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UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 
LIBRARY 



LO 

3234 
M252 
1928 



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GAYLORD 






PRINTEDIN U.S.A. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/shorthorn1928stoc 



15he 



Sbortborn 



CLASS 

— OF— 

1928 



The Stockbrid^e School of A^ricukure 

at 

Massachusetts A^ricukural College 





19^8 gjgHORJHORN 




\'^.y2,p. 




3aoStoc Milfreb QCfjattfjer 

Born Chatham Centre, O., Oct. 5, 1872; s. Charles Phelps and Lida Elizabeth (Packard) 
Thatcher. B. Sc, Univ. Nebraska, 1898, M. A., 1901, D. Agr., 1920. M. NeUie Elizabeth Fulmer, 
of Gibbon, Neb., Aug. 25, 1896. Asst. Chemist, 1901, Chemist, 1903, Dir., 1907-13, Wash. Agrl. 
Expt. Sta.; Prof. Agr. Chemistry. Wash. State Coll., 1907-13; Prof. Plant Chemistry, 1913-17, 
Dean Dept. of Agric, 1917-21, Univ. of Minn., also Asst. Dir. Minn. Agrl. Expt. Sta., 1916-17, 
Dir. 1917-21; Dir. N. Y. Agrl. Expt. Sta., 1921-23; Dir. Expt. Stations, N. Y. State Coll. Agr. 
1923- ■ Fellow A. A. A. S. ; Mem. Am. Soc. Promotion Agrl. Science (Pres. 1919). Am. Soc. 
Agronomy (Pres. 1912), Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi. Alpha Zeta, Gamma Sigma Delta, etc. 
Republican, Congregationalist, Mason (K. T.) Author; Chemistry of Plant Life, 1921. Has made 
extensive wheat and flour investigations, soil investigations, chem. studies of insecticides. 
Honorary LL. D. Hobart College, 1925. Pres. M. A. C. 1927- . 




i9^6MgH0RTH(Hffl 




As an expression of our loyalty to him as 

our new President, as a token of our 

respect, and in appreciation of 

the interest he has shown 

in this course, we 

The Class of 1928 

respectfully dedicate this Shorthorn to 

RoscoE Wilfred Thatcher 





1928 (|»)^HORTHORN 




/^UR two years on the Campus have gone and it 
is with mingled feelings of joy and sorrow that 
we step out into the world to apply the knowledge 
we have gained here. That this Shorthorn may 
serve to remind us in later years of the many pleasant 
experiences which have been ours, of the trials and 
tribulations of greater or less degree which we have 
endured, and of the friends we have made, is the 
hope of those who are responsible for the production 
of this volume. 





1928 W^HORIHORN 




This year, 1928, marks a ten-year period of educational service which the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College has rendered to the young men and women 
of the state thru the Two-Year Course in Practical Agriculture. Accurate 
results of any educational program are always difficult to figure — and statistics 
alone do not tell the whole story. It should be of interest, however, to observe 
the trend of enrolments in the course from its beginning. 

1918-19— 37 1923-24—169 

1919-20 — 209 1924-25 — 161 

1920-21 — 277 1925-26 — 189 

1921-22 — 293 1926-27—165 

1922-23 — 257 1927-28 — 205 

During the four years following the end of the Great War the large 
registrations are explained by the great number of ex-service men taking 
agricultural training under the U. S. Veterans' Bureau program of rehabilita- 
tion. This work practically ended with the year 1923, altho four field 
instructors were kept at work thru 1925, supervising the placement jobs of 
the former soldiers and assisting them to successful beginnings in their new 
vocations. Since 1924, then, the enrolment figures can well be interpreted as 
an index of the normal interest young people of Massachusetts are showing 
in entering agricultural occupations. For a state chiefly industrial in its 
pursuits the record is a good one. 

Year by year the graduates of the Two-Year course have been taking up 
their new duties and responsibilities which this training has helped make 
possible. And today our alumni records carry the names of over 500 graduates, 
a good percentage of whom are engaged in the business of agriculture. 

An effective system of placement training has been developed which 
enables every student to get six months of valuable experience under working 
conditions which test and demonstrate the principles of the class-room. 
Growing out from this has come an employment service for graduates of the 
course by which the College is increasing its usefulness both to the trained 
worker and to the employer. 

With the undergraduates we have seen a healthy growth in athletic 
activities, football, hockey, basketball, and baseball; the social life of the 
Two-Year Clubs is a steadying and helpful influence in the student groups; 
and problems of student government are well handled. For all this sound 
development of customs and organizations we owe much to the early founders 
of the work and to the pioneer classes whose interests and enthusiasms built 
so well. 

Today finds the College with a new leader at the helm whose under- 
standing and conception of the service to be rendered by all departments of 
the institution augurs well for the future. New problems and adjustments are 
to be faced as always. May the Class of 1928 feel their responsibility in the 
work that lies ahead and be eager to carry on the work so well begun a: — 
"loyal sons of old Massachusetts." Roland H. Verbeck. 

7 




^ 1926 eiSHORIHORN 





Director of Short Courses 



€morp €Ustaortf) (grapsion, W- ^c. 

Supervisor of Placement Training 





1926 Wf^HDRIHORN 




3Famlty 



LoRiN E. Ball, B.Sc. 
Luther Banta, B.Sc. 
RoLLiN H. Barrett, M.Sc. 
Carlton O. Cartwright, B.Voc.Agr. 
Miles H. Cubbon, Ph.D 
Lawrence S. Dickinson, B.Sc. 
Brooks D. Drain, B.Sc. 
Clayton L. Farrar, B.Sc. 
Arthur P. French, M.Sc. 
Guv V. Glatfelter, M.Sc. 
Laurence R. Grose, B.A., M.F. 
Christian L Gunness, B.Sc. 
Margaret Hamlin, B.A. 
Samuel C. Hubbard 
Helen Knowlton, M.A. 
John B. Lentz, B.A., V.M.D. 
Harry G. Lindquist, M.Sc. 
Miner J. Markuson, B.Sc. 
Merrill J. Mack, M.Sc. 
John B. Newlon 
Ransom C. Packard, B.S.A. 
Marion Pulley, B.Sc. 
George F. Pushee 
Victor A. Rice, M.Agr. 
Oliver C. Roberts, 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.S.A. 
Gerald J. Stout, M.Sc. 
Charles H. Thayer 
Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc. 
Carroll A. Towne, B.Sc. 
Marion L. Tucker,' B.Sc. 
Ralph A. VanMeter, B.Sc. 
Hubert W. Yount. M.Sc. 



Physical Education 

Poultry Husbandry 

Farm Management 

Horticultural Manuiacrures 

Agronomy 

Horticulture 

Pomology 

Entomology 

Pomology 

Animal Husbandry 

Forestry 

Agricultural Engineering 

Agricultural Opportunities 

Floriculture 

Home Economics 

Veterinary Science 

Dairying 

Agricultural Engineering 

Dairying 

Agricultural Engineering 

Bacteriology 

Poultry Husbandry 

Agricultural Engineering 

Animal Husbandry 

Pomology 

Poultry Husbandry 

Pomology 

Home Economics 

Business Lav/, English 

Rural Sociology 

Vegetable Gardening 

Vegetable Gardenin'^ 

Agronomy 

Horticulture 

Horticulture 

Home Economics 

Pomology 

Agricultural Economics 




-as 




^1926 ■ (®)^HORTHORN 




®I|f ^tnrkbri&gp irlioal of Agrirullur* 

at 

iMaaaarl|usftta AgriruUural (Eulligr 

(New Name Adopted by College Trustees — May, 1928) 

Owing to a feeling that there might be confusion in the public mind concerning 
the real purpose and plan of the Two-Year Course in Practical Agriculture so long as 
it continued under that name, President Edward M. Lewis presented a year ago a 
suggestion to the Trustees of the College that a new name be selected. No name 
seemed more appropriate than that of the first professor of agriculture of the College, 
Levi Stockbridge, who was himself a practical farmer, active superintendent of the 
College farm of those early days, and a real supervisor of placement training at a time 
when it was required of the students as a pait of the class program, with tasks assigned 
on the college farm. It was felt by the Trustees that any action towards such a change 
in name should not be taken too quickly to insure careful consideration. The Two- 
Year course had grown and prospered over a period of almost a decade and it was 
the desire of all the members of the Board to avoid any step which might hinder the 
continued development of the Two-Year course, or detract in any way from the good 
name and reputation for service which it had already made for itself. So the matter 
was tabled for later consideration and the in-coming president found it among other 
questions of college policy yet to be determined. 

Early in November, at the annual Two-Year Alumni meeting in Springfield, I 
outlined my own ideas on the question of a new name and later at the suggestion of 
Director Verbeck presented another statement for the alumni which was printed in 
the "Two-Year Alumni News" for March. In this I asked for suggestions on a new 
name so that all interested might have a chance to designate a preference. In response, 
I did hear from several of the graduates. Following this, members of the present 
senior class indicated they were much interested in the matter, especially if a new name 
were to be adopted by the Trustees before the class graduated in June. A committee 
of the class called upon me and, after learning what names were considered as suitable, 
prepared and mailed a postal card vote to over seven hundred former students of the 
course whose names and present addresses were available. 

The name submitted for alumni vote was "The School of Agriculture at Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College" and a large majority of the cards returned indicated 
approval of the change. With these suggestions available from alumni and under- 
graduates the Trustees had the question again presented to them last Saturday, May 5, 
and after careful deliberation voted to adopt the original suggestion of fotmer President 
Lewis, as one most fitting for the type of educational service to agriculture which is 
being given. 

To all alumni, alumnae, former students, undergraduates, and friends of the old 
"Two-Year Course" I therefore wish to introduce the new name of this important part 
of our college family: — 

The Stockbridge School of Agriculture 

at 

Massachusetts Agric/dtural College 

And may I express the hope that it will soon become to all of you an old familiar name, 

honoring both the course and the name of one who did so much for the College in its 

early history, and was such an inspiring teacher and leader for earlier generations. 

The new name will go into effect at once and Director Verbeck is already 
arranging for a new form of diploma to be presented for the first time to the graduating 
class of 1928. 

RoscoE W. Thatcher. 

