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

Full text of "Shorthorn"

LIBRARY 

OF THE 




MASSACHUSETTS 

AGRICULTURAL 

COLLEGE 



M, A, C, 
COLLECTION 



UMASS/AMHERST 




2066 0339 0508 9 



TWO YEAR 

Sbortborn 



CLASS 

■«1 OF )S- 

1927 



MassacKusetts Agricultural Colleg,e 



L CHAS. W. BURBANK CO. j] 




ss 
n< 

S 
« 

y 




John P. Roy, '27 



€tritor=in-CJ)ief 

Robert F. Hallbourg, '27 

Alan D. Stackpole, '28 

Pu£(meSfi iHlanager 

John E. Gibbs, '27 

Assistant JSusinesg ilWanaaers 
George W. Hall, '27 Errol F. Cook, '28 

Sokes Sbbertising 

Gustaf G. Nilsson, '27 Elmer S. Fitzgerald, '27 

Walter Shea, '28 Giles H. Willey, '28 
mietki art €I)itor 

Mario B. Nicolai, '27 Roland W. Smith, '27 

^fjotograpfjst 

Bernard H. Kenyon, '27 

Jfacultp aiibigor 
Director Roland H. Verbeck 



To:— 

Our MOTHERS and FATHERS, who have so 

generously aided us in obtaining an education; 

and in reverence to them whose advice 

has been most beneficial, we 

afl'ectionaly dedicate this book 

as a token of our esteem. 



TO MY MOTHER 

Mother, there is ne'er a day goes by 

But what I think of you and sigh. 
A thought of some loving kindness done 

That I might live as one who knows no care or trial. 

That tender smile and knowing look, 

For my most trivial desire 
Burned in my heart, and lo, my very 

Soul does fire to do not that which might your faith beguile. 

I sit and let the cool, calm breeze 

(Just strong enough to stir the trees) 
Sooth me, as you used to do. 

When in distress I turned to you. 

Years slip by, and I have yet to find 

Half your worth left here behind. 
'Tis enough for me, to know 

That while you lived, you loved me so. 

I have my life to live and work to do. 

And may they both show through and through, 

In everything I have said or done 

I have kept this in mind, I am still your son. 

Roland W. Smith, '27 



DAD! 

Who guides the growing child through life? 
Through that tedious path which onward leads; 
Who's knowing hand protects us with the right? 
Who teaches us the truth, the well known creeds? 

Who waits upon us patiently when small? 
Who listens to our every whim and cry? 
Who watches us with secret pride? 
Who tells us, we must not tell a lie? 

Who makes our pathways smoother ones? 
And guides us toward our final aim. 
Whose strength is ours at any time? 
Whose heart and soul, is ours, the same? 

To manhood, womanhood, now grown, 
Many are the trials of life we've had ; 
Yet still we turn to him with fondness. 
We come to him; just dear old Dad! 

Robert F. Hallbourg, '27 



JFur^motJn 



Every effort has been made on the part of 

Shorthorn Staff to make this publication 

a memorable one. We hope that it 

Mall prove its worth in the years 

to come, and bring back 

pleasant memories of 

1927 and of 

AGGIE 




Director Roland Hale Verbeck 

Born 1886. B. Sc, Massachusetts AgTicultiiral College, 1908. Principal Petersham High 
School, 1908-1910. Headmaster Parsonsfield Seminary, Maine, 1910-1916. Harvard Graduate 
School of Education, 1916-1917; U. S. Air Service, 1917-1918; A. E. F., 1918-1919; 
Director New York State iSehool of Agriculture, St. Lawrence University 1919-1924 ; Director 
of Short Courses, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1924 to date. Phi Sigma Kappa. 




Edward Morgan Lewis 

Born 1872. B. A., Williams College, 1896; M. A., Williams College, 1899; Graduate of 
Boston School of Exjiression, 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-collegiate 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. 

President Lewis is to leave us in the early fall to accept the Presidency of the New 
Hampshire State College. We wish him all possible success in his new position and it is 
with deep regTet that we let him depart from among us. 



M| 






-0 ^ 




A 










J 






1 


/ 


* 


^^^^sT ,..- 


1 


1 

1 




il 


1 


1^^ 


1 


1 




1 


ii* 




< 




• 

A 


J 


1^ 


if 


^1 


^ 


»i 


t;^' 




w 






i 


A 


.;■; 


II" 


'■ 


i 


^ 


k" .- 








1 

■ 1 






\ ! 


1 

1 _,. 




■ 


:'i 




■ 1 


1 




k . 


> 


* *» 




\jk 




M 


W 


If 




^ 


f-_ mA 


■LM'^- 




Jk 


■'■■ 


a 


W!^ "^:\^ 




^ 


3Ei::^:;... -i^-i^:. 














^^ 






■r-'-ir-^i 



STUDENT COUNCIL 1927 
President, Bernard H. Kenyon, '27 



Vice-Pres., Robert F. Hallbourg, '27 

Roland W. Smith, '27 
John E. Gibbs, '27 
Arthur W. Burrill, '27 
Donald F. Woodbury, '27 
Samuel Mitchell, ^23 



Sec'y-Treas., Errol F. Cook, '28 

Elmer S. Fitzgerald, '27 
Mario B. Nicola i, '27 
Giles H. Willey, '28 
Robert Puffer, '28 
Joshua Studley, W. S. 



10 



E\}2 QJma ^mt Btnhtnt Olouttnl 

The Two-Year Student Council is the elected governing body of the 
students. This body has for its sole aim the maintainance of a high 
morale amongst the student body. 

It is noteworthy that this body is willing to meet any students and 
help them in their problems and give them a better knowledge of what 
Aggie really means. 

The officers elected for the coming year are as follows : 
President, Robert E. Puffer Vice-President, Samuel S. Mitchell 

Secretary and Treasurer, Giles H. Willey 



HiBt of iFarultg 



Luther Arrington, B.Sc 
LoRiN E. Ball, B.Sc. 
Luther Banta, B.Sc. 
Mary A. Bartley, 
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, 
Helen Knowlton, A.M. 
John B. Lentz, A.B., V.M.D. 
Merrill J. Mack, M.Sc. 
Charles A. Michels, M.Sc. 
Richard T. Muller, M.Sc. 
John B. Newlon, 
Marion Pulley, B.Sc. 
Gorge 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. 



Horticulture 

Physical Education 

Poultry Husbandry 

Home Economics 

Horticultural Manufactures 

Horticulture 

Pomology 

Pomology 

Microbiology 

Animal Husbandry 

Forestry 

Agricultural Engineering 

Counselor of Women 

Physical Education 

Floriculture 

Home Economics 

Veterinary Science 

Dairying 

Agronomy 

Floriculture 

Agricultural Engineering 

Poultry Husbandry 

Agricultural Engineering 

Pomology 

Animal Husbandry 

Horticultural Manufactures 

Poultry Husbandry 

Pomology 

Home Economics 
f Business Law 
\ Rural Sociology 

Vegetable Gardening- 
Agronomy 

Floriculture 

Horticulture 

Pomology 




13 




CLASS OF 1927 



14 




CLASS OFFICERS, 1927 

President, Alfred H. Parker 

Vice-President, Janet Weeks Secretary, Rachel A. Bullard 

Treasurer, John E. Gibbs 



\'> 



Ilin'H Ulin 3n 132r 



Class President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Class Orator 

Class Prophet 

Class Historian 

President A. T. G. 

President S. C. S. 

President K. K. 

President Student Council 

Vice-President Student Council 

Most Popular Prof. 

Most Popular Girl 

Most Popular Man 

Most Bashful Man 

Best Looking Man 

Best Athlete 

Ladies' Man 

In One Sense Or Another 

Class Baby 

Biggest Bluffer 

Sleepiest Man 

Cigarette Fiend 

Most Likely To Succeed 

Best Dancer 

Chairman Prom. Committee 



Alfred H. Parker 
Janet Weeks 
Rachel A. Bullard 
John E. Gibbs 
Frederick 0. Sime 
Neil B. Watson 
John P. Roy 
Roland W. Smith 
Janet Weeks 
Elmer S. Fitzgerald 
Bernard H. Kenyon 
Robert F. Hallbourg 
Harold Smart 
Janet Weeks 
Samuel S. Peabody 
Lyman W. Graves 
Oliver A. Whitcomb 
"Dutch" L. C. Holland 
Elmer S. Fitzgerald 
Theodore E. Waldo 
Nestor A. Aalto 
Ralph W. Smith 
James W. Smyth 
Charles R. Pitt 
Mario B. Nicolai 
Stanley E. Marks 
Janet Weeks 



16 



Class Btstorg 



We were the first class to enter Aggie late, but we soon found out 
the reason. It was to give the present Seniors a good six months to work 
out in and see how they might benefit from it. We freshmen were green, 
but we soon faded as we got. into the swing of class recitation and social 
activities. We wore the usual "frosh" caps and didn't mind it, much. 

The term progressed rapidly, the Club rushing season was rushing 
in more ways than one, and we attended football games and social affairs 
until we realized that the dreaded finals were fast approaching, and then 
we studied seriously. 

Returning after celebrating New Year's we were a rather serious lot 
but we became lighter hearted and mixed our studies and other activities 
in the right proportions. We began to give serious thought to our place- 
ment positions and were interviewed by Mr. Viets. We drew various 
assignments and went out to profit greatly, and we did. 

Coming back after six strenuous months, (count them) we were not 
the green bunch of the previous fall. We had freshman to lecture to and 
admonish, and they received much free advice. The class then elected 
"Al" Parker, president; Janet Weeks, as vice-president; "Al" Bullard, 
secretary ; and John Gibbs, the boy financier, as treasurer. Thus organized, 
we put on the field a good football team led by "Art" Burrill. A cap rush 
featured the Fall season, on somewhat of an organized basis. Let us call 
it a draw for the peace of all concerned. 

During the Winter term we all studied, we admit it, and we also 
enjoyed a very good series of dances, and entertainments. Mrs. Verbeck 
very graciously opened her home during the Winter months on Saturday 
afternoons, and many of us enjoyed her hospitality. The basketball team, 
captained by the "Flying Dutchman" Holland, acquitted itself well at home 
and abroad. 

After the departure of the "frosh," we felt somewhat deserted and 
began to realize that our "school-days" were nearly over. However, plans 
for baseball and graduation, together with our wondering where our 
future work would be, absorbed our attention. 

The Spring term, the most beautiful from any standpoint, was all 
too short, and we went out from the college, much the better for our two 
short years spent within her halls and always to cherish and never to 
forget old Aggie. 



17 



SONS OF OLD MASSACHUSETTS 
(Alma Mater) 

Bay State's loyal sons are we, 
In her praise our song shall be, 

Till we make the welkin ring, 

With our chorus as we sing. 

With the tribute that we bring. 
Holyoke's hills prolong the strain. 
Echoing to the glad refrain. 
And the gentle winds proclaim 
Far and near thy peerless fame. 
Praising e'er thy honored name. 
Massachusetts. 

CHORUS: 

Loyal sons of old Massachusetts, 
Faithful sturdy sons and true, 
To our grand old alma mater 
Let our songs resound anew. 
Cheer, boys, cheer for old Massachusetts, 
Give our college three times three ; 
Sons forever of the old Bay State, 
Loyal sons, loyal sons are we. 

For thy colors pure and bright, 
For thine own Maroon and White, 

Glorious victories we crave. 

Symbols of thy spirit brave. 

May they long in triumph wave. 
All thy sterling worth reveal 
Grant us nobler, manlier Zeal, 
So though borne by time's command 
Far beyound thy sheltering hand. 
Still devoted sons we'll stand, 
Massachusetts. 

CHORUS : 

Howard L. Knight, '02. 



18 



i^estor ^. Halto 

"Fat" 
A. T. G. 
Osteiville, 1908. Horticulture. Hockey. Mauager 2. 

Fat came to us from the Cape, where the balmy ocean 
breezes invite summer visitors. He intends to develop 
a Nursery which will supply the Summer homes on the 
peninsula with shrubs and flowers. He is a boisterous 
lad and often can be lieard from the fourtli floor of 
North College. We expect some day to liear of Fat 
peddling daisies on the Osterville Dry Dock. 



S^alpi) M. glnbcrsfon 

' ' Andy ' ' 
K. K. 
Dorchester, 1906. Poultry. 

