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Massachusetts Agricultural Colleg,e 


Printers and Ciilendar Specialists 
44 Portland St. Worcester, Maes. 





>I|ortl|orn i>taflt 


Charles W. Parker, '26 
assistant €i)itors 
Sarah E. Coggswell, '26 Frank W. Putnam, '26 

Edwin E. Whitmore, '27 

iSusiness jWanagcr 
Herbert R. Wilson, '26 

assistant JSusiness iilanasers 

Howard C. Bradley, '26 Bernard H. Kenyon, '27 

3JofeeS aiibertising 

Bessie B. Ames, '26 Richard C. Tonseth, '26 

Paul L. Burgevin, '26 Ernest F. Markert, '26 

Elmer S. Fitzgerald, '27 

athletics art dEbitor 

Roland W. Sawyer Helen M. Wood 


Henry W. Davidson 

jFacultp ajJbisor 

Director Roland H. Verbeck 


We have attempted to make this volume of the 
Shorthorn the most interesting and valu- 
able to its subscribers. We hope our 
work has not been entirely in vain, 
and that novi' and in future 
years this Shorthorn will 
recall many happy 
memories of the 
Class of 1926 



PAUL WINTHROP VIETS, an earnest worker 

for the advancement of the Two Year 

Course, our advisor and friend, we 

dedicate the 1926 SHORTHORN 

as a token of our 


Paul W. Viets 

Born 1894. Special Courses ilassaeliusetts Institute Technology. Director of Mechanic 
Arts, Lancaster, Mass., 1915-1916. Industrial Superintendent Grenfell Association, Labrador, 
1917. XJ. S. Army, 1917-1920. Student Adviser, Federal Board Staff, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1920. Supervisor of Farm Placement Training, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College 1921, to date. Member: — The Industrial Eolations and Employment Managers 
Association. The National Association of Appointment Secretaries. Tlie American Man- 
agers Association. The National Educational Association. 

(Elinor ILouise iHencljin 

September 15, 19C5 

June 3, 1925 


Life was sweet to her 'cause of the friends she had made 

And the things which in common she shared; 
She wanted to live, not because of herself, 

But because of the people who cared. 
It was giving and doing for somebody else; 

On that all her life's splendor depended. 
And the joy of the world, when she summed it all up 

Was a new friend made, ere day had ended. 

Director Roland Hale Verbeck 

Born 188H. B. Sc, Miissiieliusotts Ag]-iciiltui:il College, 1908. Principal Petersham High 
Bcliool, 1908-1910. lieadniaster ParHonsfieiil-Seiniiiaiy, Maine, 1910>-1916. Harvard Graduate 
Hc-hool of Education. 1916-1917; V. S. Air Service, 1917-1918; A. E. P., 1918-1919; 
Director New York State School of Agriculture, St. Lawrence University 1919-1924; Director 
of Short Courses, Ma.ssachusetts Agricultural College, 1924 to date. Phi Sigma Kapjia. 

Edward Morgan Lewis 

Born 1872. B. A., Williams College, 1896; M. A.. Williams College, 1899; Graduate of 
Boston School of Expression, 1901; Instructor in Public Speaking, Columbia University, 
1901-03; Instructor and Assistant Professor in Public Speaking and Oratory, Williams 
College, 1903-11; Instructor, Harvard Summer School, 1903 and 1906; Instructor, Yale 
Divinity School, 1904-14; Assistant Professor of English and Assistant Dean, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1911; Professor of Literature and Associate Dean, M. A. C, 1912; 
Dean and Professor of Languages and Literature, M. A. C, 1914; Head of Division of 
Humanities, 1919; Acting President, 1913-14, 1918-19, 1921 and 1924 to date; Alumni 
Trustee, Williams College, 1915 to date; President New England Inter-eollegiate Athletic 
Association, 1920-23; Member of American Academy of Political and Social Sciences; 
Trustee of the School of Expression, Boston; Director National Eisteddfod Association; 
Member of American Geographic Society; Member Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Gamma Delta. 

ICist of Jarultg 

Max F. Abell, Ph.D. 
Luther Arrington, B.Sc. 
LoRiN E. Ball, B.Sc. 
Luther Banta, B.Sc. 
Mary A. Bartley, 
Morton H. Cassidy, B.Sc. 
Walter W. Chenoweth, M.Sc. 
Lawrence S. Dickinson, B.Sc. 
Brooks D. Drain, S.M. 
Arthur P. French, M. Sc. 
Mary E. Garvey, B.Sc. 
Guy V. Glatfelter, M.Sc. 
Laurence R. Grose, A.B., M.F. 
Christian L Gunness, B.Sc. 
Margaret Hamlin, B.A. 
Curry S. Hicks, B.Pd. 
Samuel C. Hubbard, 
Henry F. Judkins, B.Sc. 
Helen Knowlton, A.M. 
John B. Lentz, A.B., V.M.D. 
Merrill J. Mack, M.Sc. 
Charles E. Marshall, Ph.D. 
Charles A. Michels, M.Sc. 
Richard T. Muller, M.Sc. 
John B. Newlon, 
Charles H. Patterson, A.M. 
Marion Pulley, B.Sc. 
George F. Pushee, 
George J. Raleigh, M. Sc. 
Victor A. Rice, M.Agr. 
William F. Robertson, B.Sc. 
William C. Sanctuary, B.Sc. 
Fred C. Sears, M.Sc. 
Edna L. Skinner, B.Sc. 

Harold W. Smart, LL. B. 

Grant B. Snyder, B.Sc.Agr. 
Charles H. Thayer, 
Clark L. Thayer, B.Sc. 
Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc. 
Ralph A. Van Meter, B.Sc. 
T. George Yaxis, M.Sc. 

Farm Management 


Physical Education 

Poultry Husbandry 

Home Economics 


Horticultural Manufactures 





Animal Husbandry 


Agricultural Engineering 

Counselor of Women 

Physical Education 



Home Economics 

Veterinary Science 





Agricultural Engineering 

English, Dramatic Coach 

Poultry Husbandry 

Agricultural Engineering 


Animal Husbandry 

Horticultural Manufactures 

Poultry Husbandry 


Home Economics 
<i Business Law 
1 Rural Sociology 

Vegetable Gardening 






iltstarij 0f tl|f Qfiufl-f far (Hours? at 
iHaasarl^usptts Agricultural (JoUrg? 

The Two Year Course in Practical Agriculture was established by the 
State Legislature early in 1918, the first class entering M. A. C. in Septem- 
ber 1918. 

The course was designed primarily to fit young men and women for 
life on Massachusetts farms. It aims to give them a chance to specialize 
along some chosen line, and then offers a general knowledge of various 
other branches of farming. For major courses Animal Husbandry, Poultry 
Husbandry, Pomology, Vegetable Gardening, Floriculture, Horticulture, 
and Dairy Manufactures are off'ered, with Domestic Science courses for 
the girls. 

The time is not all spent at the college, for during the spring term 
and summer of the first year, a farm placement training period is required. 
Under careful supervision this important part of the work is carried on, 
and now counts more heavily towards graduation than formerly. Begin- 
ning last year the time was extended to a full six months, so fall classes are 
now resumed in early October. The second year, students continue classes 
for another term, graduating in June. 

Athletics and other forms of recreation are participated in. Football, 
basketball, and baseball teams are maintained and a schedule arranged. 
As yet we have no varsity hockey team but class games are played. This 
year, for the first time, our clubs were included in the interfraternity 
basketball schedule of the college. 

The Two Year students have their own social functions. In addition, 
they join with the four year students in supporting the athletic and non- 
athletic activities of the college. 

In the Kolony Klub and the A. T. G. Club the male members find all 
the good times, dignity, and friendships which go with such organizations, 
while the women have the S. C. S. to aid them in their work. These clubs 
all play an important part in creating a spirit of helpfulness and goo^ 

Classes in the short course are conducted separately from those of 
the college course; a separate budget being provided by the state, all 
expenses being paid from it. We enjoy the privilege of having college pro- 
fessors instruct our two year classes, and some two year instructors handle 
college classes. 

A Student Governing Body is elected, consisting of representatives 
from both the first and second year classes. This group looks after fresh- 
man rules and aids in maintaining a high standard of conduct. 

As we the class of 1926 leave Aggie and the Two Year Course, we wish 
to express our appreciation to all those who have made our work at the 
college possible, and give them our assurance that we will prove the value 
of the course in years to come as other graduates are now doing. 

fulietta ©'Bonnell 

€lbera ^cljuler 

Hattjerinc iflattin 

Many are the good turns these young ladies have done for all of us._ 
The Class of '26 as a whole takes this opportunity of showing thejr 
appreciation for the many kindnesses they have received from them in 
one form or another. 

Someone who has helped make our path at Aggie a smoother one, we 
wish to remember them as our friends. 


President, Charles W. Parker 

Vice-President, Elizabeth J. Rowell Secretary, Janet Whitcomb 

Treasurer, Wh.liam W. Mac Culloch 


Ollass iitatnru 

OT such a very long time ago, one bright September day, we 
found ourselves heading for Amherst, a town about which 
many of us knew little. Let that be as it may, we all succeeded 
in finding the Social Union Room, where thru the able guidance 
of Miss Mercier, Miss Martin, Miss Schuler and others, our first 
program was made out. 

After this event, classes and the endeavor to keep a trouble- 
some freshman hat on became our main difficulties. Occasionally 
President Murphy of the Student Council would lecture on 'Obeying the 
Rules' or Mike Hartney would attempt to reap support for the football 
team, but like all freshmen we were so green that action was a bit slow. 
Among other things cam.e club and social activities. A night on the 
burning sands, was part of initiation menus dealt by kindly Seniors. 
Several Friday evening dances were held. Then came our first stumbling 
block, the finals. 

Soon after New Years found us starting out on the winter term. We 
had become accustomed to the life and were profitting greatly. Frequent 
visits were made to Mr. Viets' office with the result that Aggis was forsaken 
after the winter term for our period of placement on a farm. 

Emerging from a most beneficial six months' ex-Qerience, we, the 
Senior class returned to Aggie again, very nearly 100% strong. As it 
was our turn to take the initiative we organized at an early date, electing 
Charley Parker to fill Chick Potter's place as President, Betty Rowell to 
again serve as vice-president, Janet Whitcomb to continue writing a bit 
about nothing, and MacCulloch to succeed Hayden in handling our cash. 

As our predecessors had done to us, so wa did to the freshmen. A 
little advice now and then, 'a little razzing' too. plus a fairly strict enforce- 
ment of the rules showed them who we were. Starting with the customary 
M. A. C. C. A. reception we became acquainted with our frosh. Then came 
the dances. As Seniors we enjoyed the rushing season of the clubs, gave 
liberally of the paddle as we had so freely received it, and begged matches 
and Life Savers to the best of our ability. The football season brought 
another good team on the field captained by Ted Johnson. 

With the winter term came another period of study which was helping 
to round us into trim for our work after graduation. As sidelights came 
a very successful Football dance, the usual ten-week dances, and hops 
sponsored by the A. T. G. and K. K. The Shorthorn staff which was well 
under way had us DOse for our pictures in the 'M' building. The basket- 
ball team captained by Hal Parsons gave a good account of itself. As we 
had done, the freshmen left us at the close of the term. 

Starting the last lap of our "school days" we felt somewhat alone but 
cur pride took care of that. Now came the baseball season which was 
ours for the first time, the team headed by Ernest F. Riley. Plans 
for the coming events and Commencement exercises took up all spare time, 
until finally the term, which as previous ones had flown quickly, drew to a 
close. As all Seniors we were given our certificates and cast out upon 
the tidf' of life to make a name for ourselves and the short course of old 
M. A. C. 

.•'■/.t^-7Z^Z9^fr:.i^sii-: :t". 

CLASS OF 1926 


Samuel &. airam 

K. K. 

Swansea, 1904. Vegetable Gardening. 

Sam came to us from Bristol County Agricultural 
School last fall to put the finishing touches on Iris educa- 
tion. Tliough young in years Sam is no amateur at 
growing the succulent vegetable and we can picture Mm 
in the near future, dragging away on a Camel while 
telling the neophyte on Placement Training just how 
it is done in Bristol County. A quiet lad and an earnest 
reader but when properly aroused we find an inexhaust- 
able fund of stories at his command. 

Clberton i^unting iaitott 


A. T. G. 

Brookline, 1896. Poultry. Student Council 1-2-3 (Pres.) 
-4-5; Football; Chairman Social Committee; President 
A. T. G.; Class Orator. 

' ' Great Tilings Come In Small FacJcages. ' ' 

Al came with us to study the poultry game but very 
early demonstrated his qualities of leadership in our 
class activities, thereby receiving the title of Prof, from 
some of the class of 1927. Now that he has all the 
tricks of the trade packed awa_y in his head we know 
that he will be a great benefit to the community in 
which he hangs out his shingle. 

s. c. s. 

Marshfield, 1907. General Course. Viee-Pres. Dramatic 
Club. Senior play. Shorthorn Staff. 

' ' She stands like a clvUd on the edge of the world 
Brown eyes wide, red hair curled." 

Yes, that 's our baby. A strong east wind blew lier far 
away from the briny deep iuto the very settled agri- 
cultural district of Amherst. We understand that Bessie 
is an Home Ee. ma,ior but somehow she is getting very 
much interested in ' ' An. Hus. ' ', especially horses. This 
summer she became very much attached to some horses 
in Vermont and we hear that she is thinking of giving 
up "life in a cottage by the sea,"' and cast her lot 
with her equine pets among the hills of Vermont. 


jFrebeiic SnlierEion 

K. K. 

Grafton, 1905. Vegetable Gardening. Football (2). 

Audy is one of our few Veg. Gardening majors but 
whether he takes up this particular line of business 
after leaving college remains to be seen. Personally, we 
believe that we will be more apt to tind him in a roof 
garden than a vegetable garden. Wherever he goes or 
Avhatever he does after leaving us we feel sure that Andy 
will accomplish liis goal for tho quiet and unassuming 
around campus he has evidenced a spirit of "stick-to- 
ativeness ' ' that we all might well copy. 

Pftilip (Eugene ^pclquist 


Orange, 1906. Dairy Manufactures. 

"Doing nothing ivith a great deal of sl-ill." 