11 




|\^ 1926 a^HDRTHORN 





Editor-in-Chiej 

Alan D. Stackpole, '28 

Asshtanf Editors 

Walter T. Shea, '28 



Clarence A. Pratt, '29 



Elbridge F. Belden, '29 



Herman F. Hoyt, '29 

Business Manager 

Errol F. Cook, '28 

Assistant Business Managers 



Donald F. Townsend, '29 



Thurl D. Brown, '29 



John H. Gale, '29 
Joke Editor 
Charles G. Kellogg, '28 

Art Editor 
John W. MacIntyre, '28 



Advertising Manager 

Giles H. Willey, '28 

Assistant Advertising Managers 



Harold M. Engelman. '29 

Athletic Editor 

Warren A. Batchelor, '28 

Photographs 

John C. Marchant, '28 



12 



QENlORfi 




• *\Vac- 





ie^i926 PJ,§HORIHORN 





Class (Officers, 1928 

President, Alan D. Stackpole 
Vice-President, Bradford H. Butler Secretary, Alice R. Randall 

Treasurer, Giles H. Willey 



14 





1928 (ftlSHOKrHCM 




OIlaHS il^tBtnr^ 



It was a fine autumn day when we returned to the campus, shook hands 
with old comrades and renewed old acquaintances. After acclimating ourselves 
to the change from placement training, we settled down to work and achieve. 

The class that had troubled the seniors so much the past year now 
proceeded to strike terror in the hearts of the frosh and this culminated in 
the annual hat rush, where the class of '28 turned in another sterling perform- 
ance as regards rough and tumble fighting. The class of '29 was unusually 
large and their thorough taming reflects credit on the small but capable group 
of seniors. The two clubs also got under way and social life set in. 

Meanwhile the senior class made history for itself. A social was extended 
to the frosh, who returned the courtesy in great style. The spirit of the class 
has been evidenced by the interest it has taken in sponsoring the movement 
for a name for the course, in obtaining a new and better certificate for com- 
mencement and in furthering the interests of the course as it has seen them. 
The movement for a new name resulted in the trustees voting to call the 
course "The Stockbridge School of Agriculture at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College." 

Placement training period came with the close of the winter term and 
the freshmen left us to strive as best we could without them. The last term 
was so filled with activity that almost before we realized it commencement 
descended upon us. 

The activities of the Class of '28 are truly now history. "We can only 
hope that we have played our part while here well. 



15 




CO 



5 




m^ 1926 W^HOBIHORN 




mitfjarb U. agftton 

"Dick" 
A. T. G. 

Salem, 1906. Football, 2. 

"Big Boy" divides his time between cattle, and that even 
more dangerous creature — woman ! It is most fortunate that 
Dick is not absent minded, for if he were "Billie" (her 
photo is plastered all over Dick's den) would be led to the 
altar by a nose ring. Dick, like the more insignificant Beau 
Brummel before him, is a faultless dresser, and would be 
very popular were it not for his indiscriminate use of mange 
cure, to plaster back his rebellious locks. 



3ianiEl M. Pafecr, ft. 

"Dan" 
K. K. 

Allston, 1900. Poultry. Class Vice-President, 1. Vice- 
President, K. K., 2. Student Council, 4, 5. Baseball, 2. 
Poultry Club. 

By his Chrysler, ye shall know him. Such a Chrysler, 
and such a Daniel ! Dan is another hen shagger and can 
be found any time with Pazsit. Lopes and the rest of the 
poultry contingent tracing a genetics problem. When in 
sore straits over genetics, he is apt to moan, "Brown eyes, 
why aren't you blue?" Dan divides the rest of his time 
between playing rummy and mysterious journeys to unknown 
parts for unknown reasons. Dan rates high in fraternity 
life, and also aspires to lodge activity, so that if he is not a 
Rotarian, you may find our Daniel in the lion's den. 




iaibcn C. Pallarb 

"Al" 
K. K. 

Stamford, Vermont, 1906. Pomology. 

Al can always be identiiied at a distance by means of a 
familiar object carried in his left or right hand. He claims 
to have carried books in it but we have very grave suspicions 
that it contains something to eat. Al is a rugged son of 
the hills — let no one be misled bv his easy disposition 
that he is an easy mark. Good luck, "Mithter" Ballard. 
Bulk and Ballard are synonymous and although he is sought 
on the Campus, he has been carefully avoided in the hat 
rushes. 




■17 





1928 fti^HORTHORN 





Marren 3. J^aUftclor 

"Bunny" 
A. T. G. 
Stoughton, 1907. Horticulture. Secretary, A. T. G. Vice- 
President Student Council, 4, 5. Hockey, 1, 2. President, 
Glee Club. Athletic Editor, Shorthorn. 
Like the furry creature for whom he is nicknamed, Bunny 
darts speedily hither and thither — not to mention yon! And 
why not. To guard the net at hockey, to preside over a 
group of songsters, to write for the Shorthorn, not to 
mention a myriad of other duties, and garner excellent marks 
besides requires energy and drive, and Bunny has it in 
abundance. Essentially ambitious. Bunny is most enthusi- 
astic over horticulture and intends to branch out into the 
landscape gardening field. Olmstead Brothers — take notice! 



ILerop IC. J^ergman 

"Bergie" 

A. T. G. 

Orange, 1907. Dairy. 

To look at Leroy, and to see him in action one would 
hardly believe rhat he hails from Orange, Mass., and not 
Bronxville, N. Y. No rustic is Leroy — far, far from it. 
All the winter carnivals are honored by this Don Juan, and 
a Bergmanless prom is something akin to strawberry short- 
cake minus the berries. Speaking of the berries, j'ou should 
see Bergie in his Tux. 



■■Milly" 

s. c. s. 

West Brookfield, 1908. Floriculture. Sergeant-at-Arms, 

S. C S. 

Milly little realized what she was getting into when she 
chose to abide with us for two years. The hills and dales 
appeal to Milly and you are often apt to find her on a 
lonely Mt. Toby road. She is active in Girl Scout work 
and is frequently seen clad in khaki with a few wee 
IMOtegees. Can't you picture Mildred as the staid proprietor 
of a greenhouse range in metropolitan West Brookfield? 



18 




^ 1928 M^HORIHORN 




ISrabforb m. Sutler 

•Brad" 
A. T. G. 
Feeding Hills, 1905. Horticulture. Football, 1, 2. Wrest- 
ling, 1, 2. Baseball, 2. Class Vice-President, 2. 
To start with, Brad is the star end of the football team. 
To continue, he is one of the most popular chaps in the 
class because of his helpfulness, sympathy and unruffled 
good humor. He is a persistent plodder and has demon- 
strated his ability on several important committees. It is 
rumored that he can do the work of ten men and has a 
large future in the nursery business. Just as our Bradford 
was about to grace the diamond as a ball tosser, he became 
the victim of a bad "break," but we trust his ankle will heal 
well as did Starkweather's. 



allien m. Muttzts 

"Butts" 

A. T. G. 

Natick, 1905. Horticulture. Student Council, 1. Foot- 
ball, 1. Basketball, 1; Captain, 2. 

So conscientious is this lad that he is sometimes a bit 
absent minded, and as a result is apt to call you by any 
conceivable Christian name from Leo to Benvenuto, but this 
is just a little failing of his. A rugged and versatile 
athlete, an excellent student by virtue of his dogged deter- 
mination, and ever an amiable and amusing companion, — 
for what more could you ask? Tree surgery is ace high 
with Butts, and he treats the tall timber as tenderly and 
skillfully as any medical surgeon ever operated. 



€ileen M. Callahan 

S. C. s. 

Dorchester, 1908. Floriculture. Class Play. Floriculture 
Club. 

Most "kid sisters ' would prefer the gallows to following 
the advice of the "eldest daughter", but Eileen proved to 
be an exception, and ratified Kay's choice of an Alma Mater. 
This is fortunate, for who of us is not better off for having 
met the posessor of the famed blue hair and golden — 
pardon me! — bhie eyes and golden hair! 




19 




^ 1926 B^HORTHORN 





€rrol Jf . Coob 

"Cookie" 
A. T. G. 

Waltham, 1905. Dairy. Secretary-Treasurer, Student Coun- 
cil, 1, 2; Member, 3, 4. Baseball, 2. Class Play. 
Busines Manager Shorthorn. 

Cookie has served us as a member of the Student Council, 
has strutted the boards with the dramatic gestures befitting 
a Barrymore, — and "all that sort of thing." Apropos of 
that phrase, woe unto us all when Cookie takes a fancy to 
any such idiom, as it is worn threadbare in the numerous 
talks he is called upon to make. "Cookie" is most ambitious 
and being a live wire is much respected and admired by our 
group. Incidentally, it is only right to disclose the fact that 
even as Leander swam the Hellespont for woman, Errol 
would combine this feat with climbing the Matterhorn if 
Smith College were inaccessible enough to warrant all this. 



9[rtf)ur 13. Crobsell 

"Art" — "Brewster" 
A. T. G. 
Brewster, 1908. Vegetable Gardening. Baseball, 2. 

Boxing, 1. 

Quiet? Well — maybe on the surface, but once you break 
into this lad's circle of friends, and the circle has some 
circumference, you will find that he is great company, and 
he is not above lining his neighbor's cot with cracker crumbs. 
Brewster has been known to step out — and how ! Lettuce 
thjnk.of Brewster as a success in market gardening. If you 
know not whence comes the appelation Brewster, journey 
out Cape Cod way and you will find your answer in the 
drowsy hamlet where Arthur got his "brunging up." 



"Buck" 
A. T. G. 
Rutland, Vermont, 1906. Floriculture. Baseball, 5. Flori- 
culture Club. 

You know the type. The kind that get woefully dis- 
appointed when they get an 89, pulling their average way 
down to 93. They deserve our sympathy! "Buck" is hap- 
piest when tackling a hard committee job and arranging 
banquets is his long suit. Vermont claims him and is eager 
to give him her votes at the G. O. P. convention some sunny 
day. Rutland considers Bucky so valuable a florist that he 
has been forced to make many trips home to save the 
flowers from blight. 



20 




1926 ifi^HORTHORN 




f otin p. Bennett 

"Jawn" 

K. K. 

Plympton, 1907. Vegetable Gardening. 

We don't know just what to think of John. He came 
to us as innocent as the chickens he raised in Plympton, 
but placement put ideas into his head that had to do with 
eating muskmelons in the moonlight, and we are afraid 
that it has had a bad effect on his peace of mind. We 
hope that John will have a visitation and that his purity 
may be restored to him. 



micfiarl) Mrisfjt ®obbj( 

•Dick" 
K. K. 

Littleton, 1908. Poultry. Football, 1. Poultry Club. 

Oh tragedy! — oh tragedy! Lend this lad your sympathy, 
for in the records concerning the race for a certain popular 
co-ed's hand, we are startled to find — "Also ran — Richard 
Dodds." Cheer up, Dick, your charms will snare fair 
maiden yet. Dick doubled up on Poultry and Pomology, 
so he is in a fair way of getting something out of the course. 
He is no world beater as an attorney-at-law, (Bus. Law), 
but combining Plymouth Rocks with Macintoshes will gain 
him the proverbial "filthy lucre." 



fofjn f . Boljcrtp 

"Jack" 
Woburn, 1909. Dairy. Football, 1. An, Hus. Club. 

