two. 






Auditor . 


William H. Armstrong 
William P. Brooks 
Alfred A. Brown 

Frederick Adams 
Warner H. Carter 
Raymond E. Goodrich 
Harold A. Haskins 
George C. Hubbard 

Greenleaf Tucker Chase 
Douglas Gordon Daniels 
Robert Packard Hunter 

Robert John Allen, Jr. 
Albert Franklin Burgess, Jr. 
Charles Howard Daniels 
Eben Theodore Hall 

Ralph Terry Adams 
Gordon Harold Bishop 
Philip Richard Cook 
Malcolm Ramsey Dunbar 
Alfred Hamilton Gardner, Jr. 

Robert E. Aiken, Jr. 
Harry L. Blaisdell 
Richard O. Bohn 
Harlan A. Howard 
William Frank Kewer 

Fratres in Facultate 

Orton J. Clark 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 
Robert D. Hawley 
John B. Lentz 

Fratres in Urbe 

Charles Sumner Howe 
Raymond H. Jackson 
F. Civille Pray 
Francis C. Pray 
Philip H. Smith 

Albert F, Burgess, Jr. 

. Paul O. Wood 

A. Carlton Merrill 

William A. Scott 

Stephen A. Lincoln 

. Russell L. Snow 

Willard A. Munson 
Frank Prentice Rand 
Roland H. Verbeck 

Ernest G. Smith 
George E. Stone 
Charles B. Wendell, Jr. 
Howard H. Wood 

Active Members and Pledges 

Stephen Albert Lincoln 
Arthur Carlton Merrill, Jr 
Mark Rogers 
Paul Webster Shaffner 


William Joseph Jordon, Jr 
Joseph Francis Keil 
Robert Franklin Libbey 
Edward LeRoy Prentice 
William Arthur Scott 


Forrest Dana Hartin 
Charles Lewis Krtil 
John Lewis McConchie 
Harold Austin Midgely, Jr. 
Wendell Judson Potter 


Thomas F. McMahon, Jr. 
Ivan C. Minott 
Lee W. Rice 
Louis E. Roberts 
David P. Rossiter 
Rodger C. Smith 

Donald Hartwell Smith 
Russell Linnell Snow 
Vernon Kenneth Watson 

Philip Carlton Stone 
Paul Owen Wood 
Robert Holman Wood 
Roger Lewis Warner 

Richard Grimshaw Riley 
Edmund Joseph Sullivan 
Edward Joseph Souliere 
James Alden Valentine, Jr 
Spofford Whitaker 

Robert LeRoy Spiller, Jr. 
Robert William Thorndike 
John Albert Tuttle 
Harold I. Watts 
John Herbert Weatherby 



GAMMA DELTA CHAPTER, Established May 18, 1904 

National Organization 

Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1869 

One Hundred and Eight Chapters — Eighty-six Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Caduceus" 

Colors: Scarlet, Green and White 

The founding of the Gamma Delta Chapter of Kappa Sigma Fraternity 
at the Massachusetts Agricultural College was in every way a notable event. 
Delta Gamma Kappa, a local fraternity established at the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College in 1868, enjoying as much fame and strength as a 
local organization could hope or wish for, voted to seek a charter as a chapter 
of Kappa Sigma. It was a forward, not a backward look, that made such action 
possible. Forty-four active and alumni members became Kappa Sigmas at the 
installation, the largest number that had ever been initiated into the Fra- 
ternity at one time and place. Among the chapter's older members are Pro- 
fessors Frank A. Waugh, professor of landscape architecture at the Massa- 
chusetts State College, and Professor J. L. Hills, dean of the College of Agri- 
culture at the University of Vermont. 

Four years ago it became the custom to award annually to that fraternity 
having the best record in athletics, academic activities, and scholarship a cup. 
It has been the aim of Kappa Sigma to encourage a balanced education, and 
its members have been awarded this cup twice in the three times it has been 

During the last year, the brothers have transformed a practically useless 
section of the basement into a modernly equipped and heated dining hall. 
It has been the purpose in the past and at present to develop an atmosphere 
of fellowship; the program of Kappa Sigma has been planned to this end. 



Edward Winslow Harvey 
. Edward Harry Genest 
. Julian Philip Griffin 

Oran C. Boyd 
Kenneth L. Bullis 
James A. Foord 

George Cutler 
Edward Hazen 

Fratres in Facultate 

Guy V. Glatfelter 
Edward B. Holland 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
Frederick A. McLaughlin 

Fratres in Urbe 

Homer F. Rebert 
Ezra L. Shaw 

Ernest W. Mitchell 
J. Paul Williams 
Frank A. Waugh 

George P. Smith 

E. Joseph Thompson 

William A. Bower 
Charles A. LeClair 
David C. Mountain 

Active Members and Pledges 

Nathan P. Nichols 
James A. Sibson 
Howard R. Sievers 

H. Paul Stevenson 
Malcolm C. Stewart 

Lamont V. Blake 
William M. Davis 
Charles S. Elliot 


Charles B. Fowler 
Clayton George 
Kenneth A. Steadman 

Willard H. Senecal 
Donald M. Stewart 

Chester I. Babcock 
Allin C. Battles 
Arthur F. Bixby 
Alfred H. Brueckner 
Frederick K. Bull 


Leo W. CarbonneaL 
James W. Clapp 
James R. Clark 
Dean N. Click 
Calvin S. Hannum 
Robert B. Lincoln 

Warren W. Rivers 
Arthur E. Robinson 
John W. Stewart 
David H. Taylor 
Thomas B. Wolcott 

James S. Cutter 
Ralph Gates 
Norman Grant 
Robert Holdsworth 


Allen Ingalls 
Victor A. Jones 
W. Squire Munson 
Norman Sheffield 

Clifford Symancyk 
Edward Thacker 
Donald Weaver 



THETA CHAPTER, Established December 29, 1911 
National Organization Founded at Norwich University, April 10, 1856 

Fifty Chapters — Twenty-five Alumni Chapters 

Publication; "The Rattle" 

Colors: Military Red and White 

Theta Phi, the fraternity which afterward became Theta Chapter of 
Theta Chi, was founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College at Amherst 
in February, 1908, and was recognized as one of the fraternities, by the 
college, on October 5 of the same year. Theta Phi was organized as the fifth 
fraternity on the campus, when fraternities were just beginning to find a 
fertile field for development at Massachusetts Agricultural College. The 
Fraternity was established by a group of sixteen men who were moved by 
ideals of closer fellowship and mutual benefits to band together into a new 

Not until January, 1909, did the Fraternity have a home. The members 
associated together and met in the "Dorms", as did the other fraternities on 
campus. However, the need for a Chapter House was keenly felt, since this 
is so necessary for fraternity strength. Theta Phi secured a well located house 
near the campus and determined to make it a success. The Fraternity and 
the house were developed and improved to such an extent that soon there 
was a felt need of a stronger fellowship with a well established national 
organization. Thus in the Fall of 1 91 1 Theta Phi was changed to Theta Chap- 
ter of Theta Chi, when the charter was granted by the National Grand 
Chapter of Theta Chi. 

In the summer of 1918, the Fraternity left its original Chapter House 
for one of larger and better quarters. This house continued to be the home 
of Theta Chi until it moved into its present home after the World War. 

The men of Theta Chapter of Theta Chi Fraternity have always repre- 
sented a high degree of scholastic achievement and student activities, up- 
holding the f'ne ideals which first promptecj its birth back in 1908. At 
present the Chapter is in excellent condition with a strong active group. 
Again history repeats itself and the need for a larger and better house is 
keenly felt. The Fraternity is at present making specific plans and arrange- 
ments for the construction of a new house in the near future. 



Carleton Archie MacMackin 

Wallace Wetherell Thompson 

. Frank Arthur Batstone, Jr. 

Robert Andrew Magay 

Lawrence E. Briggs 
Fred J. Sievers 

Fratres in Facultate 



G. Roberts 
m G. Sanctuary 

Robert B. Fletcher 
Hubert Elder 

Fratres in Urbe 

Stuart Edmond 
Charles Gould 

Enos T. Montague 

Herbert Roger Alton 
Frank Arthur Batstone, Jr. 
Stephen Wiggens Bennett 
William Donald Durell 

Acfive Members and Pledges 

James Palmer Edney 
Vincent Cooper Gilbert 
James Shepard Klar 
Robert Andrew Magay 

Fred Jouette Nisbet 
Carleton Archie MacMackin 
Nelson Adrian Wheeler 

John Crosby Eldridge 
George Albert Hartwell 
Albert Bancroft Hovey 


Wendell Roy Hovey 
Charles Wooding Hutchinson 
George Raymond Pease 

Wallace Wetherell Thompson 
Owen Smith Trask 
James Jackson Valentine 

Roger Everett Allen 
Chester Zell Brown 
James Davidson 
Ralph Warren Dimock 
Allyn Hubbard Fisher 


Chester Mason Gates 
Adin Allyne Hixon 
Carroll Reed Johnson 
Richard Tomfohrde Kennett 
Theodore William Kerr, Jr. 

Richard Hudson Lake 
Edward Victor Law 
Arthur Allan Putnam 
Richard Hugh Thompson 

Harold Edward Ball way 
Frank Fairfield Carr, Jr. 
Chester Cook Conant 
Ellsworth Bryant Easton 
William Bragdon Ferguson 
Austin Wellington Fisher, Jr. 
Guy Manning Grey, Jr. 
Leroy Kingsbury Houghton, Jr 


Kennetth Colwell Irvine 
Howard Theodore Jensen 
Byron Taylor Johnson 
William Johnson 
Phillip Dumaresq Layton 
William Ames Leighton, Jr. 
Gardner Cromwell Lombard 
Frank Merton Lyon 

James Aaron Pickermg 
Carl Wynne Pilat 
Alger Vi/heeler Powell, Jr 
Robert Floyd Rosenburg 
Walter Simonsen 
Kenyon Yale Taylor, II 



MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA CHAPTER, Established April 27, 1912 
National Organization Founded at Richmond College, November 1, 1901 

Sixty-seven Chapters — Twenty-five Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Journal" 

Colors: Purple and Red 

The history of Sigma Phi Epsilon Is very similar to the history of any 
other fraternity on campus. Sigma Phi Epsilon started as a local fraternity 
and gradually grew large enough so that It became national. 

Albert "Cherry" Dodge, of the class of 1912, was the man responsible 
for the foundation of the local Sigma Tau Delta fraternity. In the two years 
after its foundation, it grew quite rapidly for a new fraternity. In the year 
1912, the brothers petitioned for admittance into the national fraternity of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. A charter was soon granted the local fraternity and thus 
Sigma Phi Epsilon was added to the list of fraternities on this campus. That 
first year the members elected "Cherry" as president and ever since that 
day he has been closely connected with the fraternity. 

During the first few years after its foundation, Sigma Phi Epsilon grew 
rapidly and became quite a strong influence on the campus. The twenty 
charter members certainly did a splendid job at starting a fraternity. 

Shortly after its foundation the Great War came and Sigma Phi Epsilon 
did its part in sending several young men to serve their country. Several of 
these men never came back and several who did come back were maimed 
for life, but a few were honored by the country for which they served. 

After the Great War the fraternity went forward much the same as it 
had before, until about 1925. At this time and just shortly after, the frater- 
nity membership was on the wane. It looked as if something would happen 
to the fraternity. However, with the help and sacrifice of some of the men 
who were in the house, the fraternity gradually regained its position and 
pulled itself out of the slump into which it had fallen. 

At present the fraternity is one of the strong fraternities on this campus 
and the active members hope that the part they have played in the history of 
the fraternity will be remembered for years to come. 



Harold C, Potter 

Robert F. Gorey 

. John F, Pozzi 

Chester L. French 

Frederick M. Cutler 
George E. Emery 

Fratres in Facultate 

Richard C. Foley 
Ralph L. France 

Winthrop S. Welles 

Harold Elder 

Fratres in (Jrbe 

John Schoonmaker 

George Harrison Bigelow 
Louis Joseph Bush 
David Edward Cosgriff 
Chester Leroy French 

Active Members and Pledges 

Robert Francis Gorey 
Norman Bulkeley Griswold 
William Kozlowski 
Harold Carpenter Potter 

John Frank Pozzi 
Burns Robbins 
Joseph Smiaroski 
Edward James Talbot 

Lawrence M. Bullard 
Francis Leo Caron 
Lester Wilbur Clark 
Robert Frederick Hutt 


Leslie Collis Kimball 
Robert Magoon Koch 
Theodore Moreau Leary 
Edward Bedre Nassif 

Leonard Parker 
Walter Dalton Raleigh 
Addison Lawton Sandford 

Robert Brown Clark 
Albert Winslov/ Dodge 
Alden R. Eaton 
Harold Homer Hale 


Donald Henry Hazelhuhn 
Ivan Narcisse LeClair 
Fred Joseph Murphy 
Albert Peter Richards 

Jack Sturtevant 
Richard Tufts Peckham 
Robert Bishop Peckham 

Robert Bieber 
Lewis Bongiolotti 
Frank Brox 
Edward Czelusniak 
Trent Domenici 


Sabin Filipkowski 
William Kirby 
Harry Koch 
John Kulesa 
Emil Marceniak 

Anthony Nogelo 
Warren Rand 
Francis Sovie 
Carl Swanson 
Philip Winsor 

J^ * '-? , .^^^ 




GAMMA ZETA CHAPTER, Established May 18, 1912 
National Organization Founded at Boston University November 2, 1902 

Eighty-two Chapters — Thirty-seven Alumni Chapters 

Publication: "The Cross and Crescent" 

Colors: Purple, Green and Gold 

Gamma Delta Sigma was the local fraternity from which Gamma Zeta 
chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was formed. It was installed on May 18, 1912. 
The history of Lambda Chi Alpha is an interesting one. The mother chapter 
was founded at Boston University in 1909 and the local chapter was the first 
to be added to the original group. Since then it has grown rapidly and 
steadily until there are now eighty-four chapters in leading colleges all over 
the United States. In addition to these undergraduate groups there are forty- 
three alumni associations in cities throughout the country. Lambda Chi Alpha 
is one of the sixty senior members of the National Interfraternity Council. 

Gamma Zeta Chapter has remained active since its founding in 1912 
except during the World War when ninety-eight per cent of its members 
were enrolled in the service. Shortly after the fraternity's installation into 
the national organization, increased enrollment and a prominent position 
among the other fraternities on campus made the need for a house evident. 
In 1913 it obtained as its home the house which it now occupies. Gamma 
Zeta has always been active both as a member of Lambda Chi Alpha and 
among the other fraternities on the campus. During 1933 it had next to 
the highest scholastic average of all the chapters of Lambda Chi Alpha. Its 
members have always been prominent socially, scholastically, and athletically 
at Massachusetts State College. 



. Edmund James Clow 

Wolcott Lawrence Schenck 

Franklin Gilmore Burr 

Charles Henry Dunphy 

George Marston 

Fratres in Facultate 

Walter S. Eisenmenger 

Allan W. Chadwick 
Kenneth W. Chapman 

Fratres in Urbe 

J. Robert Hanson 
Norman Myrick 

Harold C. McCleary 

Herbert V. Cummings 
John B. Farrar 

Active Members and Pledges 

Wilho Frigard 
Page L. Hiland 
Joseph Lojko 

Alvan S. Ryan 
Russell E. Taft 

Carleton E. Bearse 
Roger T. Blackburn 
William C. Brown 


Frederick L. Corcoran 
Lucien B. Lillie, III 
William R. Muller 
Alfred E. Newton 

Allan J. O'Brien 
Ralph W. F. Schreiter 
Sulo J. Tan! 

George H. Allen 
Edward E. Baldwin 
Myles G. Boylan 


Lewis E. Fuller 
Cummings L. Lothrop, III 
George E. Monroe 

George A. Vassos, Jr. 
Walter Wainio 

Ernest L. Birdsall 
Frederick R. Dame 
James A. Fleming 
Clarence W. Haviland 


Burton Hess 
Wendell E. Lapham 
Robert D. MacCurdie 
H. Ward Marble 
Otis Ovaska 

Roger K. Pratt, Jr. 
William A. Raynes, Jr. 
Kenwood Ross 
George W. Sanborn 


GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1913 
Nafionsi Organizat-ion Founded at- Yale University, 1845 

Thirty-two Chapters — Ten Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Tomahawk" 

Colors: Cardinal and Stone 

Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity was founded as a sophomore society at Yale 
College in 1845. Since each of the three upper classes had its own society, 
duality of membership existed. This situation ultimately contributed to a 
dormant condition of the fraternity, but in 1907 the Yale chapter was 
revived, not as a sophomore but as a university fraternity. At the present 
time there are thirty-two chapters of this national organization well estab- 
lished in many of the foremost colleges and universities in the United States. 
The Gamma Chapter of Alpha Sigma Phi was established on this campus 
in 1913 and was chartered at that time by what was formerly known as the 
College Shakespearean Club, a literary society whose purpose and activities 
are well known to the alumni of this college. The original Gamma Chapter 
was first established at our neighboring institution, Amherst College, in 
1854; however, that chapter was dissolved in 1860. The petition of the 
College Shakespearean Club to join Alpha Sigma Phi was accepted in 1913. 

The purpose of this chapter has been to promote scholarship, fellowship, 
and fraternalism. This chapter has claimed a goodly number of the present 
and past faculty members in this college as well as in other universities in 
the country. It does not enroll honorary members, and its faculty members 
have been regularly initiated as active members. They cannot belong to any 
other national fraternity and they act as chapter advisers. It also boasts a 
widely scattered but co-operative body of alumni which has in its loyalty 
carried on the traditions and high ideals of Alpha Sigma Phi. The present 
active membership comprises about fifty young men who are daily asserting 
themselves in the various phases of college work and in extra curricular 




Milton Homer Kibbe 

. Roy Tapley Cowing 

Charles William Marsh 

Roger Kenison Leavitt 

Alexander E. Cance 
Earle S. Carpenter 
Edwin F. Gaskill 

Fratres in Facultate 

Stowell C. Coding 
Emory E. Grayson 
Joseph B. Lindsey 
William L. Machmer 

Sumner R. Parker 
Charles A. Peters 
Harold B. Rowe 

Walter B. Hatch 

Frafres in Urbe 

Edward B. Eastman Stephen P. Puffer 

Active Members and Pledges 

Leonard Joseph Bingham 
Theodore Frederick Cooke, Jr 
Raphael Fiorani Costello 

Roy Tapley Cowing 
Milton Homer Kibbe 
Ralph Joseph Henry 

Alexander Ambrose Lucey 
Walter Earl Thompson 
Joseph Francis Zislinski 

Stuart Aborn Arnold 
John Lewis Bailey 
Sheldon Pratt Bliss 
Robert Story Bray 


Raymond DiMarzio 
Howard Lester Hinckley, Jr. 
Roger Kenison Leavitt 
Daniel C. Plastridge 

Albert Bradbury Ramsdell, Jr 
Raymond Knightly Evans 
Robert Vincent Murray 
Kenneth Riley 

Donald Murch Ballou 
Herbert William Ferguson 
Robert Alexander Keefe 


Fred Anthony Lehr 
Charles William Marsh 
Timothy Joseph Moriarty 

Royal Kendrick Tanner 
Ray Kinsman Thompson 
Charles Samuel Woodbury 

Charles Benea 
Franklyn Doane Berry 
Walter Drahorad Bliss 
Alfred Washburn Brun. 