Andy is high up in this world in more waj's than one. 
He is another of our famous poultry shaggers. He 
is a familiar sight around Amherst especially in his 
favorite parking space, tlie front seat of Al Plude's fliv- 
ver, but never goes further than Xortliampton. The 
rest of the time is spent very studiously and he was once 
rewarded by a prize at the annual Poultry Show. We 
predict a "long'' and happy life for Andy as he has 
lived "long" already and certainly his cheery smile and 
pleasant manners will help him over all the hills of life. 



ilerman (3. ^nbretusf 

' ' Simon ' ' 

A. T. G. 

Southampton, 1906. Animal Husbandry. : 

This cjuiet and studious lad came to us from the wilds 
of Southampton. He joined our gToup in the Senior 
year transfering from the Smith School in Northampton. 
Socially Simon is not in the lime-light but we hope he 
will soon overcome this shyness. We know that Simon 
will be successful and we wish him the best of luck. 




19 




JionaliJ M. iattooob 

"Don" 

North Abingtou, 1908. Floriculture. 

To our list of quiet members we must not forget to 
:idd Don. He expects to establish a neAv era in the 
Sweet Pea industiy when he starts iu business in Abing- 
ton. One of Don's favorite pastimes is getting ninety 
in Floriculture. ' ' Always see Atwood for the best in 
Sweet Peas," is his motto. Success. 




Borotf) IS. JSennctt 

"Dot" 

S. C. S. 

Watertown, 1904. Home Economics. Secretary, S. C. S. ; 

Secretary, Dramatic Club. 

Happy-go-lueky Dot has laughed her way thru two 
years of study. She is a good sport and is usually head 
over heels in mischief. Few have escaped her pranks. 
But Dot can be serious. Her heart is set on a tea room 
where she can use some of those famous Hort. Man. 
recipes. We '11 guarantee the name ' ' Laugh Inn ' '. 
Success to you. 




fames ?^. Jiirb 

West Eoxbury, 1905. Poultry. 

Jim came to us from Eoxbury to learn the latest 
methods of handling a first class poultry establishment. 
He is a studious chap and deserves all possible success 
when he leaves us in .June. His quietness and playing 
the game clean, have passed on to us memories that will 
never be forgotten. 



20 



Harmcn Jioclgma 

' ' Dutch ' ' 

A. T. G. 

HoUaiifl, 1900. Animal Husbandry. 

Dutch came to this country from across the sea and 
has acclimated liimself here in a short time. He has 
always been a willing worker in class and for the entire 
course. We do not know whether his interests lie in 
Ayrshires or Guernseys but we know he will be success- 
ful in his cliosen line. We cannot help but wish Dutch 
the best of luck and we know that it will come to liim. 




Cfjarles IL. ISrablep 

"Brad" 

K. K. 

Lee, 1907. Poultry. Student Council, 1-2-.3; 

Class President, 1. Boxing and Wrestling, 2. 

This clean-cut, handsome, rosy-cheeked lad is another 
who maintains that chickens are his sole aim in life. 
Brad is working through College at the Music Box, and 
as a waiter he makes a good poulti-yman. He tries to 
give us the impression tliat he hates women but we know 
better than this and we wouldn't be surprised if she 
hailed from Lee, also. His secret ambition is to gradu- 
ate with a degree from the Two-Year Course. 



aa. iaitfjea ISullarb 

"Al" 

S. C. S. 

Orange, 1907. Home Economics. Class Secretary, 2; 

Girl's Student Council, 2. 

Al has unusual taste in designing whatever slie set;-- 
her hand to as shown by her ability in Home Economics. 
We are all looking forward to the Althea brand of canned 
goods, which will be the result of her courses in Hort. 
Man., and some day we hope to be privileged to see ap- 
plied the principles of home furnishing. Best of luck 
to a good sport. 




21 




iartfjur Mi. Purrill 

"Alt" 

A. T. G. 

' ' For lie 's a jolly good fellow ' ' — 

Wellesley, 1905. Pomology. Football, 1; Captain, 2; 

Basketball, 1; Student Council, 4-5; Wrestling, 2. 

Art is our football hero and this last year has been 
Captain. He has shown us his prowess in many sports 
here at M. A. C. Art came to us from Deerfield Acad- 
emy where he was likewise the football hero. He is 
ma.ioring in Pomology and we feel that some day he will 
be tlie proud owner of an extensive fruit farm. Here 's 
for bigger and better apples and we know you Avill be 
successful. 



^ercp It. JSurt 

' ' Perc ' ' 

A. T. G. 

Vineyard Haven, 1907. Poultry. Boxing and 

Wrestling, 2. 

Percy came to us from the Island of Martha 's Vine- 
yard, and althougli surrounded by water in his native 
haunts he has fast acclimated himself to tlie Amlierst 
surroundings, although he probably misses his afternoon 
sail around the Island. Perhaps his house cleaning ex- 
perience in the Short Course Office may be a little help 
to Connie by and by. We certainly hope so. Good 
luck! 



IHiUiam J. Caffrep 

"Bill" 

K. K. 

Ci-omwell, Conn., 1906. Dairy. Football. 1-2; Mar- 

sliall, K. K. 

Bill is another boy from the Nutmeg State. He loves 
tlie little state and is ready to defend it at any hour of 
tlie night. Bill is one of those dashing dairy ma.jors 
and we are sure that the Nutmeggers are soon to be fa- 
voi-ed witli a new and better ice cream. He may even 
put Cromwell on the map. When Bill came to M. A. C. 
he soon found his place on the football team and has 
successfully bucked the line for us in each of his two 
years. We all appreciate his sportsmanship and feel 
tliat he will always be successful as a dairyman. 



i^atljlecn g). Callaban 

"Kay" 

S. C. S. 

Dorchester, 1906. Floriculture. Vice-President S. C. S. 

Dramatic Cluti; Floriculture Club; Senior Play. 

When Kay came from Dorchester it didn't take long 
for her clever wit and active ways to make friends every- 
where. Floriculture is her majoi', and in this she is one 
of the best ; although lately she has decided to change 
her vocation. "We know that she and John will always 
live amidst a garden of flowers. Kay has done much 
for the S. C. S. and the Dramatic Club. We wish her 
the best of happiness and success, and know that she will 
find it wherever she may go. 




Jfreberick JS. Cober 

"Brooke" 

A. T. G. 

Lowell, 1906. Animal Husbandry. 

Brooke, one of the Belchertown ' ' Dodge Brothers ' ', 
comes rolling into Amherst everj' morning at 8:05 from 
the distant hamlet. We wonder Avhat the attraction is 
in Belchertown, we have never been able to find out as 
yet. One of those cow-punching animal husbandry men 
we wish him the best of luck when he leaves Aggie. 




mop 81. aa. Clbcr 

A. T. G. 

Waverly, 1908. Horticulture. Corresponding Secretary, 

A. T. G. 

Eoy surely has shown the best of judgement in picking 
his major, for Horticulture does not call for early rising 
in the morning and how he loves Iiis bed. However, we 
are told that he is interested in golf maintainanee work 
and when it comes to shacking the little ' ' pill ' ' around, 
he is right there. As ofhcial news reporter for the 
A. T. G. he has been very successful and should golf lose 
its present standing Eoy would make a fine Staff man. 




23 




Miarren %. Jfclton 

"Bus" 

A. T. G. 

Marlboro, 1907. Animal Husbandry. Basketball Mana- 



Bux is one of the Marlboro slieep sliaggers. He hopes 
to establish a iSTew England champion flock in the near 
future. Bux had seen very little of the country before 
he came to Amherst, but as Basketball Manager he has 
since journeyed to Lenox and North Adams and other 
distant points thus broadening his intelligence to a high 
degree. Fare thee well! 




€Imcr ^. Jfitjgeralli 

"Fitzie" 
K. K. 

Methuen, 1900. Pomology. President K. K. ; Student 

Council, 3-4-5; Advertising, Shorthorn, 1-2. 

Fitzie landed from Leominster with lots of pep and 
loads of smiles and soon became acquainted and well liked 
by his class-mates. He believes in picking apples rather 
than picking hens but his only weakness lies in picking 
chickens, not that he hasn't good taste but never is con- 
tented for any great length of time. Perhaps there is 
a reason. He is never home, but it is not hard to find 
liim, just call Amherst 8770. He has many room-mates 
all not living at the K. K. house but that is nothing. 
We often wonder just where lie rooms the most. Best 
of luck. 




iUlcrton ^. (gale 

"Mert" 

A. T. G 

Gardner, 1901. Horticulture. Hockey, 2. 

Mert came to us from the little side hill town of 
Gardner. It he can find thirty acres of level land in 
town he hopes to establish a municipal golf course. He 
Avas a man who spoke to everybody as a friend, he is a 
jovial companion, a fine scholar, and a good sport. 
Keep at it Mert and we predict that one of these days 
will find you in charge of the Gardner Municipal Golf 
Course. 



24 



€btDarli e. (gap. f r. 

"Ed" 

A. T. G. 

Belehertown, 1903. Daiiy. 

Ed is also one of those broadminded, Belcliertowii, bell 
boys majoring in Dairy. In the near future tlie Belcher- 
town Coojierative Creamery Association seems an estab- 
lished business, E. E. Gay Jr.; First Vice-President, 
' ' Literature on request. ' ' Ed has been an earnest 
worker in the Two Year Course, in fact he is thinking of 
repeating the course and majoring in Agronomy, which 
subject he spent much time on his Freshman year. All 
possible success. 




Jofjn €. #it)bg 

"Gibbsey" 
A. T. G. 
Nantucket, 1908. Animal Husbandry. Class Treasurer, 
2 ; Treasurer A. T. G. ; Student Council 4-5 Basket- 



ball, 



Business Manager, Shorthorn. 



Par off the mainland of America is a small insignicant 
island called Nantucket. It is here that John has spent 
his youthful days working in the only grocery store on 
the Island. Thinking tliat opportunities in animal hus- 
bandry were more favorable, Jolm took the once-a-week 
boat and landed in Amherst. It would have been very 
unfortunate if there never had been an Ayrshire breed 
of cattle, as Nantucket is admirably adapted for them. 



Epman 511. (grabcs 

K. K. 

Conway, 1907. Animal Husbandry. 

Lyman came here fiom the little town of Conway, 
located in the hills of Franklin County, to increase his 
already bountiful knowledge of Animal Husbandry. 
Although lie appears to be rather bashful at times we 
suspect that if a certain member of the fairer sex were 
to appear that he would change our ideas somewhat. 
There is no question in our minds but that Lyman is 
destined to be a great success and will put Conway on 
the map when he gets his herd of pure-bred Holsteins 
started. 





25 




(george M. ?#all 

"Kid" 
K. K. 

Dudley, 1908. Poultry. Assistant Business Manager, 

Shorthorn. 

In October of 1926, Kid set forth from the metropolis 
of Dudley for M. A. C. He has been very successful as 
a poultry man and expects to buj' liis home town as his 
project. Kid is a likeable little fellow witli much vigor 
and tenacity and Ave feel that he will always be success- 
ful in all his undertakings, especially witli ' ' chickens. ' ' 



3^ot)ert Jf. J^allijourg 

"Bob" 
A. T. G. 
Westfield, 1907. Floriculture. Secretary A. T. G.; 
Treasurer, Dramatic Club ; Floriculture Club ; Vice- 
President, Student Council 4-5; Editor-in-Chief, 
Shorthorn; Senior Play. 

"For yet ere supper-time must I perform much husi- 
ness appertaining. ' ' 

All the world loves a lover, and Bob certainly has 
proven himself an unusual lover of work in his sojourn 
at Aggie. Nothing too small or too large for his abil- 
ity ; always willing and on the job. His long list of ser- 
vices verifies our conviction that he will go far on the 
road of success. If a ciystal could reflect an image of 
the future, Ave are sure that it Avould reveal a fine career 
for Bob. 



iWtcfjacl 5. J^annigan 

' ' Mike " 

A. T. G. 

Milford, 1905. Poultry. 

Mike is one of our poultry enthusiasts. AVhether at 
eve or early morn he is always on the job. and if it is 
figuring nutritive ratios, Mike is i-ight there. We can- 
not help but say tliat Mike is still on our list of Avomen 
haters. While perhaps a bit hard to get acquainted Avith, 
he is a good scout wlien you know him. We cannot but 
Avish Mike tlie best of luck and know that it will come 
to him. 



26 



ILouis ^. J&atnfecE! 

Bueklaud, 1908. Animal Husbajidiy. 

Louis entered our midst during the Senior term. He 
is a quiet, studious, lad and we see verj' little of liim on 
the campus. We do not know what breed of eattle he 
is most interested in, but we know that he will be suc- 
cessful in his chosen line. As a second resource Ave 
know Louis would make a hit in the movies as he did 
one afternoon in Animal Husbandry. 