After graduating from New Salem Academy, Apple 
decided to come to Aggie. Here he soon found that 
automobiles have hard bumpers and besides we didn't 
want applesauce anyway. This is one of the few times 
that he has been brought to earth. After passing the 
rest of the year more carefully he went to the Brockton 
Producers Dairy, there he toiled for six long months 
and after returning to us soon learned to shoot hash 
with marked precision. We will not , predict anything 
certain but wish him the best of luck. 

"What am I after all, but a child," 


^(jerrolb Cmergon JSasgett 

K. K. 

Everett, 1904. Horticulture. Treas. Dramatic Club. 
Senior play. 

Sherrold came straight from the arms of Everett High 
to M. A. C. where he at once became known for his 
marked dramatic ability. His freshman year he was a 
tender flower from the hot houses of Boston but Farm 
Placement came and with it a change. He is now a 
rough and ready "Jerry" with a chin that needs shav- 
ing every other week. Has been known to smoke, goes 
to the movies, and takes in all the dances but we cannot 
get it out of his head that there is a Santa Glaus. Be 
all this as it may we find Sherrold a throughly likeable 

• 20 

Jaanalb !Us\)lev JSelcijer 


A. T. G. 

North Abington, 190'7. Animal Husbandry. 

It is rumored around campus that Belch is one of 
the best little ladies men in the far from meagre field 
hereabouts. As a freshman he waxed prosperous and 
fat but Placement training in Lee returned him to us 
a mere skeleton of his former self, and while he no longer 
has to pass the same place twice in order to cast a 
shadow he is yet far from being the buxom boy of his 
first year at "Aggie." As long as the cows are Guernseys 
he will gladly arise at 4 A. M. to attend to their every 
whim and if, in addition to a herd of this breed, the 
gods of chance locate him where tliere is a flock of 
pigeons also, Belcher will ask no more of this life. 

Cfjarlcs ^nbreta Jfletcfjcr Ploob 


K. K. 

Pepperell, 1906. Poultry. Vice-Pres. K. K. 

Tall, fair-haired, with blue eyes, Andy stalks to and 
from his abode but not alone as a second look will 
reveal his abbreviated shadow, Al. Nash. When it comes 
to driving Flints he seems to be an authority on the 
subject and there is yet to be a Prof, who can make 
a slip without a quick check-up from Andy. Ask any 
of them. This lad, one of the ' ' Eiot Twins Inc. ' ' is 
an ardent admirer of the 30O egg hen and hopes to 
have such birds on his plant. Who knows, he may yet 
put Peppierell on the map. 

J^otoarli Courtlanb JSrablep 


A. T. G. 

Seekonk, 1903. Animal Husbandry. Student Council 
3-4-5 ; Class Song Leader ; Two-Year Orchestra ; 
Treasurer A. T. G.; Shorthorn Staff. 

A two-year quartette was formed at Aggie for which 
Brad was chosen tenor, being a successful basso with 
a decided trait for harmony he filled the capacity ad- 
mirably. The Growlers Quartette vdW go down in the 
history of the Two Year Course as one of gi-and and 
glorious harmony. A social lion also both ' ' over the 
mountain ' ' and at the Abby where no party is complete 
without his smiling face and syncopated feet. Do not 
be surprised to hear of a cow orchestra or quartette in 
Seekonk one of these days. — Success. 


Cljarlesi Jfranfeltn JiroiBn 

' ' Farmer ' ' 
K. K. 

Worcester 1905. Animal Husbandry. 

"In the college he's a mild one 
Tarn him loose and he 's a wild one. ' ' 

Little did we suspect any application of the old song 
to Brownie until Placement reports began to trickle in. 
Developing a temperament rivalling a Prima Donna, 
Brownie's overlord never knew whether he would find 
'"Farmer" at work or just hitting out for home. 
Perhaps the milk was not from "contented cows;" if 
so that is the answer. Always individual in dress we 
wonder if this individuality was the reason for the eight 
mile walks home from the Wianno Club dances. 

Sugugtme S?um£iteai> 

"Bummy " 

A. T. G. 

iledford, 1904. Animal Husbandry. 

Has this apple cheeked lad been mis-cast? Turn to 
"Pom" Bummy and raise apples to rival your cheeks 
and your fortune is made. No mere cow can ever 
aijpreciate and be inspired by those cheeks as would 
a Baldwin or a Mcintosh. "Bummy" is quite a loyal 
member of the "keep yourself to yourself" club and 
tlio the Abbey and K. of C. hall call to him now and 
then his social complex is pretty well restrained. 

^aul ILouia Purgebin 


A. T. G. 

Port Chester, N. Y., 1906. Floriculture. Football 1-2; 
Basket Ball 1; Student Council (1); Senior play; 
Shorthorn Staff. 

When ' ' Cupid ' ' struck campus it did not take him 
very long to become accjuaintpd. His ample proportions 
tilled the eye and his ready wit and humor made him 
a welcome member of any party. Football called to 
him for the first time and for two years he has been 
a substantial guaid and in this his last year he has 
become an ardent devotee of hiking, clamoring for more 
and bettei' tramping. Truly a college "eddication" is 
:i wonderful thing tho we can hardly expect even that 
to give us the experience of seeing "Cupid" mounted 
on skiis. From "Port Chester's Purple Press" we learn 
that the Burgevin greenhouses are to be renovated and 
that Paul Louis Burgevin, after a complete course in 
Floriculture, Landscape Gardening and Horticulture at 
Mass. Agric. College is to be the proprietor. 

iHurrap Austen Callanber 

' ' Cal ' ' 
A. T. G. 

Boston, 1902. Poultry. 

How ' ' Cal ' ' ever heard of the 2-yr. course in chickens, 
given at M. A. C, way dovra in Kouchibaguac, N. B. 
is a mystery. He managed to make his way to Amherst 
by the way of Toronto, Detroit and Boston. It is 
thought that he has shares in the electric light company 
from the hours he keeps his light going but ' ' Cal ' ' 
says that the letters he Avrites to Xorth Adams and Bay 
du Vin, N. B, require a lot of thought and light. His 
future location while uncertain is, we feel sure, in the 
vicinity of Lakeville, Mass, Despite a few handicaps 
' ' Cal ' ' has come through in the game and we all hope 
for liis success as a poultryman. 

^ibnep (garbncr Carl 

" Sid " 

K. K, 

Hatfield, 1905, Shorthorn Staff 1925, 
Animal Husbandry. 

"Sid's" major interest lies in beef cattle and he is 
known throughout New England and Chicago as a 
shower of fine Herefords and Sheep. As a classmate 
he is also able to give us many pointers on tobacco and 
onion culture and it is an acknowledged fact that Farm 
Management S. 1 could not have stood the strain but 
for ' ' Sid 's ' ' sound judgement and snoring. One admir- 
able trait (among many) is his adaptibility to circum- 
stances, for whatever turns his way "Sid" puts his 
shoulder to the wheel and keeps it there. 

Curtis Walter CtjaffEE 


A. T. G. 

Burlington, Vt., 1901. Dairy Manufactures. 

"// you want anything well done, do it yourself." 

' ' Doc ' ' came here to learn the dairy manufacturing 
business and also to play "Skipper" on the "Tooner- 
ville Trolley" over the Notch. Just because he is not 
interested in the co-eds does not mean that "Doc" is 
a ' ' she-hater ' ' ; girls, he is already spoken for. Always 
an excellent scholar and a conscientious worker we know 
that succes lies ahead of him unless the Toonerville 
Trolley kicks him when liis back is turned. 


Krbins MMet Clapp 

A. T. G. 

Xortliliamptoii, 1906. Animal Husbandly. 

"Better late than never." 

If we only knew something about you we would en- 
deavor to proclaim it, but you are so quiet, a man 
of so few words, your secrets seem to be all your own. 
Coming from Northampton to study sows, irving joined 
us last fall. To those who know him he is a very likable, 
amiable pierson. He is so moderate, we wonder if he 
were ever ruffled, except of course, that strenuous even- 
ing of the club initiation. 

S)tetDart Jf lopb Clarfe 


A. T. G. 

Conway, 190-7. Animal Husbandry. 

"Stewy" hails from the metropolis of Conway where 
he spent his early career as specialty salesman in his 
father 's general store. He can sell anything from a 
cow's manicuring set to a pair of shoe laces. The coal 
strike does not worry Conway, for when Stewy learned 
to drive he got in enough wood to last the town for 
years. The electric poles were like magnets to 
him. At present Stewart's Ford rung finely, it hits 
on all four — rims. We expect to see Stewy on a large 
dairy farm and wish him all kinds of good luck. 

^arat) €((en CogBtoell 

S. C. s. 

Westboro, 1906. Animal Husbandry. Manager Dra- 
matic Club; Commencement Committee; Asst. Editor, 
Shoethorn; Treasurer S. C. S. ; Senior play. 

' ' When wisdom speahs, let the whole ivorld listen. ' ' 

Here we have the original Farmerette! Sarah plans 
to revolutionize the cattle world as soon as she shakes 
the Amherst mud from her feet. She doesn't know just 
liow but she is going to do it, and we know she will be 
a success and will not let her cows fall down on the job 
at milking time ("ask her about it). Sarah is one of 
tliosc efficient people who always knows what to do and 
how to do it. She makes a specialty of eluding finals, 
Init her pet hobby is pruning orchards in North Amherst. 


S^alpf) J^erman Crocbcr 

K. K. 

HoUistoii, 1905. Floriculture. Prom. Committee. 

Everyone knows and likes Ealph for his quiet ways 
and his good natured attitude towards everyone and 
everything in general. He sure is a good floriculture 
student, probably because he puts a good deal of time 
on his studies and rarely "steps out." The reason for 
this is because he is very much interested in the ' ' Old 
Home Town," or rather someone living there. If Ralph 
in future years tackles the growing of flowers as he has 
the study of them we know that a verj' few years will 
find him at the head of his own floral company. May 
all the success in the world be your's Ralph. 

J^enrp llilfaur Babibson 


A. T. G. 

Auburn, 1902. Pomology. Shorthorn' Staff; Com- 
mencement Committee Chairman. 

Blind dates were Henry 's hobby until he came to 
realize the ' ' Truth ' ' was best. Though the cares of 
putting our likenesses in the Shorthorn added greatly 
to the seriousness of this serious young man, he can when 
the occasion demands crack a .joke, second to none in 
appropriateness. As a main stay on the A. T. G. basket 
ball team and also a premier bowler Henry has demon- 
strated that his athletic ability is not of the ilexican 
variety. We wonder if he will continue to stick to the 
"Truth" so faithfully when he departs to Connecticut 
to chase apple scab from prize Mclntoshes. 

Cftarles (EUgtDortf) Babis 

' ' Happy ' ' 
A. T. G. 

North Adams, 1905. Horticulture. 
4^5: Cheer Leader. 

Student Council 

"Better Be Happy Than Wise." 

This sunny lad from the far famed Berkshires, and 
Drury High, is certainly the embodiment of happiness. 
Whoever nick-named him knew what they were talking 
about as we have yet to see "Happy" with a grouch, 
an enviable reputation, truly. ' ' Happy ' ' is one of the 
handsome and efficient waiters at the ' ' Hash House, ' ' 
and tho he may be little he has a mind of his own. 
It takes a good man to change his point of ^dew. 
Of late we hare, noticed him taking the 6.30 for 
Hash house Sunday evenings. Where do vou go on 
Sunday, "Hap"? 


jfreti ILttaii BelLano 


K. K. 

Eiclimond Hill, X. Y., 1905. Poultry Historian. Short- 
horn Staff 1925; Student Council 1. 

"For lie's a jolly good fellow." 

Another member of the Growlers with the heavy voice 
to carry the anchor part (no! he was never dragging). 
' ' Del " is a quiet sort of chap and outside of his 
quartette and classroom activities is seldom heard from. 
The Abbey, Smith, or Mt. Holyoke knoAv him not as 
his heart is at all times at Richmond Hill. Poultry being 
his major he has devoted most of his time to the subject 
and we know that he will gain success. 

3fosepf) 29ci.orcn?o 

" Joe " 
K. K. 

Kingston, 1904. Pomology. 

■ ' ^4 wise man speal's little, l>ut listens well. ' ' 

Quiet, conservative Joe. Still those who have pene- 
trated the mask have found true friendship and a 
generous heart beneath. Joe is always ready to femile 
but he also thinks before he leaps. He may have ob- 
tained this particular characteristic from constantly 
emerging victoiiously from a checker game. He will 
give Plymouth and environs something to think about 
when he introduces his strawberries, ' ' Only eight dollars 
a quart! One at a time, please don't crowd." 

abolpiie JSiron ©csroBiers 

A. T. G. 

Orange, 1903. Football 1. Dairy Manufactures. 

"I know my mind, and speak plainly, as it hids." 

Although a stranger to nearly all that a 2-yr. course 
implies it did not take Rosie long to get his bearings 
and rank second to none. Making the football team 
lii.s freshman year, when previous to that time it had been 
just a name, then very soon establishing a regular and 
frequent calling schedule at The Abby, and withal making 
rapid strides daily in liis major subject so that now he 
takes his hat off to no one as an ice cream maker par 
excellence. It was injury alone that kept Eosie from 
a back field jjosition on the Football team this year, and 
nothing can take from him the courage of his convic- 
tions which promjit his every word. 


€lmer aifaion BinglEp 


A. T. G. 

Sherborn, 1907. Animal Husbandry. 

"Ding" drifted to M. A. C. in the fall of '24. Not 
long did it take the boys to find where his interests 
are focused. Take a walk through the library at most 
any period of the day and there mil be the Master 
Mechanic, studying a " book on tractors or a copy of 
"Motor". "No horses on the farm," is "Dings" 
motto. You can see .just how firmly motors are im- 
pressed in his mind by his reply in class to a question 
regarding the intimate make up of dairy cattle, his 
answer was a masterly description of the "piston 
displacement" of a Holstein-Friesian cow. His "tractor- 
farm," as near as we can understand it, means buying 
in a Case and a Holt for foundation stock and raising 
little Pordsons. Well, Fulton was laughed at. 

€btoarb Popte ©onncUp 


K. K. 

Waltham, 1903. Animal Husbandry. Dramatic Club. 

"Ed" is one of these never-falling, can't go wrong, 
always-on-time guys, the answer being, he comes from 
W-A-L-T-H-A-M, the Watch City. As chief engineer 
and stoker and also as organizer on the K.K. basket ball 
team Eddie has won renown outside his chosen haunts, 
and speaking as an obser^-er we have failed to notice, 
of late, any more ardent disciple of the Terpsichorean 
art than our "Ed." One of those cow punching animal 
husbandry men, we wish him all kinds of good luck 
when he leaves Aggie. 