Francis Elliot Cushman 
John Kabat 
Rudolf Kuc 
John Landers 
Walter Lizak 

David Allen Peterson 
Tabor Wells Polhemus 
Francis Joseph Rogers 
Philip Treen Schneider 



Mu Chapter 

Established April 28, 1917 
National Organization Founded at University of Ohio, April 4, 1908 

Thirty-two Chapters — Twenty-six Alumni Associations 

Publication: "The Sickle and Sheaf" 

Colors: Green and Gold 

Mu Chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was originally Beta Kappa Phi, a local 
fraternity. It was started late in the fall of 1909 and was organized formally 
on February 10, 1910. Character, scholarship, and college loyalty were the 
basic tenets. Incorporation according to state laws was effected, although 
the group lived in a rented house until the purchase of an attractive home in 
1913. During the winter of 1917, it was decided that the fraternity should 
enjoy the benefits of national prestige. Accordingly, A. H. Nehrling, Alpha, 
assisted the group in getting in touch with the national headquarters of Alpha 
Gamma Rho, and at the Ames convention of the year, Lincoln D. Kelsey 
presented a petition to nationalize Beta Kappa Phi. The request was honored 
and Mu Chapter came into existence. 

Glenn Campbell, then editor of the "Sickle and Sheaf", installed the new 
chapter with the aid of Ford S. Prince, Alpha '13, J. B. Spaulding, Gamma ' I 5, 
and W. L. Slate, Beta '09. On April 29th, 1917, twenty-two men had been 
initiated, and Frank S. Binks had been elected as first noble ruler. Outstanding 
among these charter members was Clarke L. Thayer, now Professor of Flori- 
culture at the Massachusetts State College. In the next year, the strength 
of the chapter was depleted, due to the general exodus of men to the battle- 
fronts of France, but the beginnings of the new chapter were auspicious as the 
founding of a house which has since been equal in every respect to, and on a 
social par with, the other fraternities on campus. 

Since that time the chapter has grown and flourished and now has a 
roster of two hundred and fifty alumni behind it. The affairs of the fraternity 
are run by the students themselves with the advice of a faculty member. 

Alpha Gamma Rho'si success has been brought about mainly by the 
maintenance of high standards of scholarship and morality among its members, 
which has ever made for better character and spirit. 



Henry Atchinson Walker 

Glenn Frederick Shaw 

William J. M. Newman 

Descom DeForest Hoagland 

Charles P. Alexander 
Ellsworth W. Bell 
Arnold M. Davis 
William Doran 

Fraires in Facultate 

T. Rix Home 
Earle H. Nodine 
Donald E. Ross 
Frederick S. Troy 

Clark L. Thayer 
Harvey Sweetman 
Richard W. Fessenden 

J. Lee Brown 

Fratres in Urbe 

George G. Smith Donald LaCroix 

Thurl Dryden Brown 
Randall Knight Cole 
Wilmot Grant Dunham 

Active Members and Pledges 

Descom DeForest Hoagland 
Harlan W. Kingsbury 
George Deming Moody 

Edwin Francis Steffck 
Henry Atchinson Walker 
Hillman Hathaway Wordell 

Vernon Adam Veith Bell 
John Alden Caswell 
Myron Carl Davis 
Ernest Brayton Fisher, Jr 


Ralph Hawthorne Granger Glenn Frederick Shaw 

Silas Little, Jr. Samuel Peaslee Snow 

Ronald Carnegie Malloch Walter Stepat 

William J. MacKenzie Newman 

Edward Popp .Anderson 
Reginald Sidney Carey, Jr. 
Milton Earle Chase 
Carl Dunker 


Kenneth Thomas Farrell 
Emil John Koenig, Jr. 
Kenneth Raycraft Newman 
Howard Clarence Parker 

Harry Davis Pratt 
Oliver Ripley Putman 
Edward Seredynsky 

Gilbert D. Bristol 
Robert C. Perriellc 


Warren H. Scholz 
Leonard A. Webb 

Raymond Wyman 


Founded at Massachuset-ts Agricultural College, February 1, 1913 

Colors: Garnet, Gray and Gold 

In October, 1912, a small group of non-fraternity man met in French 
Hall to organize a society which might admit to membership those men who 
should conform to the simple ideals of manhood, service, and democracy in 
which the seventeen charter members expressed faith. The initial letters of 
the words of the motto chosen by this group were Kappa Epsilon. Early the 
following spring the constitution of the new fraternity, presumably because 
of its unorthodox liberality, was accepted by the Student Life Committee on 
the condition that no competition be offered the other fraternities during 
rushing season and that men be pledged not before the second semester. 

The National Federation of Commons Clubs, with which Kappa Epsilon 
became affiliated early in 1 91 4, played an important part in the history of the 
fraternity until 1 921 , at which time the fraternity was reorganized to conform 
more closely than before to the other campus groups. The local chapter of the 
Commons Clubs, during the period of 1914-1917, achieved a position of 
prominence, locally by material growth accompanied by further administrative 
prohibitions, and nationally by the election of one of its members to the 
position of president of the National Federation, which at that time included 
chapters at eight well-known eastern colleges. The chapter had about fifty 
members until the war period, when it, like other college organizations, 
struggled along under great difficulties, with most of the juniors and seniors 
in the service. At about this time the group moved from its house on Mount 
Pleasant into rooms on the top floor of North College. 

After the period of reorganization in 1921 there ensued a year of strife 
and ostracism until the fall of 1922, when an invitation to membership in the 
Interfraternity Council was accepted. In the four years previous to 1925 the 
fraternity occupied three houses, the present location being preceded by the 
house next to Sigma Phi Epsilon and a house on East Pleasant Street. 

It has been almost a decade that the fraternity has occupied its present 
quarters. During this time expansion has been gradual but continuous, with 
the exception of a short period centering at 1929, until the present day 
conditions of capacity membership. Throughout Kappa Epsilon history the 
outstanding endeavor of loyal individuals is memorable. 



Russell Sturtevant 

. Roger Gordon Bates 

Nelson Pierce Stevens 

Stanley Stowell Newcomb 

G. Chester Crampton 
John C. Graham 

Fratres in Facultate 

Arthur K. Harrison 
Fred C. Kenney 
Harry G. Lindquist 

Harold W. Smart 
Grant B. Snyder 

William L. Dowd 

Fratres in Urbe 

Albert H. Gower 
Robert M. Howes 

Gilbert Simpson 

Roger Gordon Bates 
Wallace Lea Chesbro 

Active Members and Pledges 

Ralph Warren Dexter Russell Sturtevant 

Robert Crompton Jackson 

Robert West Abbott 
Willard Harold Boynton 
Phillip Hartshorn Clark 


John Joseph Consolati 
Bernard Joseph Doyle 
Ernest Anthony Ja\worski 

Stanley Stowell Newcomb 
Ralph Eaton Norris 
Nelson Pierce Stevens 

William Wallace Chilson 
Frederick Leroy Davis 
Louis deWilde 
Donald Tracy Donnelly 


Robert Bernard Fisher 
Merril Spinney Hobart 
Richard Alvah Kulya 
Walter Frederick Lewis 
Robert Mellor Logan 

Thomas Henry Lord 
Clair Linwood Pineo 
Raymond Milton Snow 
William Gordon Whaley 

Fred N. Carter 
Ernest K. Davis 
Richard B. Knowlton 
Laurence H. Kyle 


George L. M. Milne 
Gordon Moody 
William H. Moss 
Edward M. Munson, Jr 

Elliott H. Newcomb 
Paul H. Rosberry 
John Ruffley, Jr. 
John M. Sinclair 


f ttff 

>f V 


Phi Chapter 

Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1916 

National Organization 

Founded at New York University, 1913 

Colors: Blue and Gold 

The history of the Phi Chapter of Alpha Eosilon Pi dates back to the 
fall of 1916 when four men, yearning for social friendship, bonded them- 
selves together in a club, which they called U. E. C. (Unus et Omnibus) . For 
the next few years the club met secretly. Its enrollment increased but slightly, 
and it looked as if the hopes of a Jewish fraternity would not materialize. 

In 1920, the club came openly on campus. The members filed a petition 
to be recognized by the Student's Life Committee. The petition was rejected, 
but on March 1 of that year, the members changed the name of the club to 
Delta Phi Alpha. A chapter paper was founded, and a fraternity banner was 
made. Official recognition was granted on April 6, 1921. 

By 1929, the existence of the fraternity was secure. On November 16, 
negotiations were begun with the national fraternity Alpha Epsilon Pi. These 
negotiations were climaxed in June 1930 when Delta Phi Alpha pledged 
Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

The year 1 930 marked another transgression in the history of the frater- 
nity. Up to June of that year, the members had occupied Rooms 13 and 14, 
South College. However, the college authorities had ordered the remodelling 
of South into a freshmen's dormitory, and the members of Delta Phi Alpha 
were requested to vacate the rooms by the next year. 

The house at 45 Pleasant Street was rented, but the sojourn there was 
brief, for in June 1931 the group was asked to move again. The house was to 
be torn down to make room for a proposed town park. Plans were made for 
the purchase of a house. The alumni, in a body, backed the undergraduates in 
their plan, and, during the summer of 1931, a house was bought at 1 Cosby 

Meanwhile, the college's name had been changed, and there followed a 
greater influx of Jewish students. Again the matter of nationalization was 
taken up, and in 1933, after four years of careful investigation by all con- 
cerned, the Student's Life Committee gave the fraternity permission to join 
Alpha 'Epsilon Pi. On December 24, 1933, Delta Phi Alpha was officially 
inducted as Phi Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity. 




Alexander Harvey Freedman 

Harry Bernstein 

Henry Frank Riseman 

. Harry Pyenson 

Maxwell H. Goldberg 

Edward Landis 

Fratres in Facultate 

Fratres in Urbe 

Harry Bernstein 

Active Members and Pledges 

David Louis Bick Harry Pyenson 

Alexander Harvey Freedman 

Joseph Aaron Dworman 
Robert Harlow Hermanson 


Joseph Miller 

Henry Frank Riseman 

Louis Isaac Winokur 

Albert Landis 
Arthur Sidney Levine 

Melvin Herbert Frank 
Arthur Jacob Gold 
Allan Max Kaufman 


David Klickstein 

Jack Rutstein 

Arnold S. Shulkin 

David Bernstein Pearlmutter 

Abraham Irving Michaelson 
Maxwell Kaplovitz 
J. Harold Krasnoff 

Walter C. Guralnick 
Milton Radio 
James Dobby 


Max F. Kramer 
Henry S. Kushlan 
Max Lilly 

Alfred L. Novick 
Lawrence Pearlman 



Founded at Massachusefts State College, September 25, 1933. 



Theta Kappa Gamma 

Patrick James Fitzgerald 

Frederick Ricinard Congdon 

Joseph John Tosches 

. Owen Joseph Brennan, Jr. 

a new local fraternity, the first to appear on the 
campus since 1916, was formally recognized by President Baker and the 
administration on January 18, 1934. 

Originally the idea of a young naturalization officer of a prominent 
national fraternity, the organization with its ideals rapidly gathered sup- 
porters, and after a summer of correspondence, a local home approved by the 
college was selected as the site of the fraternity's headquarters. 

In September the group of interested students and faculty advisers met 
in their chapter home, 83 Pleasant Street, and proceeded to draw up a consti- 
tution, elect officers, and plan a program for the year. 

The purpose of the group as outlined in its constitution is "To promote 
a spirit of good fellowship; to encourage the attainment of a high scholastic 
standing; to offer to each and every member the training and environment 
which characterize the college man; to cultivate a spirit of loyalty to the 
college; and to promote in every way social and intellectual intercourse among 
its members.'" 

Soon after the first meeting of the group, a petition was drawn up and 
presented to the administration, which subsequently recognized the group 
as Theta Kappa Gamma Club. 

The inauguration banquet was held at the Lord Jeffrey Inn on September 
21, and was attended by over fifty guests, including members of the faculty, 
clergy, and students from Ohio State College. 

The club has been active socially and is looking forward to its future 
fraternity life with great expectations. 


Henry David Epstein 
Arthur Gold 
Barnett Louis Golub 

Herbert Bernard Atlas 
Louis Gerald Baizman 
Marice Herman Baizman 

Edwin George Bernstein 
Howard Stanley Cohen 
Morris Lerner 



Samuel Bresnick 


Louis Herbert Lebeshevsky 
Sydney Arthur Salamoff 
Maurice Shapiro 


Jackson Arthur Barton 
Carlton Jesse Finklestein 
Bertram Robin Forer 

Hyman Sharff 

Harold Samuel Tannenbaum 

Lester Henry Levine 
Irving Lipovsky 
Morris Vidiborsky 


Leo David Lipman 
Charles Rosenbloom 
Bernard Samuel Stepner 

Abraham Suher 

Myron Albert Widlansky 

On February 14, 1934, Phi Lambda Tau was officially recognized as the 
twelfth fraternity on the college campus. 

Dr. Joseph Chamberlain, head of the Chemistry Department, was the 
guest speaker at the first annual banquet of Phi Lambda Tau at the Lord 
Jeffrey Inn on March 10,1934. A few days later Dr. Chamberlain consented 
to become the faculty advisor for the fraternity. 

The ideals of the fraternity, as expressed in its petition are to perpetuate 
friendship among the college students, and to encourage scholastic attain- 
ment. At the first official meeting a new constitution was presented, officers 
were elected, and committees were appointed. The fraternity later joined the 
Interfraternity Council. Temporary headquarters were selected. After a short 
but selective rushing season, ten pledges were chosen for the fraternity. 

The series of events that occured simultaneously with the formation 
and organization of the fraternity have been of interest and pleasure to its 
members. Its ideals may not be realized immediately but with its charac- 
teristic spirit of faith and diligence, great hopes may take definite shape in 
the near future. 



OFFICERS 1933-1934 





Corresponding secretary 

Charles P. Alexander 
John G. Archibald 
Arthur B. Beaumont 
William P. Brooks 
Alexander E. Cance 
Joseph F. Chamberlain 
Walter W. Chenoweth 
G. Chester Crampton 
William L. Doran 
George Farley 
Carl R. Fellers 
Henry T. Fernald 
Richard W. Fessenden 
Richard C. Foley 
Julius H. Frandsen 
Arthur P. French 
George E. Gage 
Harry N. Glick 
Stowell C. Coding 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Christian I. Gunness 
Frank A. Hays 
Edward B. Holland 
Lorian P. Jefferson 
John B. Lentz 

. Frank Prentice Rand 

. William L. Machmer 

Arthur N. Julian 

Marshall O. Lanphear 

Mary J. Foley 

Honorary Member 

Walter Dyer 


Joseph B. Lindcey 
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 
Ernest M. Parrott 
Charles A. Peters 
Walter E. Prince 
Victor A. Rice 
David Rozman 
Fred C. Sears 
Paul Serex 
Jacob K. Shaw 
Fred J. Sievers 
Clark L. Thayer 
Ray E. Torrev 
Olive M. Turner 
Ralph A. VanMeter 
Frank A. Waugh 


Mrs. Christian I. Gunness 
Charles S. Howe 

Herman Broudy 
Alfred A. Brown 
Wynne E. Caird 
John Calvi 

Maurice M. Cleveland 
Matthew C. Darnell, Jr. 
J. Elizabeth Donley 

Resident Members 

Ralph W. Redman 
Mildred A. Weeks 

Graduate Students 

Fred P. Jeffrey 
Albert H. Gower 
Ashley B. Gurney 
Robert M. Howes 
Bryan C. Redmon 
Wallace W. Stuart 

John B. Barr 
Arthur E. Bearse 
Howard W. Chenoweth 
Benjamin Isgur 

Class of 1933 

Lawrence Southwick 
George T. bteffanides 
John C. Swartzwelder 

Class of 1934 

Roger G. Bates 
David W. Caird 
Ruth D. Campbell 
Randall K. Cole 
Theodore F. Cooke, Jr. 
Charles E. Coombs 
Hyman S. Denmark 

Chester L. French 
Wilho Frigard 
Archie A. Hoffman 
William Kozlowski 
Alvan S. Ryan 
Mary I. Taylor 




A. Anderson Mackimmie 
Stowell C. Coding 

Phi Beta Kappa Association at Massachusetts State College was founded 
May 1 6, 1 932. "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 Lorian P. Jefferson 

Joseph S. Chamberlain Arthur N. Julian 

G Chester Crampton William L. Machmer 

George L Farley A. Anderson Mackimmie 

Henry T. Fernald Frank C. Moore 

Charles S. Gibbs Miriam Morse 

Stowell C. Coding William Ross 

Vernon P. Helming Mrs. J. Paul Williams 

Basil B. Wood 





Dr. James E. Fuller 

William H. Davis 

Dr. Carl R. Fellers 


Dr. Charles P. Alexander, Entomology Dr. Clarence E. Gordon 

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 

Horticultural Manufactures 
Dr. William H. Davis, Botany 

Geology and Zoology 
Dr. Linus H. Jones, Plant Physiology 
Dr. C. V. Kightlinger, Plant Pathology 
Mr. George A. Marston, Mathematics 
Dr. Charles A. Peters, Chemistry 
Mr. R. W. Phillips, Animal Husbandry 
Prof. H. J. Rich, Forestry 
Mr. W. H. Ross, Physics 

Dr. Harry Reginald DeSilva, Psychology Director Fred J. Sievers, Agronomy 
Dr. Carl R. Fellers, Nutrition Mr. C. R. Tillotson, Forestry 

Dr. Richard W. Fessenden, Chemistry Dr. Bernice C. Wait, Nutrition 
Prof. Arthur P. French, Genetics Prof. Herbert E. Warfel, Zoology 

Dr. James E. Fuller, Bacteriology 

Sigma XI is a national organization for the promotion of scientific 
research, particularly by advanced and graduate students in colleges. The 
accomplishment of outstanding original research is a prerequisite for election 
to this society. 



Smith M. 
Smith E. 







Pauline L. Hillberg 

. Shirley E. McCarthy 

Elizabeth K. Harrington 

Cornelia F. Foley 

Alpha Lambda Mu 

Marion E. Smith 

Lambda Delta Mu 

Marion T. Harris 


Sarah A. Peaslee 
Edith J. Smith 
Pauline L. Hillberg 

Shirley E. McCarthy 

Since the organization of the Intersorority Council in October, 1931, 
this group has done much each year towards establishing sororities on a firm 
basis at Massachusetts State College. The Council is composed of two women 
from each sorority, from which a president and secretary-treasurer are elected 
who call meetings once a month to act upon affairs of common interest to 
all the sororities. 

Through the regulation of athletic, social, and academic phases of 
college life where it concerns sororities, the Council fulfills one of its main 
purposes. This year for the first time, an Intersorority Cup will be awarded to 
the sorority attaining the greatest number of points gained through a series 
of competitions, academic, athletic and scholastic, held during the year. 

Intersorority Council holds, annually in April, a Formal dance, one of the 
outstanding social events of the college year. 