Jfranctg ©. J^aptoarb 

' ' Duckie ' ' 
A. T. G. 

Holden, 1907. Dairy. 

"The man worth wMle is the man with a smile." 

Duckie is one of those big hearted fellows, you know 
the kind; if you have four dollars and lie has one, we 
have five dollars. Duckie has an ear for music and he 
has drummed it out at most of our social functions. 
He is also a future market milk dealer for Worcester. 
Let the good work go on, Duckie. 




TLe^lie C. J^ollanb 

"Dutch" 
K. K. 

Holyoke, 1906. Floriculture. Basketball, 1-i. 
Football, 2. 

07!. the basJietball floor Dutch is right there, 
For he drops in the baskets from here and there; 
Playing football he sure won fame, 
And on the diamond, we Tcnow he'll do the same. 

Dutch has graced our campus for two years. Even 
though lie haOs from Holyoke we can find nothing to 
mar his countenance. While on the basketball court 
he is known as none other than ' ' Dead eye Dutch, ' ' for 
he was one of the surest sliots on the 1927 quintet. Due 
to his generosity and congeniality, we expect big things 
of Dutcli in the future. 




27 




Ctitoarb (g. I^oxic 

"Ed" 

K. K. 

Dalton, 1903. Pomology. 

Ed bails from Dalton and came here to study Pom- 
ology, but not all his time is spent on this work. There 
are other attractions ! Ed is a fun loving lad and en- 
joys a good time. Although quiet in class, the baseball 
field re-echos with his shouting and laughter. We know 
that ire will be successful and we may some day find him 
growing pineapples on pine trees. Good Luck. 



, ISernarb J&. Hcnpon 

' ' Bunny ' ' 
A. T. G. 
Newtonville, 1904. Poultry. Student Council, 1-2, Presi- 
dent, 3-4-5; Vice-President, A. T. G.; President 
Dramatic Club; Pictures, Shorthorn. 

Bunny is another one of the poultry majors. During 
his six months of placement he was located in the wilds 
of Maine. We are wondering wliat the attraction is 
' ' down East ' '. Perhaps the ' ' chickens ' ' there havo 
added attractions. Bnnny is at least one person who 
knew just what he was up here to take, Avhen he strolled 
into the office to make out his first schedule, as he is a 
poultry enthusiast thru and thru. We are sure that we 
shall hear from Bunny in tlie future, and we wish him 
success. 



"Andy" 

A. T. G. 

Belchertowir, 1907. Animal Husbandry. 

Andy is the second of the "Dodge Brothers" who come 
into Amherst at 8:03 every morning. Altho Belcher- 
town is only eight miles away what can one expect when 
he rises at 7:45 a morning. His rather dry humor and 
cheerful disposition have won him many friends during 
his two years at College. Andy intends to go West to 
the wUd and open spaces after graduation, and we wish 
him the very best of luck. 



28 



^tanlcp €. jWarfeg 

"Stan" 

K. K. 

Lynn, 1906. Animal Husbandry. 

The call of the wild was too great for Stan and hence 
he came to us from the cradles of Lynn and Shellcrest 
Farm. After placement spent in the great fruit region 
of Littleton he returned to us with his usual smile and 
good humor. He has made frequent visits to the Abbey 
and rumor has it tliat he holds an interest in a local dry- 
goods store, and also a certain Chevrolet. In his spare 
hours his mind is forever in the deep interests of promot- 
ing that great breed of Shorthorn Cattle. Success be 
yours. 




(©corgc ^. ilWason 

K. K. 

Somerville, 1907. Poultry. Football, 1-2 

Here we have one of the members of the time-honored 
society, ' ' The Diplomats ' '. His various duties call him 
often to the Abbey and he walketh not alone. However, 
the fair sex never interfere with his studies and he main- 
tains a good standing in all his classes. Altho George 
has visions of travel we will probably find him and the 
"only one" in some cosy bungalow raising "chickens", 
and we wish liim the best of luck. 




JIarolIi C. iWaiSon 

' ' Dump ' ' 

K. K. 

Princeton, 19i06. Animal Husbandry. 

We wonder if Dump will follow the Beef raising game 
as closely as his endeavor to make the famous ' ' Moral 
Society" a bigger and better organization. He is a 
man of many interests, centering primarily around North- 
ampton. Dump and Mart go well to-gether — too bad. 
We may add, that we are sorry that his physique will 
hamper him through life 's hard road. He lives in eon- 
•3uig.§nis s, .Cpuujj JO .ii:rij ;uiqs 




29 




artbur ^. ilWap 

"Art" 

A. T. G. 

Bernardston, 1907. Dairy. 

Art also wandered to Amherst from Deerfield Academy. 
We are wondering if it was at tliis institution, where 
Artliur was taught to ' ' tlirow himself, ' ' while fast asleep. 
It is rumored that a certain j'oung lady will be pleased 
when June arrives. Is this true Art? Why should 
you disappoint the other four? The new Ice Cream 
plant in Bennington is a problem of the near future and 
we know that it will just swamp the other industries of 
the town. Success. 




iilatto p. iHicolai 

"Nic" 

K. K. 

Sonierville, 1897. Dairy. Football, Manager, 2. 

Student Council, 4-.5 ; Athletics; Shorthokn. 

Nic is another Sonierville man to find his Avay to Aggie. 
He came with the purpose of finding out why a black hen 
lays wliite eggs. He is a hard worker and has accomp- 
lished much in his two years at M. A. C. He believes 
in "work before pleasure", but he is often seen promen- 
ading about the Memorial Building. Nic is well liked 
by all and we believe that he was riglitly chosen for the 
most successful of our graduating class. 




' ' Henny ' ' 
A. T. G. 
Boston, 1907. Floriculture. 

Henny joined us during our second year and cjuickly 
accustomed himself among us. His ability to work out 
problems and to ask cpiestions is unsurpassed by any of 
us. We expect that witli his $10,000.00 start in business, 
he will soon need the two extra acres of land. 

Prof. Hubbard: "Do you see that, Nielsen?" 

Nielsen : ' ' Yes, but ? " 

Be all this as it may, we find Henny a thoroughly likable 
chap. 



30 



<gu£(taf C. Mii&&an 



"Gus" 

K. K. 

Hortieiilture. 



Football, 1 ; Jokes, 



Worcester, 1907. 
Shokthokn. 

Gus is that humorous, light-haired, blue-eyed, lad that 
hails from Worcester. He is of " athletic build ' ' and 
has proven his worth on the football field. He has the 
makings of a sheik, but is known around campus as a 
woman hater. You would be surprised, "things aren't 
always what they seem." Horticulture is his major line 
and we have no doubts as to his being successful in this 
line of work. 




€ugene jf . ©'iHeil 

"Gene" 

A. T. G. 

Amherst, 1906. Horticulture. 

Gene is the Amherst basketball star. Why he has 
never played on the Two-Year teams is a mystery to 
most of us. Perhaps it is because he enjoys his studying, 
as his marks are always on the plus side of ninety. If it 
were not for your smile and sunny disposition here on 
the campus, we would miss a remarkably fine fellow. 
Here's hoping the best possible for you in the future. 




mivth m. Parfecr 

"Al" 

K. K. 

Pepperell, 1903. Poultry. Class President, 2; Student 
Council, 2-3; Treasurer, K. K. 

Al arrived from that small and illustrious town of 
Pepperell, full of life and enthusiasm. His thoughts 
turn constantly to a member of the fairer sex who is 
far from Aggie. Al is a conscientious worker and what 
he does he does ivith a Avill, as many is the night we see 
his light in the wee sma ' iiours of tlie morning -while he 
prepares last weeks lessons. Rural Soc. tunied into a 
Eoyal Sock for him but everytliing came out right in the 
end. Here's good luck to you and your chickens. 




31 




I^arolb Ik- parsons 

"Hal" 

New York City, 1906. Dairy. Basketball, 1-2. 

Hal emerged from the confines of New York in the 
Tall of 1925 to pursue the mysteries of Flint Lab. and 
now we send him forth a full-fledged dairyman. When 
not lost in a dairy book we find liim ' ' working out ' ' at 
the piano and this but goes but to verify our convictions 
that Hal will succeed in everything he undertakes for he 
is always on the go. 



Samuel B>. ^eafaolip 

"Doc" 

K. K. 

Manchester, 1905. Floriculture. Football, 2; Hockey 
Captain, 2; Floriculture Club. 

Aggie is proud of this blond haired youth from the 
Sea. Doe immediately distinguished himself on en- 
trance into College last jeav as man of considerable 
promise, and he has fulfilled exjjectations to a great de- 
gree. As a varsity football man, Doe played with all 
the fight and stick-to-itiveness of a Trojan. Doc is 
eveiything that constitutes a real fellow and a good 
a,thlete. 




glsf)lep ^. ^icfearb 

"Pick" 

K. K. 

Littleton, 1906. Animal Husbandry. Secretary, K. K. 

This handsome youth hails from the famous Nashoba 
Fruit Belt, but having had his fill of fruit he took up 
Animal Husbandry. Pick has well earned his title of 
"best natured man" for we have yet to see his temper 
ruffled. From Pick's conversation the following years 
may find him farming in the big town of Littleton or 
traveling in the far West. Here is mshing him the 
good luck that we feel sure will follow one of his char- 
acter. 



32 



"Randy" 

K. K. 

Bridgeport, 1907. rioricultuie. Floriculture Club. 

From the Nutmeg State to our campus wandered Eandy 
Pitt, the Bridgeport bearcat. The city of Hartford en- 
gulfed him in his placement training and he surely spent 
a prosperous summer in a' florist's establishment there. 
With such a good start he has won the good esteem of 
his friends. His artistic arrangement brought him the 
first i^rize at the Flower Show. Randy is interested in 
Carnations and hopes to put this once popular flower 
back on tlie market again. We wish him success. 




"Al" 

A. T. G. 

Somerville, 1907. Poultry. 

"My Jcingdom, my Tcingdom for a FOJRD." 

Just how many hours Al could survive without Ids Ford, 
is the question before the house. This lad from the 
dejaths of Somerville is one of those quiet, easy-going, 
individuals we all like to know. He intends to enter his 
birds in the Storr's Contest next season. We know that 
he will win out and we cannot but predict a speedy and 
sure success as a poultryman. 




"Marty" 
K. K. 

Worcester, 1906. Horticulture. 

This boy from Worcester has a good line, you could 
hang yourself on it. H« spends much time in his room, 
probably composing a play or an epic novel. The marks 
he draws are the envy of many, but he says he doesn't 
study. In English class he has told some interesting, if 
true, yarns. The trees tie themselves into knots for 
him and the grass is green with envy. Here's to your 
future success, Marty. 




33 




iHartf)a €. ^ratt 

"Betty" 

Hadley, 1905. Home Economics. 

Betty transfered to our midst from tlie four year 
course and judging by tlie marks she receives slie must 
enjoy the course. She is a ivilling worker and is often 
seen in the library studying; not always alone. As our 
course is only graced with a few young ladies we are very 
glad to have her among us and we know she will be a 
success. 




3&utf) ^rice 

s. c. s. 

North Attleboro, 1899. Floriculture. Senior Play. 

"Be the hest that ycm can with all your might." 

And so Euth has striven thru her two years of Flori- 
culture. Judging by placement we know she will succeed 
in whatever she attempts, for she has the gi'it to per- 
severe in face of obstacles. Beneath that more serious 
exterior is a fun loving, flitty, Euth. She has ex- 
tracted much humor from seemingly dark places. 




3loi)n ^. aaop 

K. K. 

North Adams, 1902. Dairy. Class Historian; Dra- 
matic Club. Assistant Editor, Shorthorn. 

John will no doubt make North Adams famous in the 
production of fancy ice cream, or maybe it will be Miami. 
One could imagine serving Eoy 's Superior Ice Cream in 
a garden full of Kay's carnations, under the sigliing 
palms of some Southern resort. John has spent a quiet 
two years at M. A. C. but there is very little he doesn't 
know about the campus night life. We look forward 
to great things in his future. 



34 



"Scottie" 

K. K. 

Pepperell, 1898. Pomology. Student Council, 3. 

Seottie believes that it is better to be small and nar- 
row than to be large and east a shadow. We all know 
that he sliines especially with the fairer sex. He knows 
his stuff as is evidenced by his marks in Pomology. He 
came heie Avith the intention of putting- Pepperell on the 
map but we are wondering when he will change his mind 
and make his home somewhere near McClellan st. At 
any rate we feel sure that he Avill make the name Scott 
famous in the near future. 



iWiriam ll. g)cnnott 

"Mini" 

S. C. S. 

West Eoxury, 1908. Floriculture. 