Iltlltam Cbtnarb Jfostcr 


K. K. 

Ipswich, 1905. Floriculture. Dramatic Club. 

Not for the jazz orchestra does Foster 's trombone 
yearn; no indeed! His instrument is no raucous slip- 
horn, but a mellow toned trombone uttering sweet music 
worthy of an Arthur Pryor. Bill rates an unusual honor 
— a room in South College and a pretty keen room it 
is as all who have been in it can vouch. If your 
larkspur will not ' ' lark ' ' or your ' ' glads ' ' belie their 
name, break out your horn Bill and play to them and 
all will be as it should be. 


Hcnnetl) JSullarb JfuKam 

K. K. 

Xorth Brookfield, 1906. Pomology. 

There can be no question but that this "Joe Apple" 
will come thru handily, for he has had one season under 
'■Duke" Hazen, '24, and is planning to put in another 
season at Elm Hill Tarm. Of course it may be like 
Postum. ' ' There 's a Eeason, ' ' for his wanting to put 
in a second year in this vicinity, besides apples. 

Crnest #oHitf)toattc 


Dunstable, 1905. Vegetable Gardening. Dramatic Club. 

"There is no time lil~e the present." 

The lad humorously known as ' ' Goldie ' ' spends most 
of his time dodging the women for he is a tiue member 
of the "Tappa Haffa Kegga." Pinal examinations and 
the possibilities of flunking have always been the least 
of his worries. Quite a quiet lad, but he has developed 
an expertuess in the art of making a "pie-bed" which 
is almost uncanny. When he is not exereisin,g this 
gift he is taking us in at wliist, but what sweet revenge 
ivhen we take him out to bowl, tho frankly we feel that 
if Goldie could only devote the time to knocking them 
down that some do we would have to 'number that as 
another accomplishment, for he does notliing poorly. 

^t)oma« Iclvnolb iijamilton 

' ' Tommy ' ' 

A. T; G. 
190.5. Pomology. 

Dramatic Club ; 

Fair Haven, Vt., 
Senior play. 

This soft spoken, dark haired fellow, is, we are sure, 
Pair Haven's pride and joy. Tho sleep hangs heavy on 
his pent house lids and soporific Profs, find Tommy the 
first to succumb to their sleep inducing ways. It simply 
(jroves that he has the courage of his convictions — 
' ' tliere is no time like the present for a nap. ' ' However, 
when interest forces Morpheus into the background we 
are surprised at the keenness and assiduity with which 
he pursues knowledge to its lair and claims it for his 



A. T. G. 

South Sudbury, 1907. Floriculture. 

Ealph and his parentheses strolled to ' ' Aggie ' ' to 
take up the study of raising plants with pretty flowers 
on them. Although he industriously slings hash twenty 
consecutive times a week he finds time to follow ' ' Hap ' ' 
to ' ' Hamp ' ' every Sunday evening and if you want to 
know the fine points about the fair sex just give Ealph 
the floor. Tho '"Bottle's" legless Big Ben rattles in 
vain every morning, we know that when he and his 
ice-tongs repair to Georgia to grow pretty posies the 
sun will find him already up and away. 

Ctjarles Carncst ^avhrn 

K. K. 


1904. Pomologv. President of Dramatic 

Why! When! Where! Bow! 

Hayden must have money for he is always talking to 
himself in classes and when he is not doing that he is 
reaching out into the mental ether and pulling down 
extraneous questions. The Short Course office seems to 
be a very interesting place for Charles to visit, possibly 
for the same reason that he is often seen on the last car 
in from Xorth Amherst. Charlie tells us that he intends 
to raise apples and ' ' apples-of -the-eye. ' ' Frank you 
are, but more power to you. 

jFranfe l\alpt) J^ctron 

A. T. G. 

Greenfield, 1904. Dairy Manufactures. 

This tall, lanky, big fisted and big hearted lad came 
here purposely to learn Dairy Manufacturing, but it has 
been said that he has specialized in ice cream making. 
For two years he has labored, getting out of finals and 
keeping the dishes clean at the Davenport, "Thus scoring 
three more points for the farmer." Under the able 
tutelage of Cepurneek '25 "Sterile" learned all the 
fine points of the game at the Pittsfield Milk Exchange 
and incidentally found a very good reason for visiting 
Dalton regularly. As the Eskimo Pie king of Iceland 
Frank wDl be the hit of the season. 


Jfranfa ileslcp ftcfisi 

' ' Digit ' ' 

A. T. G. 

Springfield, 1907. Horticulture. Prom. Committee. 

Here we have "The boy from Spring-field." Just ask 
liim. "Digit's" explanation that the razors slip was 
responsible for the loss of his moustache does not con- 
vince us, in truth, it was a woman's smile. A great 
.iflmirer of the great open spaces and B. B., no you 
are Avrong it is neither basket ball nor yet baseball. 
We wiB let Frank explain that one. Tho his outdoor 
sports seem to consist mostly in running to and from 
Hasli and then to the Abby his love for nature is 
genuine and we expect to see incorporated the Hess Snow 
Shoveling Co. of Alaska soon after his departure from 
11. A. C. 

' ' Humpy ' ' 

iledford, 1906. Poultry. 

"Fighting His Way Through School." 

This sounds like the title to a Eing Lardner story but 
Humphrey was forced to sacrifice his amateur standing in 
order to insure completing his course. A doughty boxer to 
be sure but his quiet manner successfully conceals his .un- 
doubted ability in liis avocation. Having withstood the 
buffetings of unkind fate for two years and never- 
theless maintained a high grade in his class work we 
cannot but predict a speedy and sur6 success as a 

(gerallJ ^vhe 

' ' Jerry ' ' 

K. K. 

Buzzards Bay, 1903. Horticulture. Student Council 
3—1-5; President, K. K.; Class Hockey. 

"Its love, its love, that makes the world go round." 

A .sailor's life is wild and free, with a girl in every 
I port. "Its wild all right," says "Jerry", but the free 
stuff was out aboard the good ship Nantucket. So he 
for.sook the navy and came to Aggie. He surely showed 
rare judgement in picking his major, for Horticulture 
is a vocation wliicji does not call for early rising and 
how he loves his bed o 'mornings. This may be warranted 
by his frequent visits to " Tlie Abby" where this dashing 
"Carl Campus" is always welcomed. With demon- 
strated executive ability and an abundance of "go-get- 
'em ' ' we believe that ' ' Jerry ' ' will be a success in his 
cliosen field of activity. 


(gunnar (Eftcoborc Sotjnson 

' ' Ted ' ' 

A. T. G. 

Leicester, 1904. Animal Husbandry. Student Council 
3-4-5; Football 1; Captain 2. 

Ted first appeared on the campus in September and 
lost no time in becoming acquainted with the "Abbey". 
He very shortly followed tliis up by familiarizing him- 
self with the high-ways and by-ways of the surrounding- 
country side. Before coming witli us his specialty was 
Ayrshires and it Avill not be long before he is one of 
the recognized authorities on this sterling breed of 
cows. His fellow students have recognized "Ted's" 
true worth, witness his election as Captain of the foot- 
ball team and to the long term of the Student Council. 
Tho somewhat of a dreamer, his dreams all point fo a 
worthwhile goal, his own herd of Ayrshires and that 
cozy bungalow. Good luck, Ted. 

Cage Jfrcb Jofjnson 


K. K. 

Milton, 1906. Poultry. 

A quiet man indeed given to earnest pursuit of his 
studies, saying little but thinking much. On rare occa- 
sions "Swede" upon due provocation will call upon 
the tongue of his Fatherland .-ind floor all within hearing 
by an awe compelling flood of pure Swedish. At least 
we imagine it to be pure, for could Tage be other than 

STfjEobore llaafeinen 

' ' Ted • ' 

K. K. 

Fitchburg, 1904. Pomology. Dramatic Club. 

Ted is one of the most studious fellows in the class 
and being a bit bashful is never heard to speak out of 
turn. Last winter one of his fellow countrymen came 
to tliis country and burned up the board tracks with 
his speed. Ted, not to be out done by Nurmi, burns 
up the dance hall floor with his fancy stepping. 
Perhaps he may join hands with Anderson and run that 
roof garden with Ted as the dancing instructor. 


Kiarfaara iS^nox 

s. c. s. 

Taunton, 1905. Floriculture. President of S. C. S.; 

Dramatic Club ; Senior play. 

Our second term at "Aggie" we were joined by this 
cheery blue-eyed maid who decided that Floriculture 
was her calling in life. She percolates around the 
"Abby" looking for fun and usually finds it. She 
is a good sport and craves much out-door life. Her fun 
loving nature isn 't the only side of her for she can be 
very wise and dignified as she shows in guiding the S. 
C. S. through it's years program. 

Barbara has many plans and some day we expect to 
find the sweepstakes at all prominent flower shows being 
carried off by the above mentioned young lady. 

loscpf) Mark ILdtbh 

A. T. G. 
Worcester, Vermont, 1904. Animal Husbandry. Student 
Council 2-3-4-5; Secretary, A. T. G. 

"The World Knows Nothing of it's Greatest Men." 
Another member of the Groivlers Quartette — second 
tenor to be specific. A peppery, snappy fellow who 
broke up many a lehearsal to go home and write a letter 
to — . Well, a letter a day was Joe 's duty. Whatever 
else was neglected — friends or studies — that letter had 
to go at all costs. 

Joe is a devoted Jersey admirer and plans to journey 
to the Island of Jersey to make a further study of 
these famous cattle. (It is rumored that he w-ill not 
go alone). Another thing of interest to Joe is bees 
and he expects to have some in connection with hite 
stock farm. 

ILeboifi SfoljiT ILtoncini 

K. K. 
Pomology. Dramatic Club; 


Milford, 1904. 
ball 1-2. 

"Lift thy nose from the grindstone, 
And occasionally look around. ' ' 
We often hear of the major things, 

Which are concealed, behind a cloud, 
Until suddenly some inventive mind 

Reveals it, unwraps the shi'oud. 
But the major things were minor things. 

Which grew, and grew, and gj-ew, 
And the mind of this particular man 
Consists of minors too. 
Yes, "Lou" has a wonderful mind. Perhaps it origi- 
nated in Boston ; the evening we played follow the 
leader. His personality and competency are unique, and 
with them he has paved a long and friendly way. We 
are proud of him and some day we know that he will 
sit up on the top of the world and smile. 


lailliam llefaster Mat CuUotlj 

' ' Mac ' ' 
K. K. 
Salem, 1900. Pomology. Student Council 1-2-3 ; (Vice- 
President 2-3); Class Treasurer; Treasurer, K. K. 
"Longing, not so much to change things, but to 

overturn them- ' ' 
"Meet the fashion plate of the campus." This 
pleasant lad is a combination of Carl Campus and Joe 
College, only a decided improvement on both. "We often 
wonder which Bill has the most of, change of clothes 
or change of courses. Probably neither, however, mostly 
change of heart. 

This "Winsome Waif from the Witch City" loves 
his home town. When joshed about it he never fails 
to retort, "They may build ships in Peabody, but they 
have to take them out to Salem." 

Little need be said about Mac's scholastic standing. 
Suffice it is to mention the four following honorary 
degrees: T. D. S., B. Y. A., F. W. B. B., H. S. S. 
If Mac doesn't change his major again, we hope to 
find him some day as proprietor of a famous chain of 
roadside stands. 

i;i)eoI)orE €llMen iHaclLean 

K. K. 
Lyme, N. H., 1904. Pomology. 

"Mac" is a son of the White Mountains, (where 
apples is apples) and has inherited many of its rural 
tendencies. The main one is getting up early, which 
he finds very useful as he is janitor at Kate Walsh's. 

' ' Mac ' ' has taken the agency for a well known 
nursery firm, and has been very active as a salesman. 
He is already on the road to success as he has sold one 
hundred apple trees, which he purchased for the start 
of his own orchard. He has a fiery disposition and a 
mind of his own. Woe be to the man who intentionally 
runs against his grain. 

€rne£(t jftehetick Matkevt 

K. K. 

Amherst, 1906. Pomology. Dramatic Club; Advertis- 
ing, Shortkorn. 

"A Boy in Years, iut a Mind Advanced," 
Does anyone w-isli to know something about Po- 
mology, ask Markert. This serious South Amherst boy, 
who spent his summer in Connecticut, found that Georgia 
isn't the only state where peaches are raised. 

Markert has often been heard to exliale in a long and 
convulsive sigh, "Gee, but this subject is too deep for 
me. '' ' We have noticed, however, that somehow he 
always manages to solve the deep stuff. 

He has never been known to have escorted any of the 
fair sex to a dance, still, there are suspicions that he 
has something in reserve. Will he succeed? Success is 
stamped across his brow. 


aniJietn ILouis iilassa 

' ' Andy ' ' 

A. T. Ct. 

East Boston, 1902. Animal Husbandry. Basket Ball 

1-2; Football 2. 

"Andy" is one of our old stand-by's — one who puts 
liis Avhole heart and energy into every thing that he 
attempts. "Andy" likes nothing better than to go out 
and make a sensational attack on a man tAviee his size 
and receive a dozen or so broken ribs as long as he is 
doing what Red said to do and is "getting his man." 
Women do not interest "Andy," at least we have no 
evidence that they do. 

' ' Andy 's ' ' pet sayings are ' ' Hey Buddy ' ' and ' ' Bend 
Ovali". Maybe "Andy" wants to train men for base- 
ball candidates, thus the last saying is explained. 
' ' And}' ' ' expects to go out for baseball himself you 

This fellow spends most of his time either up at the 
A. T. G. or in the Library studying Animal Husbandry. 
We hope that he will invite us all down to a reunion at 
his farm. 

(George M^tl)t\as 

K. K. 
Dedham, 190i2. Pomology. 2-yr. Orchestra. 

This is "Nate," look him over. As clean and straight 
forward a fellow as ever sailed forth from Dedham. 
A man of experience, one who has traveled consiijerably, 
he knows the ways of the world better than many of us. 
In the musical line just speak to him, for whether it 
be a banjo or a Jew's harp it's all the same. 

He must be good as an orchardist for he went all the 
way to Maryland for his farm placement training. 

We wonder why he so often elects to leave 
.\ndierst to spend the weekends elsewhere. This is none 
of our business, but it makes us envious just the same. 

Here's to you, George. 

Malter p. ilWapnarb 

Springfield, 1903. Horticulture. 