Phi Zeta 

Sigma Beta Chi 

Cornelia F. Foley 


Elizabeth K. Harrington 



Alpha Chapter 
Founded at Massachusetts State College, October, 1931 

Colors: Blue and Silver 



Social Chairman 

Laura Elizabeth Adams 
Florence Augusta Duckermg 
Charlotte Belcher Casey 


Flory Gloria Costa 
Josephine Frances Fisher 
Lillian Hannah Hast 


Laura Elizabeth Adams 

. Alma Standish Merry 

. Lillian Hannah Hast 

Josephine Frances Fisher 

Sarah Augusta Peaslee 

Elsie Elizabeth Healey 
Sarah Augusta Peaslee 
Grace Elizabeth Tiffany 

Alice Joanne Blanchfield 
Marion Elizabeth Bullard 
Madelin Chase 
Mary Abbie Cooney 
Louise Charlotte Govoni 

Rose Ash 
Lois Barnard 

Alma Standish Merry 
Marion Estelle Smith 

Esther Sanborn 
Velda Stefanelli 
Virginia Stratton 
Frances Wentworth 
Sylvia Bancroft Winsor 

Dorothy Lannon 
Rita Provost 

Helen EInora Bartlett Eloise Beers Kellogg 

Alma Hough Colson Marjorie Louise Lannon 


Leonta Gertrude Horrigan 
Alice Lillian Hopkins 
Madeline Hazel Lincoln 
Phyllis Garry Macintosh 
Bessie Louise Proctor 
Betty Mavis Riley 


Esther Dunphy 
Sarah Hopkins 
Angela Filios 

Alpha Lambda Mu was originally one of the three open clubs formed 
by the division of the old open sorority Delta Phi Gamma. Elizabeth Reed '32, 
considered- as the real organizer of the present sorority, was president of that 
club of five girls, which first met on October 26, 1 930. On November 6, 1 93 1 , 
with the recognition of the faculty, it became one of the three closed sorori- 
ties. The first pledging and initiation services of the new organization were 
held during January, 1932. The members of the original club and of the 
present sorority have been brought together by a desire to promote friendship 
and loyalty, to encourage high standards of scholarship, and to aid the mem- 
bers in showing good sportsmanship at all times. 



Alpha Chapter 
Founded at Massachusetts State College, October, 1931 

Colors: Green and Gold 

Social Chairman 

Erma Marie Carl 

Madelyn Gertrude Ashley 
lona Elizabeth Barr 
Dorothy Flora Cook 
Marie Eleanor Currier 
Catherine Elizabeth Dimock 

Harriet Kathsrine Andrus 
Lois Crabtree 
Louise Mary Haley 

Dorothy Donnelly 
Phyllis Gleason 
Lillian Jackson 

Soror in Facultate 

Evelyn Beeman 


Edith Janette Smith 


Irene Edna Govoni 
Marian Threasa Harris 
Mildred Martina Hovey 
Mary Emma Kingston 
Ruth Lydia Lindquist 
Ruth Elizabeth Pelissier 


Evelyn Marie Mallory 

Dorothy Nurmi 

Ruth Mild.-ed Ordway 


Dorothy Joyce 
Justine Martin 
Esther Smith 

Elizabeth Wheeler 

Marie Eleanor Currier 

Mary Emma Kingston 

Mildred Martina Hovey 

Elizabeth Wheeler 

Shirley Dorothy Putnam 
Harriet Roper 
Rosamond Shattuck 
Corada Tinti 
Edna Thornton 

Helen Louise Sawyer 
Marjorie Eleanor Whitney 

Sarah Wilcox 
Judyth Wood 

When the old open sorority, Delta Phi Gamma, was broken up, the girls 
who later became the founders of Lambda Delta Mu formed one of the three 
new, more intimate clubs. It existed as a club from November 1 3, 1 930, until 
November 16, 1931, when, with the recognition of the faculty, it became a 
closed sorority. It held its first initiation service to add new girls to the 
charter members on January 25, 1932. At this time there were twenty mem- 
bers. Since then it has grown until now forty-eight have been initiated. From 
its founding. Lambda Delta Mu has been active both socially and academically. 


Alpha Chapter 

Founded at Massachusetts State College, October, 1931 


President Elinor Cande Treasurer Elizabeth Loring 

Vice-President Frances Cook Social Chairman Marjorie Jensen 

Secretary . Margaret Clark 

Active Members and Pledges 


Ruth Campbell 
Elinor Cande 
Margaret Clark 
Frances Cook 

Dorothy Bartlett 
Mary Brennan 
Florence Fay 
Erna Flack 

Elva Britton 
Helen Bruns 
Dorothy Corcoran 
Elinor Fillmore 
Marguerite Ford 

Lois Barnes 
Catherine Birnie 
Elizabeth Boucher 
Priscilla Bradford 

Harriette Jackson 
Marjorie Jensen 
Shirley McCarthy 

Honorary Pledge 

Mary Tomlinson 


Lois Friedrich 
Grace Goulart 
Ellen Guion 
Elizabeth Harrington 


Constance Hall 
Priscilla King 
Dorothy Masters 
Barbara Davis 


Dorothy Brown 
Phoebe Daniels 
Myrtle Greene 
Ruth Kinsman 

Elizabeth Taylor 
Joan Wilcox 
Frances Woodbury 

Violet Koskela 
Elizabeth Loring 
Janet Sargent 
Gaie Whitton 

Catherine O'Brien 
Beatrice Rafter 
Frances Horgan 
Helen Reardon 

Lucille Monroe 
Gladys Sawinski 
Eleanor Stone 
Ruth Todt 

Sigma Beta Chi was one of the three original sororities founded by the 
various groups of the Delta Phi Gamma sorority. Although it was formed by 
the social group of the latter, its ideals embraced those of athletics, scholar- 
ship, and friendship as it became an independent group. Its purpose as a so- 
rority is to foster friendship among women of like ideals and interests. 

In the spring of 1933 the sorority secured the house, which was then in 
the process of construction, at 64 Lincoln Avenue. In September of that year 
nineteen girls entered the house and proceeded to make it a home. The year 
of 1933-34 has been an entirely successful one for Sigma Beta Chi, since the 
sorority house has fulfilled its purpose admirably in establishing the sorority 
as an important part of undergraduate life. 


Founded af Massachusetts State College, February, 1932 
Alpha Chapter 

Established 1932 

Colors: Black and White 





Social Chairman 

Academic Chairman 

Portal Guard 


Muriel V. Bracken 
Dorothy F. Doran 
Celia H. Einbinder 
Catherine M. Ellis 

Bernice J. Dolan 

Marjorie L. French 
Catherine M. Ellis 
Alberta E. Skipton 

Muriel V. Brackett 

Pauline L. Hiilberg 
Nancy E. Russell 

Barbara K. Gerrard 


Marjorie L. French 
Barbara K. Gerrard 
Pauline L. Hiilberg 
Kathleen J. MacDonald 


Cornelia F. Foley 


Nancy E. Russell 
Alberta E. Skipton 
Florence P. Stoeber 

Elizabeth C. Perry 

Ernestine C. Browning Margaret L. Hutchinson Lucy Kingston 

Frances M. Driscoll Marion Jones G. Virginia Smith 

H. Marie Dow Francine Smith Betsy Worden 

Anna A. Flynn Christine E. Hakanson Dolores Lesquier 

Priscilla F. Hartwell Maida L. Riggs 


Muriel Cain Marion K. Wingate Patsy McMahon 

Marjorie Cain Alma Boyden Caroline Rogers 

Mary Breinig Helen Downing Carol Avery 

Eleanor Trask Ruth Wood 

Virginia Halvorson Peg Wattles 

Phi Zeta, founded on February 1 1, 1932, seeks to draw together girls 
of mutual interests in an organization of comradeship. Even in the two short 
years of its existence, this sorority has become dear to the hearts of those 
bound together under the name. Phi Zeta, to those who are sincerely striving 
to uphold her noble ideals and to maintain her fine standards. 

In the fall of 1933, Phi Zeta sorority established a house and dining 
hall at 70 Lincoln Avenue, which accomodates a good proportion of her 







Bigelow Brayden 

Clow Sievers 



Marshal . 

. Edmund J. Clow '34 

Donald H. Smith '34 

Theodore M. Leary '35 

Howard R. Sievers '34 

Louis J. Bush '34 

Senior Members Junior Members 

Alvan S. Ryan George H. Bigelow Walter E. Brayden Sheldon P. Bliss 

David W. Caird Albert F. Burgess 

The SENATE is the student governing council. It is composed of repre- 
sentatives elected from the Junior and Senior classes. Besides acting as general 
director of undergraduates conduct, it represents the interests of the students 
and the student body before the Faculty. 

r) r^^ f% f*^ f^. ^ 





Secretary- treasurer 

Louis J. Bush 
David W. Caird 

Hugh P. Baker 
William L. Doran 
Stowell C. Goding 
Harold M. Gore 
Emory E. Grayson 



Active Members 

Frederick G. Clark 
Edmund J. Clow 

Members In Faculty 

Robert D. Hawley 
Curry S. Hicks 
Marshall O. Lanphear 
William L. Machmer 
Alexander A. MacKimmie 

Frederick G. Clark 
. Alvan S. Ryan 
. David W. Caird 

Ambrose T. McGuckian 
Alvan S. Ryan 

Frank Prentice Rand 
Fred C. Sears 
Harold W. Smart 
Melvin H. Taube 
Frank A. Waugh 

Adelphia is a Senior honor society whose members are chosen for their 
leadership and their interest in student affairs. Although their duties are not 
numerous, the members of Adelphia have charge of fall football rallies, the 
promotion of student forums, and special college activities which need the 
backing of a responsible group. Adelphia seeks to promote leadership and 
good fellowship on the campus. Its ideal is to make students interested in 
working for worthwhile student functions. 

This year only one football rally was held on the drill field. It preceded 
the opening game and consisted of a large bonfire, much singing and cheering, 
and speeches. 

Adelphia has always been ready to render assistance whenever necessary. 






David W. Caird '34 
Ruth D. Campbell '34 
Francis L. Cook '34 

. Donald H. Smith '34 
. Roger L. Warner '35 

A. Hamilton Gardner Jr. '36 
Alvan S. Ryan '34 
John P. Veerling '35 

For several years many students of this college have been proud of the 
fact that the Honor System existed on campus. It seemed to give the college 
prestige that its students were allowed to take examinations without proctors, 
that they could definitely be placed on their own to do the right thing. 

The Honor Council itself has one of the most difficult positions to see 
that this system is carried out. The 1933-34 council felt that of late student 
opinion was becoming lax and it is due, in a great measure, to the Honor 
Council members that this year has witnessed a reawakening of active interest 
in the system and of a more complete understanding, on the part of everyone 
of the purpose. 

"We, the students of the Massachusetts State College, believe that the 
goal of education is character. The man of character deals fairly with himself 
and with others and would rather suffer failure than stoop to fraud. The 
Honor System stands for this attitude in all relations of the students with the 
faculty. In expression of our belief we pledge ourselves to the support of the 
the Constitution of the Honor System." 





Executive Council 





Abigail Adams House Chairman 

Sophomore Members 

Harriette M. Jackson 

Marie E, Currier 

Elizabeth C. Perry 

Elizabeth Wheeler 

. Mary I. Taylor 

Eleanor C. Fillmore 

Elizabeth Low 

The Women's Student Government Association is the one organization 
to which all the women belong. Each year the association elects an executive 
council which has a two-fold purpose, disciplinary and social. In its former 
capacity it enforces rules and endeavors to maintain a high standard of conduct 
among Massachusetts State College women. In its second capacity it sponsors 
teas and entertainments; in the fall it assists the Freshmen to make their 
adjustments to college environment. 













Arthur F. Bixby 
Leo W. Carbonneau 
Albert W. Dodge 
Dean N. Click 

Hamilton Gardner, Jr. 

. George A. Vassos, Jr. 

Myles G. Boylan 


Fred J. Murphy 
John W. Stewart, 
Richard G. Riley 


The Maroon Key is one chapter of a national honorary society which has 
chapters at many of the leading colleges in the United States. The chapter 
name is determined in each case by the college color. 

The main purpose of this society is to act as host to all visiting athletic 
teams, and all other groups of visitors that may come to our campus. The 
duties of the members of the Maroon Key are threefold: They are to meet 
the visiting groups and make them feel at home; to help the visitors in any 
way possible; and to show them the main points of interest about our campus. 

The social activities of the society are limited to the "Mardi Gras", a 
formal dance which is held in the spring, and is one of the high lights of the 
college social season. For recognition. Maroon Key members wear the society 
insignia, the gold key with a maroon "M" on a white background. 

The Maroon Key on our campus acquires membership by having the 
sophomore class elect ten men to be active members for their sophomore year. 
Each year a new group of men is elected to the chapter by the sophomore 



. Daniel J. Foley 

Nancy E. Russell 

Nelson P. Stevens 


Arthur A. Green 
Page L. Hyland 
Frederick R. Congdon 
Patrick J. Fitzgerald 
Anna A. Flynn 
Bernice J. Dolan 
Elizabeth K. Harrington 

The United Religious Council at Mass. State College is composed of 
representatives of the Y. W. C. A., The Christian Association, The Newman 
Club, and The Stockbridge Christian Association. The duties of this group 
are numerous, for besides sponsoring the three day conference program in 
December which was conducted by Rev. M. J. Ahern, S. J. of Weston College, 
the Council carried on the Red Cross Drive, managed the Freshmen Handbook, 
sent representatives to Northfield and also to Yale. By combining the dif- 
ferent religious interests on the campus, this organization has endeavored to 
bring about religious harmony. 


Marion E. Bullard 
Ruth A. Avery 
Silas Little, Jr. 
Joseph F. Zillman 
Louise C. Govone 
Marion E. Smith 
Dorothy Nurmi 









Program chairman 
Membership chairman 
World friendship chairman 
Social service chairman 
Social chairman 
House-party chairman 
"Y" Room chairman . 

Y. W. C. A. 



Marion E. Smith 

. Ruth A. Avery 

Marion E. Bullard 

Marion T. Harris 

Betty L. Proctor 

Josephine F. Fisher 

Leonta G. Horrigan 

Dorothy Nurmi 

. Lois Crabtree 

Marjorie E. Whitney 

Louise C. Govone 

The Young Woman's Christian Association has attempted to provide an 
opportunity for its members "to realize full and creative lives through a 
growing knowledge of God". Its program has included an active participation, 
through the United Religious Council, in the sponsoring of the major religious 
events of the year, but particular emphasis has been placed upon the organi- 
zation of small groups meeting regularly for discussion and original work in 
poetry, dramatics, music, world education, and for Sunday afternoon retreats. 
Through the sending of delegates to the Northf ield Conference and to Maqua 
the summer camp, and special programs held during the year, the organization 
has sought to supplement the regular campus activities. 

Collins Woodbury 

Eldred Richardson Hartwell Puffer 

Davis P. Daniels Bingham 

Putnam Dimock Hovey C. Daniels 




Jenks Landis 


Filios Allis 


Pratt Nichols 



President Charles H. Daniels Treasurer 

Vice-President Arthur A. Green Trails 

Secretary Jean Baker Cabins 

Wendell R. Hovey 
Harry Pratt 
R. T. Allen 

With the increasing interest in all phases of recreation and especially in 
the Outing Club idea, an association of college outing clubs has come into 
prominence. This association, known as the Intercollegiate Outing Club Asso- 
ciation was begun by the Dartmouth Outing Club and one of its first mem- 
bers was the Massachusetts State College club. Sey Dunn of Dartmouth, 
attending the M. S. C. 0. C. banquet in 1932 as one of the speakers, told of 
the proposed association whose object would be to stimulate outdoor activity 
in colleges, to form new college outing clubs, and to allow existing clubs to 
exchange ideas. The State club saw the value in such an organization and the 
result was that Sey Dunn returned to Dartmouth with another club enrolled 
in the infant I. 0. C. A. 

The past year has been an active one for the Outing Club. In the spring 
a long trip to the lofty heights of Mt. Greylock was enjoyed. The annual ban- 
quet, at which President Baker, himself an enthusiastic outdoorsman, told 
his adventures in travelling with a pack train through the Northwest on a 
government survey, climaxed the season's activities. 

With the coming of fall and the opening of college, activities were re- 
sumed. Starting the season, Mr. Basil Wood gave his inimitable lecture on 
camping to a large and enthusiastic audience. The following Sunday, a 
rollicking, jovial crew consisting mostly of freshmen and new comers to the 
college, rumbled off in a large open truck to make the acquaintance of Mt. 
Massamet at Shelburne Falls. Supper was eaten at the summit and a musical 
get-together was held around the campfire. On Columbus Day an unusually 
large band of hikers left the campus in the open truck and the South 
Amherst school bus, to enjoy the magnificent view and colorful autumn foli- 
age from the height of Mt. Monadnock. The fall rapidly passed with Moun- 
tain Day, a trip to Mt. Killington and other shorter trips to adjacent points. 







Landscape Architecture 

Horticultural Manufactures 



General Horticulture 


H. Paul Stephansen '34 

Daniel J. Foley '35 

Roland R. Cutler '34 
Robert J. Allen '35 
Joseph F. Kiel '35 
Stephen Bennett '34 
James J. Valentine '35 

H. Roger Alton '34 
W. Donald Durell '34 

William B. Esselen '34 
James P. Edney '34 

John B. Farrar '34 

Greenleaf T. Chase '34 

F. D. Chapin, S. S. A. 
H. W. George, S. S. A. 

Frederick G. Clark '34 
Nelson A. Wheeler '34 



An arrow-straight black and white spire about whose base were placed 
choice apples and slender evergreens and which was crowned with a cluster 
of pure white chrysanthemums struck a keynote of simplicity and beauty 
which characterized the entire Horticultural Show of nineteen-thirty-three. 
The floor plan was laid out with this modernistic pylon as a center. The exhi- 
bits were arranged along both sides of aisles which radiated to the corner and 
sides and also around the walls of the cage. 

Along several aisles florists had placed their displays of carefully chosen 
flowers. There were baskets and vases of chrysanthemums ranging all the way 
from the tiny button variety to huge richly colored blooms. Many lovely 
colors were blended on the carnation tables. Roses, beautiful and rare, were 
much admired. Other aisles were set with exhibits of dish gardens, examples 
of floral arrangements, and table decorations. Many of these were prepared 
by students of floriculture. 

Yet another aisle was devoted to a display from the Horticultural Manu- 
factures department. A pyramid of preserved fruits, vegetables, and meat, 
topped by rows of red quince and green mint jelly, a tempting array of 
candies, displays of cider and maple products, constituted a rich store. 

In part, around the outside were fruit exhibits — both competitive and 
instructive. A guessing contest, an artificial apple tree, and an apple pie 
making competition were even included in this section. 

Along another wall were examples of formal gardens. On the Edge of 
the Clearing, Terminus of a Formal Garden, and Mossy Dell were some of 
the outstanding ones which lent an air of dignity to the show. Near these 
was an interesting display of furniture made from native woods and arranged 
by the forestry department. A fine touch was the memorial to Charles H. 
Patterson. At the end of a path, surrounded by evergreens, a picture of our 
late professor was framed in a simple white altar beside which was placed a 
single rosebud. One of the most interesting presentations in this section was 
Pyrrha's Dream. Beyond a narrow lawn was a close clipped hemlock hedge in 
which there was a narrow opening. Through this could be seen a replica of 
the famous statue of Pyrrha reflected in a mirror pool. The very simplicity 
of it gave it its loveliness. 

Another side was entirely taken up by two huge cornucopias made from 
interwoven cornstalks. "No richer gift has Autumn poured from out her 
lavish horn" than the variety of pumpkins, corn, carrots, and other vege- 
tables that literally poured from these great "horns". 

The show was permeated by an air of harvest, of beauty in its height, a 
feeling of work well done. This was the twenty-fifth Horticultural Show to be 
given at the college. In the last few years it has made tremendous strides 
from the annual Autumn display in French Hall to the truly magnificent 
exhibition of nineteen-thirty-three. It attracted eleven thousand people to 
our campus during the three days in which it was presented. Among the 
visitors were Governor and Mrs. Ely, officers of the Massachusetts Horticul- 
tural Society as well as officials from such organizations in neighboring 
states. Much credit is due to H. Paul Stephensen, general chairman of the 
committee, for it was through his efforts and those who worked with him 
that there was produced what one newspaper has called "The outstanding 
exhibit of the year in Horticultural Shows."' 