Long John and his wit, mimicry and drolleries are in- 
separable. Perhaps his most famous impersonation is that 
of the intelligence examiner — "Naow — when I say go!" etc. 
John is a dairy "stude" and is the author of that soul 
grappling "pome" — "Where are you going my pretty maid?" 
Like Gentleman Gene Tunney, John is another sportsman 
who reads Schopenhauer, and like Tunney again, he was 
out for the long count in baseball practice Tautre jour". 




21 





1928 i»^HQRIH(M 





3^ofaert €. Boran 

'Bob' 
K. K. 

Lexington, 1909. Vegetable Gardening. 

The flaming youths of this day and age are usually 
rather boisterous and lively, but this ruby topped individual 
is very retiring. When in the company of his confreres, 
hoviJever, we are told that he is not above whooping it up 
to some extent. Red is a member of the all too small Veg. 
Gardening group, and as we strive for originality, we refuse 
to divulge whether or not he knows his onions. 



€. Consitantc (Ellircbge 

"Connie" 

S. C. S. 

Chatham, 1906. General Womans Course. W. S. G. A., 1. 

President, S. C. S. Class Play. 

Personality plus is this maiden from Chatham who is a 
wonderful advertisement for "summering on the Cape." 
Connie has taken part in everything with the exception of 
the greater portion of her final examinations from which 
she was excused. Her charming interpretation in "This 
Woman Business" made us agree with the Bard of Stratford 
that "the play's the thing!" 



(EcorgE aei. (eiliott 

' Rosebud" — "Pansy" 



Glee Club. Dramatics. 



A. T. G. 
Groveland, 1909. Floriculture. 

Floriculture Club. 

Rosebud should be quite literary when you consider that 
he is the namesake of the famous novelist. He would, 
however, rather spend his time combining flaming red 
jackets with pale blue cricket sweaters, white knickers and 
green and purple sox. Gawge majors in Flori, and is very 
fond of the little flowers. In fact, you will find him at 
any dance with one. 



22 




^ 1928 S^HORTHORN 




3Ricf)ari) ©. Jfinertp 

"Dick" — "Mike" 
K. K. 
Newton, 1908. Horticulture. 

Dick won't tell us why he is here, but it is rumored that 
he is trying to find out how greenskeepers do their scientific 
loafing and still draw a salary. Stack knows how soundly 
Dick can sleep. Which reminds us that Mike has still 
another nickname. 



SToan l^antocfe 

s. c. s. 

Montreal, Canada, 1910. Floriculture. Dramatics. Flori- 
culture Club. 

The maple leaf forever ! Joan has the distinction of being 
the only one of our members who has to cross a national 
borderline to reach "Aggie". Joan being the youngest in 
the class was the recipient of much brotherly and sisterly 
advice, (with the accent on the brotherly). This petite 
miss plans to inaugurate M. A. C. flower culture in the 
charming city of Montreal. Don't smuggle any bulbs over 
the line Joan ! 



Hubtoig MoUman 

"Hoff" 
K. K. 
Rockville, Connecticut, 1908. General Horticulture. 

The Frigidaire concern has a slogan "There is only 
one — etc." This is just the "bon mot" we think of in 
connection with little Ludwig. In his first year Ludwig only 
passed one exam, but don't let this scare you, one was all 
he had to take. Rockville must be a pretty warm place 
judging from the remarks Hoff makes upon the temperature 
when he crawls onto the porch on a cold night. 




23 




^^smmmmm 





Stuart ill. I^obep 

"Stuey" 
A. T. G. 

Diacut, 190S. Horticulture. 

" — and so I said, 'No Siree, not for your little Stuey'!" 
A loud laugh ensues, and thus encouraged Stuey goes on 
with his placement training experiences. Aided and abetted 
by his glowing grin, his consistently amiable disposition, 
and his entertaining line of chatter, Stuart takes the limelight 
in all "student conferences," known under other and less 
dignified names. Stuart is a worker through and through, 
and an ideal companion. Note — The O in Hovey is 
pronounced as the O in love. 




HIopl) m. Ictoctt 



K. K. 



Middlebury, Vermont, 1908. 
President, An. Hus. Club. 



Animal Husbandry. 
Baseball, 2. 



Vice- 



That school girl complexion. Here is a chance for the 
collar people or Hollywood to secure a subject. Lloyd's 
love for good cattle and his belief in the future of farming 
would probably cause him to decline such offers. We hope 
that he and success will be as close as he and Yabo were 
nights. "Handsome" made a name for himself as a horizon 
chaser during his placement period, when he sure covered 
some ground on the show * circuit. *Cattle — not Keith's. 




CrUng C. fofjnson 

"Johnnie" 

A. T. G. 
Everett, 1907. Pomology. Glee Club. 

Johnnie is another mechanical horseman, but not being as 
modern as Messrs. Roche and Butler, Erling has not as yet 
equipped his cycle with a motor. So ambitious is he that 
his spare time is spent in work at the storage shed, and we 
are denied the pleasure of his company. His paddling arm 
is of such calibre and flexibility that the freshmen wish 
that they had been denied the pleasure of his company on 
initiation night. 



24 




ip6T«)^H0RTH0RN 




Cftarleg <§. Hellosa 

"Charlie" 

K. K. 

Benson, Vermont, 1908. Animal Husbandry. Student 

Council, 3, 4, 5. Football, 2. Treasurer, An. Hus. Club. 

Shorthorn. Jokes Editor. Marshall, K. K. 

Charlie believes in sleep at any cost and seriously resents 
any interruption of his dreams of — ? He has been doing 
quite a bit of intensive training for C. C. Pyle's long 
distance sleeping marathon and if practise means anything, 
he is a sure winner. Many a young flapper has envied 
Charlie's carriage but we understand that the secret is not 
for sale. Charlie without his pipe (it is a pipe, and not a 
tuba) is like griddle cakes without syrup. 



(George M. Sltmball 

"Podge" 
A. T. G. 

Westford, 1908. Horticulture. Hockey, 1, 2. Baseball, 2. 

Vice-President, A. T. G. 

This youngster, at first seeming diffident and quiet, soon 
blossomed into very much of a live wire. The call of 
athletics was eagerly answered by this stalwart, who shone 
consistently in hockey and baseball. When the rugged 
campers sought to entrain for Toby for overnight sessions, 
they eagerly sought out Podge, who as eagerly joined them. 
This love of his for the outdoor life inspires his interest in 
horticulture. Most of us eat three meals while Podge is 
just tackling his dessert. 



aautf) €. ILatnzh 

"Rufus" 

s. c. s. 

Amherst, 1908. Poultry. Treasurer, S. C. S. Poultry Club. 
The Abbey's rules and regulations have no terrors for 
Rufus, as she hybernates at the old homestead, a short 
distance away. Ruth most likely receives rigid care and 
attention, however, at the hands of Mom. In our pea green 
freshman period Rufus had a wee bit of trouble with the 
brooders but, profiting by experience has made her A No. 1 
as a guardian of the Plymouth Rocks, Rhody Reds, and 
what have you? 




25 



^klQ^smi^mmm 





Carl ^. ILarson 

"Pop" 
K. K. 

Hampden, 1907. Pomology. Chairman, Banquet Commit- 
tee. An. Hus. Club. 

After a year's vacation. Pop came back and made a new 
circle of friends in the present class. Pop delights in taking 
the boys to Springfield and showing them the town, but he 
got It right in the eye at Worcester ! Ask Pop how he came 
by his nickname. His idea of nothing is an An. Hus. job. 
Pop's efficient to the nth degree and consequently is much to 
be respected. In fact, he is deemed the most likely of the 
class to succeed. 



I^arrp Itcrop Itatoson 

K. K. 

Brockton, 1906. Floriculture. 

Harry comes from the shoe city, but has no desire to be 
a big slipper and shoe man. He would rather consider the 
lilies of the field and like these lilies he toils not, but on 
the dance floor he certainly doth spin! (Biblical references 
from Dr. Elliot's five foot shelf.) New York may be 
replete with night clubs but as for Harry, he prefers Deer- 
field for his amusements, and said amusement does not 
concern playing checkers. 



tlijomasf M. ILatoaon 

"Tommy" 
A. T. G. 
North Darthmouth, 190S. Animal Husbandry. Football, 1. 
Baseball, 2. An. Hus. Club. 

It is rather fitting that Tommy should come from down 
New Bedford way, for he is a whale of a good fellow. His 
quietness is refreshing when we consider that we have more 
than our share of noisemakers. However, he can be counted 
on to come across with a good practical joke every so often. 
Tom has decided tastes in millinery that popular opinion 
has been unable to shake. Tom's build is such that we hope 
some footpads cross his path some day. The crime wave 
should be lessened considerably then. 



26 




^1928 |5J.§HDRTH0RN 




Jfranfe IL. iLopeS 

"Shorty" 

A. T. G. 

Vineyard Haven. 1905. Poultry. Basketball Manager, 2. 

Baseball, 2. Poultry Club. Boxing, 1. 

Vineyard Haven's favorite son centered hiis Aggie career 
around Poultry and basketball. He has had experience as a 
basketball manager, player, trainer and coach. As in the 
case of Shrimp Maddocks, we see that the little fellows 
have a big place in the world. Napoleon wasn't such a big 
bruiser, was he Shorty? Ask Shorty to show you his photo- 
graph album. It would quite amaze you ! 



3ro|)n m. jflatSntpre 

"Mac" 
A. T. G. 
Springfield, 1907. General Horticulture. Art Editor, 

Shorthorn. 

Hail! The creative genius — the baron of pen and ink! 
Like Ziegfield and Gibson, Mac believes in glorifying the 
American Girl, as the bevy of beauties on the walls of his 
room would indicate. His hobby is hitchkiking and he has 
made many trips to Times Square without the aid of com- 
mercial transportation. When John admits he likes nice 
things, what does he mean? 



iCctnis 1^. iUlabbocfest, f r. 

"Shrimp" 

A. T. G. 

Dracut, 1909. Horticulture. Hockey, 1. Captain, 2. 

Baseball, 2. 

What if Shrimp's nocturnal escapades did result in his 
sleeping in class occasionally? He was always wide awake 
on the hockey rink, and in pow-wows he gave us the benefit 
of his dry wit and amorous experiences. Shrimp hails from 
Dracut, which gave us Hovey and Wells, and is a worthy 
member of the triumvirate. He has gone in for greens- 
keeping and though small in stature has big ideas. Not 
until it was almost time for Shrimp to leave us, did we 
discover that he was an adept at female impersonation. 
Verily he can make himself into a Tiller Sunshine girl at a 
moment's notice. 