Though little in stature Mim holds a big spot in all 
our hearts. She came to study Floriculture and planned 
seme day to have a flower shop all of her own. Altho 
bashful we are confident slie will entice her trade by one 
design or another, and probably peak her success with a 
wedding boucjuet. Best of luck Mim in the great game 
of Floriculture. 




Princeton, 1902. 



TLmim C. ^(jcparb 

"Shep" 
Pomology. 



Many of our odd moments have been filled with 
pleasure by Shep. He is a great entertainer and plays 
many pranks and has many a friend. While here, he 
has learned to get between the saw and the tree trunk 
when sawing a limb. When you see Shep's ads in the 
Saturday Evening Post remember what put it there. 
Continue your pluck Shep. 




35 




jfrcbericfe <B. g>imc 

"Freddie" 

K. K. 

Xovth Weyuioutli, 1907. Poultrj'. Dramatic Club. 

Freddie, the popular blond j)Oultry sliagger from Wey- 
mouth eame to Amherst Avith the intention of learning the 
poultry business. We all know that there are many 
outside attractions in Amherst and especially when a 
j-oung man has a car and plenty of resources at liis com- 
mand. We must take our hats off to Freddie for he is 
the boy who can combine business with pleasure. Keep 
it up Freddie. 




Jfranfe ^. ^mttb 

"Smitty" 

K. K. 

Somerville, 1907. Poultry. 

Smitty the boy from Somerville. He is a studious fel- 
low as could be told by any of his associates. Although 
he may sleej) in his classes he is there more or less. 
The question is ' ' What does he do at night ? ' ' Surely 
he doesn't spend all of his time studying. Outside of 
his sleeping habits Smith is a very energetic young fellow 
and we know that he will be a great success in the poultry 
business. 



malpt) II. ^miti) 

K. K. 

Hyde Park, 1906. Animal Husbandry. Dramatic Club. 

Ralph is one who expresses his opinions in no uncertain 
terms. He has thrown his lot in with the pure-breds; 
Holsteins, in this case. He is a man of many interests, 
and at times an orator, a student, a sheik, and many 
others. He aspires to the role of Thespian, but is a 
stage manager by choice. When Ralph starts his Hol- 
stein herd we may be sure that he will be a success. 



36 



aaolanli Ml. Bmith 

"EoUie" 

A. T. G. 

Medforrl, 1906. Vegetiible Gardening-. President, A. T. 
G.; Student Conneil, 3-4-5; Football, 2; Dramati.; 
Club, 2; Cheer and Song Leader 2; Art Editor, 
Shorthorn. 

To this list of statistics we might add the ' ' Girls 
Glee Club," too. We don't know liowever, if it was the 
soft cadences of music whicli so attracted Bollie. He has 
always been a willing worker for tlie class and for the 
entire course. Pleasing personality, an ardent backer of 
atliletics, and one of the best men Wyman Bros., (Veg- 
elaljle Gardeners) have ever had. We wish him all the 
success lie deserves. 



Sames li. g)mptf) 

"Jim" 

A. T. G. 

Jamaica Pla;n, IflOO. Poultry. Hockey, 2. 

" And I aivolse and found me here." 

If by chance you should venture leisurely p.ist the open 
portals of the Langthorn or Ye Tappa Haifa Kegga and 
lend a willing ear and perchance you be favored with 
the latest from "nowhere in particular" and a lot of 
it. Rest assured it will be none other than our Jim. 
warming up for a Poultry cjuiz. However, it was not 
only Hockey tliat attracted him but Business Law and 
Eural iSociology held his interest as well. Here 's to a 
good sport, aud a mean Hockey player. 



jarolb 3. ^tetoart 

"Stewie" 
A. T. G. 



West Boylston, 1906. Floriculture, 
culture Club, 2; Basketball, 2. 



Treasurer Flori- 



From his home on the hillside in West Boylston Stewie 
can look down on the metropolis and see the town; both 
houses, the two of them. However, in spite of the size 
of the village it did not take him long to find Amherst 
under the faithful guidance of Fat. Stewie may well 
be called the assistant cheer leader as he often officiated 
when RoUie was in action. A better and more likeable 
chap can not be found in the course and we hope he will 
some day be proud of his greenhouse range. 




37 




A. T. G. 

Norton, 1906. Dairy. 

Possessed witli that characteristie of tranquility, 
Sweet is often seen but seldom heard as he travels to 
and fro about the campus. He represents the class as 
a real dairy enthusiast always behind a book but when 
the book is dropped we are met with a sunny smile. He 
seems to be immune however, from all attacks of the 
weaker sex, but we will leave that subject with no further 
discussion. Sweet is what is termed as a long drink of 
water and is as good a sport as he is long. 



^rtber M. 'Vintent 

' ' Archy ' ' 
A. T. G. 



Townsheud, Vt., 1905. Pomology. 

Once more the Green Mountain State sends us a man 
of promise and we return him skilled in the pursuit of 
fruit. Archy certainly does not believe in putting all 
of liis eggs in one basket, for he ranks with those of dis- 
tinction as the "Jesting Barber". Yes, he is always 
cutting up — and they do say he is a minister 's son. 
Archy bids fair to wield his pruning saw to success and 
Ave wish him loads of it. 



llennelfj Vtning 

' ' Ken ' ' 

K. K. 

New Bedford, 1906. Pomology. 

Here is one of the chief executives of the Sons of 
Rest. Besides being somewhat of a lady killer he has 
ei'.rned renown as one of the many pomologists of the 
class of '27, and if true to type bids fair to win his share 
of laurels. We hope Ken will not have to hire a hous- 
keeper to look after him i]i his deeliiiing years. When 
it comes to the use of pruning shears we find him light 
there. 



38 



tlTfieobore €. Waltio 

"Ted" 

K. K. 

Boylston Center, Vt., 1902. Pomology. Football, 1-2. 

Ted comes from the state where there are more cows 
than people, but better people than eow-s. He has been 
very busy here on the campus and by no means just study- 
ing. It is also rumored that he was very busy on fami 
placement and it was not all work; that is, we hope it 
was not work. How about it Ted? Ted is a serious, 
industrious lad and we hope that he can show the folks at 
home that picking apples is better than milking cows. 
Good Luck, Ted. 



Hatorcntc ^. Warren 

"Hoss" 

A. T. G. 

Westboro, 1906. Pomology. Football, 1-2. 

Hoss, an ardent enthusiast of the apple blossoms, is 
but another reason why men should come to Aggie. He 
did a fine job in football and deserves special mention 
for his loyal efforts on the team. As a scholar he 
ranks well so our prediction for him is a successful future 
with much fruit gleaned. Don't forget that blackberries 
have prickles. 




Mtil p. Matron 

"Buster" 

K. K. 

Flint, Mich., 1906. Horticulture. 

Buster is cjuite fleet of foot when the occasion demands 
it. There are very few avIio know of this trait, but 
sometimes he shows a dash of speed that would make 
Oiarlie Paddock look like a steam roller. As a student 
Buster is a. plugger and many of the wee small hours find 
him grinding away on some one of his studies. He 
makes sure he gets his stuff and gets it well. That is 
what makes men of knowledge and he deserves much in 
life. 




39 




Janet M. Meefes! 

s. c. s. 

Somerville, 1907. Pomology; President, S. C. S. ; Vice- 
President, Senior Class; Vice-President Dramatic 
Club; Senior Play. 

With her contagious laugh and thoughtful ways Jauet 
has endeared herself to all of us. There is a. world of 
fun and deep-seated tliouglit behind those big brown eyes. 
Under her guidance the S. C. S. has enjoyed the most 
successful year yet. Janet likewise has a keen interest 
in her Pomology. She is campaigning to put New Dur- 
ham on the map, and we expect wonders of ' ' our orchard 
in New Hampsliire. ' ' Good Luck, Janet, and remember 
tlie ripest fruit is highest on the tree. 




0li\iet a. Wtitiomb 

"Pete" 

K. K. 

Littleton, 1906. Animal Husbandry. 

Oh that curly hair! This boy is a sure enough heart- 
breaker and he ought to put Littleton on the map. Just 
another bashful Ijoy in a crowd and he must develop his 
chest expansion a little before he starts to rough it for 
the West. Numerous iliddlebury banners adorn his 
wall and we know the reason why. Don 't throw the 
calves too hard in the future, Pete. 




iiHorton €. Ubitljeb 

"Whit" 

A. T. G. 

Bernardstou, 1908. Animal Husbandry. 

' ' To do or not to do, whether it is better to take an 
A, or to turn in and take a B." Such is the char- 
acteristic of Whit 's surmises, and we never recall his 
room in darkness, so judge for yourself. His success 
is written in large letters on the Avail of time, so journey 
to Berriardston soon and look over a real Guernsey herd 
if you would appreciate the ability of one so competent. 
Although Whit 's speech is limited to dry occasions we 
feel sure that the ancient adage that ' ' still Avaters run 
deep ' ' will prove to be the truth. 



40 



Cbtntn €. Wi)itmoxe 

"Whit" 

K. K. 

Campello, 1904. Auimal Husbandly. 

In the Fall of 1925 Whit decided he would like to 
join the "college boys" here at Aggie. He has been 
an earnest student and has certainly ranked high in all 
his studies since he first entered. It is hard to predict 
just what Whit will do as a life's work. We all 
know tliat he is an ardent admirer of the Ayrshire cow, 
the Morgan horse and tlie German Shepherd dog. It is 
cjuite probable he may start a riding emporium in Brock- 
ton as he is a loyal supporter of this liealth giving ex- 
ercise. Whit may fool us all though and enter the 




3ra mile 

"Bill" 

A. T. G. 

New York City, 1906. Poultry. Dramatic Club. 

This quiet smiling youth is noted for his very heavy 
drag witli the profs., his unfailing source of witticisms, 
ability at "shaking the light fantastic", and as a mem- 
ber of the famous Tapjin Haifa Kegga fraternity. Out- 
side of the above qualifications, he is excellent material 
for his chosen field, for a more earnest student of poultiy- 
dom never "set ". As for football prowess and dra- 
matic ability, his niche in the Hall of Fame is holding a 
candle. May it be a stimulus for success Ira, and here's 
the best of luck. 



Hex p. Htngloto 

A. T. G. 

Worcester, 1905. Horticulture. Outing Club. 

"I'll see yon at tJie races!" 

Bex has certainly brightened our stay here at M. A. C. 
His time has been well spent in the study of landscape 
designing. His earnestness and love for his major will 
without doubt put the name ' ' Landscape by Winslow ' ' 
on many a living picture. Rex's main project is that 
of raising shrubbery. As a sport he is one of our best, 
a good supporter and rooter. More power to you Eex! 




41 




Bonalti Jf . Moobburp 

"Don" 

A. T. G. 

Sundevland, 1906. Poultry. Student Council, 4-5; Box- 
ing, 2. 

Don is one of our bravest men. He knows that the 
chickens are laying for him but he does not show the 
least bit of fear in their presence. He has other in- 
terests than poultry but does not believe in the adage, 
"It paj's to advertise." His smile has made many 
friends for him. Of course a wonderful poultry plant 
is his future and it won't be long now! Good luck Don. 




€h\oin 3a. goung 

"Baldy" 

A. T. G. 

Worcester, 1904. Floriculture. Football, 1-2; Dram- 
atic Club, 2 ; Floriculture Club ; Student Council, 
1-3; Senior Play. 

"Mrs. Young's li '1 boy" hails from Worcester. Im- 
mediatelj' following his arrival at M. A. C, Fat made 
himself known by his ability to display a ready wit. 
On the football field we saw ' ' our Edwin ' ' in the role of 
a gridster, and there is little doubt but what he loved 
the game as he was always in the scrimmage if he could 
possibly manipulate his 178. jjounds so as to place himself 
in the fray. Here's luck to you and tlie flowers Fat, we 
know you can 't go wrong. 



Jfranfe IL. 2aife 



" Si " 
A. T. G. 



Vegetable Gardening. 



East Brooktield, 1907 

Wrestling, 2. 

Si is the smallest of our Vegetable Gardening majors 
but the other one is so big, wliat else could be expected? 
Frank is a very good student and also enjoys a few hours 
of play each day. His attentions are centered away 
from Amherst, but he occasionly receives a letter written 
on pink paper. Success. 