President Harold C. Potter '34 

Secretary-Treasurer ..... Sherwin L. Williams '34 

The Animal Husbandry Club was established as a professional organiza- 
tion for the purpose of bringing together during the winter months the 
students in animal husbandry. Visiting economists, scientists, journalists, and 
men in the practical field address the group from time to time, and an effort 
is made to strengthen the relationships between the college student and the 
research and practical worker. 

In the past, the organization has well served its purpose, and has 
enabled the students to make contacts that have been of value after gradu- 
ation. The Animal Husbandry Club attempts to bring about a balance be- 
tween social, practical, and theoretical problems, and is a valuable part of 
the curriculum of every student in this field. 


President .....'... Louis Winokur 

Managing Secretary ...... Henry Riseman 

Two years ago a group of ten men gathered together in the Memorial 
Building one Saturday afternoon with the intention of founding a chess team 
which would participate in intercollegiate contests. A club was formed which 
was called the Chess and Checker Club. A program of intramural activity, 
consisting of a round robin among the members, was inaugurated in the 
Spring. By this method, a team of three men was selected to represent the 
group. Attention was then turned to the M. S.C. Faculty, and all willing 
chessmen were met in a tournament. The results proved the students to be 
the better chessmen, for all contests played turned out to be undergraduate 

The second year of the club's existence was marked by a broader and 
more extensive program of activity and development. Among the notable 
accomplishments of the year are: (1) the development of the club into a 
group of twenty two men; (2) the submission of an application for recog- 
nition as an accredited student activity; (3) the acquisition of the Conn. 
Valley College Chess Championship (by virtue of our unique position as the 
only college chess team in the valley) . 


President ........ Robert T. Coleman 

Vice-President Harry Pyenson 

Secretary-Treasurer ...... Paul O. Wood 

The Dairy Club was founded in 1933 and is the youngest of the depart- 
mental clubs. This organization was established for the purpose of creating 
a stronger department of dairy science by bringing the students together 
at regular intervals. The club meets regularly throughout the college year 
and is addressed by at least one speaker each month on matters pertaining 
to chemistry, bacteriology, economics, or some other phase of dairy science. 
It is hoped that this organization will bring the students in contact with the 
active workers in the field of dairying, and that all who are interested in the 
production and distribution of milk and milk products will attend the 



The Fernald Entomology Club, so named in tribute to Dr. H. T. Fernald 
in particular and to the Fernald family in general, including Maria and 
Charles H. Fernald, all entomologists of world reknown, was founded on 
January 4, 1925. 

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 reviews of recent literature, by discus- 
sion 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. 

Membership in the Club is voluntary for all junior and senior and gradu- 
ate students majoring in Entomology, while guests and other students are 
cordially invited to attend. Meetings are held once a month, with interpo- 
lated meetings at various times when it is possible to obtain a speaker of 
note. Under the auspices of the Club, prominent visiting entomologists often 
give informal talks to our students. 

Its annual publication, the Fernald Club Yearbook contains much of 
interest to graduates of this college now doing work in Entomology, and to 
other interested entomologists. The Yearbook and the Club are conducted 
entirely by students who show great interest in the advancement of these 


President . . . . ... Alexander A. Lucey '34 

Vice-President ...... Joseph Smiaroski '35 

Secretary . . . . . ... Frances Woodbury '34 

Faculty Advisor Harold Carey 

The club was organized this year to permit students majoring in His- 
tory and Sociology to supplement the courses now offered in these subjects. 

Informal meetings have been held every three weeks. Guest speakers 
have discussed interesting topics and experiences. The club has received the 
publications and books distributed by the Carnegie Foundation which spon- 
sors the International Relations Club. 


President ........ Alberta E. Skipton 


Secretary . . . . . 

Treasurer ...... 

Shirley D. Putnam 

, Elizabeth Low 

Marjorie E. Whitney 

is to develop a professional 

The purpose of the Home Economics Club 
interest among the girls, to bring them in touch with women in the field 
and with the national organizations, and to cultivate friendships among stu- 
dents and members of this department. 

Meetings are held usually once a month in the Homestead and pro- 
grams of interest are presented. Any girl majoring in home economics is 
eligible for membership. 

K. 0. CLUB 

The "Karry On Club" is made up of former 4-H Club members who still 
have an interest in club work. Its object is "to promote interesting Junior 
Extension work from the leader's standpoint and to keep the 4-H Club 
spirit alive among College students." 


This club was organized in 1927 by a group of coeds and enlarged in 
1929 to allow men students to join. The present enrollment is about one 
hundred students. The advisor is George L. Farley, State Club Leader. 

Meetings are held monthly in the new Farley 4-H Club House. This 
building was constructed during the past summer, under the supervision of 
Mr. Dirks and Lawrence Peck, by 4-H Club boys from this State. The money 
was raised by 4-H Club workers and their friends. 


The Landscape Club is made up of all the landscape students who are 
interested in getting a little more in their field than just what the different 
courses offer. Professors in the department and outside speakers are heard, 
from time to time. A studio dance and a trip to visit estates and parks are 
planned for each year. In the spring of 1933 a very pleasant and worthwhile 
day was spent in visiting the large estates about Lenox and Stockbridge. 
Through the club, the members come in contact with men in the profession 
and with some of the work that has been done. 

Roger Alton is president of the club for 1934. 


Every other Wednesday evening during the winter months is reserved 
by students interested in mathematics for the "Math Club". Here are ex- 
plained the interesting highways and byways which lie away from the beaten 
paths of geometry, algebra, and calculus. Presentations are made of the 
classical problems, such as the tri-sectioning of an angle, of puzzles and re- 
creations, geometric designs in nature, the history of our number systems, 
and great names in the history of mathematics. Then, after the formal 
speeches of the evening are over, there are always informal discussions which 
keep the members there long after the allotted time is up. 

The club is unique in the fact that it has no officers, and that the mem- 
bership is not restricted. The speakers are students, usually those majoring 
in mathematics, who have done extra work along some line in which they 
are especially interested. It is largely through the efforts of Professor Frank 
C. Moore that the club exists. He was its founder, and is largely responsible 
for securing the speakers and arranging the bi-monthly programs. 


Following a meeting Sunday evening, March 1 1, 1934, the Jewish stu- 
dents revived the Menorah Club, the Hebrew cultural and religious organiza- 
tion. The plan for its formation was projected under the guidance of Dr. 
Maxwell H. Goldberg. The following officers were elected: President Max 
Dubin '35, Vice Pres. Henry D. Epstein '35, Secretary Florence Bilsky '36. 

What the organization can mean to the student as well as to the college 
is expressed by the Intercollegiate Menorah Society which aims to "put its 
members in contact with all the romance and poignancy of Jewish traditions, 
with all the inquiring activity of modern Jewish effort, with all the science 
and art that is building the Jewish future." 

The group hopes to appreciate the best of Jewish culture and tradition, 
and to become really conscious of the rich heritage which is theirs. 


The Newman Club was founded at Mass. State College in November 
1929 in an effort to organize the Roman Catholic students on the Campus. 
This organization is a part of the United Religious Council and cooperates 
with it in all its activities. Then too the Newman Club is in the process of 


becoming affiliated with the National Federation of College Catholic Clubs. 
During the year, the Club has sponsored a series of lectures by prominent 
laymen and clergy. Among the speakers were the Reverend Dr. Cummings 
of Northampton, Rev. M. J. Ahern, S. J. of the Weston College, Honorable 
Daniel D. O'Brian of Northampton and the Reverend Dr. Carol Bernhardt, 
S. J. who gave a very scholarly talk on "Newman as A Man of Letters." Rev. 
Fr. John J. Foley of St. Brigida's Church is spiritual advisor to the Club. 

The Officers 

President ........ Daniel J. Foley 

Vice-President ....... Raymond E. Royal 

Secretary ........ Anna A. Flynn 

Treasurer ....... Frederick R. Congdon 


The Physics Club, with the generous cooperation of the Physics Depart- 
ment has been, during the winter and spring months, running a series of 
meetings at which various topics in Physics were discussed. In order that 
the subjects be understood by the audience, membership in the club is re- 
stricted to those who have taken advanced courses in the department. 
Special papers on various topics, illustrated by experiments, and two moving 
pictures entitled, "The Hydrogen Ion in Electrolysis" and "The Three Elec- 
tron Radio Tube" have been presented at the bi-monthlv meetings. Among 
the topics of special papers were "Crystal Structure", "The History of the 
Atomic Theory", and "Various Topics in Sound". After each meeting the 
club partakes of an informal buffet lunch in the newly decorated banquet 
hall of the physics building (which is pressed into service during the day 
as a laboratory for the elementary physics classes) . The arts are not entirely 
absent, for during the serving of refreshments the members are entertained 
by the music of the best jazz bands in America as well as that of the greatest 
opera singers in the world. All thanks to the Department's victrola, amplifier 
and supply of records! 


In the late fall of 1933, attempts to organize a group interested in 
social conditions and current affairs, crystallized in the formation of the 
Social Science Club. It was organized under the direction and guidance of 
J. Paul Williams. The club was launched in encouraging fashion with an 
initial membership enrollment of forty. The officers elected were as follows: 
Pres. Glenn Shaw '35, Vice Pres. Miriam Oikemus '37, Secretary Max 
Dubin '35. 

The purpose of the group was threefold: (1 ) to attempt to learn the 
truth about social conditions by listening to speakers who were well ac- 
quainted with the facts, (2) to conduct club discussion groups for further 
individual enlightenment, (3) to make observation trips to places of interest 
to the organization. 

Early in its career, the group conducted a week-end trip to Brookwood 
Labor College where class discussions were attended. Later, on Feb. 24, 
1934, it was represented at the Connecticut Valley Student Convention 
Against War, where a part was taken in the drawing up of the anti- 
war resolutions. 

The club hopes to continue active participation, insofar as students are 
able, in affairs involving social well-being. 


Dairy Cattle Judging Team 

Frederick N. Andrews '35 Harold C. Potter '34 

Robert M. Koch '35 Russell Sturtevant '34 

The team placed fourth out of eleven teams competing at the Eastern 
Intercollegiate Dairy Cattle Judging Contest. Andrews, Koch, and Potter 
took part in the collegiate contest at Waterloo, Iowa, and finished twelfth out 
of eighteen teams. 

Dairy Products Judging Team 

Robert T. Coleman '34 James P. Edney '34 

Harry Pyenson '34 

This team was entered in the Intercollegiate Contest held in connection 
with the Eastern States Exposition, and in the National Intercollegiate Dairy 
Products Judging Contest at Chicago. The team placed second at Springfield 
and eleventh at Chicago. A cup was won in Chicago for first place in the Ice 
Cream Judging Contest, and individual medals were presented to the mem- 
bers of the team for winning the Butter Judging Contest at Springfield. 

Fat Stock Judging Team 

Richard T. Cutler '34 Russell E. MaCleery '34 

Elsie E. Healey '34 Harold C. Potter '34 

Robert Stockbridge '34 

The Fat Judging Team won second place in the Eastern Intercollegiate 
Stock Judging Contest held at the Eastern States Exposition, and finished 
nineteenth at the Stock Judging Contest held in connection with the Inter- 
national Live Stock Show at Chicago. 

Fruit Judging Team 

Frederick G. Clark '34 Lawrence Bullard '35 

Wallace W. Thompson '35 

The fruit judging team represented the college in the New England 
Intercollegiate Fruit Judging Contest at Orono, Maine, and in the Eastern 
Intercollegiate Fruit Judging Contest held in Amherst, and placed second in 
each contest. 

Meats Judging Team 

Richard C. Cutler '34 Harold C. Potter '34 

Robert R. Stockbridge '34 

The Meats Judging Team placed fifth out of the nine teams competing 
at the Intercollegiate Meat Judging Contest at Chicago. Potter won first 
place in the Pork Judging Contest, and received ninth individual honors 
in the contest. 


Poultry Judging Team 

Stuart A. Arnold '35 Robert M. Koch '35 

Henry F. Riseman '35 Robert R. Stockbridge '34 

This team competed in the Eastern Intercollegiate Poultry Judging 
Contest held in Trenton, New Jersey, and placed third of the nine teams 


William T. Smith $25 

Gordan A. Houran $15 

Edwin J. Thompson $10 




Faculty Members 


Dean William L. Machmer 


. Prof. Harry N. Click 


Mr. George E. Emery 

General Manager 

' Pro 

f. Frank Prentice Rand 

Business Manager 


Lawrence S. Dickinson 

Director . 



Willard A. Munson 


. George R. Pease '34 

Roister Doisters 

Alexander A. Lucey 


. Nathaniel B. Hill '34 

Glee Club 

David E. Cosgriff '34 


Wallace L. Chesbro '34 


Ralph H. Granger '35 


. Ralph J. Henry '34 


^^edals Heic 

by Students 

H. Roger Alton 



Harriette Jackson 

'34 Silver 

Roger G. Bates 



Edward V. Law 

'36 Silver 

Frank A. Batstone 



William S. Lister 

'34 Silver 

Sheldon P. Bliss 



Alexander A. Lucey '34 Gold 

Wallace L. Chesbro 



Shirley McCarthy 

'34 Gold 

Frederick G. Clark 



Ruth Pushee 

'34 Silver 

Philip H. Clark 



Raymond Royal 

'34 Silver and Gold 

David E. Cosgriff 



Lawrence W. Schen 

ck '34 Silver 

Ralph W. Dexter 



Warren H. Southwo 

th '34 Gold 

Donald Donnelly 



Hans P. Stephensen 

'34 Silver 

Grant Dunham 



Edward J. Talbot 

'34 Gold 

Arthur J. Gold 



John P. Veerling 

'^5 Silver 

Ralph Henry 



Henry A. Walker 

'34 Silver 

Nathaniel B. Hill 



Gaie Whitten 

'35 Silver 

Alden R. Hodgen 



Won By Shirley E. McCarthy 

Won By Alexander A. Lucey and Edward J. Talbot 




Leary Valentine Harrington Currier Koskela Avery Hermanson Andrews 
Hartwell Shubert Tramposch Smith Foley Hovey Packard Perry Winoki 


Business Manager 

. Daniel J. Foley 

Ralph H. Granger 

Bernice G. Schubert 

Statistics Department 

George A. Hartwell, Editor William A. Scott 

Bernard J. Doyle James J. Valentine 

Ruth A. Avery Elizabeth K. Harrington 

Literary Department 

Marion E. Smith, Editor Marie E. Currier 

R. Harlow Hermanson 
Frederick N. Andrews 

Theodore M. Leary 
Mildred M. Hovey 

Art Department 

E. Lawrence Packard, Editor Edward D. Masters 

Photographic Department 

Emil J. Tramposch, Editor Elizabeth C. Perry 

Wendell R. Hovey 

Business Department 

Sales Manager, Arthur S. Levine Assistant, Silas Little, Jr. 

Circulation Manager, Louis I. Winokur 


Allen Leary Fitzgerald Eschback Foster 

jnow Thompson Taylor Bliss Vickery Saulnier Stevens Little Johnson 

Arenberg Batstone Campbell Talbot Royal Harrington Thomas Pease 



Board of Editors 

Raymond E. Royal, Editor-in-chief 
Glenn F. Shaw, Managing Editor Ruth D. Campbell, Associate Editor 

Departmental Editors 

News Department 

David L. Arenberg '35, Editor 
Burns Robbins '34 
W. Snowden Thomas '34 
Elizabeth K. Harrington '35 
Mary Louise Allen '35 
Patrick J. Fitzgerald '36 
Edythe M. Parsons '36 
Florence M. Saulnier '36 


Theodore M. Leary '35, Editor 
Silas Little '35 
Jack W. Potter '35 
Albert P. Richards '36 

Ruth D. Campbell '34, Editor 

Theodore M. Leary '36 
David L. Arenberg '35 

Board of Managers 

Edward J. Talbot '34, Business Manager 

W. Lawrence Schenck '34, Advertising Manager 

Frank A. Batstone '34, Circulation Manager 

George R. Pease '35 

Business Assistants 

John L, Wood '35 

Nelson P. Stevens '35 



Important in the permanent recording of college events is a weekly 
publication, known on the State College campus as the Massachusetts Col- 
legian. Not only does this newspaper serve as an index of events, past and 
present, but it also endeavors to reflect student and faculty opinion by pub- 
lishing interviews communications and questionnaires. 

During the past year, the staff has instituted the six page issue as a more 
frequent feature than formerly. While the policy did not tend toward a daily 
or bi-weekly publication as some campi advocate, it was felt that more justice 
might be done campus affairs by a larger issue. In addition to putting out a 
larger issue there have also been included more photographs than in the past, 
the opinion being that they add interest to the page and also serve as an 
appropriate recognition of service. 

In skimming the paper one notices a variety of material. On the first 
page one is generally attracted by at least one, and often more, photograph. 
On closer inspection one sees the "current event in the Collegian" and the 
"outstanding event of the week". In addition to the feature articles of the 
week, are found usually an interview with some prominent character, and the 
campus calendar. 

Perhaps the greatest variety of material is disclosed on the second page. 
Constructive criticism of campus situations and activities has been the recent 
policy in the editorials. One generally finds in them matter for discussions in 
regard to proposed improvement of college affairs, in contrast to the rest of 
the paper is the column entitled "The Campus Crier", the purpose of this 
being to recount humorous campus happenings as well as other pertinent 
remarks, jokes, and anecdotes. In the "Agora" the student who has a worth- 
while opinion to present has ample opportunity. Weekly there appears at 
least one communication inviting campus discussion. In addition to the regular 
column containing announcements there has recently been added one known 
as the "Gadfly", a satirical article attacking current situations. 

Sports are given the entire third page in a combination of articles, 
photographs, and a column, "State-Sportlight". In addition to varsity news 
the page contains outstanding news regarding opponents, individual stars 
on campus, fraternity competition and any items of interest concerning the 
physical education department. 

In addition to the above mentioned articles, the staff annually conducts 
a senior questionnaire and a poem of the month contest. 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. 









Lucey Gates Bell 





Davis Esselen 



Assistant Manager 
Drum Major 

Greenleaf T. Chase 
Charles E. Coombs 
William B. Esselen 

Vernon A. V. Bell 
Sheldon P. Bliss 
Robert Bray 
Philip H. Clark 
John C. Eldridge 
Wendell R. Hovey 
Stuart F. Jillson 

Dean N. Click 
Allen M. Kaufman 
Richard A. Kulya 

Louis A. Breault, Jr. 
James J. Dobby 
Ralph B. Gates 
Harlan A. Howard 
Ivan C. Minott, Jr. 


Class of 1934 

Professor William H. Davis 

Ralph Henry '34 

. Samuel P. Snow '35 

Greenleaf T. Chase '34 

. John P. Veerling '35 

William S. Lister 
Russell L. Snow 
Joseph F. Zillman 

Class of 1935 

John J. Moulton 
William A. Scott 
Samuel P. Snow 
Willace W. Thompson 
Owen S. Trask 
John P. Veerling 

Class of 1936 

Harry D. Pratt 
Richard H. Thompson 

Class of 1937 

James A. Pickering 
Paul H. Rosberry 
Philip T. Schneider 
Robert W. Thorndike 


Frank Batstone '34 
Barbara Gerrard '34 
Amy Deardon '35 
Ralph Schreiter '35 

Allyn H. Fisher '36 
Carl R. Wildner '36^ 
Edward Seredensky '36 

Ralph Henry '34 

Philip H. Clark '35 
Sheldon Bliss '35 

William Lister '34 
John P. Veerling '35 

Roger Bates '34 
Ruth Pushee '34 

ORCHESTRA 1933-34 

First Violin 

Edgar Sorton '33 
Wallace L. Chesbro 

Howard Parker '36 
Priscilla King '36 
Edmund J. Sullivan '36 

Second Violin 

Myron A. Widlansky '37 
Moses Entin '37 


Myer Weiner '35 

Anna A. Flynn '36 
Bernard S. Stepner '37 

Elizabeth Low '36 


Harry Pratt '36 

Horn in F. 