27 




^ 1928 (gl^HORIHORI 





ITofjn C. iWartfjant 

"Ches" 
K. K. 
Roslindale, 1909. Vegetable Gardening. Baseball, 2. 
Secretary K. K., 2. Shorthorn, Photographs, 
John may not be a collar ad, although he gets an 82 
average on looks, but he is a Colgate toothpaste ad, with his 
perennial smile. John belongs to the group that grow their 
onions and know their onions. His hobby consists of cod- 
dling a Winchester, and we understand he can make rifles 
and targets do tricks. Brother Marchant certainly has played 
an active part in affairs here, and ranks among the first half- 
dozen in popularity. 



J^atalh €. jHapfacrrp 



Northborough, 1908. 



"Mecca" 
K, K. 
Pomology. 



Mecca, or what have you, may be heard any time, any- 
where. He developed his wind-up throwing apples around 
the orchard on placement. The poor boy felt quite badly 
when he was not elected class "Scotchman," but later decided 
that he didn't want it anyway. His pranks will be remem- 
bered. Our memories search out that woeful day in our 
freshman year when Mecca spent a whole period cramped 
up in a locker, on the outside of which was a sign "Beware 
— Mad Dog!" 



3ra I. Mitci)tU 

"Ike" 
A. T. G. 

Haverhill, 1906. Horticulture. 

If you can't find Ike in his room you might examine the 
tall timber and be sure that you will find him dangling from 
a branch. No, our hero is not a Simian ! He merely loves 
nature. Unfortunately he did not experience the thrills of 
being a freshman with us, but it did not take him long to 
get acquainted. Not on your tin-type, as they used to say 
in the gay nineties. Ike knows his nursery and has had 
quite a bit of practical experience. 



28 




^ 1926 ii^HQRTHOI^ 




Samuel B>. iMitcfjell 

"Sam" 

A. T. G. 

Salem, 1909. Horticulture. Football, 1, 2. Manager, 

Hockey, 2. Glee Club. President, A. T. G. Student 

Council, 2, 4, 5 ; Vice-President, 3. 

"The following will be excused from final examination,' 
Sam's name, like that of Abou Ben Ahdem, has led all the 
rest whenever the "shark" list has been announced. Keep- 
ing such a high average is no mean feat when you consider 
that Sam's range of activities include football, a club presi- 
dency, hockey management, and a daily letter to Salem with 
an inverted stamp. Considering our Samuel it is easy to 
believe the veracity of the cigarette advertisement, "Such 
popularity must be deserved." 




"Tom" — "Nap" 

A. T. G. 

Lexington, 1908. Vegetable Gardening. Football, 1, 2. 

Basketball, 2. 

No diffident and shy youngster is this. Tommy has been 
quite forward from the start and has planted himself with 
both feet in our midst. It is quite impossible not to like 
Tommy, with his perpetual ear to ear grin, and ready stock 
of stories, usually told at some one else's expense. "Tommy 
gets the marks, has reaped two athletic letters, fits promi- 
nently with all students (both sexes!), and — what more do 
you want? Tom, may it be stated to his everlasting credit 
and glory, introduced to M. A. C. those choicest of tid-bits, 
Chi Chi.* 

*Descriptive folder sent upon request. 




g)ibnep p. i^elson 

"Sid" 
K. K. 
Jamaica Plain, 1907, Vegetable Gardenini;. Student Coun- 
cil, 1. Baseball, 2. 

Sid, the barber's menace, can usually be found at Stock- 
bridge during the day and in the C. S. Union at night, 
arguing out some point with the stem of a pipe. His biggest 
problem is to think up a story to tell the other three or 
four members of his harem when June comes. There never 
has been, nor will there ever be such a waiter as Sid. For 
that much, we give thanks. 




29 




aaalpf) €. <Blim 



A. T. G. 

Belmont, 1909. Horticulture. Football, 1, 2. Basketball, 

1, 2. Baseball, 2. 

The following phrases are familiar to sport fans; "A pass, 
Graf to Olsen, netted 40 yards — Olsen plunged through for 
10 yards — Olsen's double decker tied the score." A versa- 
tile athlete, Ralph also has the happy faculty of getting the 
maximum results from a minimum amount of studying. 
Ralph will have his little joke. 



mbttt 3. (©boens 

"Shorty" 
K. K. 
Prospect Plains, N. J., 1904. Floriculture. Floriculture Club. 
Sears and Roebuck, Moran and Mack, Hart, Schaflner and 
Marx, Beery and Hatton — all these are line partnerships, 
but the most colorful pair of inseparables by far are Taylor 
and Owens. As this poison pen will soon wax hot on 
Taylor, let us now turn to Owens. Shorty can hold his own 
in terpsichorean tussle (this $3.25 phrase intends to con- 
vey the idea that as a dancer Mr. Owens is a wow ! ) . As 
a gymnast and amateur athlete, he cuts no small figure. As 
is indicated elsewhere, he is a swimmer and skier of note. 



anbrefco ^. Pajsit 

"Andy" 
A. T. G. 
Mansfield, 190S. Poultry. Poultry Club. 1. Baseball Man- 
ager, 5. 

In a quiet corner, under the brilliant glow of a mazda, 
is huddled the figure of an earnest youth. A glowing and 
enthusiastic eye peruses — Poultry! The fountain at Wilder 
Hall may, perchance, leave its base and walk about but Andy 
will never leave those volumes wherein are explained the 
mysteries of B. W. D., etc. More power to you, Andy, for 
blessed is the man who has found his work. 



30 




^MwlTOiffl^ 




Jirablep J&. ^Peterson 

"Deac" — "Brad" 
Worcester, 1905. Pomology. 

We wonder if Deac was the subject for Bruce Barton's 
best seller — "The Man That Nobody Knows," so aloof is he. 
Cal Coolidge and the Sphinx are positively verbose com- 
pared to this chap. Brad certainly has dignity, however, 
and as for doggedness and fight — "Deac" was right there in 
the famous hat rushes. 



Jfranfe M. ^ogfeitt 

"Bucky" 
K. K. 
Westboro, 1908. Pomology. Football, 1. Class Play. 

Bucky is one of those fellows who has missed his voca- 
tion. He should have been a public speaker or a minister 
rather than a pomologist. Bucky is one of our social lights, 
being well versed in the arts of dancing and escorting fair 
damsels about the country. 



JIarolb C. ^rcnti£(£( 

"Hal" 
Hubbardston, 1908. Pomology. Baseball, 2. 

This enterprising business man has earned many a ham 
sandwich through Dobbin his faithful aivver. Hal hotly 
denies that his car was the one in which Major Seagrave 
broke all speed records. Unfortunately, Hal is one of those 
who has taken the two year course in one, so we have had 
only half of the good times with him that were our due. 




31 




1928 i^HORTHORN 





l^ohcrt e. puffer 

"Bob" 
A. T. G. 

Saugus, 1904. Pomology. Student Council, 1, 2; President^ 

3, 4, 5. Treasurer A. T. G., 2. 

Tl-ie adjective "tenacious" easily describes our Titian- 
haired Titan. Bob can hold his own with any Herculean 
task — and like it. Presiding over the Student Council and 
handling committee jobs is "duck soup" for Bob. We have 
no difficulty in recalling a night when Bob was triumphant 
in a paddling classic. We will eagerly bet 100 to 1 in the 
battle: Puffer vs. Pomological Problems. 



"Pulley" 

A. T. G. 

Naiick, 1906. Poultry. Wrestling, 1. Student Council, 

5. 4, 5. Secretary Poultry Club. Football, 1; Captain, 2. 

Sergeant-at-Arms A. T. G. Class Play. 

Our footfall captain is a product of that historic region 
"down where the Charles River flows", as the poet puts it. 
Pulley has other interests than football and it is rumored 
that he is the rummy champion of the New England states. 
The pig-skin patriarch has gone in for poultry. Our keen 
mind sees wonderful advertising possibilities, to wit: 
"Pulley's Pullets — Poultry at Popular Prices." 

The nickname Pulley and the surname of a certain mem- 
ber of the faculty have caused no little confliction in the 
Poultry Department, but the PuUey-Pushee combination in 
Aggie Eng. S3 worked wonders. 



?^enrp 'V. 3^abouin 

"Rab" 

K. K. 
Windsor, 1907. Poultry. Baseball, 2. Poultry Club. 

Numerous trips over the Berkshire Trail have led us to 
believe that Henry has a secret that he is trying to hide up 
in the hills. Other things beside Commencement can happen 
in June. Here is a quiet, earnest and likeable fellow who 
is a real friend to those about him. He will go far, either 
single or attached. 



32 




^ 1926 iti.§HaRTH(Hffl 




mite aa. aaanUall 

s. c. s. 

Belchertown, 1906. Poultry. Class Secretary, 2. Poultry 

Club. 

"The secretary will now read the minutes of the last 
meeting." Then up steps Alice and with a pleasant voice, 
she informs us that Mr. Elliott was elected Prom. Chairman 
and that the class spurned Mr. Napoli's suggestion of gradu- 
ating in Tuxes. Alice is a firm backer of the 4-H Club, 
and we have reasons to believe that said organization should 
well be proud of Alice for she is earnest, ambitious, and 
has achieved much as regards agriculture. 




JHilton aaecb 2b 

"Milt" 

K. K. 
Taunton, 1907. General Horticulture. 

Milt is always on the go and one never knows what to 
expect from him next. He will always prick up his ears at 
the mention of a Ford and says that there is no paper in 
Taunton like The Gazette. Although he appears as a 
woman-hater about the campus, we have our doubts as to 
the truth of that observation when he is in "Taunton." 
We hand it to Milt. 



f ofjn C. mijjlcp 

"Rip" 
K. K. 
South Weymouth, 1907. General Horticulture. 

Rip is another man who missed his calling. He has nerve 
and a way with women that few can come up to. He could 
make big money if he would write a book on "How I Got 
Away With It" and sell it in college circles. We expect to 
hear of him doing landscape work in Hawaii in a few years. 




33 





^^Qmmmwm 





"Jerry" 
A. T. G. 

Charlestown, 1903. Dairy. Football, 1. An, Hus. Club, 1. 
The master of the iron horse — the peerless, fearless 
motorcyclist — that's Jerry. He is also known as the Charles- 
town Gob, but he is in a fair way to give his town a good 
name yet. Altho a dairy major, Jerry had nothing to do 
with that song outrage, "I scream for Ice-Cream." 