We are sorry to say that Amherst presents none of 
the thrills one might experience on the great plains of 
the west, but the Chevrolet company has done wonders 
in assembling a car which so highly satisfies the needs 
of such a famous horseman, cow puncher, and bronco 
buster as Duke. As an aid to all our friends, we feel 
sure that he is the best authority on which one of the 
Xew England standard nine is best to use for the 
liiopagation of a cover crop on the upper lip. His 
horticultural touch certainly would be valuable. In fact 
if you have any problem weighing on your mind, whether 
it be of local or world-wide interest, the solution will 
be gladly given you. Duke has it on his tongue's end, 
he never fails. 


jFramtg jFrcberittt illcCIosfeep 

< ' Mac ' ' 
A. T. G. 

Wincliester, N. H., ]904. Pomology. Dramatic Club. 

Another one of the Granite State 's sons avIio found 
the opportunities at M. A. C so attractive that he has 
torn himself away from his beloved state for two long 
years. Although a Pom. major "Mac" longs for the 
time when each succeeding day means five hundred more 
white pine trees planted. We really believe that this 
boy from New Hampshire would ask nothing better than 
to sit down in the middle of a quarter of section planted 
solidly with Pinus strobi and there spend the rest of 
his days communing with his coniferous friends. In- 
cidentally ' ' Mac ' ' was quite a keeir student in Forestry 
S— 1 his freshman year and it was thru no fault of his 
that the proposed Mt. Toby trip did not come off. 

Jofjn jUcCurbp 


K. K. 

Gardiner, Me., 1902. Floriculture. 

"Great stuff you hnow." 

A while ago ' ' Mac ' ' came to us from distant Maine. 
He immediately acclimated himself away down town 
where the tall buildings and churches grow. He took 
up Flori. and Hort. and has a natural love for growing 
things in general. All the while he counted the days 
when back home again he would be. Just why we don 't 
know, but then, from our observations ' ' Mac ' ' would 
make a good liusband. He takes to everything with that 
unbounded enthusiasm of his and the pine trees will 
surely strut around when he gets back. 

Slice jWaube iWecfeer 

s. c. s. 

Ludlow, 1900. Floriculture. 

We have all looked on Alice 's nineties and hundreds, 
etc. with envy because she always gets them. We have 
not seen much of her, at least at the Abbey, this year, 
for she has been keeping house for Tilly and her 
family. In this we hear that she has been very success- 
ful, tliey say that all look liappy and healthful. We 
understand that Alice liopes to have a — shall we say — 
"cosy little greenhouse" all her own some day. No, now 
don' t get the wrong impression not ' ' green ' ' house, but 
a greenliouse. She does not know just what is in store 
for her immediately after her departure from M. A. C, 
but we are sure that some well-deserving person Avill 
benefit by Alice 's able assistance. 


fames IBtoisbt iWellcn 

A. T. G. 
Athol, 1905. Pomology. Dramatic Club; Senior play. 
To our list of quiet unassuming members we must not 
neglect to add Jim. Though majoring in Pom. lie would 
readily give one the appearance of a lumberman, with 
his broad shoulders and stealthy gait. You wouldn't be 
far from right, for, as a matter of fact, he is interested 
in forestry. Until lately Jim has been a bit shy socially, 
but we are glad to say that he has at last found him- 
self, as was evidenced especially during the basketball 
.s^eason. He was also one of the ardent supporters of 
tlie dancing class. Athol is frequented over many week- 
ends as he is the possessor of one of Henry 's own. 
Just Avhether Jim will center his efforts on forestry or 
fruit growing remains to be seen, anyway, here 's power 
to you. 

iaiexanber Allaire i^asJ) 

Mattapoisett, 1904. Poultry. K. K. secretary. 
"Oh, Andy." 
This is "Al", look him over. He dresses like a 
■ ' Sheik ' ' but his beard often reminds us of a " Hobo. ' ' 
He is, however, neither. Another one of those chicken 
chasing majors, he believes in the theory that if you 
sleep in the woodshed you'll never be cold. The boy 
who forgot to grow, we certainly hope "Al's" hair 
ceases to fall. Just wheie the sailor pants came from 
Ave don't know, possibly they have a navy yard at 
Mattapoisett. This second member of the "Riot Twins" 
is good in his studies, a good sport, aid not so bald 
all around. 

Wtniamin Mtiton i^efcofjall 

' ' Benny ' ' 
A. T. G. 
Danvers, 1907. Poultry. 

"Don't mind me, I only worTc here." 
There was at least one person Avho knew just what 
he was up here to take when he strolled into the office 
to make out his first schedule, ' ' Benny " is a poultry 
enthusiast thru and thru, in fact he is often called Prof. 
Banta by his classmates. He studied and worked with 
liens before he joined us, and whenever any discussion 
is in order, one may see him constantly in the fore- 
ground. Socially, this wee lad is on his toes. The 
Abbey, Mount Holyoke, and other places are all ac- 
customed to his visits, and the M. building may require 
a new dance floor if he stays at Aggie much longer. 
He is always jolly and good natured even in the face 
of a returned genetics quiz. We are sure that we will 
hear from "Benny" in the future, possibly as the first 
breeder to have a 365-egg flock average, or as a top- 
notch show man. Whatever it is, we wish you success. 


Slerico (©ttabiano ©Ipmpio 

Togoliind, W. C, Africa, 1900. Animal Husbandry. 

A newcomer into our class this year, this fellow is 
one wlio you like more and more the better you Itnow 
him. There is not one of us who has traveled several 
thousand miles to attend ' ' Aggie, ' ' but Olympic is an 
exception. Togoland presents many agricultural 
problems and it is with the hope of gaining sufficient 
knowledge to solve them that the Two Year course is 
honored by his presence. 

Cftarlcs Mtlsion Parfecr 

K. K. 

East Orleans, 1896. Horticulture. Class President 2 ; 
Editor-in-Chief, Shorthorn. 

The boy friend and his beloved wife came to Aggie 
from the land of beautiful Cape Cod, and after taking 
tw-o trials in Winter School, Charlie decided to do it 
right and joined us in the Winter term of 1925. When 
Placement came around he decided to go in for ' ' cow 
pasture pool" or the famous game of "hit-and-huut, " 
golf in other words. So golf work he is studying and 
we feel sure he will be a success for if anything goes 
wrong Charlie will tell them, for he sure can talk. ' ' Ask 
the doctor, ' ' says someone, ' ' he knows, ' ' for Charlie 
is the fellow to see if its a woman — he 's married, been 
there for nigh on to &V2 years. Here's to Charlie, 
favorite of our class, and we wish both you and 
Mrs. Parker the best of luck. 

ptjilip ^inbe parsons 

' ' Fairy ' ' 

A. T. G. 

Manchester-by-the-Sea, 1905. Floriculture. 

The "Fairy" traveled the longest distance in his 
career when he dropped into Amherst in 1924. Consider- 
able enjoyment has been his, to spend, leisure hours 
with the ' ' local attractions, ' ' but occasionally he re- 
members the ' ' only one ' ' back home. This has been 
shown by his interest in knowing who is making the 
trip this week end and by his frantic periods of saving. 
If Phil leaves ' ' Aggie ' ' with proof that Candytuft is 
not a confection and that Euphorbia is not a disease 
his time has been well spent. Visitors to Manchester, 
dont forget ' ' by-the-Sea ' ' will in later years find 
"Fairy" peddling daisies on the Manchester dry dock. 


JMilliam tEtjomas Pearsc 

' ' Bill ' ' 

A. T. G. 

Rockland, 1903. Pomology. Football 1; Dramatic Club. 

About the "Pomuiiest" of our Pomology majors is 
Bill. Not content with starting his placement training 
before the end of his freshman term Bill extended his 
practical experience long past the date, the tlioughts of 
which kept most of us going while demonstrating our 
practical worth. As an inspector of apples for the State 
William became a traveled, broadly experienced po- 
mologist so can we question his positive statements in 
class or is it to be wondered at that we designate him 
as our "Pommiest" Pomology major. 

isomer ^pooner ^routp 

A. T. G. 

Hardwick, 1!)08. Animal Husbandry. Football 2. 

"He was always late on principle; Ms principle being 
that punctu-ality is the thief of time." 

Piouty is very much interested in the fuel situation. 
Whether they use hard or soft coal in Furnace you will 
have to ask him. We are inclined to think; hard. 
Socially; Avell, we will refer you to the girls of "Hamp" 
tlieir secrets to impart. As to classes, if they only 
started at nine instead of eight perhaps he would be 
on time. Prom the "Furnace" thou art; into the 
' ' Furnace ' ' thou mayest return. 

Jfranb Uenbell ^utnam, 3t. 

' ' Put ' ' 

A. T.' G. 

West Newton, 1905. Poultry. Assistant Editor, Short- 
horn; Two Year Orchestra. 

"// I can only get going I'll do it." 

Prank really does not mean that at all for he is 
always "going" at something and doing it well. All 
ready he has made a start on his poultry business, not 
for iiim to take a vacation after graduating. "Puts" 
real pleasure in life is in perfoiming on the "traps" 
in the oreliestra and nobly does he do his share _ at 
tickling the ear and putting the itch in dance-itching 
feet. . 



A. T. G. 

Draeut, 1905. Animal Husbandly Drnmatic Club; Com- 
mejieemeut Committee. 

"Perpetually Good Natitred." 

Dick comes from the little hamlet of Draeut and is 
a product of the LoAvell High School. He is one of the 
midgets of the class and for this reason is known as 
"The Kid." His placement training was spent in Bed- 
ford and "vve understand that there is a special attraction 
which might take him back there after graduation. Upon 
no consideration does Dick believe in getting up before 
breakfast and this is why his three chapel cuts are al- 
ways taken early in the term. His cheerfulness and 
goodfelloW'Ship have served him to good advantage wliile 
lie has been iiere at Aggie, and we hope it continues for 
he is an all round boy. 

(Ernest Jfranfe l^ilep 

" Frankie ' ' 

A. T. G. 

Dedham, 1901. Animal Husbandry. 

" Siiccess." 

Frankie lauded here in Amherst in the fall of the year 
of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-four 
with one idea — ^Success. He gave up selling shoes in the 
'Bean City' to become a farmer, but aside from all this 
we '11 tell you one or two of his adventures during the 
past two years. The jioor boy nearl_y lost his life in 
No. Adams when he narrowly escaped falling five stories, 
ask him. With a hockey stick he is pretty keen, but 
candidly admits that, "Football is no game for him." 
We all hope that Frankie does not take too many cuts 
after he gets on his own beef ranch. The best of 
success to you old man, also a new pair of khaki pants. 
See you in Stoneham ! 

Mortf) ^tetoart laoot 

"W. S."— "Busty" 

Colrain, 1904. Animal Husbandry. 

"A man's condiwt is an indication to liis worth." 

Hail Busty, the sheik of Colrain, widely known in 
Springfield and North Adams. W. S. came to M. A. C. 
to learn all he could about Animal Husbandry in general 
and Ayrshires in particular, but he has also distinguished 
liimself as head waiter at ' ' Wildner 's eating empori- 
um. " When Worth goes to Springfield he travels light, 
two blocks of wood and an alarm clock. His rather dry 
humor and cheerful disposition have w'on him many 
friends during his two years at college. Busty intends 
to return to Colrain, the home of the "dry land farms," 
after graduation, and we wish him the very best of 


€li?afactf) f ofjnsfon JaotDcll 

' ' Betty ' ' 
Groton, 1906. Animal Husbandry. Vice President, S. 
C. S. ; Social Comm. ; Student Council; Class Vice- 
President; Dramatic Club; Senior play. 

"Please go 'waiy and let me sleep." 
Sleep was invented for Betty. Her dream of a perfect 
existence would be, sleep — sleep — and more sleep. Not 
that her classes suffer — not at all. She merely eon- 
serves her energy. An ardent and conscientious worker 
of tlie AVoman's student council, she is also one of those 
people who ' ' walk with their heads in the clouds, and 
hope they won't stumble." An idealist. Sherborn 
provided a background for her farm placement last 
summer, and having partially reformed the inmates, she 
is going back in June to complete- the job. Betty plans 
to have a prize herd of Ayrshires, and some day Ted 
Johnson is going to find stiff competition in the show 
ring. We certainly wish her luck! 

ilHapet ^afran 

Manchester, N. H., 1893. Poultry. 

In Mayer we liave a hard working, diligent person who 
must solve the most difficult problem and take all the 
extra courses possible. A deep thinker, a thorough 
student, there is nothing in !iis books that goes over- 
looked. Whether it is figuring nutritive ratios or check- 
ing the spread of white diarrhea Safran is right there. 
Along Avith the poultry game Mayer has taken up 
automobiling. A few months ago we w-ere hardly safe 
on tiie campus walks, but now even his garage doors 
feel at home on their hinges, and our danger is over. 
Along with Ids studies here at Aggie, "Student" teaches 
a class in Hebrew at Holyoke, which takes him to that 
city afternoons. Few of us can claim a more enviable 
record than Safran, who is a good-natured jolly fellow 
under all conditions. 

JRolani) MiUari) ^atoper 

A. T. 6. 
Groton, 1907. Animal Husbandry. Football Manager; 
Basketball Manager; Shorthokn Staff; Prom. Com- 

"Great oalcs from little acorns grow." 
Groton can justly be proud of "our little RoUie." 
He has always been a willing worker for the class and 
the entire course. Pleasing of personality, an ardent 
backer of athletics, and a bluffer in tlie 'nth degree, 
is he. The "2 in 1" of the 2-year course, not shoe 
polish but a real manager, well liked by both the coaches 
and players. Then, too, in Rollie we have a promoter 
of the "Hop" and the "Charleston" who has the 
reputation of wearing out more shoes than anyone else 
on the campus. He has been christened the "Shrimp 
of the Dirty Dozen ' ' and is a very creditable member of 
that elite group With Guernseys his success can be 
assured and we all wish him the success he deserves. 

CJjadeg jframi£( S>f)elnut 


A. T. G. 

South Boston, 1905. Animal Husbandry. Football 1-2 ; 

Student Council 1. 

Here is one of our prominent Guernsey boosters from 
South Boston. He has been active in athletics, social 
functions, and love aifairs. During his freshman year 
he was inteiested in no less than a score of -women 
located at various intervals between Somerville and 
Sprinofield — including Amherst, but this year, well we 
just simply can't keep him away from Viet's office and 
— I guess that we had better let Charley tell the rest. 