Herbert W. Ferguson '36 

Barbara Davis '36 
Phillip T. Schneider '37 

Robert W. Thorndike '37 


George A, Hartwell '35 


Ralph Gates '37 


Dorothy Nurmi '36 
Louise M. Haley '36 



Vice-President . 
Manager . 
Assistant Manager 
Director . 

Shirley E. McCarthy '34 
Warren Southworth '34 
Alexander A. Lucey '34 
George S. Congdon '35 
W. Lawrence Schenck '34 
Prof. Frank Prentice Rand 


An original musical comedy in two acts, written by the students, was 
presented at Bowker Auditorium, Friday evening, December 15, 1933. The 
music of the eleven songs was written by W. Grant Dunham, David Cosgriff, 
and Edward Law; the words were the combined efforts of Thurl D. Brown, 
Bernice Dolan, Donald Chase, Fred Nisbet, and W. Grant Dunham. Warren 
Southworth was general director of the show; Edgar Sorton composed the 
orchestrations and W. Grant Dunham was mainly responsible for the plot of 
the comedy. 

Edward Nassif '35 

Curtis Clark '35 

Theodore Law '36 

Bernice Doland '35 

Walter Papp '34 

Wallace Chesbro '34 

Roy Cowing '34 

Ralph Henry '34 

Warren Scholz '37 

Marguerite Ford '36 

Chancellor of Victor University . 

Dean ..... 

Jimmy, a student 

Sally, his friend, a co-ed . 

Chairman of Golden Dollar Council 

Member of Golden Dollar Council 

Pres. D. Mentia Precox of Nuttytown 

Professor .... 

Just a Freshman 

Tillie, a stenographer to Prexy . 

A large chorus assisted 



Presented in the Ravir 

June 9-10, 1933 


Orlando .... 

Adam, His servant 

Oliver, his brother . 

Dennis .... 

Charles, a wrestler 

Celia, Duke Frederick's daughte 

Rosalind, her cousin . 


Le Beau .... 

Duke Frederick 

The banished duke, his brother 

Amiens .... 

Another lord 

A page .... 

Corin, a shepherd 

Silvius, another 

Jaques, a lord . 

Audrey, a country girl 

Martext, a curate 

Phebe, another country girl 

William, another shepherd 

Edward V. Law 

Bertram Lubin 

Louis H. Lebeshevsky 

Alexander A. Lucey 

Howard R, Sievers 

Harriette M. Jackson 

Shirley E, McCarthy 

Charles H, Dunphy 

Thurl D. Brown 

Arthur J. Gold 

Eliot Landsman 

Joseph G. Cieary 

Nathaniel B. Hill 

George R. Pease 

Burns Robbins 

Richard B. Hubbard 

Warren H. Southworth 

. Ruth S. Redman 

Donald W. Chase 

Ruth L, Lindquist 

Ambrose T. McGuckian 


Leonora Perrycoste 
Florence . 
Dwight Houston 
Peter Walmsley 


By John Van Druten 
Presented at Bowker Auditorium 
March 24, 1934 
. Shirley McCarthy '34 
Lorraine Noyes '36 
Warren Southworth '34 
Nathaniel Hill '34 





. Edward Law '36 

Helen Bruns '36 

. Frank Batstone '34 


North Adams Teachers' College 

Bowker Auditorium 


Mt. Herman . 



Bowker Auditorium 

March 22 
March 24 
April 13 
April 21 
April 27 
April 28 
. May 5 


Greenwood Kugler Lilly 

Thomas Zuckerman Bruns Avery Wyman Nowakowski 

LeDuc Donnelly Whitton Prince Hill Hodgen Gold Noyes 


Nathaniel B. Hill, Manager and Captain Men's Team 

Gaie D. Whitton, Manager of Women's Team 

Professor Walter E. Prince, Coach 

Arthur J. Gold '36 
Donald T. Donnelly '36 

John C. Nowakowski '37 
Albert S. Thomas '37 

Men's Varsify Team 

Herbert P. Kugler '36 
Max Lilly '37 

Women's Varsity Team 

Carol Avery '37 Marguerite LeDuc '36 

Dorothea Donnelly '37 Lorraine F. Noyes '36 


Men's Varsity Team 

March 6 — Springfield College, Springfield, Mass. Affirmative: Lilly '37, Gold '36 

Resolved: That the principle ot governmenr control of production and distribution as exemplified in the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act should be continued after the two year period provided in that Act. 
Result: Lost Judges' Decision 2 to 1 . 
March 6 — American International College Springfield. Mass. Negative: Donnelly '36, Thomas '37, Hill '34 

Resolved: That the principle of government control of production and distribution as exemplified in the National Indus- 
trial Recovery Act should be continued for at least fifteen years. 

Result: Lost Judges' Decision. 
March 15 — University of Pennsylvania, at Mass. State College. Negative: Gold '36, Hill '34 

Resolved: That the United States should adopt the British system of Radio Control. 

Result: Won Judges' Decision. 

April 4 — Susquehanna University, Selinsgrove, Penn. Affirmative: Hodgen '34, Donnelly '36, Hill '34 

Resolved: That the Federal government should own and operate all banking institutions in the United States. 

Result: Lost Judges' Decision 2 to 1 . 

April 5 — Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Penn. Negative: Donnelly '36. Hodgen '34 

Resolved: That the Federal government should own and operate all banking institutions in the United States. 

Result: Lost Judges' Decision. 
April 6 — Lehigh University Bethlehem, Penn. Negative: Hodgen '34, Hill '34 

Resolved: That the Federal government should own and operate all banking institutions in the United States. 

Result: Won Judges' Decision. 
April 7 — Gettysburg College, Gettysburg, Penn. Affirmative. Lilly '37, Hill '34 

Resolved: That the essential features of the National Industrial Recovery Act should be continued as a settled policy in 
the United States government. 

of the National Industr 
Result: No De 

Negative: Noyes '36, Whitton '35 

ed as a settled policy in United States 

Women's Varsity Debating Team 
March 1 — Boston University at Mass. State Colleoe. 

Resolved: That the present increase in presidental power should be conti 

Result: Won Judges' Decision. 
April 6 — Middlebury College, Middlebury, Vt. Negativ 

Resolved: That the present increase in government control of industry should be continued as 
States government. 

Result: Won Judges' Decision. 
April 25 — Columbia University, Men's Varsity Team at Mass State College. Negative: Noyes '36, Whitton '35 

Resolved: That the government control of industry under the National Industrial Recovery Act should be continued as a 
settled policy. 

Result: Lost Judges' Decision. 


Sorton Dunham Law 
Cosgriff Cleary Bates Hixon 

Clark Perry Grant Alton 
Corcoran Lyon Talbot Gorey Ruffley 



Manager . 

. David E. Cosgri 

ff '34 

Director . 

Edgar Sorton 

Accompanist . 

Leonard Parker '35 

Violinist . 

. Frank Batstone '34 

Tenor Soloist . 

First Tenor 

Joseph Clea 

y '36 

Elmer Allen '36 
James Clapp '36 

Joseph Cleary '36 
David Cosgriff '34 

Second Tenor 

Alden Hodgen '34 

Myles Boylan '36 
Norman Grant '37 

Adin Hlxon '36 
Walter Moseley '37 

First Bass 

Paul Stephansen '34 
James Sumner '35 

Clifford Battles '36 
Fred Bull '36 

Curtis Clark '35 
Hugh Corcoran '35 
F. Merton Lyon '37 

Second Bass 

Walter Perry '37 
Edward Talbot '34 

Roger Alton '34 
Vernon Bell '35 
Robert Gorey '34 

Walter Papp '34 
John Ruffley '37 _ 
Addison Sandford '35 


Carl Wildner '36 
Dante Zucker '35 

Roger Alton '34 
Curtis Clark '35 

Joseph Cleary '36 
David Cosgriff '34 
Edward Law '36 

Walter Papp '34 
James Sumner '35 

Christmas Music at 
First Congregational 
Hartford Psychiatric 
M. S. C. Musical Clu 
South Hadley . 
High School Day, M 


M. S. C. . 

Church, Amherst 

bs Concert . 

s. c. ; 

. Dec. 17, 
. Feb. 13, 
. March 2, 
March 16, 
April 17, 
. April 24, 
. May 5, 




Wednesday Afternoon, May 24, 1933 

First prize of fifteen dollars awarded to Bernice J. Dolan, 1935 

Second Prize of ten dollars awarded to Leo W. Carbonneau, 1936 

Professor Walter E. Prince, Chairman 

A. D. Mason 

. Tennyson 




Edna St. Vincent Millay 


1 . "Builders of Empire" ..... 

Leo W. Carbonneau, 1936 

2. "Enoch Arden" ...... 

Sylvia Kaplin, 1936 

3. "Roosevelt's Rough Riders" 

Dean Click, 1936 

4. "Now is the Summer of our Discontent". 

Max Dubin, 1935 

5. "Iphigenia and Agamemnon" 

Helen L. Powers, 1935 

6. "Renascence" ...... 

Bernice Dolan, 1935 

7. "The War with America" .... Pitt, Earl of Chatham 

Arthur Gold, 1935 

8. "The Isles of Greece" . ....... Byron 

Frederick N. Andrews, 1935 


Professor Charles H. Patterson 

Professor Charles F. Fraker 

Reverend C. F. Luther 

The Burnham Declamation Contest has become increasingly popular 
since it was established by Mr. T. O. H. P. Burnham in 1875. in the 1933 
Contest, the number of students competing was sufficiently large to neces- 
sitate the holding of a preliminary contest, and those who appeared on the 
program on May 24 were the finalists chosen from a group of thirteen 

The declamations had been carefully selected and prepared, and were 
admirably presented. 



Friday Evening, June 9, 1933 

First Prize of thirty dollars awarded to Ashley B. Gurney, 1933 

Second Prize of fifteen dollars awarded to Joseph Politella, 1933 

Professor Walter E. Prince, Chairman 


1. America and Our Hellenic Heritage George F. Steffanides, 1933 

2. Whither Democracy? Nathaniel B. Hill, 1934 

3. He Was in the World — and the World Knew Joseph Politella, 1933 

4. The Farmer Once More .... Costas L. Caragianis, 1933 

5. What Price Democracy? .... Ashley B. Gurney, 1933 


Rev. T. Barton Akeley 

Prof. Fred C. Sears 

Dr. Maxwell H. Goldberg 


Early in January of this year, President Baker appointed a Student Com- 
mittee to investigate the curriculum at the Massachusetts State College. 
This group, consisting of the following seniors: Miss Harriette Jackson, Miss 
Betty Wheeler, Donald Smith, Edmund Clow (chairman). Nelson Wheeler, 
Harold Potter, and Alvan Ryan (secretary), has been making a careful and 
exhaustive investigation of the curriculum, in an endeavor to discover its 
weakness and find means of strengthening it. Early in June the committee 
will submit its findings to President Baker. 

The committee has already, through the medium of The Collegian, 
presented certain questions to the student body for consideration. The opinion 
of the students in regard to having the A. B. degree here has been solicited, 
and numerous changes in requirements, specific courses, and in the honors 
course system have been considered from their various aspects. The curricula 
of other colleges, and the particular needs of this institution have both been 
considered by the student committee. At all times its members have solicited 
student opinion and have attempted to encourage the student body to consider 
the problem of the curriculum and its administration as a fundamental and 
vital one, a question certainly worthy of earnest thought. 

The findings of the committee should be most valuable in giving to Dr. 
Baker the point of view of the student body as formulated by a group of seniors 
who, having themselves "gone through the mill", have offered their construc- 
tive criticism while the entire experience of four college years remained still 
vivid in their minds. 


Page L. Hiland, Chairman 
Alfred H. Gardner, Jr., Secretary 
Charles H. Dunphy 
Daniel J. Foley 

Ruth L. Lindquist 
Silas Little, Jr. 
Alexander A. Lucey 
Shirley E. McCarthy 
Edith M. Parsons 

Elizabeth C. Perry 
Nancy E. Russell 
Wolcott L. Schenck 
Warren H. Southworth 

With over three hundred and fifty dads attending, the annual Dad's Day 
was successfully held on October 14, 1933. The whole day was devoted to the 
entertainment of the fathers of the Massachusetts State students. 

In the military review which was held in the morning the military majors 
gave an exhibition of skilled horsemanship. In the afternoon the dads received 
complimentary tickets to the football game with Connecticut State College 
which resulted in a 40-7 victory for Massachusetts State. 

The special feature of the day's events was presented in the evening, a 
program of fraternity and sorority skits. 

The complete program was as follows 

Chips off the Old Block 

Finkelstein's German Band 

God Bless our Home 

Four College Years 


Life on the Steppes 

Dad's Hour 

Good Old Daze . 

Satire on Midsummer Night's Drea 

1909 Class Reunion 

Zemskoye Sobraniyi 

Night in a Turkish Harem 

Sophisticated Lady 

Arizona Rythm 

Alpha Lambda Mu 

. Alpha Sigma Phi 

. Phi Sigma Kappa 

Q. T. V. 

. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

Lambda Delta Mu 

Alpha Gamma Rho 

Sigma Beta Chi 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Kappa Epsilon 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

Kappa Sigma 

. Phi Zeta 

. Theta Chi 


At eleven o'clock on October 19th, over three hundred enthusiastic 
students, freed from the gloom and the grime of the classroom and the 
laboratory, left the campus to become mountaineers for a day in celebration 
of that annual event. Mountain Day. 

The multi-colored, variously equipped hikers approached Mount Toby 
from all points of the compass; some walked, some hitch-hiked, and some 
even went on bicycles; and by noon, the usually silent trails were overflowing 
with students. It is rumored that there are several prominent trails on Toby, 
but on October 19th, even the seasoned Outing club members seemed to 
doubt it. Most of the climbers found their way to the top of the mountain; 
some were fortunate enough to locate the cabins and the caves; but all of 
them found the grub wagon. It is said that many of the hikers found their way 
through the maze of apples, doughnuts, hot-dogs, and cider kegs, at least 
a half a dozen times. 

The wood-sawing contest did not materialize, but Dean Burns, substi- 
tuting for any and all contests, addressed the eager group in his own inimi- 
table manner. 

President Baker, Dean Machmer, and several other members of the 
executive and administrative staffs, took advantage of the opportunity to 
enjoy the crisp, clean air of Mount Toby. The outing club members have good 
reason to believe that next year the chapel bell shall, of its own accord, 
choose one of those rare fall days as Mountain Day. 





f^^ JpEKBlk 





Sheldon P. Bliss 
Walter E. Brayden 

Albert F. Burgess, Jr. 
Curtis M. Clark 

Julian P. Griffin 


Mr. and Mrs. Guy V. Glatfelter 
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Grayson 


Mr. and Mrs. Hugh P. Baker 
Mr. and Mrs. William L. Machmer 


Junior Prom! the highlight of the social season and certainly the most 
memorable of this year's dances, was held on April twenty-seventh. For this 
occasion the drill hall went sophisticated with black and white modernistic 
effects. The musical scores of the evening were supplied by Phil Emerton and 
his Diamonds. To add interest and a lasting memory of Prom, favors with the 
state seal were given. Amidst all this magnificence a Prom queen and her 
attendants were chosen. This was an innovation for which the 1 935 committee 
was responsible and who knows but it may become a tradition! 

The chaperones for this occasion, who also acted as judges of the reigning 
beauty, were President and Mrs. Hugh P. Baker, Dean and Mrs. William L. 
Machmer, Professor and Mrs. Guy V. Glatfelter, and Mr. and Mrs. Emory 





Curtis M. Clark 
Raymond K. Evans 

Julian P. Griffin 
Edward W. Harvey 

Walter O. Johnson 


Mr. and Mrs. Guy V. Glatfelter 
Mr. and Mrs. Emory Grayson 


Mr. and Mrs. Hugh P. Baker 

Mr. and Mrs. William L. Machmer 

Sophomore-Senior Hop of June 1 1, 1933, was another successful dance 
in the setting of a formal garden. The walls were covered with night blue, 
with tall juniper trees placed at ten foot intervals. The main axis was termi- 
nated by a statue of a Grecian goddess raised on a pedestal on the southern 
wall. This statue and pedestal in turn were on a terrace about two feet high 
running across the whole south end of the hall, on which the orchestra sat. 
The minor axis was terminated by a bird-bath and sun dial. Entrance to the 
Drill Hall was gained through the north door which led one out onto a veranda 
covered with vines of English ivy and wistaria. 

Two large box-wood trees stood at the edge of the veranda at the 
entrance to the garden. The veranda and the terrace were closed in with small 
white railings. These decorations in their simplicity were not too heavy and 
consequently not depressing, but rather colorful and cool on that warm June 

The committee was fortunate in being able to obtain the music of Mai 
Hallett. Mai was just coming out of retirement, so to speak. He had not been 
heard around here for some time so he was really quite a drawing card. The 
eccentric playing of the incomparable drummer and the peg-legged bull fid- 
dler, along with the well rendered fast numbers, were the features of the dance. 




George H. Bigelow 
Frederick G. Clark 

Howard R. Sievers 

Julian P. Griffin 
Page L. Hiland 

Informal Dances 

September 29, 1933 
November 10, 1933 
November 25, 1933 
December 9, 1933 
December 19, 1933 
January 6, 1934 
February 9, 1934 
April 14, 1934 



The annual Military Ball opened the formal dance season on January thirteenth. Those 
present, including guests from other college Reserve Officers' Training Corps, danced in a 
brilliant military setting. Overhead was a low ceiling which was a representation of an early 
American flag. It was done in strips of red and white crepe paper; in one corner was the blue 
background with the thirteen white stars placed upon it. The walls were covered with a deep 
blue upon which were placed sets of crossed sabers. The decorations became particularly effec- 
tive when, after the stirring grand march, the overhead lights were turned on and shone down 
through the flag. 

That very important feature of the evening — the music — was supplied by Bert Green 
and his band of sixteen musicians. The chaperones included the members of the college staff 
of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps. Those on the committees deserved much credit for a 
splendid dance; they were; 

Page Hiland, chairman, Douglas Daniels, Ambrose McGuckian, Russell Sturtevant, and 
Albert Burgess. 


MardI Gras, which is the annual dance sponsored by the sophomore honor society, the 
Maroon Key, was held this year on March ninth. It was decided that the dance should be 
formal. The committee secured as an orchestra one which always finds favor on this campus, 
that of Eddie Murphy of Worcester. In the true spirit of the original dance, the Drill Hall was 
decorated in balloons and streamers of every imaginable color. A touch of individuality was 
introduced by a huge maroon key and class numerals placed on a white background behind 
the orchestra. 

It was truly a gala affair and there are many couples who will remember the night "when 
we danced at the Mardi Gras". The special committees who were largely responsible for the 
success of the affair are as follows: General Chairman, Hamilton Gardner; Decorations, Dean 
Glick and Leo Carbonneau; Orchestra, Al Dodge and Myles Boylan; Refreshments, Fred Murphy 
and John Stewart; Tickets, Myles Boylan and Arthur Bixby. 


The Intersorority Formal Dance which was held in Drill Hall on the thirteenth of April 
was the first of the spring dances to be held on campus. 