(Seorgc ST. 3&ommcll 



"Smiler" 
K. K. 
Dorchester, 1908. General Horticulture. Baseball, 2. 

Smiler is one of the quiet ones in our midst. Whether 
or not the old saying applies here we do not know. His 
humor, sarcasm and poker face will not be forgotten when 
we part. He is an ardent supporter of that old and famous 
institution, the "bull session." 



Malter ^. ^fjca 

A. T. G. 

Springfield, 1908. General Horticulture. Corresponding 
Secretary, A. T. G. Assistant Editor, Shorthorn. Class 
Play. 

Freud has done much for Walter as have certain other 
contacts. Times Square and Columbus Circle included. His 
talents are many and range from globe trotter par excel- 
lence through a short but tempestuous career as auctoineer 
to a humorist of no mean merit. The Emerald Isle has 
given him a quick witted sense of the ludicrous which may 
be a bit too penetrating at times for one's comfort, bur 
which is always genuine. He knows how to talk and (here 
we speak out boldly) isn't too reticent. If you want action, 
watch this atom in a cap rush. 



34 




2^1926 i.y^HORTHORN 




3lan B. ^tackpole 

"Stack" 
K. K. 

Arlington, 1902, Animal Husbandry. Class President, 1, 2. 
President K. K., 2. Football Manager, 2. Student Coun- 
cil, 3, 4, 5. Editor-in-Chief, Shorthorn. Class Play. 
An. Hus. Club. 

If you were called upon to meet the Senior Class presi- 
dent, the football manager, the Editor of the Shorthorn. 
and one of the principals in the class play, you would expect 
to shake hands with a half dozen stalwarts ,but never fear — 
you would merely have to seek out "Stack," a half dozen 
stalwarts rolled into one. He must of necessity have the 
power and drive of a Dusenberg — and don't fret, my breth- 
ren, this lad has it! Of course. Stack has no time for study 
and consequently only gets out of three out of four finals 
each term. 



©scar 3. ^tarfetoeatfter 

"Starkie" 
K. K. 
Needham, 1908. Horticulture. 

Alas ! Starkie is one of that very rare species in our 
midst. Yes — he's married and a proud father, too. Oscar 
Allen hopes to be the Junior partner in June and become 
the "big push" of the business. The campus won't be the 
same with Starkie and the Ford gone. 



Cecil <g. ^toctocU 

"Worcester " 
Grafton, 1906. Animal Husbandry. An. Hus. Club. 

"In one sense or another" — that gives one an idea of 
Cecil. We should like to hear the story in detail of Cecil 
and the sheep shears, but, alas! we have questioned our sub- 
ject, and, I fear me, we shall never know the gory par- 
ticulars. Here is another Animal Husbandry man, and 
despite his delicate name he can throw a lot of bull. Now 
for the most atrocious pun of the year — as an An. Hus. 
major, Cecil knows and loves his stock well. 

P. S. Worcester is president pro-tem of the Non-Frater- 
nity Association. 




35 




1928 liil^HORTHORI 





3i. liennetl) ^totoell 

"Ken" 

K. K. 
New Salem, 1907. Pomology. An. Hus. Club. 

Who hasn't borne the brunt of one of Ken's tricks during 
his sojourn at M. A. C? Those who say "No" have poor 
memories. Ken is a familiar figure about campus, even as 
far north as the Abbey. He is a likeable fellow and we 
wish him well. Ken is the proverbial "Jack of all trades," 
and has helped dispose of the bills by means of barbering, 
waiting on table, etc. When a lad is so ambitious, success 
is inevitable. 



©gear JS. ®aplor 

"Red" 
K. K. 

Westport, Conn., 1907. Floriculture. Football, 2. Flori- 
culture Club. 

"Shorteh — Shorteh — wheah all am mah fuh coat and der- 
beh hat?" Who speaketh? None other than the pseudo- 
southerner. Red Taylor. John Held, Jr., also hails from 
Westport. We wonder if he also uses the Daytona Beach 
dialect. Red, like Shorty (pronounced Shorteh) is a proud, 
proud alumnus of Peddie. "Why Peddie is one of the 
biggest prep schools in the country. Why — " and so on 
far, far into the night. Red's clothes, accent, and above all, 
his laugh, have earned for him a prominent place among us. 



"Art" 
A. T. G. 
Dracut, 1908. Horticulture. Hockey. 

In any meeting, when the presiding officer says, "Any 
discussion," there comes a crash as a chair topples over and 
Arthur William Wells, Jr., rises to his feet and discusses. 
We like to hear this dynamic orator, however, for Art has 
color in abundance. Just as the "little green house on K 
St." figured in the Teapot Dome scandals, so does the "little 
yellow house on Pleasant Street" play an important part in 
this Lothario's love-life. Also, let us state that fifty-three 
students have grown old in the service of answering phone 
calls for the "perfect lover." 



36 




^ 1926 (Q^HORTHORN 




l^crbcrt ^. Metmore 



■■Herb" 



"Soupy^ 



A. T. G. 
■Worcester, 1908. Animal Husbandry. Boxing, 1. An. 

Hus. Club. 

The burning question, 'Why is our subject called 
'■Soupy"? The Shorthorn offers a grand prize to anyone 
who can give us the low-down on this matter. If Soupy 
isn't the original example of "Happy-Go-Lucky" we are 
greatly in error. It would take a Mississippi Flood, a 
Vesuvius eruption and a failure in An. Hus., all rolled into 
one, to ruffle his equilibrium. Every pilgrim has his Mecca, 
and not all these centers of attraction coincide. Soupy, for 
instance braves the mud of 'Vermont to hang his hat in 
Bellows Falls. 



Vermont, 



"Phil" 

K. K. 

1905. Poultry. 



President, Poultry 



■Windsor, 

Club. 

Phil is a real poultryman. He liked his hens so well 
that he moved bag and baggage to the poultry plant and 
played nursemaid to them for two years. He believes in 
variety, being a product of Vermont, getting his poultry 
education in Massachusetts, and we fear having New Hamp- 
shire as his goal. 



(giles m. MiUep 

■■Chub^^ 
K. K. 
Essex Junction, Vermont, 1907. Animal Husbandry. Class 
Treasurer, 1, 2. Treasurer K. K., 2. Secretary and Treas- 
urer Student Council, 2, 3, 4, 5. Advertising Manager, 
Shorthorn. An. Hus. Club. Class Play. 
Chub will always be remembered as the guardian angel 
of our chapel cuts. He cherished them more than did we 
ourselves. ■With his smooth line and personality he will be 
able to smile his way through life. ■Vermont is the best 
state, Mister, and as for U. V. M. — " 




37 




1926 (MISHORIIHM 





eieanor Ik. Minfeler 

-Bob" 



S. C. S. 
Wakefield, 1908. Floriculture, Secretary, S. C. S. Girls' 

Basketball, 2, Dramatics, 1. 

Ahh ! Shh ! — Here we have the arch conspirator. When 
our inhabitants of the Abbey decide to deviate from the 
monotonous course of events and "raise rim" as we girlishly 
term it here at the Abbey, who is at the bottom of the dire 
sinister plotting? None but the subject of this write-up — 
Eleanor, the Class Cut Up. By some strange caprice she is 
called Bob, possibly because of her masculine ability when 
"roughing it" is in order. 



Jfrantis ©. Moob 

"Woody" 
K. K. 
Northport, Maine, 1907. Floriculture. Floriculture Club. 
Woody is rather a quiet chap, but we are inclined to 
believe that he is hiding his light under a bushel. He 
has a regular business lined up to fall back on in case people 
stop growing fJowers and — can you tie it? — said business is 
painting silk scarfs. We are glad to number him among us. 



^Ifreb ^. moahcock 

"Al" 
Daytona Beach, Fla., 1905. Pomology. 

How is it the soapbox orators used to put it? From the 
rock bound shores of Massachusetts to the golden coast of 
Florida! Well, it works vice-versa with Al, for he has 
migrated to the Bay State from Daytona Beach, the land of 
broken speed records. Most likely our drawling Al will 
break records some day, for he is of the ambitious type that 
hitches its wagon to the stellar bodies. 



.iS 




^ 1926 M^HORTHORN 




?^atolb Jf . Mpman 

••Had" 

K. K. 
Leominster, 1904. Dairy. Chairman, Social Committee, 2. 

Chairman, Rushing Committee. K. K., 2. Class Play. 

The Harold 'Wyman — himself — in person. We envy his 
gift of gab and also the way in which he draws milk at the 
Agricultural Tavern when the tank is low. He can get a 
drink quicker than lots of people who live in houseboats 
and almost as easily. There is only one •'Had." 



Jfranfe 5. garrotos 

■•Yabo' 
K. K. 
Hatfield, 1906. Dairy. 

When Yabo came to us he thought that a neckerchief 
was the head necker in a sorority house, but we have shown 
him the errors of his thoughts. His blond wavy hair and 
Hatfield dialect are famous. At present there seems to be a 
question as to whether he will stay here and make ice-cream 
or go to South America and grow bananas. 




aRofaeit m. (Clark 

"Bob^' 

K. K. 

Springfield, 1907. Horticulture. Student Council. 

Bob is one of those exotic creatures that stand alone. 
It is written that the mold was destroyed after he was 
made. Bob is the official cheer and song leader, and his 
gyrations on the field are quite worthy of note. He is an 
ardent admirer of the Smith Brothers and will cultivate a 
beard just as soon as his moustache is well under control, 
numerous conflagrations and tong wars having retarded its 
growth. 