Charley is also noted for his caiiabilities in pulling 
off successful banquets at Draper as head waiter. 

We cannot help but wish Charley the best of luck and 
we know that it will come to him. 

€bitl) Cagtoell ^mitf) 

S. C. s. 

"Wakefield, 1906. Floriculture. 

" 'Tis better to be out of the world than out of style." 

Edith, though quiet, has made a place in the class for 
herself. Her wonderful sense of color and harmony with 
her decorative ability has often helped us out of a tight 
squeeze Avhen we did not know what in the world was the 
matter, but still the thing did not look just right. She 
also has designing ability and has lent her hand in 
designing the new S. C. S. seal. 

We shall be very much disappointed if some day in 
our tours over the country we do not run into Edith as 
the owner of a model greenhouse, perfect to the last 
detail. We are sure that she will tell all about her rise 
from a $10,000' investment to the present large and 
beautiful establishment. We are sure that the walls 
will be all decorated mth first prizes, as she has already 
showed us lier ability to win them. 

iilauricE Hatorente ^ulltban 

K. K. 
Peabody, 1899. Horticulture. Base Ball Manager. 

Here is a chap from the city of Hides and Tallow. 
Before entering college to study roses Sully w\as engayed 
as clerk in one of the large leather concerns. Perhaps 
that is w-hj' he is so hard to beat. 

Instead of studying like the rest of us. Sully spends 
his time in reading the sporting' section, .and in visiting 
the Abbey, but in spite of this, final exams are entirely 
unknown to him. An apt scholar, a quick thinker, so 
true of the Celtic type, he is well liked by all who know 

Like his neighboring townsman, lie is another member 
of the Course Droppers League, having changed from 
flowers to grass manicuring. We hope that you reaUy 
have found just what your calling is now. 


jRicfjarli #crf)arb ®onset|) 


A. T. G. 

Luiiciiberg, 1907. Vegetable Gavdening. Advertising 
llniiager. Shorthorn; rootball 1. 

' ' A Flivver 's Master mind. ' ' 
Here comes a streak of dust, slam! down go the pedals 
and ''on" go the b'-akeless four wheels, "Yak sic mash" 
(Polish, "Good morning") and out jumps our radio 
expeit just back from his studio where he has been 
"getting" California on his one tube set. No wonder 
little Lunenberg could not hold him, tliere were not 
girls enough there as Dick admits that he knows more 
girls than any four men, and how they do fall for his 
line — twenty minutes overtime on the phone. A record 
of only one real failure, but we must admit that when 
the ' ' Fliv ' ' passed out one dark night between Lunen- 
berg and Amherst it was some failure and the Ford is 
no more. 

Remember Dick, "Always plov,' deep while sluggards 

^tanlcp (goriion Wvibt 

• ' Stan ' ' 

West Somerville, 1904. Pomology. Football 1-2; Two 

Year Orchestra. 

"Don't call me Monkey." 

He's a man from Somerville, so they say. 
With a. mail order suit on, he arrive.d one day. 
He plays on the trombone, 
But not "Home, Sweet Home" 
For Belehertown's not far aAvay. 

At football he's always there. 

As well as at Wilder Hall, 
At dancing he sure is a bear, 

But likes his "Pom" best of all. 
Some time in the future we expect to see this sign. 
"Try Tribe's Tasty Tree Tomatoes" (Meaning apples.) 

^tanlep Bunfjam Cruclson 

' ' Truly ' ' 

Somerville, 1906. Poultry, 
ager 2. 

Football 1- 

Hockey Man- 

" Never felt tJie fci.s.s of love 
Nor maiden's hand in mine." 
So called, "Babe" because of his innocence in this 
fast ;ige and also his difficulty in speech excepting on 
tlie football field. There is no impediment in his speech 
but silence is golden you know. Because of this con- 
servation of speech energy we can ]n-edict that the 
poultiy world will be buined up once he gets started. 
Quiet, playing the game clean and hard has endeared 
him to- us with memoi'ies that will live forever. 

SlilUam ^arfeer ,Varnum 

' ' Put ' ' 

A. T. G. 

Collinsville, 1905. Floriculture. Dramatic Club. 

"Wee TFillie TFarnum" is a lad that few of us know 
much about. Quiet and unassuming, little is seen of 
him except at class time, for he usually chooses to indulge 
in peaceful restful slumber during spare hours. As an 
actor Put has made a name for himself in the Dramatic 
Club, but we don 't have to hesitate in saying that he is 
still on our list of "woman haters." Should Babe 
change his mind in the future we certainly hope he will 
be such an ardent admirer of his trade as to try and 
live in a "hothouse," even thougli he did take flori- 
culture at M. A. C. If size means anything, you need 
not worry about success, so here's Good Luck! 

J&oger Jfrancis Malfacr 

"Wick"— "Winkie" 

A. T. G. 

South Sudbury, 1905. Vegetable Gardening. 

Just how many hours Wick can survive A\ithout his 
pipe is the question before the house. This lad from 
the depths of Sudbury is one of those quiet, easy-going- 
individuals we all like to know. He is as conscientious 
as they make them, and his hair a symbol of flaming 
youth. There is no harder worker on the campus than 
he, and some day we may even see Wick laising vege- 
tables for Henry Pord's Wayside Inn. 

Saoger €iitoarb Mcst 

Hadley, 1907. Poultry. Basketball. 

"Step right up and call me Speedy." 

This boy from a neighboring town comes to Aggie 
from Hoijkins Academy. While a bit late in joining us 
he can set a fast pace when it comes to Dodges, basket- 
ball, or poultry judging. A member of the foremost 
judging team connected with poultry club Avork in 
Massachusetts, he has come to add to his knowledge of 
that industry. He is quiet and shy, never saying much. 
While perhaps a bit hard to get acquainted with Roger 
is a good scout when you know him. 


3&oger Jfreberitfe Metijctbtt 

A. T. G. 

Towiisend Harbor, 1904. Pomology. Dramatic Club. 

The answer to wlien a Pomology major is not a Po- 
mologist is Wetherbee. Altho registered in Pomology 
lie is a forester iu thought and purpose. Scanning the 
^vorld from the top of some isolated mountain in western 
Mass. made Rogers placement training period very satis- 
factory and incidently has given him a broader interest 
in life, so much so that we find him wandering away 
from his major interest and exposing himself to every 
course which has to do i\-ith "this and that." 

f anet Ifflfjitcomb 

' ' Jan ' ' 

S. C. S. 

Haverhill, 1905. Animal Husbandry. Class Secretary. 

"A Iwrse, a horse, my Tcingdom for a liorse." 

Janet is interested first, last and always in horses. 
She loves to ride, drive and work tliem and does it 
well. A happy-go-lucky member of the senior class. 
She has turned" her interest to the freshman class and 
altho an Animal Husbandry major for some reason or 
other, she is taking courses in cooking and other do- 
mestic subjects. As a successful importer of English 
Saddlers we know that Janet has the interest and know- 
ledge to succeed (provided that she doesn't change her 
mind before she gets to importing them). 

J^crfaert Ixalpb Slilson 


A. T. G. 

Everett, 1904. Animal Husbandry. President Student 
Council 2; Business Manager of the Shorthorn; Vice 
President, A. T. G. 

"Everett is calling, calling." 

Herb with a heart as big as his body has kept things 
moving where ever he has parked his number 11 's. With 
no time for Athletics he has been busy working at every 
ii]iportunity to make his 'castles in the air' come true. 
Yes, there is a princess in the castle and we wish them 
both all the luck and happiness that it is possible to 
liave. Life has been made easier and happier here Herb, 
hccMuse of your sunny smile and disposition. 


J^elen iflap Moob 

s. c. s. 

Stoughton, 1906. Poultry. Art Editor, Shorthorn. 

"The Owl, night's lierald, shriehs, ' 'Tis very late!' " 

Helen says little in public, but in private many are 
the butt of her brilliant mt. Do you remember what a 
shy, bashful, little maid she was, when she first graced 
us with her presence? Tlie first thing that made Helen 
famous, was her drawings — if you have never seen 
"Paul Revere" ride, just look on the back of our Co-ed 
horse-woman 's sweatshirt. It has his own personal 
sanction, so you must 'nt fail to see it. If Helen hadn't 
also had poetic genius, many an amusing incident on 
campus would have been lost in oblivion. Just how this 
links up with goat farming we hardly know, but we will 
soon find out. Perhaps it links up better with "roses"? 

jMargarct gofeum 

s. c. s. 

Irvington, N. J., 1903. Floriculture. 

' ' Little is Tcnown of her sir, but methinl's a 
lilceable lass." 

Margaret joined our ranks to finish work started at 
Penn. State School of Horticulture. She expected to 
stay only a year, but she was so enticed by our charms 
and our campus, that she decided to spend another year 
and graduate with the Two-year class. Margaret is rather 
quiet and unassuming, but we all know her, at least we 
all do at the Abbey, for her kindnesses, and cheerful and 
willing way in helping us out of our difficulties. We 
don't know just what she will do, but we expect that 
she will make the people of New Jersey sit up and take 
notice, when she starts putting her Floriculture know- 
ledge into practice. 


i)0'H 1I1|0 3u 1920 

Class President 



Treasi rer 

Class Orator 

Class Prophet 

Class Historian 

Class Elections 

President A.T.G. 

President K.K. 

President S.C.S. 

President Student Council 

Vice-President Student Council 

Most Popular Prof. 

Most Popular Girl 

Most Popular Man 

Most Bashful Man 

Best Looking Man 

Best Athlete 

Peppiest Man 

Ladies' Man 

In one sense or another 

Woman Hater 

Biggest Bluffer 

Class Grouch 

Class Optimist 

Class Baby 

Most Likely to be a Success 

Chairman Prom. Committee 

Chm. Commencement Committee 

Charles W. Parker 

Elizabeth J. Rowell 

Janet Whitcomb 

William W. MacCulloch 

Elverton H. Alcott 

William W. MacCulloch 

F. Lewis DeLano 

Elizabeth J. Rowell 

Elverton H. Alcott 

Gerald Hyde 

Barbara H. Knox 

Herbert R. Wilson 

Gerald Hyde 

Professor Ralph A. Van Meter 

Bessie B. Ames 

Gerald Hyde 

Ranald A. Belcher 

Ralph H. Crocker 

Andrew L. Massa 

William W. MacCulloch 

Richard G. Tonseth 

Sherrold E. Bassett 

Stanley D. Truelson 

Paul L. Burgevin 

Stanley T. Tribe 

"Happy" C. E. Davis 

William P. Varnum 

Joseph M. Ladd 

Roland W. Sawyer 

Henry W. Davidson 



A Mournful Ballard of Bygone Days 
As sung bij Bessie Ames 
There was a place we used to know — 
At M. A. C. not long ago, 

When nights were damp — or nights were chill 
We used to wander up the hill. 
A shadow loomed up in the dark 
And said, "Here, kids, come in and park." 

Three nights a week — or more — or less 
I used to walk up there with Wess, 
We'd laugh and talk a while and then 
We'd laugh and talk some more again — 
We'd stay till ten o'clock or more 
Oh ! How I miss the "Open Door." 

Gone are the days — those open doors 
Have slammed ker-bang forevermore, 
Micro, Chapel, Fernald Hall, 
A cruel hand has closed them all. 
Now cold nights in the sleet and snow 
We up the lane to Cushman go. 

Three nights a week — or more — or less 
I used to walk there with Wess, 
We'd laugh and talk a while and then 
We'd laugh and talk some more again — 
We'd stay till ten o'clock or more 
Oh ! How I miss the 'Open Door." 


Campu£( Scenes 



Qllasa i^x&tanj IBZZ 

From the Diary of A Shorthorn Brave. 
(Ed. note — Meaning a fresh Freshman.) 

The signal smokes from the surrounding hills sent out the message 
which caused the gathering of the various members of the povi^erful tribe 
of infant "Shorthorns" on the camping grounds at M. A. C. 

The incoming members of the tribe located their wigwams and soon 
were seen around the encampment wearing the headdress of a tenderfoot. 
Tho weak in strength the members of the tribe presented an impressive 
sight as they over ran the "Heap Big Hash" tepee eagerly searching 
for food. 

Around their first camp fire the young bucks and maidens selected 
their chief tans for their stay in camp. A ceremonial dance was soon given 
by the "Shorthorn Braves" in honor of the presence of the tenderfeet 
in camp. The first great trial came when one of the "Medicine Men" gave 
us a test of mental strength requiring the remembering of many ex- 

Many wishing to become classed as "Braves" tried out their strength 
in games and some few were quite successful in their contests. 

Many more ceremonial dances were held and numerous tests were 
given the tribe by the "Medicine Men." Nearly all survived these ordeals, 
and worked faithfully toward reaching their goal of being classed as braves. 

At the end of the third moon the young bucks and maidens gathered 
their blankets around them and spread out over the great hunting ground 
to pass the final t3st which all must pass before being raised to a "Short- 
horn Brave." 

. 50 


President, Charles L. Bradley 
Vice-President, Marion G. Randolph Secretary, Rachel A. Bullard 

Treasurer, Edwin R. Young 


(SiiuBB iif 192r 

Aalto, Nestor A. 

Osterville, 1908 
Anderson, Francis J. 

Everett, 1904 
Anderson, Ralph W. 

Dorchester, 1906 
Atwood, Donald M. 

North Abington, 1908 
Bennett, Dorothy D. 

Watertown, 1904 
Bird, James H. 

West Roxbury, 1905 

Hingham, 1900 


Harvard, 1902 
Bradley, Charles L. 

East Lee, 1907 
Brown, Oscar J. 

Pittsfield, 1906 
BuLLARD, Rachel A. 

Orange, 1907 
BuRRiLL, Arthur W. 

Wellesley, 1905 
Burt, Percy L. 

Vineyard Haven, 1907 
Caffrey, William J. 

Cromwell, Conn., 1906 
Callahan, Kathleen S. 

Dorchester, 1906 
Chamberlain, Chedo 

Newtonville, 1906 
Cole, Sydney H. 

Holyoke, 1903 
Corbett, Joseph A. 

Charlestown, 1906 

Cover, Frederick B. 

Lowell, 1906 
Doubleday, Helena A. 

North Dana, 1907 
Duclos, Milton H. 

West Somerville, 1907 
Eastman, Robert E. 

Boston, 1908 
Elder, Roy W. R. 

Waverly, 1908 
Farrell, Anthony B. 