42 



Bacmi Arttmttra IBZB-XBZT 

The Fall term brought numerous receptions and dances. We tendered 
the Freshman Class a dance and to show their appreciation they gave us 
one in return. Although the men out-numbered the young ladies, everyone 
entered in to the spirit of things with a great deal of zest. Also during 
this term the Clubs held House Dances which were greatly enjoyed. The 
S. C. S. held a masquerade in the Memorial Building which was largely 
attended. The variety of costume and the beauty of decoration added 
greatly to the occasion. 

At the beginning of the Winter term the Student Council was host 
to the Football Team at a reception and dance. At this time the sweaters 
were given the players by Prof. Hicks. The following week a reception 
was given the Winter School students in order that they might become 
further acquainted with our group. During the month of January, the 
Dramatic Club was very fortunate in securing Miss Ammon, who read 
the play, "The Country Cousin." Toward the close of the term the members 
of the Winter School returned their appreciation to us in the form of a 
Minstrel Show and Dance. A most enjoyable evening was had, and the 
Show under the coaching of Professor Muller, won considerable applause 
from the Student body. Both the Kolony Klub and the A. T. G. Club held 
dances in the Memorial Building, which were largely attended. Another 
feature of this term was the election of officers for the Clubs for the 
coming year. This was done at the Club Banquets which were held at 
the Lord Jeffery Inn. 

The Spring term passed all too swiftly. Dances sponsored by the 
two Clubs were held, and the Baseball season was well under way. At 
last we were in the rush of Commencement and thus our social life at 
the college was brought to a close. 

We take this opportunity to thank those who so kindly acted as 
chaperones at these events, and to Mrs. Verbeck who so generously opened 
her home to us during the Winter months. 



43 



Olnmm^ttr^m^nt ptngram 

7.30 p. M. Class Dinner— Lord Jeffery Inn 

Mem 

Fresh Fruit Cup 

Olives Spiced Watermelon 

Chicken a la Reine 

Dinner rolls 

Larded Tenderloin of Beef 

With fresh mushrooms 

Mashed Potatoes New Green Peas 

Waldorf Salad 

Cheese Wafers 

Fresh Strawberry Sundae 

Angel Cake Macaroons 

Demi-Tasse 



Program 



Toastmaster 

Address 

Athletics 

s. c. s. 

Address 

K. K. 

Shorthorn 

A. T. G. 

Student Council 

Song — The Alma Mater 



Alfred H. Parker 

Director Roland H. Verbeck 

Mario Nicolai 

Janet Weeks 

President Edward M. Lewis 

Elmer S. Fitzgerald 

Robert F. Hallbourg 

Roland W. Smith 

Bernard Kenyon 



S^nbag iunc 3, IBZ7 

Club Dances 



44 



Olomm^ttr^m^nt program - rontmu^Ji 

g'aturbaH ilune 4. 192r 

10.00 A. M. Class Day Exercises, Memorial Hall 
Class History — John Roy 
Class Prophecy — Neil B. Watson 
Class Oration — FREDERICK 0. SiME 
11.30 A. M. Alumni Business Meeting 
1.30 P. M. Alumni Luncheon, Draper Hall 
3.00 P. M. Baseball Game 

Alumni vs. M. A. C. Two-Year 
8.00 P. M. Class Play, Bowker Auditorium 



i»un&ay iune 5. 152T 

10.00 A. M. Baccalaui-eate Sermon, Bowker Auditorium 
4.00 P. M. President's Reception, Memorial Hall 

IHan&aa ilune 5. 15Z7 

10.00 A. M. Commencement Exercises 

Presentation of Certificates — 
President Edward M. Lewis 
9.00 P. M. Commencement Prom, Memorial Hall 



45 



Hist nf (^xuhnuUB 



Nestor Armas Aalto 
Ralph Welman Anderson 
Herman George Andrews 
Donald Meredith Atwood 
Ranald Ashley Belcher 
Dorothy Dunbar Bennett 
James Henry Bird 
Harmen Boelsma 
Charles Luther Bradley 
Rachel Althea Bullard 
Arthur Webster Burrill 
William James Caffrey 
Kathleen Sara Callahan 
Frederick Brooke Cover 
Roy Wentworth R. Elder 

LiNDLEY FeLTON 

Elmer Smith Fitzgerald 
Merton Stewart Gale 
Edward Ernest Gay, Jr. 
John Edward Gibbs 
George Winston Hall 
Robert Francis Hallbourg 
Thomas Arnold Hamilton 
Michael Joseph Hannigan 
Louis Peter Hawkes 
Francis Deane Hayward 
Leslie Clayton Holland 
Edward Graham Hoxie 
Bernard Holden Kenyon 
Andrew Gilmore Ketchen 
Stanley Emery Marks 
George Arthur Mason 
Harold C. Mason 
Arthur Howard May 



Mario Nicolai 
Henning Olav Nielsen 
GusTAF Carl Nilsson 
Eugene Francis O'Neil 
Alfred Henry Parker 
Samuel Sumner Peabody 
Ashley Houghton Pickard 
Charles Randall Pitt 
Alfred Edward Plude 
Martha Elizabeth Pratt 
Ruth Price 
John Plimpton Roy 
Raymond Earle Scott 
Lucius Colton Shepard 
Frederick Oliver Sime 
Frank Pillman Smith 
Ralph Wesley Smith 
Roland Whipple Smith 
Harold Edward Stewart 
Howard Arthur Sweet 
Archer William Vincent 
Kenneth Rogers Vining 
Theodore Elias Waldo 
Lawrence Philip Warren 
Neil Buster Watson 
Janet Weeks 
Oliver Adams Whitcomb 
Morton Ernest Whithed 
Eb-win Ervin Whitmore 
Ira Rigby Wile 
Rex Parker Winslow 
Donald Frederick Woodbury 
Edwin Ralph Young, Jr. 
Frank Leopold Zaik 



d6 



"APPLESAUCE" 
BY 

Barry Connors 
Synopsis — The play is in 3 acts. A comedy of American Life 

Cast 
(In order of appearance) 



Ma Robinson 
Pa Robinson 
Mrs. Jennie Baldwin 
Hazel Robinson 
Matt McAllister 
Bill McAllister 
Rollo Jenkins 



Director 
Stager Manager 
Property Manager 



Stage Officers 



Kathleen S. Callahan 

William J. Caffrey 

Ruth Price 

Janet Weeks 

Edwin R. Young, Jr. 

. Elmer S. Fitzgerald 

Robert F. Hallbourg 

Harold W. Smart 

. Bernard H. Kenyon 

Oliver A. Whitcomb 



47 




Campus Scenes 



48 





THAT FIRST NI&HT 





Iff 



49 




CLASS OF 1928 



50 




FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 
President, Alan D. Stackpole 

Vice-President, Daniel W. Baker Secretary, Blanche M. Saunders 
Treasurer, Giles H. Willey 



51 



OIlaBS MxBtanj ISiSB 



Will any of us ever forget our first vision of the Aggie campus, where 
we were to spend the greater part of our next two years in obtaining an 
education? 

I am sure we will always remember our first walk under the stately 
elms that line the campus highways, that eventful day we were to register 
as Freshmen in the Two Year Course. Through the efforts of the Short 
Course office we were very kindly assisted in obtaining a room and given 
all sorts of advice and directions which we were to follow during our stay 
at M. A. C. 

We soon found that we had for our help and guidance the Class of 
1927. We were their guests at a reception and it was there that we 
received instructions of what was to be expected of us and what we were 
to expect of our elders. We were told in an amiable fashion the usual 
"do's and don'ts" and also that we must adorn our "fair locks" with the 
usual Freshman hat. 

Now that we had become an organized group known as the "FROSH," 
we proceeded to give a party to our venerable Seniors, which met with 
great success. 

As time rambled on with our studies most in mind, we attended dances, 
and parties and soon Thanksgiving was upon us. Soon, however, the be- 
ginning of a new term found us still plugging and still enjoying to our 
utmost, these "school days." Fraternity dances, class dances, our football 
dance, all gladdened our happy days. 

Soon winter closed in on us and brought its sports. The Basketball 
and Hockey teams were well supplied with men of '28 and the spirit to 
V7in was uppermost in our voices that lent themselves to urge our warriors 
onward and give them courage. Then as the days began to lengthen, we 
were presented with a new surprise ; namely that of having Mr. Verbeck 
stand in chapel with a paper in his hand and state : "Mr. Viets would like 
to see the following, today." Ah, me ! It was to discuss our placement 
training and we were told that the time had come when we must go forth 
and obtain the practical knowledge that our course calls for. Was there 
a more frequent expression among our classmates than, "Where are you 
going to work this summer?" Then after talking it all over we decided 
that we had good jobs and were ready to "gird our loins and go forth to 
battle." Even now as I am writing this, I can hear the echos of my 
comrades' well wishes still ringing in my ears and I see also their 
determined faces as they set forth to do their best. 

And so we trickled off in little groups, some going one way and some 
another and each with a glad smile on his face. 

In years to come we will all experience that wonderful sensation of 
allowing our thoughts to wander back to old Aggie, and I picture my class 
mates sitting by the fireside, while they dream about what they did when 
they were initiated, the hat rush, the football games, our roommates, our 
friends, our Profs, our joys and sorrows, our dances and parties, and our 
studies and exams ; until the arms of Morpheus gather them and they slip 
into the land of nod with a sigh of contentment issuing from their lips. 

Errol F. Cook, '28. 

52 



CflkfiB of 195B 



Baker, Daniel W. 

Brighton, 1900 
Ballard, Alden C. 

North Adams, 1906 
Batchelor, Warren A. 

Stoughton, 1907 
Bergman, Leroy L. 

Orange, 1906 
Bridges, Mildred L. 

W. Brookfield, 1908 
Butcher, Sydney E. 

N. Amherst, 1896 
Butler, Bradford H. 

Newburyport, 1905 
Butters, Alden W. 

Natick, 1905 
Callahan, Eileen M. 

Dorchester, 1908 
Chace, William S. 

S. Dartmouth, 1907 
Clark, Robert W. 

Springfield, 1907 
Clarke, Raymond D. 

E. Brimfield, 1909 
Cook, Errol F. 

Waltham, 1905 
Crowell, Arthur D. 

S. Brewster, 1908 
Davis, Eber H. 

Rutland, Vt., 1906 
Dennett, Charles N. 

Amesbury, 1909 
Dennett, John 

Plympton, 1907 
Dodds, Richard W. 

Littleton, 1907 



Doherty, John J. 

Woburn, 1909 
Doran, Robert E. 

Lexington, 1909 
Eldridge, Eunice C. 

Chatham, 1906 
Elliott, George R. 

Groveland, 1909 
Finerty, Richard 

Newton, 1908 
GoLLivER, Sydney J. 

New Haven, Conn., 1905 
Graham, Herbert W. 

Marlboro, 1908 
Hancock, Joan 

Montreal, Canada, 1910 
Hoffman, Ludwig 

Rockville, Conn., 1908 
HovEY, Stuart W. 

Dracut Center, 1908 
Jackson, Sulo 

Osterville, 1908 
Jewett, Lloyd W. 

Middlebury, Vt., 1908 
Johnson, Erling C. 

Everett, Mass., 1907 
Kellogg, Charles G. 

Benson, Vt., 1908 
Kimball, George W. 

Westford, 1908 
Larned, Ruth E. 

Amherst, 1908 
Lawson, Harry L. 

Brockton, 1906 
Lawson, Thomas W. 

N. Dartmouth, 1908 



Lopes, Frank L. 

Vineyard Haven, 1905 
MacIntyre, John W. 

Springfield, 1907 
Maddocks, Lewis H. 

Dracut, 1909 
Marchant, John C. 

Boston, 1909 
Mayberry, Harold E. 

Northboro, 190S 
Mitchell, Samuel S. 

Salem, 1909 

Napoli, Thomas 

Lexington, 1908 

Nelson, Sidney P. 
Boston, 1907 

Olsen, Ralph E. 

Waverly, 1909 

Owens, Albert J. 

Prospect Plains, N. J., 1904 

Pazsit, Adrew S. 

Mansfield, 1908 

Peterson, Bradley H. 
Worcester, 1905 

Pollard, James W. 

North Adams, 1904 

PosKiTT, Frank W. 
Westboro, 1908 

Puffer, Robert E. 
Saugus, 1904 

PuLsiFER, Howard G. 
Natick, 1906 

Rabouin, Henry V. 
Windsor, 1907 

Randall, Alice R. 

Belchertown, 1906 

Reed, Milton 

Taunton, 1907 



Reed, Myrton S. 

Belmont, 1909 
Ripley, John C. 