39 




1926 IM^HORTHORN 




Ctat of Ciirabuat^a 



Richard Varnum Ashton 
Daniel Wallace Baker 
Alden Chester Ballard 
Warren Arthur Batchelor 
Leroy Leonard Bergman 
Bradford Henry Butler 
Alden William Butters 
Eileen Mary Callahan 
Errol Francis Cook 
Arthur Desmond Crowell 
Eber Hammond Davis 
John Bradford Dennett 
John Joseph Doherty 
Eunice Constance Eldredge 
George Ea.mon Elliott 
Richard Daniel Finerty 
Ludwig Hoffman 
Stuart Woodbury Hovey 
Lloyd Wendell Jewett 
Erling Christian Johnson 
Charles Goodrich Kellogg 
George Warren Kimball 
Ruth Edwina Earned 
Carl Philip Larson 
Harry LeRoy Lawson 
Thomas Wing Lawson 
Frank Luce Lopes 
John Wesley MacIntyre 
Lewis Henry Haddocks, Jr. 
John Chesley Marchant 



Harold Edmunds Mayberry 
Ira Joel Mitchell 
Samuel Stetson Mitchell 
Thomas Napoli 
Sidney Parkhurst Nelson 
Ralph Edwin Olsen 
Andrew Stephen Fazsit 
Bradley Huston Peterson 
Frank Willard Poskitt 
Harold Charles Prentiss 
Robert Edward Puffer 
Howard George Pulsifer 
Henry Victor Rabouin 
Alice Ravenia Randall 
John Cheney Ripley 
Gerald Brendon Roche 
George John Rommell 
Alan Douglas Stackpole 
Oscar Allan Starkweather 
Cecil Gordon Stockwell 
Dwight Kenneth Stowell 
Herbert Alston Wetmore 
Philip Alan Wilcox 
Giles Hyman Willey 
Eleanor King Winkler 
Francis Deane Wood 
Alfred Herbert Woodcock 
Harold Frank Wyman 
Frank Joseph Yarrows 



40 





1928 (gp^HORTHORy 




Ex '2B 

It is inevitable that the number of students graduating with their class 
shall be smaller than the number that matriculated, due to circumstances 
which, though unfortunate, are unavoidable. It is to the companions who 
have left us during our stay here and to the recollections of our pleasant 
associations that we dedicate this page. 



Sydney A. Butcher 

North Amherst. 1896 
William S. Chase 

South Dartmouth. 1907 
Raymond D. Clarke 

East Brimfield, 1909 
Charles N. Dennett. Jr. 

Amesbury, 1909 
Malcolm S. Emery 

Foxboro, 1907 
Sydney J. Golliver 

New Haven, Conn., 1905 
Herbert W. Graham 

Marlboro, 1908 



SuLo Jackson 

OsterviUe, 1908 
Albert H. Page 

Framingham, 1909 
Gabriel A. Philadelphus 

Melrose, 1900 
James W. Pollard 

North Adams, 1904 
Myrton S. Reed 

Belmont, 1909 
Blanche Saunders 

Brewster, N. Y., 1906 
Isadora M. Warren 

Westfield, 1907 



Paul A. Woodhead 

Chelmsford, 1908 



41 




^1928 (©^HORTHOSN 




n"a llhD Jn 132B 



Class President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Class Orator 

Class Prophet 

Class Historian 

Chairman Prom. Committee 

Chairman Banquet Committee 

Chairman Gift Committee 

President A. T. G. 

President S. C. S. 

President K. K. 

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 

Most Dignified 

Optimist 

Pessimist 

"It" 

Strong Man 

"Scotch" 



Alan D. Stackpole 
Bradford A. Butler 
Alice R. Randall 
Giles H. Willey 
Philip A. Wilcox 
Harold F. Wyman 
John B. Dennett 
George R. Elliott 
Carl P. Larson 
E. Constance Eldredge 
Samuel S. Mitchell 
E. Constance Eldredge 
Alan D. Stackpole 
Robert E. Puffer 
Ralph A. VanMeter 
E. Constance Eldredge 
Alan D. Stackpole 
Francis D. Wood 
Lloyd W. Jewett 
Ralph E. Olsen 
John C. Ripley 
Cecil Stockwell 
Joan Hancock 
Charles G. Kellogg 
Herbert A. Wetmore 
Sidney P. Nelson 
Carl P. Larson 
Albert J. Owens 
Bradley H. Peterson 
Walter T. Shea 
Alfred H. Woodcock 
George R. Elliott 
Charles G. Kellogg 
Eber H. Davis 



42 



1^ 19^6 ^^HDRTHOIffl 





®l?«rHliiag Mag 31. 192B 

7.30 P. M. Class Dinner - Hotel Perry 

Mem 

Fruit Cup 

Cream Tomato Soup Croutons 

Watermelon Pickles 

Radishes Olives 

Chicken a la Maryland Franconia Potatoes 

New Green Peas Rolls 

Salad Corn Fritters, White Sauce 

Fresh Strawberry Sundae 

Demi-Tasse 

program 



Toastmaster 








Alan D. Stackpole 


Address 








Director Roland H. Verbeck 


Athletics . 








Ralph E. Olsen 


S. C. S. . 








E. Constance Eldredge 


Address 








President Roscoe W. Thatcher 


K.K. 








Harold W. Wyman 


Shorthorn . 








Walter T. Shea 


A. T. G. . 








Samuel S. Mitchell 


Student Council Robert E. Puffer 


Song 








The Alma Mater 



Jriiiati. 3unp 1. 1920 

Club Dances 




^ 1928 ffi^HORTHORN 




OJummencemfttt JPrngram— ^onttnu^b 

^alur&ay Mm Z, 192B 

10.00 A. M. Class Day Exercises, Memorial Hall. 

Class History — John Dennett 
Class Prophecy — Harold W. Wyman 
Class Oration — Philip A. Wilcox 

11.30 A. M. Alumni Business Meeting 

1.30 P. M. Alumni Luncheon, Draper Hall 

3.00 P. M. Baseball Game 

Alumni vs. 2-Year 

8.00 P. M. Class Play, Bowker Auditorium 

^\xvl\x^^ Mm 3. I92B 

10.00 A. M. Baccalaureate Sermon, Bowker Auditorium 
Rev, John H. Grant, Fairfield, Conn. 

4.00 — 5.00 P. M. President's Reception, Memorial Hall. 

iinnliag Mm 4. 1928 

10.00 A. M. Commencement Exercises 

Presentation of Certificates — 

President RoscoE W. Thatcher 

9.00 P. M. Commencement Prom, Memorial Hall 

44 




Xy . A 



m^ ^9^ mamMmm 




^tubent Council 1928 

President. Robert E. Puffer, '28 
Vice-Pres.. Warren A. Batchelor, '28 Sec'y-Treas., Giles H. 'Willey, 
Alan D. Stackpole, '28 Samuel S. Mitchell, '28 

Daniel W. Baker, '28 Howard G. Pulsifer, '28 

Charles G. Kellogg. '28 George W. Hero, '29 

WiNSOR C. Brown, '29 Robert L. W. Farmer, '29 

Henry Graf, Jr., '29 



'28 



46 




m^ 1926 feil,§H()RTHORN 





9. C. g>. Club 



E. Constance Eldredge 
Eleanor K. Winkler . 
Ruth E. Earned 
Mildred F. Bridges . . 



President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Ser geant-at-Arms 



Mildred F. Bridges 
Eileen M. Callahan 
E. Constance Eldredge 



1928 

Alice R. Randall 
Eleanor K. Winkler 
Joan Hancock 
Ruth E. Earned 



Clara L. Dillaway 
Margaret Herron 



1929 

Louise M. Koch 
Frances Sherburne 
Agnes N. Sullivan 



47 





^ 1925 (il^HORTHORN 



#. (d. g>. 

As the time approaches when we will be alumnae too, we cannot help but 
think of the work of the past year and judgment must be passed as to our 
success or failure. 

A small but select few bore the brunt of our not too severe initiation, 
held off-campus for the first time, after we had become thoroughly acquainted 
at a tea given for our willing victims. 

To replenish our not overstocked treasury we made and sold fudge to 
our classmates of discrimination, who bought and called for more. 

Due to crowded conditions in the Abbey some of our members lived 
off-campus and for their benefit we changed the time of our meetings from 
the evening to the afternoon. 

The advent of leap year could not pass without appropriate celebration, 
so we held a leap year costume dance, well attended and very successful. 

With half of our number leaving for the more or less tedious practical 
training, we attended a banquet held at Bates Inn, resurrecting a custom for 
the first time since 1925. 

A farewell party left, we hope, a pleasant memory of seniors who will 
not be present at the next roll-call, but who hope, as our seniors have done, 
to return often during the coming year and re-awaken memories for old 
times' sake. 

With promises of numerous letters, well filled to date, our freshmen 
left us, still inspired by the ideals and aims of the S. C. S. which we have 
endeavored to impart to them, and we rest secure in the knowledge that they 
will be worthily carried on. 



48 




ipaS^HORTHORN 





Holonp Ulul) 

Colors: Orange and Black 
OFFICERS 



Alan D. Stackpole 




President 


Daniel W. Baker 




Vice-President 


John C. Marchant 




Secretary 


Giles H. Willey . 




Treasurer 


Charles G. Kellogg 




. Marshal 


Harold F. Wyman 


. Chair 1)1 a 11. 


Initiation Comm. 



50 




m^ ^26 r J^HORTIKM 





aColnno iKlub 1920 



In years to come we will look back upon the past year and recall the 
many events in which the members of Kolony Klub participated. 

Our first real responsibility, of course, was the rushing of freshmen and 
this part of the program was well started with smokers and socials at the 
house. The freshmen will admit that we were good "to them until the selected 
group had signed on the dotted line, but from then on we impressed our 
wishes on them in an unmistakable fashion. The most anticipated affair of 
the year, for the freshmen at least, was the initiation banquet held at Draper 
Hall, because it marked the end of senior hostilities. 

One cold and stormy night, the "Hyhats" and "Inquisitors" surprised us 
with an impromptu party that no one will forget. Many of us discovered our 
ability as orators that evening and earned for ourselves lasting nick-names. 

However, all good things must end, and the freshmen's stay with us 
ended with the Farewell Banquet which was held at the Hotel Perry. The 
"Hyhats" again surprised us with another party after the banquet in honor of 
The Goddess. 

Spring term began and before we realized it Commencement was upon 
us. With it came our one big social event of the year, the Prom House Dance. 
Everyone will agree that it was the best of the year. 