Hyde Park, 1905 
P'elton, Lindley 

Marlboro, 1907 
Fitzgerald, Elmer S. 

Leominster, 1906 
Frothingham, Walter D. 

Flushing, L. L, N. Y., 1904 
Fuller, Lucia B. 

Gale, Merton S. 

Gardner, 1901 
Gay, Edward E., Jr. 

Belchertown, 1903 
GiBBS, John E. 

Nantucket, 1908 
Graves, Lyman W. 

Conway, 1907 
Hall, George W. 

Dudley, 1908 
Hallbourg, Robert F. 

Westfield, 1907 
Hannigan, Michael J. 

Milford, 1905 
Harris, Mavis H. 

Hudson, 1907 


Hayward, Francis D. 

Holden, 1907 
Holland, Leslie C. 

Holyoke, 1906 
Holt, Amos H. 

Norridgewock, Maine, 1904 
Hull, Emily J. 

Agawam, 1906 
James, Donald W. 

Upton, 1908 
Kane, Harry B. 

Amsterdam, N. Y., 1906 
Kelley, William E. 

Amherst, 1903 
Kenyon, Bernard H. 

Newtonville, 1904 
King, Arthur H. 

Woburn, 1904 
Ketchen, Andrew G. 

Belchertown, 1907 
Larson, Carl P. 

Hampden, 1907 
Lovejoy, Benjamin E. 

Framingham, 1906 
Marks, Stanley E. 

Lynn, 1906 
Mason, George A. 

Somerville, 1907 
Mason, Harold C. 

Princeton, 1906 

May, Arthur H. 

Bernardston, 1907 

NicoLAi, Mario 

Somerville, 1897 
NiLSSON, Gustaf C. 

Worcester, 1907 
O'Neil, Eugene F. 

Amherst, 1906 

Otto, Edmund 

West Springfield, 1905 
Oxton, Ralph A. 

Cambridge, 1883 
Parker, Alfred H. 

East Pepperell, 1903 
Peabody, Samuel S. 

Manchester, 1905 
Philadelphus, Angelo G. 

Melrose, 1900 
Phinney, Edward B. 

Pocasset, 1905 
PicKARD, Ashley H. 

Littleton, 1906 
Pitt, Charles R. 

Bridgeport, Conn., 1907 
Plude, Alfred E. 

Somerville, 1907 
Post, Philip M. 

Worcester, 1906 
Price, Ruth 

North Attleboro, 1899 
Randolph, Marion G.' 

Dwight, 1908 
Rogers, Norman W. 

Newtonville, 1905 

Roy, John P. 

North Adams, 1902 

Russ, Sherman W. 

Sunderland, 1907 

Ryan, Bernard J. 

Pittsfield, 1906 
Scott, Raymond E. 

Pepperell, 1898 
Scott, Walter D. 

Woburn, 1906 
Sennott, Miriam K. 

Boston, 1908 


Shepard, Lucius C. 

Princeton, 1902 
Shorey, Herbert M. 

Melrose, 1907 
SiME, Frederick 0. 

North Weymouth 
Smith, Frank P. 

Somerville, 1907 
Smith, Ralph W. 

Hyde Park, 1906 
Smith, Roland W. 

Medford, 1906 
Smyth, James W. 

Boston, 1900 
Stewart, Harold E. 

West Boylston, 1906 
Strong, Arthur E. 

Amherst, 1903 
Sweet, Howard A. 

Norton, 1906 

Tefft, Volney V. 

Ashby, 1907 
Viale, Mark R. 

Pittsfield, 1905 
Vincent, Archer W. 
1907 Townshend, Vermont, 1905 

Waldo, Theodore E. 

Boylston Center, 1902 
Warren, Lawrence P. 

Westboro, 1906 
Watson, Neil B. 

Flint, Michigan, 1906 
Weeks, Janet 

Somerville, 1907 
Whitcomb, Oliver A. 

Littleton, 1906 
Whithed, Morton E. 

Bernardston, 1908 
Whitmore, Edwin E. 

Brockton, 1904 


President, HERBERT R. Wilson, '26 
Vice-President, Gerald Hyde, '26 Sec'y-Treas., Charles L. Bradley,'27 
Elverton H. Alcott, '26 Joseph M. Ladd, '26 

Howard C. Bradley, '26 Bernard H. Kenyon, '27 

G. Theodore Johnson, '26 Alfred H. Parker, '27 

C. Charles E. Davis, '26 Raymond E. Scott, '27 ; 


The Student Council, the elected governing body of the students and 
their representatives before the faculty, heartily commends the high morale 
and tolerance of the student body in their problems of college life and 

It is notev^'orthy that individually as well as collectively standards 
have been maintained that hold great promise for the coming years. 


hartal (Unmmttt?? 

The fii-st dance, held shortly after the opening of the Fall term, was 
v.ell attended and the floor was taxed to its limit. The freshmen, to whom 
the dance was given, entered into the spirit of the occasion with a zest 
that assures their dances next year to be very popular. Although the 
ladies were outnumbered 2 to 1 still it was felt that "a good time was 
had by all." 

In January, a reception and dance was given to the Winter School 
group and many new acquaintances were made. We were honored by the 
presence of Acting President Lewis whose welcome hand and cheery smile 
made the "short" short-coursers feel right at home. 

The football dance, at which sweaters were presented to the warriors. 
was very successful from all standpoints. Director Verbeck not only made 
the presentations but offered his efforts as a movie camera-man with a 
picture of the 2-year — 4-year Frosh game and "shots" taken in various 
courses of required work. The hearty approval manifested of them must 
have been very gratifying to him for it not only proved his success as a 
"news-man" but showed his effort to make the 2-year course a more virile 
one by establishinr;' a living library. 

The committee takes this opportunity to thank the student body for 
their helpful suggestions and splendid co-operation as well as members of 
the faculty who so graciously served as chaperones. 


1. Duke Maynard appeared in anything but a cowboy outfit? 

2. Happy Davis wore an overcoat? 

3. Draper Hall was closed up? 

4. Belcher was seen at the 'Abbey'? 

5. Edith Smith wore a long skirt? 

6. Mr. Viets didn't have "just the job" for us? 

7. Willie Warnum took up shadow dancing? 

8. Jim Mellen were to crack a smile? 

9. Andy Massa didn't talk in his sleep? 

10. Jerry Hyde couldn't have his Hall? 

11. Howard Bradley wasn't falling in love? 

12. Benny Newhall learned to dance the Harvard Hop? 

13. Frank Hess' Ames didn't come true ? 

14. Prof. Muller didn't come to class with a smile? 

15. Dick Tonseth owned a good car? 

16. Bill McCulloch was "high hat?" 

17. Prof. Smart was at class on time? 

18. "Kid" Richards wasn't bumming cigarettes? 

19. Ralph Crocker was seen fooling? 

20. Sherrold Bassett went out for football? 

21. Janet Whitcomb got into the 'Abbey' on tim.e? 
28. "Herb" Wilson was seen without his pipe? 

24. Chas. Hayden knew how to run the Dramatic Club? 

25. Joe Ladd gave up his Jerseys? 

26. Paul Burgevin was seen with knickers on? 

27. We all flunked out the last term? 


Qlnmrn^nr^ment Program 

SfljurB&ay 3lunc 3. 1926 

7.30 P. M. Class Dinner, The Davenport 

Addresses : 

Acting President Edward M. Lewis 
Director Roland H. Verbeck 
Rev. John B. Hanna 

afribay Mum 4. 192B 

Club Dances 

g>aturbaH Mm 5. 192fi 

10.00 A. M. Class Day Exercises, Memorial Hall 

Class History — Frederick L. DeLano 
Class Phophecy — William W. MacCulloch 
Class Elections — Elisabeth J. Rowell 
Class Oration — Elverton H. Alcott 

11.30 A. M. Alumni Business Meeting, Memorial Building 
1.30 P. M. Alumni Luncheon, Draper Hall 
3.00 P. M. Baseball Game, Alumni Field 

Westfield vs. M. A. C. Two- Year 

8.00 P. M. Class Play, Bowker Auditorum 

■ 60 

i»unbaa 3lune fi. 1926 

10.00 A. M. Baccalaureate Sermon, Bowker Auditorium 
Me. John A. Shirley 

4.00 P. M. President's Reception, Memorial Hall 

Mnn&aii Slunc r. 1926 

] 0.00 A. M. Commenceent Exercises, Bowker Auditorium 

Address — Dr. Carl E. Ladd 
Presentation of Certificates — 

Acting President Edward M. Lewis 

9.00 P. M. Commencement Prom, Memorial Hall 


(Uommpttr^m^nt lanrju^t 

®IiurBliay Hlutip 3. 192B 

7.30 P. M. The Davenport 

Tomato Bisque 

Broiled Chicken 
French Peas 
Hearts of Lettuce 


Fruit Cup 

English Dinner Biscuit 

Mashed Potato 
Dinner Rolls 
Russian Dressing 

Cheese Crackers 

Fresh Stravs^berry Sundae 

Salted Almonds 






S. C. C. 





A. T. G. 


Kolony Klub 


Selection . 


Howard C. Bradley 

Director R. H. Verbeck 

G. Theodore Johnson 

Barbara Knox 

Roland W. Sawyer 

Rev. John B. Hanna 

E. Frank Riley 


Elverton H. Alcott 

Acting-President Edward M. Lewis 

Gerald Hyde 

Frank W. Putnam, Jr. 



Hist nf Civabuat^B 

Samuel S. Adam 
Elverton Hunting Alcott 
Bessie Bell Ames 
Frederic Anderson 
Philip Eugene Apelquist 
Sherrold Emerton Bassett 
Charles Andrew Fletcher Blood 
Charles Franklin Brown 
Paul Louis Burgevin 
Curtis Walter Chaffee 
Irving Miller Clapp 
Stewart Floyd Clark 
Sarah Ellen Cogswell 
Ralph Herman Crocker 
Henry Wilbur Davidson 
Charles Ellsworth Davis 
Frederic Lewis DeLano 
Joseph DeLorenzo, Jr. 
Adolphe Biron Desrosiers 
Edward Boyce Donnelly 
William Edward Foster 
Kenneth Bullard Fullam 
Ernest Goldthwaite 
Thomas Arnold Hamilton 
Ralph Edmund Hawes 
Charles Ernest Hayden 
Frank Robert Herron 
Frank Wesley Hess 
Leo Harris Humphrey 
Gerald Hyde 

Gunnar Theodore Johnson 
Tage Frederick Johnson 
Theodore Kaakinen 
Joseph Mark Ladd 
Barbara Howard Knox 
Jeremiah Joseph Lahey 
Louis John Leoncini 

William Webster MacCulloch 
Theodore Elwin Maclean 
Ernest Frederick Markekt 
Andrew Louis Massa 
George Williams Mathew, Jr. 
Francis Frederick McCloskey 
Alice Maude Meeker 
James Dwight Mellen 
John McCurdy 
Alexander Allaire Nash 
Benjamin Weston Newhall 
Richard Louis Nutter 
Philip Hinde Parsons 
William Thomas Pearse 
Homer Spooner Prouty 
Frank Wendall Putnam, Jr. 
Foster Herbert Richards 
Ernest Francis Riley 
Worth Stewart Root 
Elisabeth Johnson Rowell 
Mayer Safran 
Roland Willard Sawyer 
Charles Francis Shelnut 
Edith Caswell Smith 
Maurice Laurence Sullivan 
Richard G. Tonseth 
Milton Curtis Towne 
Stanley Gordon Tribe 
Stanley Dunham Truelson 
William Parker Varnum 
Roger Francis Walker 
Roger Frederick Wetherbee 
Janet Whitcomb 
Herbert Ralph Wilson 
Helen May Wood 
Margaret Gardner Yocum 



One of the early organizations of the Two Year Course was the 
Dramatic Club, organized in January 1923. It has been well supported 
and has had a remarkable career. 

Every June the Seniors have put on a professional play for commence- 
ment. During the winter term several one-act plays are given to aid in 
preparing the students for the commencement show. 

Previously the Dramatic Club activities have been supported jointly 
by the receipts at commencement and a special fund. As this fund is no 
longer available, and to assure a strong financial status, the classes voted 
this year to permanently establish a fee of fifty cents per term for each 
individual. This wall pay all the general expenses- and any extra receipts 
will be used for new scenery and other necessaries. Under the new plan 
each freshman receives three and each senior four complimentary tickets 
to the commencement paly. 

This year the club also voted to have a Dramatic Club Manager to 
attend to all the general management of the organization. 

Splendid support has been given the club by the freshmen and we are 
assured that they will carry it on with even greater success than it has 
experienced before. 





Secretary and Treasurer 

Charles E. Hayden 

Sarah E. Cogswell 

Sherrold E. Bassett 

Miss Ames 
Miss Rowell 
Miss Cogswell 
Miss Knox 

Miss Bothfeldt 
Miss Doubleday 
Miss Fuller 
Miss Weeks 


The comm2ncement show is produced under the direction of Charles 
H. Patterson, A.M., Professor of English and Head of the Department 
M. A. C, Dramatic Coach. 


By Frank Craven 

Presented by the Class of 1926 

Synopsis — A three act play giving an amusing account of the first year 

of married life. 
Time — A June evening. 

(In the order of their appearance) 
Fred Livingstone, the father 
Mrs. Fred Livingstone, the mother 
Grace Livingstone, the bride 
Dr. Myron Anderson, an uncle . 
Dick Loring, Jr., a lover . 
Thomas Tucker, the groom 
"Hattie," a maid .... 
Peter Barston, agent 

Mrs. Peter Barston, his wife 

. 66 

Eanest F. Markert 

Elisabeth J. Rowell 

Bessie Bell Ames 

James D. Mellen 

Sherrold E. Bassett 

Thomas A. Hamilton 

Barbara H. Knox 

Paul Burgevin 

Sarah E. Cogswell 


IftHtnrti of tlt^ (Emu f ^ar Clubs 

The Two Year students early felt the need of sorhe organization to 
draw them together for companionship and social inspirations. With this 
end in view two clubs were organized among the men and one among 
the w^omen. 

Both men's clubs, the Alpha Tau Gamma Club and the Kolony Klub 
were organized in 1919. They started as merely social organizations but 
they have developed into really something more : — into fraternal bodies 
with a keen sense of loyalty and responsibility. Class spirit has been 
aroused and inter-club activities are carried on. The Kolony Club pur- 
chased a house on Pleasant street and this affords a splendid headquarters 
for their group, many of the member residing there. The A. T. G. Club 
make the entire top floor of North College their rendezvous. Here some 
twenty members reside, and the club holds its meetings. 