S. Weymouth, 1907 
Roche, Gerald B. 

Charlestown, 1903 
Rommell, George J. 

Dorchester, 1908 
Saunders, Blanche M. 

Brewster, N. Y., 1906 
Shea, Walter T. 

Springfield, 1908 

Stackpole, Alan D. 
Arlington, 1902 

Starkweather, Oscar A. 
Needham, 1908 

Stockwell, Cecil G. 
Amherst, 1906 

Stowell, Dwight K. 

New Salem, 1907 

Taylor, Oscar B. 

Westport, Conn., 1907 

Warren, Isadora M. 
Westfield, 1907 

Wells, Arthur W. 
Dracut, 1908 

Wetmore, Herbert A. 
Worcester, 1908 

Wilcox, Charles F. 

N. Wilmington, 1909 

Wilcox, Philip A. 

Windsor, Vt., 1905 

Willey, Giles H. 

Essex Junction, Vt., 1907 

Winkler, Eleanor K. 
Wakefield, 1908 

Wood, Francis D. 

Belfast, Maine, 1907 



54 



Woodcock, Alfred H. Wyman, Harold F. 

Daytona Beach, Fla., 1905 Leominster, 1905 

WooDHEAD, Paul A. "Yarrows, Frank J. 

Chelmsford, 1908 Hatfield, 1906 



55 



THE HAT RUSH 

It seems it is a custom 
Among the Shorthorn chaps, 
That on the day before Thanksgiving 
Will come the capture of the caps. 

However, the peppy neophytes 
Enjoyed the reputation 
Of never giving up the ghost. 
Under any situation. 

So thus ensued a bitter fight. 
Fought at a goodly rate ; 
When the high and mighty Seniors 
Met the Class of Twenty-Eight. 

The staid old Aggie campus 
Was the scene of many scraps, 
When the classes fought heroicly 
For possession of those caps. 

When the fight was o'er, the Seniors 
Had a lot of headwear, BUT 
Don't you forget it, they earned 
Every one they got! 



BUSINESS LAW 

We amble slowly to the pit, 
Our faces stamped with awe. 
For we are to come in contact 
With that demon, Business Law. 

We are feed on definitions 
And words fit to crack the jaw; 
But our troubles have only just begun 
In dear old Business Law. 

On Thursday, we went to the pit. 
And on the board we saw — 
"Tomorrow there will be a quiz" 
In good old Business Law. 

So that is why we tear our hair 
And rub our knuckles raw, 
For Napoleon met his Waterloo, 
And we've met Business Law. 

Walter Shea, '28. 

56 




57 




B, 01. ^. (Elub 

President, Janet Weeks 

Vice-President, Kathleen Callahan Secretary, Althea Bullard 

Treasurer, Dorothy Bennett 



58 



SOCIAL EVENTS S. C. S. 

As we review the events of the past year it is with a sigh of satis- 
faction that we leave to our successors the task of carrying on. 

We started our frosh off with a real initiation. A little later we 
tempered this with a tea. And before the close of the fall term we had 
successfully handled a masquerade ball. This was made possible by un- 
precedented support. 

In our meetings we took one step ahead by making them regular and 
with a definite aim. We introduced an entertainment feature which altho 
sometimes conflicting with dormitory rules served to enliven our gathering. 

By collaboration with the faculty women we were privileged to have 
regular swimming classes during the winter term at the Amherst tank. 

Many of us still remember the Abbey party winter term. We were 
joined by some of our Winter School friends who did much to make our 
evening a memorable one. 

This year for the first time the S. C. S. has adopted a pin. The design 
was a matter of long discussion and forethought and the result is most 
gratifying. This we recount as our year's greatest achievement. 

At a farewell party tendered the freshmen we tried to impart to them 
some of the ideals of our Sorority, some of its hopes and aims. We further 
wish to express a vote of thanks to every member whose splendid efl'ort, 
cooperation, and love made these activities possible. 



59 



A NIGHT IN 230 

Listen, my classmates, and you shall guess. 

The nature and workings of S. C. S. 

"Will the meeting come to order," says fair Janet with a smile, 

And Althea seizes pencil and secretary's file. 

I wonder where can Izzy be, two bits will be her fine. 

Perhaps its worth a dollar to hear that fellow's line. 

Dot, the treasurer, smiles wisely, she's a knowing little lass, 

And takes care of "little roommate" in that awful Hort. man. class 

Mim's been rather quiet, still waters oft run deep, 

■'Three foot six, cute and bashful," to some one means a heap. 

The meeting's getting noisy, the 'phone rings in the hall, 

Connie's ears are peeling, it's that unexpected call ! 

Gently Ruth recalls the members to the topics of the day. 

That awful flori problem with which majors have to play 

Is waiting for solution. Blanche wants to know. 

Is a swimming class desirous of a bath on Tuesday night. 

Well, roommate Mildred likes fresh water, it's going to be all right 

Of course we want a party, the number'll be just right, 

And we'll have it in the Centre, shall we say on Friday night? 

It is a vote, Ruth Larned's thinking of some dainty sweet. 

For the way to reach a man's heart is a dietitian's feat. 

Joan's doing a lot of wondering as to whom she will invite, 

She broke a date with Shorty, 'twas just the other night 

And Eileen's counting quickly to get in one more walk 

Cross country. Yet two nights a week is rather common talk 

In the corner quiet Alice sits patiently by. 

Those dreadful An. Hus. rations must be solved for how and why. 

One minute ! Eleanor's stopped laughing long enough to say 

She thinks 'twould be fun if we could have a play, 

At next meeting. A good suggestion — A committee we'll now name. 

To make our next reunion a truly laughing game. 

Will Kay propose adjournment, her realm of study calls, 

No light is gained, mere darkness reigns, in some of Aggie's halls. 

What's this? Why, 'tis a meeting of the last remaining five, 

'Tis spring term nature's working our spirits to revive 

Our freshmen gone, some classmates shy. 

Good times to come, good times gone by. 

We've little left, and many a care. 

We wrote our page, we hope 'twas fair 

We'll carry on, staunch loyalty. 

Our S. C. S. we pledge to thee! 

60 



KOLONY KLOB 




61 




KCnlnng iKlub 



Colors : Orange and Black 

Flower : Rose 

OFFICERS 

Elmer S. Fitzgerald President 

Raymond E. Scott Vice-President 

Ashley H. Pickard Secretary 

Alfred H. Parker Treasurer 

HONORARY MEMBERS 
Director Roland H. Verbeck Professor Harold W. Smart 

Professor Henry F. Judkins Mr. Paul W. Viets 

Professor Richard T. Muller Professor Victor A. Rice 



62 



KOLONY KLUB MEMBERS 
1927 



Ralph Wellman Anderson 
Charles Luther Bradley 
William James Caffrey 
Elmer Smith Fitzgerald 
Lyman William Graves 
George Winston Hall 
Leslie Clayton Holland 
Edward Graham Hoxie 
Stanley Emery Marks 
George Arthur Mason 
Harold Caldwell Mason 
Mario Nicolai 
GusTAF Carl Nilsson 



Alfred Henry Parker 
Oliver Adams Whitcomb 
Edwin Erving Whitmore 
Samuel Summer Peabody 
Ashley Houghton Pickard 
Charles Randall Pitt 
Phillip Martin Post 
John Plimpton Roy 
Raymond Earl Scott 
Frederick Oliver Sime 
Frank Pillman Smith 
Ralph Wesley Smith 
Theodore Elias Waldo 



Neil Buster Watson 
1928 



Daniel Wallace Baker 
Alden Chester Ballard 
Robert William Clark 
Charles Norman Dennett 
John Bradford Dennett 
Richard Wright Dodds 
Robert Edward Doran 
Malcolm Small Emery 
Richard Daniel Finerty 
Ludwig Hoffman 
Lloyd Wendall Jewett 
Charles Goodrich Kellogg 
Harry Leroy Lawson 
John Chesley Marchant 
Harold Edmund Mayberry 
Sydney Parker Nelson 



Albert Joseph Owens 
James William Pollard 
Frank Willard Poskitt 
Henry Victor Rabouin 
Milton Reed,. Jr. 
John Cheney Ripley 
George John Rommell 
Alan Douglas Stackpole 
Oscar Allen Starkweather 
Oscar Banks Taylor 
Charles Fields Wilcox 
Philip Allen Wilcox 
Giles Hyman Willey 
Francis Dean Wood 
Paul Arthur Woodhead 
Harold Frank Wyman 



Frank Joseph Yarrows 



63 




THE HOUSE, 1919-1927 



KOLONY KLUB FUNCTIONS 



Freshmen Smoker 
Initiation Banquet 
House Dance 
Memorial Hall Dance 
Sleigh Ride 



Memorial Hall Dance 

Winter School Smoker 

Freshman Farewell Banquet 

Alpha Tau Gamma Smoker 

Open House High School Day 



House Dance 



64 




A.®. 



Colors: Green and Gold 
OFFICERS 



Roland W. Smith . 
Bebnard W. Kenyon 
Robert F. Hallbourg 
John E. Gibbs 
Roy W. Elder 
Donald F. Woodbury 
Arthur W. Burrill 



. President 

. Vice-President 

. Secretary 

Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 

Doorkeeper 

Sergeant-at-Arms 



65 



A. ®. 0^. ilfmbfva 



Nestor Armas Aalto 
Herman George Andrews 
Ranald Ashley Belcher 
Harmen Boelsma 
Arthur Webster Burrill 
Percy Leighton Burt 
Frederick Brooke Cover 
EoY Wentworth Elder 
Warren Lindley Felton 
Merton Stewart Gale 
Edward Ernest Gay 
John Edward Gibbs 
Robert Francis Hallbourg 
Michael Joseph Hannigan 
Francis Deane Hayward 
Bernard Holden Kenyon 
Andrew Gilmore Ketchen 



1527 

Arthur Howard May 
Henning Olav Nielsen 
Eugene Francis O'Neil 
Alfred Edward Plude 
Sherman Wilder Russ 
Roland Whipple Smith 
James William Smyth 
Harold Edward Stewart 
Howard Arthur Sweet 
Archer William Vincent 
Lawrence Philip Warren 
Morton Ernest Whithed 
Ira Rigby Wile 
Rex Parker Winslow 
Donald Frederick Woodbury 
Edwin Ralph Young 
Frank Leopold Zaik 



192B 



Warren Arthur Batchelor 
Leroy Leonard Bergman 
Sydney Edward Butcher 
Bradford Henry Butler 
William Stuart Chace 
Raymond Davenport Clark 
Errol Francis Cook 
Arthur Desmond Crowell 
Eber Howard Davis 
George Ramon Elliott 
Herbert Walker Graham 
Stuart Woodbury Hovey 
SuLO Jackson 
Erling Christian Johnson 
George Warren Kimball 



Thomas Wing Lawson 
Frank Luce Lopes 
John Wesley MacIntyre 
Lewis Henry Haddocks 
Samuel Stetson Mitchell 
Thomas Napoli 
Ralph Edwin Olsen 
Andrew Stephen Pazsit 
Robert Edward Puffer 
Howard George Pulsifer 
Gerald Brendon Roche 
Walter Thomas Shea 
Arthur William Wells 
Herbert Alston Wetmore 



66 







I. tl. (g. Scenes about Campus! 



67 



LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT 

Be it remembered that we, members of the class of twenty-seven and 
of the A. T. G. Club of the Massachusetts Agi-icultural College, Two Year 
Course, of Amherst, County of Hampshire, and Commonwealth of Massa- 
chusetts, being of sound mind and memory, but realizing the uncertainty 
and shortness of this life ; do make our Last Will and Testament. 

After the payment of all our just debts, we do give, devise, and be- 
queath as follows : 

First: To Director Verbeck and the Faculty of the College, our 
lasting gratitude for their earnest efforts to make something of us. 

Second: To Miss Martin, Miss O'Donnell, and Miss Toole, our 
sincerest thanks for the many kindnesses they have done for us. 

Third: To John Gibbs, the right to say Nantucket in our midst, if 
he whispers it. 

Fourth: To Roland Smith, the privilege of singing in a Glee Club, 
providing it does not conflict with "orther" organizations of a similar 
nature. 

Fifth: To Paul Viets, a few new jobs, fully realizing his great need 
for them. 

Sixth: To James Smyth, pleasant dreams. 

Seventh: To some deserving freshman, Arthur Burrill's unequaled 
success in athletics. 

Eighth: To Errol Cook, the robes of our various sheiks, that he may 
be more successful in his visits to Northampton. 