51 




^ 1928 I J^HORTHORN 




IKnlntig SClub ilembfra 



1928 



Daniel Wallace Baker 
Alden Chester Ballard 
Robert William Clark 
John Bradford Dennett 
Richard Wright Dodds 
Robert Edward Doran 
Richard Daniel Finerty 
Ludwig Hoffman 
Llo\T) Wendell Jewett 
Charles Goodrich Kellogg 
Carl Philip Larson 
Harry Leroy Lawson 
John Chesley March ant 
Harold Edmund Mayberry 
Sidney Parker Nelson 



Servetus Thomas Ashworth 
Howard Dudley Barnes 
Allen Montgomery Belden, 
Elbridge Francis Belden 
Lloyd Meserve Boothby 
George Nelson Brooks 
Thomas Gerard Cagney 
Merton Ashley Cottrell 
Leon Leroy Dunklee 
Harold M. Engelman 
Thomas Lewis Ewart 
Lawrence James Fahey 
Robert Lyle W. Farmer 
Charles Joseph Flavin 
James Delbert Fleming 
John Harper Gale 
Edward Francis Gallagher 



Albert Joseph Owens 
Frank William Poskitt 
Henry Victor Rabouin 
Milton Reed 2d 
John Cheney Ripley 
George John Rommell 
Alan Douglas Stackpole 
Oscar Allen Starkweather 
DwiGHT Kenneth Stowell 
Oscar Banks Taylor 
Philip Alan Wilcox 
Giles Hyman Willey 
Francis Dean Wood 
Harold Frank Wyman 
Frank Joseph Yarrows 



1929 

Archie James Gillis 
Kenneth Batchelder Graves 
Jr. George Wilmarth Hero 
Elliott Proctor Joslin, Jr. 
Milton Everett Kelley 
Earle Spencer Kendrick 
Fred Stanislaus Moore, Jr. 
Carl Irving Parker 
Frank Redick Perkins 
Clarence Albert Pratt 
Harold Louis Smead 
Austin James Smith 
Alwyn Gayner Snell 
Charles Warren Tinkham 
Donald Francis Townsend 
Lincoln White 
William Clayton Witherell 



52 





1926 »SHQRTH(M 





a. tE. (g. 
Colors: Green and Gold 



Samuel S. Mitchell 
George W. Kimball 
Warren A. Batch e lor 
Robert E. Puffer 
Walter T. Shea . 
Arthur W. Wells, Jr. 
Howard G. Pulsifer 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 

Doorkeeper 

Sergeant-at-Arms 



54 




^ 1926 QgHPRTHORN 




HtfitDrg of A. ®. %, 

On the first night of our return to the campus, a small but dynamic nucleus 
gathered together in the meeting room of A. T. G. to lay plans for the ensuing 
year. Even the most optimistic of us could not predict the success that was 
to be ours during that time. A smoker was planned for the freshmen at 
which light banter, coruscating witticisms and grave wisdom were hurled at 
the neophytes without discrimination. Card games and the time honored 
refreshment of cider and doughnuts were the order of the day. That our 
advances met with response was evidenced by the fact that thirty yearlings 
pledged themselves and accordingly were duly initiated — (as the current 
colloquialism has it — "and how!"). 

A house party was held at the Women's Club House and our social lions 
claimed it to be a classic. A second rushing season held near Christmas time 
netted a dozen more freshmen. During the winter term, the club, augmented 
by so many frosh prospered to no mean degree, and a basketball team 
representing the fraternity performed nobly, its work in the inter-fraternity 
league being gratifying indeed. With the co-operation of the Kolony Klub 
a delightful inter-frat dance was put on. As placement training time drew 
near, a banquet was held and officers for the coming term were elected. 

The responsibility for next year rests on the broad shoulders of Hermie 
Hoyt as president, assisted by Jim Woodger, vice-president. Jack Hall, 
secretary, and Ed Hobart as treasurer. The club members are to be congra- 
tulated on their fine judgment in selecting these boys. 

A small group of seniors was left after the exodus of the frosh, and much 
hilarity was enjoyed by this group. A smoker given to the members of Kolony 
Klub preceded the commencement activities of the organization, where at the 
Class of '28 A. T. G. completed their school life with the pep and gusto that 
characterized their two-year stay. 



55 




^ 1928 e^HORTHORN 




A. ®. 0^. MmbBra 



1928 



Richard Varnum Ashton 
"Warren Arthur Batchelor 
Leroy Leonard Bergman 
Bradford Henry Butler 
Alden William Butters 
Errol Francis Cook 
Arthur Desmond Crowell 
Eber Howard Davis 
George Ramon Elliott 
Stuart Woodbury Hovey 
Erling Christian Johnson 
George Warren Kimball 
Thomas Wing Lawson 
Frank Luce Lopes 



George Chelsea Beals 
Joseph Chisholm Baxter 
Russell Pentecost Blackinton, 
Arthur Ramsdale Blackwell 
James Francis Brown 
Thurl Dryden Brown 
WiNSOR Cargill Brown 
Harry Lester Burnham 
Francis Henry Burt 
Oliver Franklin Cheney 
Denis Crowley, Jr. 
Lysleford Arthur Dibble 
Clifford Walen Doane 
John Martin Eyberse 
Edward Thomas Fay 
Albert Henry Fuller 
Henry Graf, Jr. 



John Wesley MacIntyre 
Lewis Henry Maddocks 
Ira Joel Mitchell 
Samuel Stetson Mitchell 
Thomas Napoli 
Ralph Edwin Olson 
Andrew Stephen Pazsit 
Robert Edward Puffer 
Howard George Pulsifer 
Gerald Brendon Roche 
Walter Thomas Shea 
Arthur William Wells 
Herbert Alston Wetmore 



1929 

Albert Melville Greene 
John Woodbury Hall 
Jr. Edward Pickering Hobart 
Herman Francis Hoyt 
Gordon Chesley Hulbert 
Paul Haynes Kelley 
Emilio Anthony Masciocchi 
William Wilson McIntire 
Frank Anthony Mongillo 
Leon Holcomb Noble 
Leonard Raymond Parkinson 
Nicholas Belmont Russo 
Peter Skovron 
Clarence Eugene Stevens 
Gordon Worth Weston 
James Henry Woodger 
Ralph Preston Young 



56 




S^i928 



KISHORIHORN 




"THIS WOMAN BUSINESS" 
By Benn W. Levy 
Synopsis — A brilliant English comedy based on the perennially interesting 
subject of misogyny, filled with clever lines, witty dialogue and a lively inter- 
play of well-diversified characters. The plot concerns five men who are banded 
together by their hatred of women. Into this Eveless Eden comes one woman 
who confesses that she is a thief and tells them to send for the police. But 
they do not and she stays. For the remaining two acts one woman upsets all 
the theories propounded by the worthy five. The result is an amusing comedy 
and a delicate satire. 



Cast 
(In order of appearance) 



Hodges 

Honey 

Nettlebank 

Crofts 

Brown 

Bingham 

Trent 

Crawford 

Addleshaw 



Howard G. Pulsifer 

Errol F. Cook 

Eileen Callahan 

Giles H. WiUey 

Harold F. Wyman 

Alan D. Stackpole 

Walter T. Shea 

. Constance Eldredge 

Frank Poskitt 



57 




^ 1928 B^HORTHORN 




mn QIlHb 

Through the interest and efforts of some of the students a new activity 
was instituted this year in the organizing of a Glee Club. Warren A. Batchelor 
was elected President, and an Executive Board was appointed, consisting of 
Bradford Butler, George Kimball and Fred Moore. 

Mr. Alexander Eickter was secured as director, and upon return from 
Christmas vacation, rehearsals began with about forty members present. 

Progress was slow at first because of the inability of many of the members 
to read music. However this was slowly overcome, with the result that by 
the middle of March a fine organization had been molded. 

At this time the freshmen members left for placement training, dropping 
our membership to about twenty-five. With the seniors attending faithfully 
and giving spirited support progress continued. 

The preliminary stage having been passed through, we feel confident that 
the succeeding classes will keep alive the interest and strive for the incorpora- 
tion of musical presentation with the Commencement execises. 



58 





^MOR 




Class; (©fficers, 1928 

President, Henry Graf, Jr. 
Vice-President, Elbridge F. Belden Secretary, Agnes M. Sullivan 

Treasurer, Fred S. Moore 



60 




i^i926 |i|.§HORIH(M 




One dark, stormy night the Yokelville male citizenry was assembled in 
Hank Hicks' combination General Store, Post Office and Hotel around the 
sputtering stove, boasting as usual. This particular evening the bone of 
contention was education. Finally after each braggart had exhausted his real 
and imaginary source of learning, Hiram Judkins' high falsetto voice broke 
through their heavy silence with an introductory hem and haw and he forthwith 
held his cronies spellbound and gaping. 

"Waal fellers, mebbe I ain't got nothin' much on you, but I got a cousin 
down Amherst way who went ter school even after he got outer the grades. 

He tells as how he was one of em as entered the Two-Years Course at the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College — guess that's it — in 1927, and they was 
purty nigh outer a million or mebbe a hundred and thirty-two who started 
with him. 

"The first day he says they was durn near flabbergasted, the place was so 
big, by gum, there bein' so many buildin's for 'em stretched all over the campus, 
and billions of other kids, too. 

"Seems ter me I heard Aloysius say he went to a number of shindigs up 
there — receptions, dances, and the like. He said they was al'ays gettin" 
together now'n again specially ter the football games, and almost lost their 
voices yellin'. The boys got up a hockey team, and he never see'd the like of 
the way those fellers could travel on skates — some game that! 

"They all stuck together like glue through every scrap. Besides these 
games, they played others as all of us useter do, and gosh, the co-eds (that's 
what the girls are named up there) were in some sorta thing, rifle team, think 
that's what they call it by. Guess girls ain't left out of nothin', now a days. 

"An' say, lemme tell ya somethin' right here! They held a real votin' 
thing, election 'twas, and by crackee, they certainly did purty well. I reckon 
they was afeared my cousin Aloysius was too smart ter lead 'em, so instead 
the head of the class was Henry Graf, and his sub was Elbridge Belden. Agnes 
Sullivan kept account, whilst Fred Moore passed the hat. Not half bad, 'eh.-* 

"Sure, they had clubs. Seems though they al'ays went by initials. There 
was two fraternities, seems ter me, called the A. T. G. and the K. K. Don't 
know much 'bout 'em, but Aloysius was al'ays writing' home sayin' his fra- 
ternity was havin' a meetin' or doin' somethin' or ruther. 'Member cousin says 
the S. C. S. (that's the girls' society) held a right good Costume Dance, too. 

"Waal comin' along March the fellers and girls was sent out on diff'rent 
farms for placement work, think 'twas, but I 'spect they'll all be back in the 
Fall ready ter fill the seniors' shoes. 

"Reckon 'Liza wants me ter home now, boys, but next time I'll tell yer 
more about how they came out as graduates an' all the rest. Before I go 
whaddya say to a cheer like they done? Ready! Set! Go! Rah! Rah! Rah! 
for the Class of 1929! Whoopee!" 

61 




^ 1926 (C#)^HORTHORN 




(ttlaaa of 1929 



ASELTIME, MeRRITT L., Jr. 

Mittineague, 1908 
AsHWORTH, Servetus T.. Jr. 

Westboro, 1908 
Barnes, Howard D. 

Roslindale, 1910 
Baxter, Joseph C. 

Dorchester, 1909 
Beals, George C. 

New Britain, Conn., I9O8 
Belden, Allen M., Jr. 

Springfield, 1907 
Belden, Elbridge F. 

Woburn, 1908 
Blackinton, Russell P., Jr. 

Cliepachet, R. I., 1909 
Blackwell, Arthur R. 