The women students also formed a society known as the Alpha Sigma 
Delta, but this was reorganized in 1921. It is now known as the S. C. S., 
due to the fact that Greek letter Sororities are not allowed in state institu- 
tions. Just a social club at the start, but this year the girls have taken on 
responsibilities of a more serious nature. 

The clubs thus far have fulfilled the needs for which they were created, 
and we hope that they will be of a great value to the following classes as 
they have been to us. 


i>. (E. ^, dlub 

Colors: Blue and Gold 


Barbara H. Knox President 

Elizabeth J. Rowell Vice-President 

Alice Meeker . • • Secretary 

Sarah E. Cogswell Treasurer 


Bessie B. Ames Edith C. Smith 

Sarah E. Cogswell Janet Whitcomb 

Barbara H. Knox Helen M. Wood 

Alice Meeker Margaret G. Yocum 


Dorothy D. Bennett Ruth Price 

Francese R. Bothfeld Marion G. Randolph 

Rachel A. Bullard Marian K. Sennott 

Kathleen S. Callahan Janet Weeks 

Helena A. Doubleday Lucia Fuller 

Emily J. Hull Mavis H. Harris 



A. al. (B, Club 

Founded 1919 
Colors : Green and Gold 

Elverton H. Alcott 
Herbert R. Wilson 
Howard G. Bradley 
Joseph M. Ladd 
Adolph B. Desrosiers 
Roger F. Walker 

. President 



. Secretary 

Sergeant-at-A rms 


Ifottoraro Jflpmbfra 

Professor Victor A. Rice Professor Ralph A. Van Meter 

Professor Guy V. Glatfelter Professor Richard T. Muller 
Reverend John B. Hanna Mr. Paul W. Viets 

Director Roland H. Verbeck 


A. ul. (g. Membns 


Elverton H. Alcott 
Ranald A. Belcher 
Howard C. Bradley 
Augustine C. Bumstead 
Paul L. Burgevin 
Murray A. Callander 
Curtis W. Chaffee 
Irving M. Clap? 
Stewart F. Clark 
Henry W. Davidson 
C. Ellsworth Davis 
Adolph B. Desrosiers 
Elmer A. Dingley 
Thomas A. Hamilton 
Ralph E. Hawes 
Frank R. Herron 
Frank W. Hess 
G. Theo. Johnson 
Joseph M. Ladd 

Andrew L. Massa 
Francis F. McCloskey 
James D. Mellen 
Benjamin W. Newhall 
Philip H. Parsons 
William T. Pearse 
Homer S. Prouty 
Frank W. Putnam 
Foster H. Richards 
Ernest F. Riley 
Worth S. Root 
Roland W. Sawyer 
Charles F. Shelnut 
Richard G. Tonseth 
Stanley D. Truelson 
William P. Varnum 
Roger F. Walker 
Roger F. Wetherbee 
Herbert R. Wilson 

Nestor A. Aalto 
Harman Boelsma 
Arthur A. Burrill 
Percy L. Burt 
Chedo Chamberlin 
Sydney H. Cole 
Frederick B. Cover 
Robert E. Eastman 
Roy W. R. Elder 
Anthony B. Farrell 
Lindley Felton 
Merton S. Gale 
Edward E. Gay, Jr. 
John Gibbs 
Robert F. Hallbourg 
Michael J. Hannigan 
Francis D. Hayward 


William E. Kelley 
Bernard H. Kenyon 
Andrew G. Ketchen 
Edmund Otto 
Ralph A. Oxton 
Alfred E. Plude 
Norman W. Rogers 
Sherman W. Russ 
Bernard J. Ryan 
Roland W. Smith 
Harold E. Stewart 
Howard A. Sweet 
Mark R. Viale 
Archer W. Vincent 
Morton E. Whithed 
Rex p. Winslow 
Donald F. Woodbury 
Frank L. Zaik 


IK. iK. 

Founded 1919 

Colors: Orange and Black 

Flower : Rose 


Gerald Hyde President 

Charles A. F. Blood Vice-President 

Alexander A. Nash Secretary 

William W. MacCulloch Treasurer 

l|nitoraru Hlfmbpra 

Director Rol\nd H. Verbeck Professor Victor A. Rice 

Professor Henry F. Judkins Mr. Paul W. Viets 

Professor Richard T. Muller Professor Harold W. Smart 


K. IK. ilfmbfra 


Samuel S. Adam 
Frederic Anderson 
Sherrold E. Bassett 
Charles A. F. Blood 
Charles F. Brown 
Sidney G. Carl 
Ralph H. Crocker 
F. Lewis DeLano 
Joseph DeLorenzo 
Edward B. Donnelly 
William E. Foster 
Kenneth B. Fullam 
Charles E. Hayden 

Gerald Hyde 
Tage F. Johnson 
Theodore Kaakinen 
Louis J. Leoncini 
William W. MacCulloch 
Theodore E. MacLean 
Ernest F. Markert 
George W. Mathews, Jr. 
John McCurdy 
Alexander A. Nash 
Charles W. Parkr 
Maurice L. Sullivan 


Francis J. Anderson 
Charles L. Bradley 
William J. Caffery 
Joseph A. Corbett 
Elmer S. Fitzgerald 
George W. Hall 
Leslie C. Holland 
Amos H. Holt 
Donald W. James 
Arthur H. King 
Carl P. Larson 
Stanley E. Marks 
George A. Mason 
Harold E. Mason 
GUSTAV C. Nilsson 
Alfred H. Parker 

Edward B. Phinney 
Ashley H. Pickard 
Charles R. Pitt 
John P. Roy 
Raymond E. Scott 
Walter D. Scott 
Herbert M. Shorey 
Frederick C. Sime 
Frank P. Smith 
Ralph W. Smith 
Arthur E. Strong 
VoLNEY V. Tefft 
Theodore E. Waldo 
Neil B. Watson 
Oliver A. Whitcomb 
Edwin E. Whitmore 


Believing thoroughly in the ideals and purposes of a class 

year book; we the three undergraduate clubs of 

the Two-Year Course take this means of 

indicating our cooperation and 

whole hearted support of 

The Shorthorn 

A. ®. eg. 2C. K, B, (H. B, 




As the Extension of our Placement Training period gave us only one 
week to prepare for our first game October 12, Coach Ball sent out a call 
for material to report a week early with a response which was very grati- 
fying as we had two full squads out for practice at the opening of school. 
As Captain Davis and Manager Cree did not return to school, elections were 
held and Johnson and Sawyer were chosen to fill the respective positions of 
responsibility, which they did most admirably. 

DALTON 6— M. A. C. 2-yr. 8 
This was our first real game as the score evidences and although 
Dalton scored first, Kelley, later in the game broke through their center 
and ran 40 yards for a touchdown, tying the score. From this point on 
the steady brand of football played by both teams prevented further 

Previous to this game the word had been passed around in Springfield 
that we were to furnish Commerce a practice scrimmage. So it was but 
not for them as we scored one touchdown as the result of a sustained 70-yd. 
march down the field and followed with a well executed forward pass which 
netted us our second goal. 

M. A.C. FRESHMEN 7— M. A. C. 2-yr. 16 
A game to go down in history, truly. As the first victory ever won 
by a Two-Year team over the Freshmen and also as we have a permanent 
record of the high spots in the games, thanks to the Two-Year moving- 


picture camera. Our first point was made on a safety which was quickly 
followed by a touchdown, by the freshmen and things looked black but 
responding to the cheers of the enthusiastic crowd the Two-Year team 
pushed over two touchdowns in the last minutes of the game. 
VERMONT ACADEMY 20— M. A. C. 2-yr 13 

This was a sightseeing trip followed by a game. The opposftion 
afforded us was not strong and the only reason that the score was not 
larger was because of loose handling of the ball which however did not 
prove at all costly. 

DRURY HIGH 14— M. A. C. 2-yr. 

Our first defeat, but at the hands of a strong well coached team. 
Altho hahdicapped by the loss of Kelly and Ryan through injuries Drury 
found our line mighty hard to penetrate, it being their superior speed in 
the backfield which carried them to victory. 


This was the hardest game to lose of the three which went against us. 
Forced to play on a field literally under water the breaks were against 
us as they contributed materially both to the touchdown and safety which 
were scored against us. The fact that we made 20 first downs to their 
one shows that the breaks, not playing beat us. 

DEERFIELD ACADEMY 21— M. A. C. 2-yr. 13 

A fighting Two-Year team went down to defeat in their last game 
of the season. Behind by a score of 21 — at the end of the third period 
the team came back and Johnson and Kelly pushed the ball over for touch- 
downs. This team was the only one to score at first down against us during 
the season which speaks well of our line ; which was made up as follows : 
L. E. Burrill, (Capt. elect) ; L. T. Caffery; L. G. Burgevin; C. Lovejoy; 
R. G. Shelnut; R. T. Ryan; R. E. Viale, with a hard hitting backfield be- 
hind it; namely Q. B. Truelson; R. H. B. Tribe; and Massa; L. H. B. John- 
son, (Captain) ; F. B. Kelley. 

No little part in the success of this season was contributed by Manager 
"Rollie" Sawyer who gave of his time unstintingly and cheerfully and at 
all times could be depended upon to be where he was wanted and needed. 


Captain, Harold Parsons. Manager, Roland W. Sawyer. 

The basketball season started with about 30 candidates out for the 
team, and after playing several interclass games, daily practice began soon 
after the Christmas vacation. Under the coaching of Red Ball the team 
gave a good account of itself. A summary of the games foUov^'s : — 
Hopkins Academy 14— M. A. C. 2-yr. 12. 
A tough beginning to lose by one basket, but it showed up our weak 
points which was a great help. 

Turner's Falls H. S. 12— M. A. C. 2-yr. 23 
This was rather a fast game and our offense had increased appreci- 
ably since the Hopkins' game. The guards played well and West scored 
10 points for the Shorthorns. 

Arms Academy 15— M. A. C. 2-yr. 40 
The first game away from home, the team certainly made good as 
the score indicates. Although Arms scored first it made little difference, 
for Holland, our star forward came through with 26 points. 
Amherst H. S. 13— M. A. C. 2-yr. 20. 
Victory was sweet, for here was a team that had never been beaten 
by Shorthorns. It was anybody's game until the final whistle, close guard- 
ing by both teams being the outstanding feature. Holland, West, and Ryan 
did the scoring for the 2-yr. 

St. Josephs 20— M. A. C. 2-yr. 18 
Way up in Pittsfield, this was the closest game of the year, requiring 
an overtime period to decide it. Capt. Parsons did some excellent guard- 


ing, while Ryan and Viale, both graduates of St. Josephs, played well. 
The team certainly will remember this game. 

Sacred Heart 32— M. A. C. 2-yr. 17. 

A heart breaker from start to finish, with an inexperienced referee, 
the team was greatly handicapped. Holland, our star forward, was put 
out via the foul route in the first few minutes of play, and Massa our hard 
playing utility man played an excellent game in his place. 

Northampton Commercial College 18 — M. A. C. 2-yr. 24 

After playing on foreign floors for several games this team was met 
in the Drrill Hall. It was an exceptionally good game, Holland scored 
13 points. 

Drury H. S. 34— M. A. C. 2-yr. 14 

This trip to No. Adams will be a landmark in the memories of those 
who made it. With plenty of snow we rode about 175 miles to go 75, and 
did not arrive until five minutes before the game. While in poor condition 
to play, this championship team did not completely squelch us. Holland 
did all the scoring for the 2-yrs. 

Clark School 37— M. A. C. 2-yr. 33 

Arriving back from Drury at 1 A. M. the team played a good game 
with Clark that same night. As the coach was away Andy Massa took 
charge of the team. Ryan was high scorer despite an injured hand. 
Arlington H. S. 9— M. A. C. 2-yr. 36. 

Having traveled a good many miles after playing the night before, 
Arlington did not show up their best against us. The whole squad got 
into this game and gave a good account of itself. 

Holyoke H. S. 21— M. A. C. 2-yr. 13. 

Although we lost, out team showed up well against this outfit which 
clinched the championship of western Massachusetts. 
Cathedral H. S. 5— M. A. C. 2-yr. 13. 

Defensive play won this game for the farmers for they allowed the 
Parochial league champs but two baskets from the floor. Holland secured 
8 of our points. 

Greenfield H. S. 6— M. A. C. 2-yr. 14. 

Due to ineligibility. West was unable to play this contest, so Dutch 
Holland was shifted to center and Massa went in forward. The change in 
lineup and a strange floor could not hold a good team down. Holland 
scored all the points. 

The season ended with this game witch made a total of 13 games 
played with 8 wins and 5 losses. Probably this has been the most success- 
ful season that a Two Year basketball club has ever experienced. The team 
owes its success to its coach "Red" Ball, whose careful work showed itself 
throughout the season. The letter men elected Holland captain for next 
year and Felton manager. 



Captain — E. FRANK RiLEY 

Coach — George Shumway 
Truelson, McCloskey — catchers 

Manager — Benj. W. Newhall 
Prouty — right field 

Riley, Clark, Apelquist — pitchers Davidson — center field 

Sawyer — left field 
Peirce, Hawes — 1st base 

Massa — 2nd base 
Riley — shortstop 
Hawes, Tribe — 3rd base 

Substitutes — Delorenzo, Leoncini, Kaakinen 


As soon as the basketball season had closed candidates foi- battery 
started practice in the Drill Hall, coached by George Shumway. The man- 
ager called out the whole squad at the opening of the spring term, about 
30 reporting. 

The season started with a game at Greenfield. They triumphed 3 to 2 
after a close game which went 11 innings. Our battery was, Clark pitcher, 
and McCloskey catcher. The whole team showed up well, there being no 
errors made. Massa's and Riley's playing was outstanding for the 2-years. 

Belchertown was next encountered on the home field, a very poor 
exhibition of loose ball was given by our men. The score resulted in a 
10 to 4 victory for the visitors. Tribe sprained his ankle but finished the 
game out. 

A journey to the other end of the town was next in order, where the 
Amherst frosh were taken on. This game was featured by hard hitting by 
both teams, but timely hits by Amherst and several costly errors gave 
the Lord Jeff's a 9 to 3 win. There were men enough left on bases to even 
the score, but the hits to make them count never came. 