Among the interesting features of the dance was the novel scheme carried out in the 
decorations. The entire hall was transformed into a' garden. Bright colored lanterns which 
swung gaily above the dancers lent a festive air to the occasion; flowers entwining in white 
trellises decorated the walls; and what appeared to be a stone wall with flowers at its base 
proved to be chairs facing onto a pathway around the sides of the hall. The orchestra and the 
patrons and patronesses sat in sections of the hall enclosed in white fences and having garden 
furniture. Music was furnished by Ed Murphy and his orchestra. Nothing seemed to have been 
forgotten; even the old stone well was there! 

The patrons and patronesses, representing the four sororities which gave the dance, were 
Mr. and Mrs. John Baker, Captain and Mrs. Hughes, Mr. and Mrs. Taube, and Dr. and Mrs. 

The Committee which arranged the dance were! Sarah Peaslee, general chairman, Muriel 
Brackett, decorations, Mildred Hovey, music, Marjorie Jensen, chaperones, Edith Smith, 


Not just another formal dance, but a most successful example of cooperation was the 
first Interfraternity Ball which took place on May 18, 1934. This affair was an experiment on 
the part of the Interfraternity Council, and it is hoped that it will become an annual affair. 
By cooperating, it was possible to obtain much better music for this spring dance than the 
individual houses could obtain. Paul Tremaine's orchestra furnished the rhythm. This most 
successful affair was the result of the efforts of Ambrose T. McGuckian, Roy T. Cowing, and 
Julian P. Griffin. 


^ i( ■^ 



Lorin E. Ball, Hockey 

Lawrence E. Briggs, Soccer 

Llewellyn L. Derby, Cross Country, Winter Track, Spring Track 

Melvin H. Taube, Football, Basketball, Baseball 

Joseph R. Rogers, Jr., Swimming 



President ....... Dean William Machmer 

Vice-President Mr. Cecil C. Rice 

Secretary Mr. Earle S. Carpenter 

Auditor . . . Mr. Frederick A, McLaughlin 

Faculty Members 

President Hugh P. Baker Prof. Curry S. Hicks 

Mr. Earle S. Carpenter Dean William L. Machmer 

Prof. Harold Gore Mr. Frederick A. McLaughlin 

Mr. Cecil C. Rice 

Student Members 

Samuel P. Snow '35 Baseball William V. Schlaefer '35 Cross Country 

Arthur C. Merrill, Jr. '34 Basketball William B. Esselen '34 Football 
James J. Valentine '35 Hockey Alfred E. Cox, III '35 Soccer 

Kenneth Steadman '35 Track 


Southern Alumni Baseball Cup 
Won in 1933 by Louis J. Bush 

Allan Leon Pond Memorial Medal 

Won in 1934 by Louis J. Bush 

George Henry Richards Memorial Cup 

Won in 1934 by Malcolm C. Stewart 

Cup for the Highest Foul-Shooting Percentage 

Won in 1934 by William M. Davis 

Varsity Club Hockey Plaque 

Won in 1933 by Arthur E. Brown 

Varsity Club Track Plaque 
Won in 1933 by Forrest Crawford 



Harry Bernstein 




George H. Bigelow 




David L. Bick 

May 1 


Track Manager 

George A. Bourgeois 







Gerald T. Bowler 




Chester C. Brown 







Raymond F. Burke 




Louis J. Bush 




Mar. 1 






David W. Caird 



Cross Country 

Greenleaf T. Chase 




Frederick G. Clark 



Cross Country Manager 

Joseph L. Coburn 




Roy T. Cowing 




William B. Esselen 



Football Manager 

John B. Farrar 



Cross Country 

May 1 



Everett B. Fletcher 




Wilho Frigard 







May 1 



Norman B. Griswold 




Ralph J. Henry 




Robert C. Jackson 




William Kozlowski 




Elliot Landsman 




Charles A. LeClair 



Hockey Manager 

Joseph Lojko 










James P. MacKimmie 




Ambrose T. McGuckian 







Carlton A. MacMackin 

May 1 



David C. Mountain 




Aaron W. Newton 



Cross Country Manager 

James N. Reynolds 




Alvan S. Ryan 










James A. Sibson 







Howard R. Sievers 







Donald H. Smith 




Russell Snow 






Cross Country 

Malcolm C. Stewart 







Edward J. Talbot 




Russell E. Taft 




Joseph F. Zielinski 





Robert J. Allen 
James W. Blackburn 
Roger T. Blackburn 
William C. Brown 
Curtis M. Clark 
John J. Consolatti 
Frederick L. Corcoran 

Alfred E. Cox 
Howard R. Dobbie 
Clayton H. George 
Victor S. Guzowski 

Richard W. Hubbard 
Robert P. Hunter 
Roger K. Leavitt 
Silas Little, Jr. 
William P. Mulhall 
Robert V. Murray 

Edward B. Nassif 
Peter A. Nietupski 
Ralph Norris 
Phillip Robinson 
Paul W. Schaffner 
Glenn F. Shaw 

Walter Stepat 
Adolph E. Tikofski 

Emil J. Tramposch 
Robert H. Wood 










































Cross Country 









Cross Country 






Cross Country 















Cross Country 












Cross Country 














Ralph T. Adams 
Elmer H. Allen 
Philip Becker 
Gordon H. Bishop 
James Davidson 
Carl F. Dunker 
Donald H. Hazelhuhn 
Emil J. Koenig 
Raymond U. Proctor 
Edward J. Souillere 
John W. Stewart 
John Sturtevant 
Ralph F. Sweinberger 

Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 
Nov. 1933 




Cross Country 


Cross Country 



Cross Country 








Vice-President . 
Faculty Adviser 

Donald H. Smith '34 
Albert W. Dodge '36 


Carl P. Swanson '37 

Theodore M. Leary '35 

Louis J. Bush '34 

George A. Vassos '36 

. Lawrence E. Briggs 

Curtis M. Clark '35 
Austin W. Fisher '37 

The purpose of the INTERCLASS BOARD is to promote the athletic 
interests of the undergraduate classes. The governing board consists of two 
representatives of each class of the student body, and a member of the 
Physical Education Department as an advisor. The board has supervision over 
all interclass contests and the awarding of class numerals. 


Joseph R. Rogers, Jr. 


Arthur C. Merrill, Jr. '34 
David C. Mountain '34 
Fred J. Nisbet '34 
Frank A. Batstone '34 
Richard M. Brown '34 
Wilbur G. Tirrell '35 
Albert B. Hovey '35 
Robert F. Libbey '35 

The high scorer of the year was Web 
Mountain was second with 15 points and Me 
Tirrell holds the college records in the "50' 
style; the "100", and "150" yard backstroke 


John C. Eldridge '35 
Sulo J. Tani '35 
Merrill S. Hobart '36 
Harry D. Pratt '36 
Milton E. Chase '36 
James R. Clarke '36 
Richard H. Lake '36 
Milton R. Snow '36 

Tirrell with 31 points. Dave 

rrill third with 13 points. Web 

"100", and "220" yard free 

and the "300" yard individual 

LI ^9 40 |e ,^ J^ .. 3^ 34 1^ 

J 24 49 25 22 4S 41 19 30 j^ 

Grayson Mulhall Murphy Eaton Gumming Shulkin Guzowski Hartin Barrows Ryan Taube 
Boylan Koenig Bigelow Sievers Allen Baldwin Mountain Sturtevant Krasnoff Smith Esselen 

Soulliere Tikofski McGuckian Leavitt Rose Lojko Stewart Moran Jackimczyk Shaffner 
^lietupski Frigard Consolati Adams Burke Bush Baizman Whittaker Rutstein McKelligott 



Captain . 



Assistant Coaches 

David C. Mountain 
Howard R. Sievers 
Roger K, Leavitt 
Emil J. Koenig 
Paul W. Shaffner 
William P. Mulhall 
Donald H. Smith 
George H. Bigelow 
John W. Stewart 
Louis J. Bush 
Wilho Frigard 
Joseph Lojko 
Edward J. Soulliere 

End '34 

Tackle '34 

Guard '35 

Center '36 

Guard '35 

Tackle '35 

End '34 

Quarterback '34 

Halfback '35 

Halfback '34 

Fullback '34 

Quarterback '34 

Halfback '36 

. Louis J. Bush 

William B. Esselen, Jr. 

Melvin H. Taube 

Emory Grayson, Clifford R. Foskett 

John J. Consolati 



Adolph E. Tikofski 



Elmer H. Allen 



Alvan S. Ryan 



Victor S. Guzowski 



Raymond F. Burke 



James A. Sibson 



Jack Sturtevant 



Norman B. Griswold 



Peter A. Nietupski 



Roderick W. Gumming 



Ralph T. Adams 



Ambrose T. McGuckian 




M. S. C. 0pp. 

M. S. C. Opp. 

Bowdoin at Alumni Field 
Connecticut State at Alumni Field 
Rhode Island at Kingston 
Worcester Tech at Worcester 


Amherst at Pratt Field 




St. Anselm's at Manchester 




Rensselaer Tech at Troy 





Tufts at Alumni Field 




Although the Massachusetts State College varsity football eleven was handicapped con- 
siderably by injuries to its great back and captain, Lou Bush, the Statesmen completed a season 
of five victories and three losses. Playing a variation of the Notre Dame style of football. Head 
Coach Taube's team won seven, lost one and tied one in 1931, while last year's eleven con- 
quered their opponents in seven of the nine contests. 

After the opening game with Cooper Union had been cancelled, the Statesmen commenced 
the gridiron season with a smashing victory over the highly-touted Polar Bears of Bowdoin Col- 
lege on Alumni Field, 14-0. In the middle of the second period, Johnny Stewart, sophomore 
halfback and later to be a regular on the undefeated Maroon and White basketball five, hurled 
a beautiful 20-yard pass to Captain Lou Bush, who raced thirty yards for the score. In the 
third session, Captain Bush led a 76-yard drive down the field, the Statesmen completing a 
score when Stewart plunged over for the second touchdown. Bill Frigard, husky full back, con- 
verted both points after touchdowns. The brilliant victory over Bowdoin was saddened by an 
injury to Captain Bush, which handicapped the clever Maroon and White leader the remainder 
of the season. 

With Bush and most of the first-string regulars sitting on the bench, the Statesmen 
romped to an easy win over a weak Connecticut State eleven on Alumni Field as the feature 
of Dad's Day program, 40-7. Two touchdowns were scored in the first quarter. Bill Frigard 
plunging over for the first, and Adams receiving a pass over the goal line from Soulliere for the 
second six-pointer. In the middle of the second period, Elmer Allen, lanky sophomore fullback, 
scored on a line play for the Taubemen, and a few minutes later Al Ryan chalked up the fourth 
touchdown on a pass. During the final half. State scored but twice, Consolatti and Rutstein 
carrying the ball over the last white line. 

After a bitter struggle, the Statesmen finally outfought a stubborn Rhode Island State 
eleven to conquer, 14-12. Rhode Island scored first in the game, Fisher carrying the ball over 
the goal line, but his team mate, Keany failed to convert the extra point. Just before the 
whistle for the end the first half. Bush hurled a 40-yard pass to Binka Smith for a touchdown 
and Frigard kicked the extra point. After Bush had hurled a lateral pass to Frigard for the 
second touchdown, and Frigard had again converted the extra point, Rhode Island began a 
determined drive down the field which resulted in a second touchdown. Fisher, however, failed 
to convert the point. 

Led by Captain Lou Bush, the Statesmen chalked up the fourth straight win of the season, 
with a decisive victory over an ancient rival, Worcester Tech. 20-6. After the Engineers had 
held the Taubemen in check in the first period, Lou Bush entered the fray and immediately 
scored a touchdown. After several exchanges of punts, Bush carried the ball over from the 
three-yard line for the second Maroon and White touchdown. Bill Frigard kicked both extra 
points. After Swenson had scored for Worcester Tech in the third quarter. Bush raced around 
end for the final State touchdown. 

Seeking its third straight victory over Amherst College, the Statesmen were outplayed and 
overpowered by a superior Sabrina eleven in a desperate contest at Pratt Field, 13-0. The 
Maroon and White warriors threatened to score but once when Lou Bush advanced the ball to 
the Amherst 16-yard line. The Statesmen's offense was handicapped considerably by injury to 
Lou Bush and Johnny Stewart earlier in the game, the Taubemen scoring but four first downs 
to I 3 for Amherst. 

The Maroon and White eleven suffered its second straight loss of the season, when St. 
Anselm's conquered the Taubemen in a closely fought game, 7-0. Play during the entire con- 
test was hard and even, but in the final minute of the game, a substitute halfback for St. 
Anselm's raced 90 yards for the lone touchdown. 

With Captain Lou Bush leading a brilliant offensive attack, the Statesmen conquered a 
strong Rensselaer eleven 20-6. A few minutes after the opening, of the game. State carried the 
ball to the three-yard line and Bush plunged over for his first touchdown, and Stewart kicked 
the extra point. Bush, scored again in the second quarter on a 40-yard run and Stewart tallied 
the third touchdown for State just before the half ended. Rensselaer fought desperately and 
managed to score a lone touchdown in the final period. 

State closed the season with a defeat at the hands of its rival. Tufts, on Alumni Field, 
13-0. The Statesmen got into difficulty immediately when Frigard fumbled in the first quarter 
and Tufts recovered and scored a touchdown. Just before the half closed. Tufts scored again 
on a line plunge. The play during the second half was furious and hard, but the Maroon and 
White backs could not penetrate the Jumbo defense. 

The work of Captain Lou Bush at halfback, Donald Smith at end, and Paul Shaffner fea- 
tured the Statesmen's contests during the season. Paul Shaffner, brilliant 165-lb. guard, was 
elected captain of the 1 934 Maroon and White grid forces. Captain Bush was chosen on the 
all-opponent teams of Tufts, Rhode Island, and St. Anselm's. Donald Smith was honored by 
Tufts as the best end the Jumbos faced all season, while Paul Shaffner was selected at guard 
on the all-opponent eleven of St. Anselm's. Bush, Smith, Ryan, Mountain, Sievers, McGuckian, 
Lojko, Frigard, Burke, Sibson, Griswold, Bigelow are lost by graduation. 


.ear Row; Left to Right. 

Briggs, Sanford, Goddard, Boynton, Carey, Malloch, Levine, Hurwitz, Kaufman, Liberfarb, 
othrop, Conners, Cox, Klickstein, Hermanson. 
econd Row: 

Blackburn, Landsman, MacKimmIe, Jackson, Kozlowski, Talbot, Davidson, Wood, Bowler, 
ront Row; 

Hunter, Haselhuhn, Sweinberger, Norris, Clark, George, Riseman. 


Captain . 

. Roy T. Cowing 
. Alfred E. Cox, III 

Assistant Manager . 

Harlow Hermanson 


Lawrence E. Briggs 



Junior Varsity 







Center Halfback 



Right Halfback 



Left Halfback 



Outside Right 



Inside Right 



Center Forward 



Outside Left 



Inside Left 







Massachusetts State 


Worcester Tech 




Massachusetts State 






Massachusetts State 






Massachusetts State 





Massachusetts State 





Massachusetts State 


Connecticut State 




Massachusetts State 






Won 4 Lost 3 


Despite the fact that they faced the stiffest opposition ever to be 
encountered by a State College Soccer Team, the State booters came through 
with flying colors. A record of four wins and three losses against such opposi- 
tion as Worcester Tech, Trinity, Tufts, Amherst, Dartmouth,, Connecticut 
State, and Wesleyan is creditable. The Worcester game, as the season's 
opener, was just another game to the State boys who had little trouble winning 
by a score 3 to 1 . The following week. Trinity set the cocky State booters back 
on their heels, winning handily by a 3 to 1 score. This defeat by a club they 
had underrated was the best thing that could have happened to the Briggsmen, 
for the next week they proceeded to plaster a 4 to 1 defeat upon Tufts and 
thereafter displayed a determined brand of soccer. The varsity booters lost 
two heartbreakers to Amherst and Dartmouth by 1 to scores, but not through 
lack of fight. Then came the Connecticut State Game. In the face of a cold 
wind, the Briggsmen fought through to a 3 to 2 win against the best club 
that Connecticut State has yet produced. The Wesleyan game, which closed 
the season, was a true test of State's ability. On a field covered with three 
inches of snow, the Maroon and White booters swamped a Wesleyan team 
which had held Yale to a to tie, by a 4 to 1 score. 

The prosaic recording of the team's accomplishments, however, does not 
give a true picture of the team. Their outstanding characteristic was the fact 
that they played their best, win or lose. They showed ability to come from 
behind and win and they capitalized their opportunities to good advantage. 
Always aggressive, they were quick to anticipate opponents' plays and they 
played more aggressive soccer than any of their predecessors who bore State's 

The team loses seven seniors by graduation. Captain Cowing, Kozlowski, 
Jackson, MacKimmie, Talbot, Landsman, and Bowler, and the playing of each 
one deserves special mention. Cowing stood out as one of the best fullbacks 
in State's history, a sure kicker, a good organizer and a leader who stood up 
under pressure. His absence next year will be felt greatly. Kozlowski was a 
clever player who played without grumbling, any position he was asked to, if 
he thought that by so doing he would help the team. Always seeming to score 
when we needed it most, he proved a very valuable asset to the team. Bob 
Jackson rates as the best center forward to date at State and the leading 
scorer over a period of three years. Jimmy MacKimmie was the lightest man 
on the team but always the best dribbler on the field. His accurate passes 
were responsible for many a score. Ed Talbot was prominent as the spark 
plug of the team. When the going was hard, it was Ed's inspiring yelling that 
aroused his team-mates to action, and his long boots that enabled the defense 
to recover. Eli Landsman was an excellent passer. A very fast man, he sized 
plays up well and worked hard every minute he was in the game. Jerry Bowler 
was a hard worker who improved each year. 

Under the leadership of Captain-Elect Jimmy Blackburn, the team is 
looking forward to a successful season for 1934. 






Captain . 
Manager . 

Varsity Lettermen 

Richard Hubbard '35 
Walter Stepat '35 
Gordon Bishop '36 
Carl Dunker '34 
Raymond Proctor '36 

Scores of the Races: 

. David W. Caird '34 

. Phillip Robinson '35 

Llewellyn L. Derby 

Junior Varsity 

Charles Daniels '35 
William Jordan '35 
Roger Allen '36 
Robert Clark '36 
Louis deWilde '36 
William Johnston '36 
Walter Lewis '36 

M. S. C. 22, Tufts 33 

M. S. C. 17, St. Stephen's 38 

M. S. C. 26, Northeastern 30 

W. P. I. 27, M. S, C. 28 

M. S. C. 191/2, Williams 351/2 

New England Intercollegiates, 8th 


The 1933 varsity harriers go down on the records as a team that missed 
a clean slate due to a one-point defeat in one of their five races; but any team 
that wins four out of five races as did this one, must be ranked as a highly 
successful outfit. 

Dave Caird, the club's leader, was the only letter man to report as the 
season got underway; but it was apparent to Coach Derby in the opening meet 
with Tufts, won 22-33, that the Statesmen possessed possibilities. Caird, 
Stepat and Proctor tied for first honors against the Jumbos, and Dunker and 
Bishop followed to make the winning margin greater. 

St. Stephen's fell next before the Derbymen by a 1 7-38 score as the team 
captured five of the first six places. Northeastern was expected to furnish 
stiff opposition and did not disappoint; but Stepat finally won a duel with 
Stimpson of the Huskies for first honors, and his teammates finished close 
enough behind him to eke out a 26-30 victory. Stepat continued to win first 
place as State met Worcester Tech the following week, but the Engineers ran 
away with the team score, 27-28. An unfortunate mixup as to finish of the 
race probably cost M. S. C. a victory. 