Ninth: To Harold Stewart, our assistant cheer leader, all the extra 
steam that ever reaches the fourth floor in North College, with the request 
that he use it, should his own supply run out. 

Tenth: To Walter John James Shea, the privilege of making his bed 
each morning before twelve o'clock. 

Eleventh: To the Amherst Alms Department, all the splinters we 
have taken from our shoes, accumulated from the floors of North College 
with the request that they be given the poor as firewood. 

Twelfth: To Ralph VanMeter, a new Pomology Building, as we know 
he will make good use of the same. 

Thirteenth: To Edwin R. Young, Jr., a life contract on Keith's 
vaudeville circuit. 

Fourteenth: To the proposed new College Museum, the fourth floor 
of North College, as it is a model of Mid-Victorian Antiquity. 

Fifteenth: To our incoming Senior members, the fourth floor of the 
above mentioned building, providing they pay the rent when due. 

Sixteenth: To everybody with whom we have been associated while 
at Aggie, a fond farewell, with the assurance that we will never forget our 
good old Alma Mater. 

In witness whereof, we of the A. T. G. of the Class of 1927 hereunto 
set our hands and seal, this sixth day of June, in the year of our Lord, 
one thousand nine hundred and twenty-seven. 

A. T. G. OF 1927. 
By Robert F. Hallbourg. 
Witnesses : — 

Roland W. Smith 
Bernard H. Kenyon 
John E. Gibbs 




DRAMATIC CLUB 



69 



m . 


dk 


■^ 


t 


ft. 




r 


^IS 


I V It ' 

1 ^1 


Jyv^B 


lit ,#*^^ 



DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS 

President, Bernard H. Kenyon 

Vice-President, Janet Weeks Secretary, Dorothy D. Bennett 

Treasurer, Robert F. Hallbourg 

The Dramatic club has enjoyed a most successful season. Regular 
meetings M'ere held during the winter months at which time readings of 
plays were given, books reviewed, and talk of the Senior Play discussed. 
Harold W. Smart and Miss Ammon gave readings at some of our meetings 
which we thoroughly enjoyed. The committee to choose the Senior Play 
consisted of Janet Weeks, Chairman ; Elmer Fitzgerald and Robert 
Hallbourg. The play "ADplesauce" by Barry Connors was chosen by them. 
It is a comedy of American Life. 



70 




71 



FOUND:— IN THE TWO YEAR COURSE, A FEW JOKES 

Fitzie: "I hear they have some pretty big mushrooms in Boston. 
Shall I get one for us?" 

Smithie : "No. Let's wait until we get back to the Abbey." 

Bob. Hallbourg: "Have a cigar?" 

Ed. Young: "No. I'll take the nickel instead." 

Charlie Pitt : "For two cents I'd knock your block off." 
Fitzie: "Ah, so you have turned professional, too." 

Prof. Sears: "Burrill, what is a scion?" 

Burrill : "Sorry, Prof., but I don't know either." 

Prof. Smart in Dramatics : "In the next play I shall give the major 
parts to Miss Callahan, Young and Wile."(d) 

NEWS ITEM 1940 

Mrs. John Roy sues her husband for divorce on the grounds that he 
cats crackers in bed. 

Prof. Grose : "Has anyone here done anything to preserve our 
forests?" 

Jim Smythe: "I killed a woodpecker, once." 

Al Parker : "I'd like to try out for the football squad." 
"Red" Ball : "Got any qualifications?" 

Al: "Well I've never played before, but I've been an ice man for 
five years." 

First Mother: "We have decided not to send John back to college 
this year. You know studies are so hard." 

Second Mother: "Yes, my son flunked out too." 

Dump Mason: "Will you not have a cigarette?" 
Post : "Thank ye, no, I never smoke wi' gloves on, I canna' stand the 
smell o'burnin'leatha." 

CAMPUS MYTHOLOGY 

An absent minded professor, after shaving the cat and kicking him- 
self in the face, slammed his wife, and kissed the door-night. 

Art. May: "I'm a little stiff from running." 
Stewie: "Where did you say you were from?" 

Big Smith : "I was the light of the family." 
Little Smith : "Yes, the light that failed." 

72 



Doc. Cance (Economics Lecture) : "And the farmer is the only 
producer who makes his living from the soil." 
Ed. Gay: "What about the laundress?" 

Stewie : "If you eat any more, Fat, you'll bust." 
Fat. : "Well, pass the cake and get out of the way." 

THE KNOWLEDGE COLUMN 
What Rex wants to know is, who takes care of the lawn mowers for 
Scotland Yard? 

Whitmore: "Remember, beauty is only skin deep." 
Whitcomb: "That's enough for me — I'm no cannibal." 

Dynamite (to his sweetheart) : "Do you think you could learn to 
love me?" 

His sweetheart: "Who knows? I can already look at you without 
laughing." 

Buster Watson: "Say, Prof., can you tell dogwood by the bark?" 

The meanest Prof, in the world is the one who borrowed your knife 
to sharpen his pencil, only to mark you down a flunk. 

Marks: "Are you a musician?" 
Russ : "No, but I own a saxaphone." 

Fat Aalto : "Milly, there is something the matter with this old tub 
again, it refuses to go." 

Milly : "Drive up to that lane. It's too conspicuous here." 

DEFINITION 

A room-mate is a person who never has anything of his own but 
designates all of your possessions with the word OUR. 

Father Marks: "What kind of a town is Amherst?" 

Stan: "A college town." 

Father Marks : "And what do the people who don't go to college do?" 

Stan : "They do the people who do go to college." 

MIGHT BE VERSE 

We have a plump playmate named Young, 

Quite loudly his praises are sung. 

When'er he's about 

You'll hear a loud shout. 

And you'll know he has more than one lung. 



73 



CAN YOU IMAGINE WHAT WOULD HAPPEN— IF 

1. Bill Caffrey could get up in the morning? 

2. Ducky Hayward laughed like a man? 

3. Nantucket Gibbs stopped swearing in his sleep? 

4. Dump Mason really studied? 

5. Charlie Pitt should start to slug? 

6. Dutch Holland quit athletics for a Co-ed? 

7. Al Parker found the right woman? 

8. Art Burrill was seen in church? 

9. Fat Young quit riding the frosh? 

10. Ned Whitmore was seen without "Jocko"? 

11. Horse Warren forgot to sleep in class? 

12. Fat Aalto got wise to himself? 

13. Fitzie forgot Janet? 

14. Bob Hallbourg forgot to say "Lay off Fat"? 

15. Kenyon left the furniture alone in public speaking? 

16. Rollie Smith lead a cheer without, Heep, Heep? 

17. Doc P'eabody became effeminate? 

18. Rex Winslow forgot to wear his race-track suit? 

19. Nicolai stopped saying, "I only got 99"? 

20. Freddie Sime parted his hair in the middle? 

21. Archer Vincent couldn't cut hair? 

22. Shea becarhe a pessimist? 

23. Bergman took things lightly? 

24. Stewie took life seriously? 

25. Anderson was seen flirting? 

26. Ray Scott got up off his knees? 



74 




75 




FOOTBALL TEAM 

As the last week of Placement Training drew near, a goodly number 
of candidates reported to Coach Ball. The team was lead on the field 
under the captaincy of Arthur Burrill. Mario Nicolai was chosen to fill 
the position of manager, which he did most admirably. 

CONN. AGGIE FRESHMEN 25— M. A. C. 2-yr. 7 

Along the first of October, the Conn. Aggie '30 squad paid us a visit, 
to start off our schedule, the results did not prove very gratifying, as the 
score will show. Only one touchdown was made by Butters, after Kelly 
had battered his way down the field for gain after gain. 

VERMONT ACADEMY 19— M. A. C. 2-yr. 

Vermont Academy next paid us a visit much to their advantage. In 
this game, our team lost the services of "Bill" Kelley, around whom, the 
back-field combination had been built ; "Bill" had dislocated a shoulder 
the previous year at Vermont Academy, and had been nursing it carefully, 
but in this game his shoulder was dislocated three times, the last, making 
it necessary to take "Bill" out, never to return. However, the Academy's 
aerial attack proved too much for our team. 

M. A. C. FRESHMEN 16— M. A. C. 2-yr. 

This was a game looked forward to on the campus, for the Freshmen 
had gone down in defeat to a fighting Two Year team last year, so that 
while we were out to repeat this, the Freshmen were out to retrieve lost 
honors. It proved to be a hard fought battle, but Phil Couhig's shifty 
Freshmen were not to be denied. 

76 



PITTSFIELD HIGH 20— M. A. C. 2-yr. 7 

This team paid us a visit, coming with an established reputation of being 
pretty good. It developed into a hard fought battle, the visitors finding 
it hard to gain through our line, reverted to the forward passing game and 
performed remarkably well. Our only score was made by a long march 
down the field, the gains being small but consistent, several other marches 
were made by our team, but as we neared the opponent's goal we were 
held for downs. 

TRINITY JR. VARSITY 20— M. A. C. 2-yr. 

This was our first game of the year on a foreign field, the trip to 
Hartford, Conn., was by bus. This game turned out to be one of the type 
without any particular high spots, both teams using the line bucking style 
mainly, and as the score denotes we were out bucked. 

DEERFIELD ACADEMY 26— M. A. C. 2-yr. 

Our last game of the year, we traveled to Deerfield hoping for a 
victory, for a victory over Deerfield would have atoned for the team's past 
record. We received kickoft' and immediately our team commenced to 
march down the field to the opponents' five yard line, there to be held ; from 
then on. It was a hard fought game ; yes, they scored, but they earned 
every point they received. 

And so was the final curtain rung down, a season of defeats, with no 
apologies to make; every man had done his best but it proved to be not 
enough. To Coach Ball it must have been a trying year, for there were 
games in the early part of the season when he was forced to keep men in 
the game that needed a breathing spell, but could not be spared, because 
there were no substitutes to fill their shoes. 

The team: L. E., Chase; L. T., Pulsifer; L. G., Young; C, Warren; 
R. G., R. W. Smith; R. T., Nilsson; R. E., Caffrey, and Butler; Q., Holland; 
R. H., Peabody; L. H., I3urrill (captain); F. B., Butters; Subs.: Line, 
Mitchell, Waldo Doherty, Roche ; Vining : Backs, Olsen, Dodds, and Lawson. 

Insignia were awarded to the following men who received sweaters 
1st year : Arthur W. Burrill of Wellesley, William J. Caflfrey of Cromwell, 
Conn., and Leslie C. Holland of Holyoke. 

The following men were awarded sweaters as well as insignia : Brad- 
ford H. Butler, '28, of Newburyport; William S. Chace, '28, of South 
Dartmouth; Mario Nicolai of Somerville; Gustaf C. Nilsson of Wor- 
cester; Samuel S. Peabody of Manchester; Howard G. Pulsifer, '28, of 
Natick; Roland W. Smith of Southbridge; Theadore E. Waldo of Boylston 
Center, Vt. ; Edwin R. Young of Worcester. 



77 




BASKETBALL 

Immediately after the Christmas vacation the call went out for 
Basketball candidates, and under the efficient coaching of Red Ball the 
team gave a good account of itself. Leslie C. Holland was made Captain, 
and Lindley Felton, Manager. A summary of the games follows : 

Attleboro H. S. 7— M. A. C. 2-yr. 16 
A good beginning, the team rounding into shape in fine form, a few 
weak spots showing. Capt. Holland scored 12 points. 

Amherst H. S. 5— M. A. C. 2-yr. 25 
As the score indicates the opponent's defense was rather weak and 
Capt. Holland took advantage of the fact by scoring 19 points. 

Turners Falls H. S. 5— M. A. C. 2-yr. 19 
Another one sided contest, Holland and Olsen penetrating the visitors' 
defense consistently, while our defense was holding them to a very few- 
counters. 

Vermont Academy 7 — M. A. C. 2-yr. 16 
This was a hard fought battle in the first half of the game, the score 
being 7 — 7 when the gun closed the first half. A whirlwind finish was 
made, however, with Holland and Parsons scoring enough points to win. 

Smith Aggie 10— M. A. C. 2-yr. 17 
Our team still going strong, our superior defense combined with the 
scoring of Holland, Parsons, and Olsen netted us another victory. 



78 



Holyoke H. S. 22— M. A. C. 2-yr. 15 
Our first defeat of the season was lost to a representative team of 
Holyoke. Williamson of Holyoke scored 10 points. Capt. Holland was very 
closely played at all times. 

Hopkins Academy 10— M. A. C. 2-yr. 20 
A well played game, our five man defense keeping the opponents away 
from the basket, while Holland, Parsons, and Olsen were piling up points. 