This same weekend the Aggie freshmen were played. Although out- 
hit by the 2-years, loose pitching and several scattered hits at opportune 
moments gave them a victory by the score of 10 to 3. Sawyer injured his 
hand in the first inning and was replaced by Truelson, who caught the 
remainder of the game. 

The following are the games scheduled for the rest of the season, and 
it is hoped that the team will show up better than in previous contests. 

OiDp. 2-yr. 
May 13— Sacred Heart at Holyoke 6 7 

15 — Springfield High School of Commerce here 10 3 

18 — Amherst High here 5 6 

21 — Vermont Academy here 5 2 

28 — Hopkins Academy at Hadley 
31 — Turners Falls High there 

June 5 — Westfield here 



Here lies Benny, sad to say 

At M. A. C. he passed away 

In delirium he was heard to state — 

She m-m-must've 1-laid b-bout n-ninety-eight ! 

Poor Elisabeth she is dead 
A gravestone up above her head 
There comes a tear to every eye 
As we look at the stone — and Cy. 

In this grave lies little Nash 
He died from something he ate at Hash 
Up or down? In which direction 
Went the "Standard of Perfection?" 

'Neath this stone so warm and cozy 
With plenty of time to dream, 
Sleeping sweetly is poor Rosie — 
In dairy lab. we made ice cream. 

We miss Sarah heaps and heaps 
As underneath this rock she sleeps 
Her thoughts and deeds so kind they were 
That even a cow once fell for her. 

He is gone — we must confess 
We all will sure miss Wesley Hess 
Bessie's sandwiches gave him a spasm 
And now he's only protoplasm. 

By this stone we pause and sigh 
For underneath friend 'Apel' lies 
The highway broad he tried to cross 
An auto hit him — Applesauce. 

Among these stones with countless names 
We see that of Bessie Ames 
To the pond she went to skate 
"Open loide ye golden gate!" 

— Helen Wood 


Prof. Banta : "Name three things commonly seen chasing chickens." 
Benny Newhall : "Dick Tonseth, Charlie Shelnut, and Rollie Sawyer." 

Prof. Abell : " Massa, what crop rotation methods were used at H. P. 

Massa (sleepingly) : "One bale of shavings to ten cows." 

Jerry: "How much is a 100 pound bag of cement?" 
Prof. Dickinson: "100 pounds." 

Dick Tonseth (to companion) : "Did you see that crowd on the cor- 
ner? 90% of them thought we would hit that pole." 

Companion : "Yes, and 50% of those in this flivver thought so too." 

Charlie Shelnut: "That suit is too big for you." 

Ted Johnson : "That's all right ; I bought it in Holyoke." 

Charlie: "What difference does that make?" 

Ted: "Oh! I'm a big man in Holyoke." 

Herb Wilson went to the Treasurer's office and drew the following 
requisition for the A. T. G. dance. Please permit the loan of : — punch 
bowl, glasses, ladle, and Punch. 

Burgevin (at the movies) : ' 'Did they have that type of railroad train 
in 1865?" 

Pearse (absent-mindedly) : "I don't know, I can't remember." 

Herb : "I've been wanting to tell you something for a week back." 

Belcher: "What is it?" 

Herb : "Red Cross Kidney Plasters." 

Prof. Smart: "I'm going to speak on liars today. How many of you 
have read the 25th chapter of the text?" 

Nearly every student raised his hand. 

Prof. Smart : "Good, you are just the group to whom I wish to speak, 
there is no 25th chapter." 

Fat : "If you stood over a dime you would remind me of Wool worth's." 

Duke: "How's dat?" 

Fat : "Nothing over 10 cents." 



Who is it in our blooming class — 
Whose greatness ever will surpass — 
All other men of great renown ? 
Why, "Fat" — the biggest man in town! 

Who is it needs to have two seats — - 
To sit in, when our chapel meets — 
And three strong men to wedge him down? 
Why, "Fat" — the biggest boy in town! 

Who was it, on the team, they say — 
He sat on men and held them down — 
Who? — "Fat," the biggest man in town! 

— Helen Wood 

"Zoo-Zoo" says, that — Bennie doesn't like to go to the hen house atone 
(he is afraid the hens are laying for him). 

A certain morning in chapel — ■ 

Mr. Verbeck — "Mr. Riley, could you tell what your prospects are on 
the game with Belchertown. Do you know what the pickings are?" 
Riley — "Ask Tribe, he can tell you all about it." 

From an AN. HUS. man — Now what breed of apples are these? 
Digit — "My squaw in your wigwam?" 
Whoopadiddie — "Keep away from those swinging doors." 
McCulloch goes over the mountain — "I want a kiss please? You see 
I have never kissed a girl before." 

She — "Well, this is no Agricultural Experiment Station." 


Miss Pulley designs the trapnests and Mr. Pushee makes them. 

The theory of it is — No Pushee, — No Pulley, — No eggs ! 

Edith (working on greenhouse problem) — "Betty, about how much 
do you think hose costs?" 

Betty (looking through Sunday paper) — "At Jordan Marsh's they 
have all silk Onyx for $2.50." 

Edith — "Oh what a help you are!" 

COLONIAL INN At the Entrance to Campus 
Home-lil^e in the old fashioned way - - Good Wholesome Fooa 

Reasonable Prices 
101 Pleasant St., Amherst, Mass. Phone 459 


Let us show those who have purchased space in 

the following pages that their expense has 

not been in vain. Without their support 

the staff could not have put out this 
publication, so do your part in show- 
ing our appreciation. As a last 
opportunity, we wish to thank 
our advertisers for their sup- 
port, and hope they will be 
justly repaid. 


'*The Hotel Perry" 

Famous for Good Food 

All Rooms with Private Bath 
at Moderate Rates 

Phone 835 1 Amherst, Mass. 

E. E. PERRY, Prop. 

Compliments of 

Walter Newhall 


221 Essex St, Salem, Mass. 

Specialist in 
Essex County Real Estate 

The Best in Drug Store Merchandise 
The Best in Drug Store Service 

Henry Adams & Co. 

Stop, Look «"^ Listen 

The most up-to-date 
Goodyear System Machinery 

used in rebuilding shoes 


Ladies' and Gentlemen's Sport 

Shoes Rebuilt 

with the best of material 

11 1-2 Amity St. Labrovitz Block 


High Grade Collegiate Haberdashery 

and Clothing at Reasonable Prices 


Two year men have Jound this a pleasant 
place at Tshich to trade 


Tailor - LANDIS - Clothier 

1 1 Amity Street 
Next to Western Union 




We will get any book in print 


all know that it is the best dressed man who 
succeeds. They know that the place to get 
the best for their money in clothing is in our 


Clothes for college men for forty years 



All tvpes of tailoring skillfully done and 
personally attended to 

Furs a Specialty — — Pressing Tickets 

Telephone Conn. 

21 Pleasant St. Amherst, Mass. 


optician and Jeweler 

Broken Lenses Accurately Duplicated 
Fountain Pens and Alarm Clocks 


Up One Flight 





High Grade 





Poultry Feeds 



Electric or Gasoline Driven 
Self- Oiling - - Guaranteed 


Red Jacket 

Farm, Barn and 
Poultry Equipment 




Water Suppy 

Hand and Power 






Gordon E. Steele 

Boston, Mass. 

Class of 1921 




Qet Out Free Descriptive Catalogue 

It tells just the things you should know 
about our nursery stock, and gives much val- 
uable information on planting and the care 
of fruit trees, shrubs, roses, vines and berries 

IVe pay transportation charges, -see catalog 


Dansville, New York 

Compliments oj 

Dr. A. H. Daniels 

Northampton, Mass. 

Grass - Garden 


Field Seeds 

Farm Implements 

and Fertilizers 
Poultry Supplies 

and Remedies 

Ask for our 1 28 page year book for 1 926 

Ross Bros. Co. 

Commercial and Foster Sts. 

Worcester, Mass. 

Cuthbert Raspberries 

State Certified 

Healthy Plants For Sale 

R. H. Whitcomb 

Amherst, Mass. 

Home Cooking 

Conveniently Located 


97 Pleasant St. Phone 688 



Ihe Davenport 

Sporting Goods 


Electric Lamps 

The Good Old Reunions 





Plumbing and Heating Go. 

TEL. 440 

Carl H. Bolter 


"A Word to the Wise is Sufficient" 

So we will be pleased to introduce to you 

Cigars - Cigarettes - Tobacco 

our line of 

- Pipes - 


Kodaks - Fountain Pens 


Victor Records and Victrolas 


Sodas - Lunches 

They will please and satisfy you. 


More than an Institution, 

A College ^Tradition 


"The Store of Quality and Service" 

G. Kdward Fisher 

Dealer in 

Dry, Fancy, and 
Ready - to - wear Goods 

Agent for Butterick Patterns 

Compliments of 

Jackson and Cutler 

Dealers in 

Dry and Fancy Goods 

Amherst, Mass. 

Kiely Brothers 

Authorized Dealers 


Gars — Trucks — Tractors 

14 Pleasant Street 

Tel. 724 

College Dru^ Store 


Registered Pharmacist 


The Best Sporting Goods 


Tennis, Golf 

Fishing Tackle 

A. J. Hastings 



College Shoes 

Ne>vsdealer and Stationer 

Here's A Way to Make Money 

After Graduation 

In Your Own College Town 

TAKE this Flower Shop at Wellesley, Mass., for example. It 
is located handy by, just outside the college grounds. 
It wasn't so long ago that all there was to it was a plain little 
frame building, with some rather diminutive green-house'? latched 

to It. 

Now the shop is a most attractive brick building, with up to 
date greenhouses, and this show house opening right off it. 

You should see the way the college girls come here and buy 
flowers! Christmas and Easter week, the Western Union brings a 
private wire right into the shop, and has an operator on the job 
to take the Florist Telegraph Delivery orders that come from 
parents and friends, for flowers to the girls. 

From one of his rose houses alone, this man took $9,000 last year. 

Doesn't all this start you thinking? 

Man alive, where is there a business as healthy, fun-filled and 
profit yielding? 

Just the kind that to-be- wife-of yours would like. 

Had you ever stopped to think how many graduates are going 
into the greenhouse flower growing or shop business? 

Hadn't we better start in getting acquainted so you can have the 
facts. Write us. 

Ask us the hundred and one questions you have on your mind. 

If interested write to the Manager of our Serv- 
ice Department, 30 E. 42nd Slrect, New York 
City, wlio will give it his personal attention. 



Iofd, &JBMniham^ 

Builders of Qreenhouses and Conservatories 

Eastern Factory Western Factory Canadian Factory 

Irvington.N. Y. Des Plaines, III. St. Catharines, Ont. 

Irvington New York Philadelphia Chicago 

Cleveland Denver Kansas City St. Louis 

Boston Buffalo Montreal Greensboro 


Illustrated is the Bean Giant 
Triplex No. 73 3, equipped 
with Bean Giant Triplex Pump 

lions a 
3 50 Lbs. 

Bean '^Universal' 

Designed for potatoes and 
other truck crops, but quickly 
converted into an orchard 
sprayer. Adjustable to any 

Bean "Simplicity" 

Capacity of 51^2 jrallons per 
minute at 250 pounds pressure. 
Completely equipped. F u r - 
nished with or without truck. 
Supplies one p,un or two rods. 

"Litde Giant" 

A popular high-pressure bar- 
rel pump. Has large air cham- 
ber, ball valves, porcelain- 
lined cylinder. 


A Bean makes money and saves money 
for the grower every spraying L'ay in the year. 
It makes money by delivering continuous 
trouble-free service day in and day out straight 
thru the spraying season, insuring rapid thoro 
work, clean trees, big production, and clean 
fancy fruit — the kind that enjoys the best 
market and brings the top price. 

Low-Cost operation 

It saves money by its simple, sturdy con- 
struction, freedom from mechanical troublrs, 
the ease with which the grower can make my 
necessary repairs or adjustments, and the fact 
that any parts that become worn after years 
of hard service may be quickly, easily, and 
cheaply replaced. 

Long years of good service — long years of 
low'cosi semice — these make a Bean the best 
sprayer Investment for any grower. 

Good Service Everywhere 

We build a complete line of hand and 
power sprayers and offer the best possible 
service thru two complete factories (Lansing, 
Michigan, and Snn Jose, California) ; a com- 
plete stock of parts at many important cen- 
ters : and dealers everywhere. 

Sign and send the coupon. 



15 Hosmer St., Lansing, Mich. 
104 W. Julian St., San Jose. Cal. 

Please send me your Spi-ry^r Catalog 
and full information on the Bean Simplicity. 




Phone Granite 3040 Express Address: Quincy 

Charles T. Beasley & Co. 

Wholesale and Retail 

Largest Cut Pansy Grower 
In The Country 

7 7 Adams St. P. O. East Milton, Mass. 

Sin^ T^ee Hand 


Main Street 


Our Laundry First Class 

Our Policy Guaranteed 
Repairing and all kinds of washing done at a 

Carpenter & Morehouse 

Reasonable Price 



Shoe Repairing 

Highest Grade Work Done at 

Reasonable Prices 


Amherst, Mass. 

The Dark Horse 
Often Wins 

Not the favorite or the one 
who made the best start. 
Reserve for the last lap is 
important for people, too. 
Make sure of it through the 
Life Income Plan, which pro- 
vides $10,000 insurance pro- 
tection now and $100 monthly 
whenever disabled. Later, 
when nine in ten men begin 
to trail, it pays $100 monthly 
for life. 

Booklet, "Pension Yourself", 
describes it. Write for copy. 

Connecticut General 
Life InsuranceCompany 


P. 0. Box 273 Tel. Greenfield 1873-M 


In Our Store You IV ill Always find 

The Most Up-To-Date Shoes 

That Will Suit Everybody 


Self Service Shoe Store 

Sunnyfield Dahlias 

Choice Dahlias at reasonable prices 

C. B. Crowell 




College Candy Kitchen 

We have everything that a student likes 


Ice cream 

Agents For 

Ready to be mailed anywhere 

nowafd-We^^on Co. 

Woi^cestei'; Mass. 


Conveniently Located, With Years of 
Experience in Prodiicin,^ College Annuals, 
r^eady to Give A'bu Complete Service 

Business Managers and Editors 
Appreciate our Constructive Help. 

m-Ae for ow Liberal Contract 



Half Tones. Color^Platos 

rf rfrrrrrn.H m,' m 
Vr mr ft" ,'•'■'' •' ft?f 



llw Finest EniTr.ivin^ 
Shop in NcwEngliind 

■':^i* <i ' 




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