Gregory of Williams and Stepat ran practically the entire race at Wil- 
liamstown side by side and finished in a dead heat, although the Statesmen 
as a team easily walked off with a 19^2-35^2 win. Dick Hubbard steadily 
improved as the season progressed and finished in fourth place in this meet. 

Captain Caird is the only runner to be lost by graduation. State should 
have an excellent prospect for next season in Polhemus, captain of the 
yearling harriers, who finished in third place in the New England Inter- 
collegiate freshman race. 




I Valentine J A. 




Snow Henry 


Valentine J. J. 





. Russell L. Snow 

James J. Valentine 

Lorin E. Ball 


I. w. Ralph J. Henry, William C. Brown — c. Russell L. Snow, Roger T. 
Blackburn — r. w. Frederick L. Corcoran, Benjamin J. Wihry, Joseph F. Keil 
— I. d. Fred J. Murphy — r. d. Frederick K. Bull — g. Ambrose T. McGuckian, 
James A. Valentine. 



M. S. C. 


Jan. 5 

Brown at Providence 


Jan. 12 

M. 1. T. at Boston 



Jan. 19 

Williams at Williamstown 



Jan. 20 

Hamilton at Clinton 


Jan. 24 

New Hampshire at Durham 



Jan. 27 

Army at West Point 



Feb. 3 

Middlebury at Middlebury 



Feb. 7 

Northeastern at M. S. C. 




Lack of practice, a scarcity of experienced replacements, the loss of 
Cain, Hammond and Brown by graduation, and the unfortunate injury of 
McGuckian, veteran goalie, in the Tech game, which ended his playing career, 
were the outstanding causes for an unsuccessful ice season, the Maroon and 
White hockey sextet losing every game on the schedule, for a record of eight 
consecutive losses. 

Although the team did not win a single game, the progress of the 
Massachusetts State skaters through the season showed a remarkable im- 
provement in every game, and a splendid display of fighting spirit and a 
refusal to bow without a struggle before stronger opponents. 

After a month of winter in which the varsity puckmen were able to find 
only one day suitable for practice conditions, the Ballmen journeyed to 
Providence and lost its first game to a powerful Brown sextet, 5-0. Captain 
Russ Snow continually threatened the Brown goal but could never penetrate 
far enough into the Bruins defense to score. Mac McGuckian, veteran goalie, 
played brilliantly and turned in over thirty saves. 

Following the defeat in Providence, the hockey team was not able to 
practice before it journeyed to Boston to lose a hard-fought game to Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, 4-2. The Tech game was a costly one for the 
Maroon and White skaters, for McGuckian received severe injuries and was 
lost to the varsity for the remainder of the season. In the third period, 
McGuckian, who had previously made sensational saves, was struck in the face 
by a puck after a melee in front of the Massachusetts State goal. McGuckian 
was rushed to a hospital where an examination showed that the Maroon and 
White goalie had sustained several fractured bones in his face. Valentine, a 
sophomore, without previous varsity experience, replaced McGuckian, and 
turned in a creditable performance for the remainder of the game. 

In the third contest, the Statesmen were completely swamped by a strong 
Williams six, 10-1. However, the spirit of the team was not dampened, for 
the following night in Clinton, N. Y., the Ballmen lost a hard fought game to 
Hamilton, a team with a better record than Williams. Captain Snow at center, 
and Henry and Wihry at wings, played brilliantly for the Statesmen. 

The Massachusetts State skaters lost the fifth straight of the season 
when New Hampshire turned back the Statesmen, 6-1. After this stunning 
defeat the Ballmen journeyed to West Point and played brilliant hockey to 
lose to the Army sextet, 3-2. After Middlebury had administered another 
setback to the Ballmen, 4-2, Massachusetts State closed the season by losing 
to Northeastern, 8-4. 

The team will lose by graduation, Captain Snow at center, Ralph Henry 
at wing, and McGuckian, veteran goalie. Captain Snow led the Maroon and 
White offense this year in the number of goals scored and played a prominent 
part in the State attack. Snow and Henry received commendation for their 
play during the season by the Boston Transcript. The prospects for a success- 
ful season next winter are excellent, with many freshmen stars as potential 
varsity material. Roger Blackburn, husky junior who played a good game at 
center, will lead the Maroon and White skaters next winter. 


Aerrill Stewart M. Nassif Al 

Frigard Stewart J. Bush 

McConchie Muller 

Lojko Jaworski Dav 

Thayer Taube 



Coach ...... 

Melvin H. Taube 

Captain ...... 

Manager ...... 

Joseph Lojko 
Arthur C. Merrill 



Forward ...... 

Louis J. Bush '34 

Forward ...... 

John Stewart '36 

Center ...... 

William Davis '35 

Guard ...... 

Guard ...... 

Joseph Lojko '34 
Ernest Jaworski '35 


Center ...... 


Guard ...... 


Guard ...... 


Forward ...... 


Forward ...... 

M. Stewart 

Forward ...... 


Forward ...... 

Forward . . . 


Date M. S. C. Opp. 

Jan. 11 Middlebury atM. S. C. 35 31 

Feb. 16 


M. S. C. Opp. 

smpshire at M. S. C. 34 30 

15 Connecticut State at Storrs 37 31 



3t Providence 42 33 

19 Amherst at Amherst 43 38 


Pratt Inst, at M. S. C. 40 35 

22 Williams at Williamstown 45 35 
Feb. 10 R. 1. State at M. S. C. 48 46 


Tufts a 

an at Middletown 39 31 
t Medford 29 27 

14 Amherst atM. S. C. 28 27 

Mar. 3 

W. P. 1 

at Worce 

ter 43 33 



With four veterans, Bush, Lojko, Frigard, and Nassif as a nucleus, and 
with Davis a transfer from Purdue, the Stewart brothers — John a sophomore, 
and Malcolm a senior, Jaworski a sub on last year's team, and McConchie a 
sophomore, there seemed to be ample material to carry on the season. 

The 1934 basketball season started off with a bang as the team under 
the direction of coach "Mel" Taube defeated Middlebury on the home floor 
with a score of 35-31 . 

The Connecticut game was comparatively easy and unimportant except 
that it was then that the best clicking combination was first discovered — 
Bush, Stewart, Davis, Lojko, and Jaworski. The score at Connecticut was 37-31 . 
Then came the first of the two games with Amherst. It was a pleasure to 
watch the smoothly working, yet fast and accurate State team as it turned 
in a 43-38 score. 

After winning from Williams at Williamstown 43-35 in a high scoring 
game in which Lou Bush made 23 points for the Statesmen, the team had a 
three weeks lay-off due to a re-arrangement of schedule and exam week. 

The first game after the rest was with Rhode Island State in the cage. 
This was the first of a series of thrillers which followed. After threatening 
several times during the game, the visitors finally tied our score and sent the 
game into an overtime period. R. I. scored a field goal. Then Davis got into 
action with a trio of baskets and with one by Stewart, State won by the score 

In the second game with Amherst, the visitors were anxious to avenge 
the previous defeat. It was anybody's game up to the last minute of play 
when a basket by Lojko gave the Taubemen a 28-27 decision. 

Two nights later, we met the University of New Hampshire in the cage 
and defeated their team by a narrow margin, 34-30. 

To complete a busy week the Maroon and White met Brown at Provi- 
dence on the following night. It was an easy victory giving the Maroon and 
White a 42-33 victory. In this game, however, Ernie Jaworski received the 
shoulder injury which affected his shooting the rest of the season. 

With eight straight victories and four games to go, we were next hosts 
to a strong New York team, Pratt Institute. In the first half Pratt outscored 
the Statesmen 24-16, but as they were determined to continue their un- 
defeated record, the Statesmen came back with a high second scoring half 
and won 40-35. 

The Wesleyan game the following day was won easily by a score of 
39-31 with Bush again as high scorer. 

The Tufts game was easily the most exciting game of the season. Those 
who were fortunate enough to go to Medford, to see that game, saw the 
Statesmen come from the short end of a 27-17 score in the last 7 minutes 
of play, up to a final victory of 29-24. 

One game to go for a perfect season. Worcester Tech at Worcester was 
the final contest. The team worked smoothly and accurately. Beautiful feed 
passes — Lojko to Bush and brilliant plays by Davis were features of the Tech 
game, the final score being 43-33. 

Twelve straight victories! What a satisfaction for any team! We're glad 
it could be that way in the last college basketball game for Bush, Lojko, 
Frigard and Malcolm Stewart. What a satisfaction for the coach of the team! 
What a remarkable exhibition of sportsmanship, teamwork, and spirit in that 
championship basketball team. 

Entwistle Tikofski Leary 

Consolati Wallace Jaworski 

Frigard Farrar Sheff White 



Pease Sibson 


Kovaleski Lojko 






Louis J. Bush 
John J. Consolati 
John B. Farrar 
Wilho Frigard 
John Kovaleski 
Ernest A. Jaworski 
Joseph Lojko 


Joseph F. Zielinski 

Maurice F. White 

Charles C. Entwistle 

Melvin H. Taube 

Theodore M. Leary 
Howard E. Pease 
Joseph J. Sheff 
James A. Sibson 
Adolph E. Tikofski 
Donald A. Wallace 
Benjamin J. Wihry 




of the 1933 season Mass 

. State 



i of the 1 933 season 


. State. 


22 Williams here 





Amherst there 



27 Providence there 




Tufts here 



29 Worcester Tech here 




Trinity here 



6 Conn. State here 




Northeastern there 



1 2 Springfield there 




Union there 



1 3 Wesleyan there 





Amherst here 



With a smashing victory over Amherst College before a large Commencement crowd on 
Alumni Field, 12-0 the Massachusetts State baseball nine completed a season of seven vic- 
tories and five losses. Other highlights of a successful season were the defeat by the Statesmen 
of Worcester Tech, 17-1, a 14-4 victory over Springfield, and a decisive win over North- 
eastern in Boston, 15-5. 

At the start of the 1933 diamond season. Coach Mel Taube was faced with the difficult 
task of finding regular hurlers to take over the duties of John Tikofski and George Cain, 
two right banders who turned in brilliant mound duty for the Statesmen in the previous season, 
but who had graduated. Coach Taube finally selected John Kovaleski a senior and a right 
hander, to assume the role of starting pitcher. Kovaleski was aided during the season by two 
juniors, Ben Wihry and A. Tikofski, and the three moundsmen turned in some very creditable 
mound performances for the Maroon and White nine. 

After the opening game with Clark had been canceled because of rain, Massachusetts 
State opened the season with Williams, on Alumni Field. Williams scored four runs in the 
third inning to assure a victory over the Taubemen, 7-4. The Statesmen pounded out five 
hits off the delivery of Heermance and Filley while the Williams batters connected for a total 
of seven hits off three State pitchers. The Maroon and White infield played excellent defens- 
ive baseball, committing but two errors against three for Williams. 

The Taubemen met a smarting defeat at the hands of a strong Providence College nine 
in its second game of the season, the Friars making eight hits for seven runs, while the 
Statesmen garnered but one run and no hits. Massachusetts State scored its only run in the 
third inning when Farrar walked, was saved at second on an error, and scored when Marion, 
Providence outfielder, let a wild throw get by him. Lou Bush played a brilliant game at short- 
stop for the Taubemen, handling eleven chances without an error. 

The Maroon and White nine won its first game of the season when the Taubemen 
pounded out sixteen hits to defeat a weak Worcester Tech team, 17-1. Joe Sheff, center- 
fielder, and Johnny Consolati, rightfielder, drove out three hits apiece to divide the batting 
honors for the Statesmen. 

Although Connecticut State rallied in the eighth inning to score three runs, the Massa- 
chusetts State nine defeated the Nutmeggers on Alumni Field, 5-3. The game was played in 
a drizzling rain but was witnessed by a large crowd of High School Day guests. Lou Bush, 
featured for the Taubemen, having three hits in three trips to the plate for a perfect day, and 
handling six chances without an error at shortstop. Kovaleski, hurled an excellent game for the 
Taubemen, allowing but six hits. 

The Statesmen continued their winning streak to four straight with decisive wins over 
Springfield and Wesleyan. In the Springfield contest, the Taubemen pounded the opposing 
hurlers at will, and scored 14 runs to but four for the Maroon nine. Next, the Massachusetts 
State nine journeyed to Middletown and handed a strong Wesleyan team, an 8-3 setback. 

With a record of four wins and two losses, the Taubemen played Amherst at Pratt 
Field, but were unsuccessful, the Sabrina nine winning, a hard-fought contest, 4-3. Kovaleski, 
allowed but nine hits to the Amherst batters, while the Statesmen connected for six, two by 
Farrar, veteran catcher, and two by Zielinski, Maroon and White first sacker. The feature 
of the game was a homerun by Kovaleski. 

In the Tufts contest, the Jumbo athletes pounded Tikofski for ten solid blows, while 
the Taubemen connected for seven hits off the offerings of Brown, the Jumbos winning, 7-1. 
Joe Sheff, slugging Maroon and White centerfielder, led the Taubemen with two hits, while 
Lou Bush, played brilliantly at shortstop. 

The Taubemen swung back into the winning streak with victories over Trinity, 4-3, 
and Northeastern, 15-5. John Kovaleski pitched brilliantly against Trinity and the Statesmen 
won easily. In the Northeastern contest. Coach Taube used three pitchers and made the 
game safe by scoring six runs in the second inning. Bush and Farrar led the State attack, the 
flashy shortstop smashing out three of the team's sixteen hits, while Farrar made two hits 
and scored three runs. After the Northeastern game, the Taubemen journeyed to New York 
State and lost a hard-fought game to Union, 5-1. 

With the thrilling 18-0 rout of the ancient rival, Amherst, in the final game of the 
season, played on Alumni Field before a large commencement crowd, the Statesmen closed a 
successful season, having won seven games and lost five. 


Tramposch Guenard Little Brown Allen Guzowski Derby 

Gumming Murray Caird Chase Ryan Shaw MacMackin Trask 

McGuckian Brown Stephan Pruyne Grawford Crosby Gillette 





Chester Brown 
Forrest Crawford 

David Caird 
Greenleaf Chase 

Robert Allen 
Willard Boynton 
George Bozian 
William Brown 
Roderick Cumming 
Willard Gillette 

Class of 1933 

Class of 1934 

Granville S. Pruyne 
Emil J. Tramposch 
Llewellyn L. Derby 

David Crosby 
Philip Stephan 

Ambrose McGuckian 
Carleton MacMackin 

Alvan Ryan 

Class of 1935 

Edward Guenard 
Victor Guzowski 
Silas Little 
Robert Murray 
Glen Shaw 
Owen Trask 


Tufts 71 Vi, M. S. C. 631/2 

Worcester Tech 94, M. S. C. 41 

M. S. C. 71, Conn. State 64 

Trinity 87, M. S. C. 38 

Eastern Intercollegiates, 12 points, 7th place 

New England Intercollegiates, no points scored 


The team won one out of four dual meets. The State team's style was cramped in the first 
meet with Tufts as Crawford was unable to compete, and events in which he might easily have 
placed were taken over by Tufts runners, to give the Jumbo a victory by eight points. 

M. S. C. lost the services of its captain, Gran Pruyne, the following week in the meet 
with Worcester Tech when he hit a hurdle and wrenched an ankle that put him out of com- 
petition the remainder of the season. As he had started off with a 1 1 -point contribution in 
the Tufts meet, his absence was keenly felt. 

However, there were some bright spots in the season. Although unable to practice regularly, 
Crawford ran the quarter mile against Connecticut and together with two teammates, swept 
the event to help his team top the Nutmeggers, 71-64. Another noteworthy performance was 
that of Greenleaf Chase in the high jump against Tufts when he set a new record of 5 ft. 8% 
in. He also tied for first place at the Eastern Intercollegiate in this event with Kellam of Trinity. 
Still another outstanding bit was contributed by Stephan who raced through the low hurdles in 
the meet with Worcester Tech in 27 sec. to tie the record held by Woodworth '23. Murray 
enjoyed a good season in the half mile, winning this event in three dual meets as well as at 
the Eastern Intercollegiates. Others who carried on well were Caird in the two mile, Gillette in 
the mile. Bill Brown in the low hurdles. Gumming in the discus and shot put. Ryan in the pole 
vault, Guzowski in the hammer, Shaw in the broad jump and Art Brown in the javelin. 


Captain .......... Alvan Ryan '34 

Class of 1934 

Greenleaf Chase Robert Jackson 

Edwin Steffek 

Class of 1935 

Roderick Cumming Walter Mozden 

Abraham Feinberg Raymond Siira 

Edward Guenard Glen Shaw 

Walter Stepat 

Class of 1936 

Allin Battles Theodore Kerr 

Melvin Frank Robert Lincoln 

Frank Greenwood Howard Parker 

Richard Kennett Raymond Proctor 

Despite the fact that the relay team did not come out ahead in any one of its three races 
and the indoor track team won but one of its three dual meets, the season was one distinguished 
by hard work and but for one or two "breaks" that upset calculations, the record might have 
been somewhat better. 

Shaw, Lincoln, Battles and Kerr ran in that order on the relay team and after finishing 
behind Rhode Island State and Worcester Tech at the K. of C. meet came back to Boston 
two weeks later and although leading most of the race, lost out to Boston University but 
defeated Tufts at the B. A. A. meet. State was matched with B. U. and Tufts at the University 
Club meet the next week and defeated them handily but could not match strides with a fourth 
opponent, Colby, who was slipped into the race at the last moment. Shaw and Kerr were the 
outstanding runners of the quartet. 

Although the team as a whole showed splendid spirit, the work of Stepat, Kerr and Shaw 
featured the dual meet schedule. In the first two meets with Boston University and Worcester 
Tech, Shaw won the 300 and 600 yard runs on each occasion and his time in the "600" against 
Worcester Tech, 1 min. 21.3 sec, displaced the old record of 1 min. 21.4 sec, held jointly 
by MacCreedy '23 and Mostrom '16. 

Stepat won the mile and 1000 yard run against B. U. and repeated a win in the 
mile and a second in the "1000" against W. P. 1. but his finest performance of the season 
was reserved for the Connecticut State meet. He lost the mile by the margin of a few inches 
but the race was the most exciting one of the season. Due to the closeness of the race a fifth 
of a second was added to the time of the Connecticut winner, Borden, and Stepat were given 
credit for a new indoor mile record of 4 min. 46.6 sec. 

An attack of bronchitis kept Shaw out of the Connecticut meet and his absence without 
question had much to do with the loss of it, as the visitors swept all places in the "300" and 
won the "600" as well as taking all places in the broad jump, which is Shaw's best event. 

Mention should also be made of the performances of Guenard in the 35 yard dash. He 
won this event in both the Boston University and Connecticut meets and his time in the latter, 
4.2 sec, is a new indoor record at this distance. 



Kellogg Govoni 







Hicks Whitton 







Vice-President . 
Basketball Manager 
Baseball Manager 
Rifle Manager . 
Bowling Manager 
Tennis Manager 
Hockey Manager 
Soccer Manager 
Cabin Manager 
Riding Manager 
Track Manager 
Swimming Manager 
Senior Advisor . 

Janet Sargent '35 

Beatrice Rafter '36 

Marjorie Jensen '34 

Elinor Fillmore '36 

Celia Einbinder '34 

Gladys Whitton '35 

Florence Fay '35 

Violet Koskela '35 

Irene Govoni '35 

Marion Harris '35 

Elsie Healey'34 

Alma Merry '35 

Eloise Kellogg '35 

Francis Cook '34 


Bowling — Sorority Winner — Lambda Delta Mu 

Highest string rolled by Alma Merry '35 — 91 
Second highest string rolled by Marion Harris '35 — 90 
Third highest string rolled by Lois Crabtree '36 — 89 
Fourth highest string rolled by Florence Stoeber '34 — I 
Fifth highest string rolled by Gaie Whitton '35 — 81 

Basketball — Winter 1934 — Drill Hall 

Alpha Lambda Mu 3 

Lambda Delta Mu 
Sigma Beta Chi 




Phi Zeta 

Those who won their numerals in spring of 1933 for playing in a major 
sport and also earning 200 athletic points were Celia Einbinder '34, Elsie 
Healey '34, Laura Bingham '35, and Lois Crabtree ex-'36. 