Drury H. S. 18— M. A. C. 2-yr. 11 
A trip to North Adams to meet our second loss, probably a strange 
floor for the first time of the season may be held somewhat accountable 
for the showing. It proved a hard fought battle from beginning to end 
and a hard one to lose. 

Lenox H. S. 12— M. A. C. 2-yr. 15 
Our team paid a visit to Lenox High and after a hard fought game 
annexed another victory. Stewart and Napoli, a pair of our utility men 
entering into the game in the second half, gave a good account of them- 
selves. 

Clarke School 6— M. A. C. 2-yr. 16 
This was a harder fought game than the score may indicate, but 
playing heads-up basketball in the last half brought a decisive victory. 

Sacred Heart H. S. 11— M. A. C. 2-yr. 4 
In this game our team did not seem able to get started, the score at 
half time being 2 — 1, Sacred Heart leading. In the second half the visitors 
began to penetrate our defense and ran up a score of eleven points. 

Northampton H. S. 15— M. A. C. 2-yr. 5 
A visit to "Hamp" resulted in the most severe defeat of the season. 
Our team was leading at the end of the first half, by the score of 4 — 2, 
but our opponents came back in the second half and scored six baskets 
for a decesive win. 

Pittsfield H. S. 17— M. A. C. 2-yr. 14 
This was one of the hardest and best played games of the season. 
Pittsfield was leading 8 — 4 at half time, but our team came out in the 
second half and played a brand of Basketball that most likely made the 
closing gun sound very pleasant to the Pittsfield rooters. Holland and 
Butters did very good work. 

We cannot measure the value of the coaching of the team by, "Red" 
Ball and the reader cannot but notice the eff'ects of his half time talks on 
the strong and weak points of play. 

Butters was elected Captain and Lopes Manager for next season. 
The Squad: *Holland (Capt.), C; *Butters, R. G.; *Chace, L. G.; 
*01sen, L. F. ; *Parsons, R. F. Substitutes: *Stewart, tGibbs, and Napoli. 

* Denotes letters awardad. 
^Denotes numerals awarded. 

79 




THE HOCKEY TEAM 

Thru the efforts of some of the students who were interested in 
Hockey, this sport won the recognition of the Athletic Board. This inter- 
est was partially stimulated by the setting up of a Hockey rink on the 
Campus pond, this rink being kept clear by the grounds department. 

As soon as recognition was gained, Mr. Aalto was appointed manager 
and a call was sounded for Hockey players. About fifteen men reported 
for practice, the coaching being done by Mr. Wason a Winter School 
student. He had formerly played with Harvard. He was ably assisted 
by Doc. Peabody who was later elected captain. 

Following is a summary of the games : 

M. A. C. Freshmen 1— M. A. C. 2-yr. 

Our first game. Altho we lost, the results were gratifying, for the 
Freshmen had been organized early and had the advantage of good 
coaching. Our team played a good brand of Hockey at all times. 

M. A. C. Juniors 1— M. A. C. 2-yr. 2 

This game proved to us that our team was developing "team play." 
It was a hard fought game and every man did his share toward the victory. 

80 



Deerfield Academy 1— M. A. C. 2-yr. 1 

A flying trip to Deerfield and an abbreviated game for only two periods 
were played before darkness called a halt. A hard fought game with a 
general feeling that the score would have been different if the other period 
had been played. 

M. A. C. Freshmen 0— M. A. C. 2-yr. 1 

A return match with the Freshmen team, which necessitated an over- 
time period to bring about the above results. Art. Burrill shot the only 
goal. This game showed that our team was improving and greater interest 
was being shown in this sport. 

This proved to be the last game of the season, for altho it was still 
early in the winter, the weather became so unsettled that it was found 
impossible to keep the rink in proper condition to play upon, this forced a 
cancellation of any further scheduled games. 

We hope that the fine start of this year, in this branch of sports, will 
be continued with greater success in the years to come. 

The Team : Bunny Batchelor, Goal ; Frankie Smith, R. D. ; Jimmie 
Smyth, L. D. ; Shrimp Haddocks, L. W. ; Doc. Peabody, R. W. ; Art Wells, 
■Center; Subs.: Burrill, Wason, Gale, and Kimball. 

All the aboved named men were awarded numerals. 



81 



BASEBALL TEAM 1927 



Stewart — shortstop 
Hoxie — pitcher — right field 
Holland — 1st base 
Pickard — center field 
Smith — pitcher — right field 

Shepard — c. f . 
Caffrey — c. 



Hannigan — 2nd base 
Burrill — catcher 
Graves — left field 
Marks — 3rd base 



Substitutes 



Vincent — c. f. 



Mason — c. 
Roy — r. f . 



'82 



BASEBALL 

The battery candidates were called out in the early part of March for 
indoor limbering up and instructions. Immediately after the opening of 
the spring term the call was sounded by the manager for the remainder 
of the squad, about twenty four reporting. The coaching of the team was 
assigned to Ray Smiley, a four year alumnus, and Captain Sumner of the 
Military Dept., the team shaping up very slowly as a playing unit. 

After several scrimmages with the Aggie Freshmen and Varsity, our 
first opponents, the Palmer High team paid us a visit, this game proved 
to be a walk-away for the opponents, our team could not seem to collect 
themselves, with the final result being a score of 26 to 1 in their favor. 

A visit to Palmer for a return game was cancelled on account of rain. 

Our next opponent was the Belchertown High team, the game being- 
played on our home field. In the first part of the game our men did not give 
"Roily" Smith, our pitcher, the support he deserved, with the result that 
the out come of the game was rather unfavorable, but in the last three 
innings our team began to find themselves, and coming from behind in 
splendid fashion won the game by the score of 18 to 14. 

A journey to Deerfield was next in order, where the Deerfield Academy 
was taken on, altho our team went down to defeat by a score of 12 to 3, 
the team play showed a marked improvement, and Deerfield's victory was 
by no means as easy a task as the score would lead one to believe. 

It is hoped that the team will continue showing improvement in its 
remaining games. 

Our schedule for the remainder of the season is as follows : 



April 29- 


-Friday, 


Palmer 


Here 


May 11- 


-Wednesday, 


Belchertown 


Here 


13- 


-Friday, 


Deerfield 


There 


19- 


-Thursday, 


Sacred Heart 


There 


23- 


-Monday, 


Hopkins 


There 


25- 


-Wednesday, 


Amherst 


Here 


27- 


-Friday, 


Belchertown 


Here 


Jun6 3— 


-Friday, 
-Saturday, 






4- 


Alumni 


Here 



83 



Wnt A^u^rttB^rs 



We take this opportunity to thank those who have 

so generously contributed to our advertising 

space. This advertising was necessary 

for the publication of this book 

and we hope that our 

advertisers will be 

justly repaid. 



84 



CO-OPERATION OF 

STUDENT, FACULTY and ADVERTISER 

Has made this publication possible 

WE ARE GLAD TO AID 

remembering that the student of today is the purchaser of tomorrow, and we hope to merit 

your patronage. 

FISKE SEED COMPANY 

New England's Leading Seed StoK 

: 1 2 and 1 3 Faneuil Hall Square 
BOSTON, MASS. 



Established 1867 

ADAMS, CHAPMAN COMPANY 

37 NORTH MARKET STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 

Commission Dealers in Native Fruits and Poultry 
Prompt Returns at Highest Market Prices. 



George V. Mead Adelbert F. Mead Francis V. Mead 

A. & O. W. Mead & Co. 

COMMISSION MERCHANTS 

Fruit and Produce, 
Eggs, Veal, Live and Dressed Poultry 

35 and 36 NORTH MARKET STREET, BOSTON, MASS. 

R eferences 

The Atlantic National Bank of Boston Commercial Agencies, 

Boston Fruit and Produce Exchange 



Opportunities are growing in the Milk and Ice Cream Industry 
for Trained Men. Can You Grasp One? 



Compliments of a Friend 



The Best Place to Eat In Town 

Gus's Lunch 



Board 



Amherst, Mass. 



Rooms 



Home Cooking 

Conveniently located 
Mrs. A. J. Wildner 

97 Pleasant St., Phone 688 

Amherst, Mass. 




V-K Water Systems 

AUTOMATIC— SELF-OILING 

Guaranteed for Deep or Shallow Wells 

Built by Vaile-Kimet Co. 

New England Represenlalive 

GORDON E. STEEL 

{CLASS -21) 
310 Congress Street 
Boston, Mass. 

Pumps of all descriptions 

Hudson Farm and Barn Equipment 

Shipped on Approval 



Bred For Production 

You cannot afford to take chances with chicks of poor parentage any 
more than a farmer can gamble with seeds that come from mongrel plants. 
Blood will tell every time. 

KERR'S GUARANTEED LIVELY CHICKS 
are sturdy and vigorous. They represent the best of production breeding, and 
with their background of trap-nested records, are certain to be profitable egg 
producers. 

You can have our latest Chick Book merely for the asking. This book 
is full of valuable information. Send for it today. 



KERR CHICKERIES, Inc., 



76 ELMWOOD AVE., 



WEST SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 



Telephone River 1680 



Hardy Dependable Sprayers 

and 
John Deere Farm Implements 

W. L. PICKARD, 

LITTLETON, - - MASS. 

Telephone 21-3 



Thomas W. Emerson Company 

Dealers in 

Grass, Field and 
Garden Seeds 

Emerson's Special Mixed Lawn Seed is 
Unsurpassed 

213-215 STATE STREET 
BOSTON, MASS. 



Compliments of 



Springdale Orchards 



N. H. WHITCOMB 



Littleton, 



M 



ass. 



Essex County Farms 

Country Estates 

Large and small farms, for business 
or pleasure; village estates, with an 
acre or two of land; poultry farms, 
summer residences. Colonial 
houses, town and country property 
of every description. 

WALTER NEWHALL 

REALTOR 

221 Essex Street, - - Salem 

Telephone 2 1 77 



Compliments of the 



H. S. Eaton Clothing Co. 



1 08 Elm Street, 



WestfieU, Mass. 



The Hotel Perry 

Tel. 835-1 

Amherst, - Massachusetts 

Our guests enjoy the surroundings and 
conveniences available in their own home. 

M. E. PERRY, Manager 



Compliments of 
A Friend 






^ 
^ 
^ 
^ 



^ 
^ 
^ 
^ 
^ 
^ 



i 






The College Studio 

'^0 tht Class of 1 927 

Our best wishes go with you and we hope that your 
class photographer will always have a place in your happy 
recollections of college days. We enjoyed our association 
with you, due no doubt to the fact that the usual minority 
proved to be the majority of the Class of 1 927. 

Sincerely yours, 

THE COLLEGE STUDIO 



OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER: 



1924-25-26-27 Willislon Log 
1924-1927 M. A. C. Two Year Magazine 
1926 M. A. C. Index 



241 Main Street, - Northampton, Mass. 

Telephone 1970-W 



^ 



[^ 



Here^s A Way to Make Money 

After Graduation 
In Your Own College Town 

TTAKE the Flower Shop at Welleslev, Mass., 
■*■ for example. It is located handj'^ 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-houses hitched to it. 

Now the shop is a most attractive brick build- 
ing, with up to date greenhouses, and the 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 Deliverj^ or- 
der.s 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 
liealthy, fun-filled and profit yielding ? 

Just the kind that to-be-wife-of vours 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 
Service Department, Irvington, New York, 
who will give it his personal attention. 



Lord &. ]3^*^^^^^ C°* 

Builders of Greenhouses and Conservatories 

Eastern Factory WesteLTi Factory Canadian Factory 

Irvington, N. Y. Des Plaines, 111. St. Catharines, Ont. 

Irvington New York Phihulelphia Chicago 

Cleveland Denver Kansas City St. Louis 

Boston Buffalo Montreal Greensboro 








Howard-We^'^oii Co. 

Woi'cestei'; Mass. 

THE COLLEGE ENGRAVERS 
o/''^ NEW ENGLAND 



Convenientl3' Located, With Years of 

Experience in Producin,q College Annuals. 

■ I|eady to Give Yoxi Complete Service 



Business Managers and Editors 
Appreciate our Constructive Help. 

141-iie for our Liberal Contract. 




Designing 

Retouching" 

Half Tones, Color^Platcs 




^ Ei Kpb r^t P F fc^ ^' " 




Hill Finest Entfraving' 

Shop in New England' 

7«L flooiiPiintcr s^ldg 





Campug keenest 



AutojgrapliB 



Autflgra^ilis 



Autogta^ilia