Smith Riggs ■ Boyden Martin Healey 

King Whitton Einbinder Corcoran Fay 

Celia Einbinder '34 
Helen Beebe '35 
Florence Fay '35 
Gaie Whitton '35 
Dorothy Corcoran '36 


Justine Martin '37 

Priscilla King '36 
Maida Riggs '36 
Virginia Smith '36 
Alma Boyden '37 
Emily Healey '37 

Matches with the following: — University of Washington, Pennsylvania 
State College, Drexel Institute, University of Vermont, University of South 
Dakota, University of California, University of Wichita, Carnegie Institute 
of Technology, University of Indiana, — No winning scores by the W. A. A. 
of M. S. C. 


Field Hockey — Fall 1 933 — Cage 

First Place — Lambda Delta Mu 
Second Place — Sigma Beta Chi 
Third Place — Alpha Lambda Mu 
Fourth Place — Phi Zeta 

Soccer — Fall 1933 — Cage 

Interclass championship won by '34 

Sorority Series won by Lambda Delta Mu 

Sorority — Non-Sorority Game won by Lambda Delta Mu 

Baseball — Spring 1933 — Cage and Abbey Field 

First Place — Lambda Delta Mu 

Second Place — Sigma Beta Chi 

Third Place — Tie between Alpha Lambda Mu and Phi Zeta 

Sorority versus Non-Sorority won by Lambda Delta Mu 


The Tennis Tournament was won by Mary A. Cawley '36, to whom a 
tennis pin was given. The runner-up was Marjorie A. Jensen '34. 



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 Tactics. 
Technical Sergeant James A. Warren, Cavalry D. E. M. L., Instructor. 
Sergeant Frank Cronk, D. E. M. L., Instructor. 

R. O. T. C. Cadet Officers 


William A. Bower 
Louis J. Bush 
Donald W. Chase 
Randall K. Cole 
Theodore F. Cooke, Jr. 
Roy T. Cowing 
Charles H. Dunphy 
Alexander H. Freedman 
Vincent C. Gilbert 
Page L. Hiland 

Robert J. Allen 
Walter E. Brayden 
William C. Brown 
Albert F. Burgess, Jr. 
Curtis M. Clark 
George S. Congdon 
Frederick L. Corcoran 
Wilmot C. Dunham 
Victor S. Guzowski 
Wendell R. Hovey 
Stuart F. Jillson 
Albert B. Landis 
Lucien B. Lillie 

Descom De 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 

Joseph F. Zillman 

R. 0. T. C 

Cadet Sergeants 

Everett S. MacQuestion 
Ronald C. Malloch 
James F. Moran 
John J. Moulton 
William R. Muller 
Walter D. Raleigh 
Henry F. Riseman 
Ralph W. F. Schreiter 
William A. Scott 
Glenn F. Shaw 
John P. Veerling 
Benjamin J. Wihry 
Luther L. Willard 


College Year 1933-34 

Squadron Headquarters 

Cadet Major Randall K. Cole . . . , 

Cadet Captain Cornelius F. O'Neil 
Cadet Staff Sergeant Curtis M. Clark . 

. Commanding 


Sergeant Major 


Cadet Captain Charles H. Dunphy 
Cadet Captain Donald W. Chase . 
Cadet 1st Lieut. Joseph F. Zillman 
Cadet 1st Lieut. Descom De Hoagland 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Vincent C. Gilbert 

. Commanding 

Junior Captain 

Commanding Platoon 

Commanding Platoon 

Commanding Platoon 

Troop "B' 

Cadet Captain Page L. Hiiand 
Cadet Captain Theodore F. Cooke, Jr. 
Cadet 1st Lieut. Russell Sturtevant 
Cadet 1st Lieut. Albert Sherman . 
Cadet 2nd Lieut. Wolcott L. Schenck 

. Commanding 

Junior Captain 

Commanding Platoon 

Commanding Platoon 

Commanding Platoon 

Troop " 

Cadet Captain Henry A. Walker . 
Cadet Captain Roy T. Cowing 
Cadet 1 St Lieut. Joseph A. Whitney 
Cadet 1st Lieut. Ambrose T. McGuckian 

. Commanding 

Junior Captain 

Commanding Platoon 

Commanding Platoon 

Troop "D' 

Cadet Captain James A. Sibson 
Cadet Captain Milton H. Kibbe 
Cadet 1st Lieut. Louis J. Bush 
Cadet 1st Lieut. William A. Bower 

. Commanding 

Junior Captain 

Commanding Platoon 

Commanding Platoon 

1933 R. O. T. C. NIGHT RIDE 

Cadet Mount Cadet Mount 

James C. Bulman 1 33 Dick Allan E. Hovey 48 Molly 

Seymour B. Scott 2 55 Lucella Harold H. Nelson 47 Cini 

George E. Hodsdon 3 58 Ted Grant Richard A. Eldridge 44 Herman Kobbe 

Charles A. LeClair 4 9 Stewart Cloyes T. Gleason 8 Bob 

K. C. Miner 51 Johnny Johnson Paul M. Runge 38 Al Mann 

Walter A. Maclinn 45 Dan Harold Shuman 43 Opal 

H.E.Miner 59 Rags Charles E. Minarik 41 Colonel 

Gordon A. Houran 57 Bill Hart Benton P. Cummings 1 Grant 

Benjamin D. Betts 53 Fritz Shnyder Carl G. Jahnle 20 Dewey 

Daniel J. Leary 56 Tom Mix Stanley W. Tyler 46 Goofey 

Francis G. Trow 30 Nora Joseph L. Marchelewicz 

Costas L. Caragianis 1 1 Powder 22 Johnny Hyde 

John M. Fowler 4 Sheridan Ralph H. Bickford 37 Frank 

John A. Kovaleski 54 Cy 

The annual R. O. T. C. night ride was held on the evening of May 10, 
1 933 with twenty-six cadets of the senior class participating. James C. Bulman 
won the trophy, a cigarette case and a cash award of three dollars by com- 
pleting the fourteen mile course in the time of one hour, sixteen minutes 
and forty-five seconds. Seymour B. Scott, riding Lucella, finished in second 
place ten minutes after Bulman, and was followed by cadets Hodson and 
LeClair in third and fourth places respectively. 

Beginning at nine o'clock, the cadets left in pairs, each cadet going in 
the opposite direction until all of the twenty-six had left the starting point. 
Maps and sealed orders were given each rider, and each was permitted to use 
a flash light and a compass. The officers were on their honor not to move 
at a faster rate than a trot, and the horses were examined the next morning 
before the winners were announced. 


The twelfth annual Massachusetts State College Horse Show was held 
at the riding park on Saturday, May 27, 1 933, at 2 p. m. The 1 933 horse show 
was one of the largest and most successful that has been staged on the campus. 
One hundred and twenty-five horses were entered in the eleven classes, and 
nearly fifteen hundred spectators were present. 

At the beginning of the show, the Stowell Cup was awarded to Cadet 
Sergeant Douglas C. Daniels, who was selected as the junior who had shown 
the greatest improvement in horsemanship during the year. The Hughes Cup, 
awarded by Captain Dwight Hughes, Jr. to the cadet who has shown the most 
interest in riding during the year, was awarded to Cadet Lieutenant Charles 
A. LeClair for the second consecutive year. 

In the student classes, the R. O. T. C. Trophy, awarded by Colonel C. A. 
Romeyn for skill in horsemanship, was won by Cadet Henry Walker. The 
Thompson Trophy for coed riding was won by Janice Munson of the class of 
1933. The Watkins Trophy for saddle horse pairs was won by Marian Mc 
Laughlin and Cadet James Bulman. The President's Trophy, presented by 
President Hugh P. Baker for senior cadet jumping, was awarded to Francis 

The 1933 Horse Show was given under the auspices of the military 
department, and Captain Dwight Hughes, Jr. was in charge. The jumping 
classes were judged by Colonel W. J. Collins of Northampton, the saddle 
classes by Roger Rouque of Greenfield, and the student classes by Colonel 


On the beautiful autumn afternoon of October ninth a colorful parade made its way from 
the Memorial Building to Stockbridge Hall. It was the inaugural procession for Hugh Potter Baker 
who was about to be installed as eleventh president of Massachusetts State College. The pro- 
cession was led by the Marshal, Colonel Romeyn, and the Committee Chairman, Dean Machmer. 
Behind them came the military aides with the colors of the United States and of the state of 
Massachusetts. Next came Dr. Baker with Governor Ely, Commissioner Graves of the New York 
Department of Education with Commissioner Smith of the Massachusetts Department of 
Education, Alvan S. Ryan of the class of 1934 with Reverend J. Paul Williams, and Dr. Thatcher, 
retiring president, with Dr. Ellis. The next groups were the trustees of the college, the faculty, 
the delegates from other colleges, the senior class, and finally the representatives from academic 
bodies, fraternities, and sororities. The members of the entire procession took their places with 
other invited guests in Bowker Auditorium where the formal ceremony was held. 

The inauguration program opened with an invocation by Reverend J. Paul Williams. 
Governor Ely then presented to Dr. Baker the charter of the college with his pledge, as governor 
of the state of Massachusetts, of the support of the Commonwealth to the new administration. 
Addresses of greeting were delivered by Commissioner Graves on behalf of the delegates, by 
Commissioner Smith for the State Department of Education, and by Alvan S. Ryan in behalf of 
the undergraduate body of the college. Following the singing of a hymn by the entire gather- 
ing. President Baker delivered his inaugural address. He spoke with appreciation of the history 
of the college and of hopes for the future. The benediction and organ recessional concluded 
the ceremony. 

Directly after the exercises in Bowker Auditorium a reception was held at the President's 
House. President and Mrs. Baker welcomed the distinguished visitors, representatives, and 
delegates who were present from other colleges and those who represented various groups on 
our own campus and had come to do honor to the new president of Massachusetts State College. 

That evening a formal banquet was held in Draper Hall. Although it was not as serious, 
nevertheless it was a memorable part of the day's ceremonies. The toastmaster, Philip Whit- 
more of the class of 1915, cleverly presented the banquet as a wedding feast in honor of 
President Baker, whom he referred to as the bride, and the college — the groom. Along this 
pattern he presented the speakers and events of the evening. Among the speakers was 
President Lewis of the University of New Hampshire, formerly president of Massachusetts State. 
Other speakers were President Stanley King of Amherst who spoke on the long association of 
the two colleges of the town of Amherst, Mrs. Lottie A. Leach, President John Albert Cousens 
of Tufts, and Frank Prentice Rand, Professor of English at our own college. The guests were 
also delighted with two beautiful piano selections rendered by Mrs. Grete von Bayer, Many 
were the congratulations which the "bride" and "groom" received during the course of the 

The list of delegates to these inaugural ceremonies was truly an impressive one; the 
college was indeed honored by many distinguished guests. There were representatives from 
seventy-eight colleges of all parts of the country, of these, twenty-five were presidents and 
twenty-one more were members of the faculty. Thus it was, that, surrounded by all these 
prominent guests and in the midst of the autumn splendor of a beautiful campus, the eleventh 
president of Massachusetts State College was inaugurated. 


Alma Mater — -for this 1 give thee thanks: 
You gave to me the vision of a star, 
A glowing star by which to guide my life, 
To keep me ever striving up and up, 
A shining goal that I may never reach. 
So far it gleams above my earthly path. 
It is a vision which will hold me true 
Though I am crushed and broken, 
A vision that will make more splendid still 
The truth and beauty of the life-to-come. 
And will, I hope, create within my soul 
Emotion, deep and pure, for those I love. 



Adams, L. E. 74, 1 59 
Ainsworth, G. E. 66, 143 
Alton, H. R. 65, 130, 139, 189 
Anderson, A, G 70 

Barrett, W. D. 67 

Bates, R. G. 70, 149, 155, 185, 189 

Batstone, F. A., Jr. 65, 139, 182, 185, 189 

Bennett, S. W. 63, 139, 172 

Bernstein, H. B. 73, 130, 151 

Sick, D. L. 66, 151 

Bigelow, G. H. 64, 141, 164, 204 

Bingham, L. J. 63, 145 

Blatchford, E. W. 76 

Bourgeois, G. A. 69, 1 33 

Bowler, G. T. 64, 133, 206 

Bower, W. A. 64, 137 

Brackett, M. V., Miss 62, 1 62 

Bresnick, S. 73 153 

Brown, R. M. 67 

Brown, T. D. 79, 147, 186 

Burke, R. F. 65, 133, 204 

Burr, F. G. 71, 143 

Bush, L. J. 77, 141, 164, 165, 204, 212, 214 

Caird, D. W. 7 1 , 137, 1 55, 1 64, 1 65, 1 66, 

208, 216 
Campbell, R. D. 81, 155, 161, 166, 182 
Cande, E. S. 61, 161 
Carl, E. M. 68, 160 
Casey, C. B. 61, 159 
Caswell, C. M. 76 
Chapin, N. S. 75 
Chase, D. W. 80 
Chase, G. T. 66, 135, 216 
Chesbro, W. L. 74, 149, 185 
Clark, F. G. 66, 133, 165, 196 
Clark, M. L. 81, 161 
Clow, E. J. 72, 143, 164, 165, 191 
Coldwell, R. D. 70 
Cole, K. M. 68 

Cole, R. K. 60, 130, 147, 155 
Coleman, R. T. 60, 147 
Cook, E. A. 63, 166 
Cook, F. L. 79, 161, 218 
Cooke, T. F., Jr. 70, 145, 155 
Coombs, C. E. 71, 155 
Cosgrlff, D. E. 78, 141, 180, 189 
Costa, F. G. 79, 159 
Costello, R. F. 67, 145 
Cowing, R. T. 67, 130, 145 
Crean, M. P. 76 
Cutler, R. T. 59, 133 
Cutler, R. R., Jr. 63, 172 

Dance, D. A. 67 
Daniels, D. 74 
Denmark. H. S. 71, 155 
Dennis, G. B. 78, 141 
Dexter, R. W. 68, 149 
Doran, D. F. 61, 162 
Duckering, F. A. 69, 159 
Dunphy, C. H. 75, 143, 192 
Durell, W. D. 65, 139, 172 

Edney, J. P. 66, 139, 172 
Einbinder, C. H. 78, 162, 218, 219 
Ellis, C. M. 62, 162 
Esselen, W. B. 66, 133, 184, 204 

Farrar, J. B. 66, 130, 143, 172, 214 

Fisher, J. F. 74, 159, 170 

Flynn, J. H. 71, 149 

Freedman, A. H. 72, 151 

French, C. L. 71, 155 

French, M. L. 61, 141, 162 

Frigard, W. 77, 143, 155, 204, 212, 214 

Gerrard, B. K. 62, 1 62, 1 85 
Gorey, R. F. 78, 141, 189 
Green, A. A. 80, 169, 171 
Griswold, N. B. 73, 141, 204 
Gunn, A. S. 80 

Hager, F. A. 73 

Harvey, E. W. 74, 137, 195 

Hast, L. H. 75, 159 

Healey, E. E. 59, 159, 218 

Henry, R. J. 66, 145, 180, 184, 185, 210 

Herbert, C. R. 64 

Hiland, P. L. 73, 141, 169, 192, 196 

Hill, N. B. 79, 180, 186, 188 

Hillberg, P. L. 80, 158, 162 

Hoagland, D. D. 74, 147 

Hodgen, A. R. 77, 137, 188, 189 

Hoffman, A. A. 72, 151, 155 

Hurwitz, C. 67, 151, 206 

Jackson, H. M. 79, 161, 191 
Jackson, R. C. 60, 130, 149, 206 
Jenkins, H. 67 
Jensen, M. A. 76, 161, 218 

Kibbe, M. H. 72, 145 
Kingsbury, H. W. 60, 147 
Klar, J. S. 64, 139 
Koslowski, W. 75, 141, 155, 206 
Kusinski, K. J. 70 

Landsman, E. 68, 151, 206 

LeClair, C. A. 76, 137 

Lincoln, S. A. 70, 135 

Lister, W. S., Jr. 75, 143, 185 

Lojko, J. 58, 76, 141, 204, 212, 214 

Lucey, A. A., Jr. 78, 145, 180, 185, 186 

MacCleery, R. E. 59 

MacDonald, K. J. 79, 162 

Mackimmie, J. P. 74, 206 

MacMackin, C. A. 65, 139, 217 

Magay, R. A. 81, 139 

McCarthy, S. E. 8 1 , 1 58, 1 61 , 186, 192 

McGuckian, A. T. 79, 130, 133, 165, 1 8( 

204, 216 
Merrill, A. C, Jr. 71, 135, 212 
Merrill, J. W. 70, 133 
Moody, G. D. 63 
Mountain, D. C. 67, 137, 204 

Newton, A. W. 69, 145 
Nichols, N. P. 73, 137 
Nisbet, F. J. 65, 139 

O'Neil, C. F. 70, 149 

Papp, W. L. 64, 1 89 
Peaslee S. A. 61, 158, 159 
Potter, H. C. 59, 141, 191 
Pozzi, J. F. 71, 141, 
Pushee R. 77, 185 
Pyenson, H. 60, 151 

Robbins, B. 72, 130, 141, 182 
Robertson, J. W., Jr. 80 
Rogers, M. H. 73, 135 
Rowland, L. E. 68 
Royal, R. E. 76, 182 
Russell, N. E. 81, 162, 169, 192 
Ryan, A. S. 80, 141, 155, 164, 165, 166, 
191, 204, 216 

Schenck, W. L. 64, 141, 182, 192 

Sherman, A. 63 

Sibson, J. A. 78, 137, 214 

Sievers, H. R. 72, 130, 137, 164, 196, 204 

Simmons, G. J. 74 

Skipton, A. E. 62, 162 

Smith, D. H. 73, 135, 164, 166, 191, 204 

Smith, E. J. 61, 158, 160 

Snow, R. L. 77, 135, 210 

Southworth, W. H. 72, 186, 192 

Steffek, E. F. 63, 147 

Stephansen, H. P. 65, 137, 172, 189 

Stewart, M. C. 60, 136, 212 

Stockbridge, R. R. 59, 139 

Stoeber, F. P. 77, 162 

Sturtevant R. 59, 149 

Taft, R. E. 81, 141 
Talbot, E. J. 75, 141, 
Taylor, E. A, 64, 161 
Taylor, M. I, 80, 155, 167 
Thomas, W. S. 75, 182 
Thompson, W. E., Jr. 73, 145 
Tiffany, G. E. 69, 1 59 
Tomlinson, M. A. 61, 161 

Walker, H. A. 68, 147 
Watson, V. K. 70, 135 
Wheeler, E. 62, 160, 167, 191 
Wheeler, N. A. 66, 139, 172, 191 
Whitney, J. A. 71, 143 
Wilcox, J. E. 62, 161 
Wood, H. S. 59 
Woodbury, F. 79, 161 
Wordell, H. H. 74, 147 
Wyman, E. R. 69 

Zielinski, J. F. 72, 145, 214 
Zillman, J. F. 60, 151, 169 

182, 189, 206 


Amherst, Massachusetts 


Chicago, Illinois 




Worcester, Massachusetts 


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