Wellesley Hills, 1907 
BooTHY, Lloyd M. 

Randolph, 1909 
Brackley. Kenneth M. 

Strong, Maine, 1909 
Braun, Robert 

HoUiston, 1909 
Brooks, George N. 

Allston, 1909 
Brown, James F. 

Lowell, 1903 
Brown, Thurl D. 

Danvers, 1908 
Brown. Winsor C 

North Attleboro, 1907 
Burnham, Harry L. 

West Springfield, 1908 
Burt, Francis H. 

Vineyard Haven, 1910 
Butler, Arthur A. 

Dedham, 19 10 
Cagney, Thomas G. 

Manchester, 1909 
Cheney, Oliver F. 

Framingham, 1908 



Connell, Arthur J. 

Jamaica Plain, 1909 
Cottrell, Merton a. 

Chester, 1909 
CouTu, Wilfred L. 

North Cambridge, 1906 
Crissman, Joseph R. 

Punxsutawney, Pa., 1908 
Crowley, Denis, Jr. 

Quincy, 1907 
Dibble, Lysleford A. 

West Springfield, 1928 
Dillaway, Clara L. 

Newton Highlands, 1909 
DoANE, Clifford W. 

Manchester, 1909 
DuNKLEE, Leon L. 

South Hadley Falls, I906 
Eldredge, Keith G. 

Sagamore, 1908 
EwART, Thomas L. 

Newton Highlands, 1908 
Engelman, Harold M. 

Pittsfield, 19O8 
Eyberse, John M. 

Manchester, 1909 
Fahey, Lawrence J. 

Easthampton, 1909 
Farmer, Robert L. W. 

Tewksbury, 1908 
Fay, Edward T. 

Dorchester, 1906 
Flavin, Charles J. 

Whately, 19 10 
Fleming, James D. 

Ashland, N. H., 19O8 
Foord, Betty L. 

Amherst, 1909 
Franklin, Paul L. 

Springfield, 1903 
French. William B. 

Granby, 1908 



63 




i^ 1928 agHORTHORN 




Fuller. Albert H. 

Ludlow, 1908 
Gale, John H. 

Tewksbury, 1909 
Gallagher, Edward F. 

Lenox, 1906 
Gillis, Archie J. 

Manchester, 1908 
Gorham, Edward F. 

South Braintree, 1909 
Graf, Henry, Jr. 

Newburyport, 1909 
Graves, Kenneth B. 

Conway, 1910 
Greene, Albert M. 

Ashland, 1909 
Greenough, Harry W. 

Fitchburg, 1907 
Hall, Bertrand A. 

Amherst, I9O8 
Hall, John W. 

Ballardvale, 1910 
Hartness, Henry J. 

Sutton, 1908 
Hempel, Edward C. 

Blackstone, 1910 
Hermann, William T. 

Newton Centre, 1909 
Herron, Margaret 

Greenfield, 1908 
Hero, George W. 

Westboro, 1906 
Hobart, Edward P. 

Duxbury, 1909 
Holder, Eben D. 

Berlin, 1907 
HoYT, Herman F. 

Newton, 1909 
Hulbert, Gordon C. 

Holliston, 1910 
JosLiN, Elliott P, Jr. 

Oxford, 19O8 
Kelley, Milton E. 

Ashland, N. H., 19O8 



Kelley, Paul H. 

Orange, 1907 
Kendrick, Earle S. 

Everett, 1907 
King, Lewis E. 

North Brookfield, 1910 
Koch, Louise M. 

Turners Falls, 1907 
Leland, Robert A. 

East Bridgewater, 1910 
Lincoln, George T. 

Barre, 1909 
Lyman, Donald B. 

Westhampton, 1909 
Masciocchi, Emilio a. 

Roxbury, 1909 
Mayo, Walter H. 

East Orleans, 19O8 
McCarthy, George W. 

Northampton, 1908 
McConvill, William 

New Bedford, 1907 
McIntire, William W. 

Lowell, 1909 
MoNGiLLO, Frank A. 

Southington, Conn., 1909 
Moore, Fred S. Jr. 

Brighton, 1903 
Newton, Philip A. 

Somerville, 1906 
Noble, Leon H. 

East Hartford, Conn., 1906 
Osgood, Gardner S. 

North Dartmouth, 1909 
Parker, Carl L 

South Lancaster, 1910 
Parker, John B. 

Brookfield, 1906 
Parkinson, Leonard R. 

Springfield, 1909 
Parks, Stillman H. 

Gloucester, 1906 
Pellett, Leonard A. 

Gardner, 1908 



64 




m^ 1926 (glgHQKTHQRN 




Perkins, Frank R. 

Lexington, 1909 
Pettijohn, Louise V. 

Amherst, I906 
Phelps, Noel C. 

Lexington, 1909 
Philbrick, Richard S. 

Woburn, 1907 
Pierce, Lorin E. 

Athol, 1908 
Piper, Albert E. 

Holden, 1909 
Pratt, Clarence A. 

Bemardston, 1903 
Rees, Emily, M. 

Amherst, 1906 
RoBBiNS, Wight L. 

Belfast, Maine, I906 
RoBisoN, William E. Jr. 

Holyoke, 1905 
RouNDY, Glenn H. 

North Billerica, 1910 
Russo, Nicholas B. 

Fitchburg, 1908 
Sherburne, Frances 

Concord, 1908 
Sherman, Richmond M. 

Southbridge, 1908 
Skovron, Peter 

Newburyport, 1910 
Smead, Harold L. 

Greenfield, 1909 
Smith, Austin J. 

South Londonderry, Vt., 1901 
Smith, John F. 

Westboro, I91O 
Snell, Alwyn G. 

Brockton, 1907 



Stearns, George L 

Carlisle, 1908 
Stevens, Clarence E. 

Marlboro, 1909 
Stevens, Thornton 

Norwood, 1907 
Stone, RalIph E. Jr. 

Beverly, I906 
Sullivan, Agnes N. 

Palmer, 1909 
Sylvia, Joseph F. 

Mattapoisett, 1909 
Tinkham, Charles W. 

North Bennington, Vt., 1909 
Townsend, Donald 

Salem, 19O8 
VanNorman, Louis E. 

Washington, D. C, 1907 
Webb, George N. 

Stonington, Maine, 1908 
Weston, Gordon W. 

Cambridge, 1907 
White, Kenneth B. 

West Hawley, I9O8 
White, Lincoln 

Abington, 1909 
Witherell, W. Clayton 

Taunton, I906 
Witt, Louis A. 

North Brookfield, 1908 
Woodger, James H. 

Sheffield, 1908 
Young, Ralph P. 

Brookfield, 1909 
Young, Robert A. 

Norton, 1909 



65 




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^ 1926 lil.§HaRTHORN 




By special arrangement with the departments concerned, we are pleased 
to print the following examination for those interested. 

AGRONOMY HUSBANDRY 

Quiz No. .007198. 

1. How, if no scales were available, could the length of a hatching egg 
be determined by using an 18 grain test bottle that had been subjected to a high 
degree of pigmentation in the maner prescribed by Farrington? 

2. If the amount of available humus in a barrel of dry undrained muck 
exceeds the liters weight of the organic matter in several liters of chipped beef, 
how could the necessary amount of lime be applied to sandy loam if the coulter 
on the manure spreader was set to plow a furrow 8 inches in depth? (If the 
negative is true, could the answer be used as an ample excuse to throw broken 
glass in the laboratory sinks?) 

3. On a field trip, assuming that it was raining, how could the apples 
of any poultry plant owner be pilfered in a manner that would not lower the 
B. F. test of his 28 egg per month flock if the tile drains were plugged on 
three ends? (At some later date, an experiment of this nature will be under- 
taken. In case of snow, exercises will be held in the basement of the Drill 
Hall.) 

4. Could an average lactometer reading of 6% be continued in case of 
hail if the operator of the test was killed by exposure to 2/3 of the run oflf 
water from three roofs of any given number of large size orchards that have 
a growth of buckwheat as a cover crop? (In case of rain, the funeral will be 
held on the following month.) 

5. Draw a diagram showing the common factors which influence the 
spread of head type disease and all the ways it may be cured by use of egg 
laying contests. (If no roosters are available, disregard the topography.) 

6. "Why is soil formed in milk? 

7. Is the slope of the Pin Bones determined by the acidity of whey or 
its equivalent? 

8. Give the average B. F. test for any given number of Southdown cows 
if the pigmentation has been found only in the teeth. 

9. If tile drainage is applied to cows giving an average of 21,000 lbs. of 
21/4 milk per year, will the B. F. be increased or will the bacteria be decreased? 
How is this accounted for? 

10. How many pounds of Merrimac fine silt clay must be applied to 
716,499 square grams of skim milk testing 6% B. F. to produce milk equal in 
texture to that sold in Chelsea on July 30? 

11. Why must the lime used to neutralize acid soil be first subjected to 
pulverization by means of the Babcock tactometer, if the cream test bottles 
cannot be found? (This question is optional, and should be answered yes 
or no.) 

69 



i^ 1926 (a),§HORXHORN 




12. How may the tilth of Cheddar Cheese be found if the B. F. test 
exceeds the lactometer reading, and if so why? 

13. How, by use of 7 inch, dividers, may the length of the pelvic arch 
of the lowest producing Jernsey on- record be determined if the first four 
primaries in the next door neighbor's goat are not yet fully developed. 
N. B. This answer may be earned out three places and written in cubic 
centimeters. 

14. How many pullets are needed to produce a certain number of eggs 
some cold day? If the eggs have an acidity test of over 79, two eggs are 
counted as one in the case of broken ones. 

JOKES 

Wyman — Cheer up, old man, remember that the first year of married 
life is the hardest. 

Starkweather — Yeh, I suppose after that they make the rolling pins softer. 

Ashton — Can you tell me what a pauper is? 

Lopes — Sure. A pauper is what the newsboy delivers every morning. 

Prof. Lentz — How much will a beef liver weigh? 

Cecil — Twenty-five pounds. 

Prof. Lentz — Isn't that too much? 

Cecil — Well, they weigh that much in Worcester. 

Wetmore — I am going to have to stop drinking coffee for breakfast. 

Lawson — Why so? 

Wetmore — I can't sleep in any of my classes any more. 

If you are Scotch don't boast about it — you are wasting your breath. 

Ripley — Girls were harder to kiss in your day, weren't they Grandpa? 
Grandpa — Maybe, but it was not so blamed dangerous in them days — 
the old parlor sofa wouldn't smash into a tree just about that time. 

Preacher — Will you have this woman to be your wedded wife? 
Wood — What do you suppose I came here for? 

Pulsifer — When did Washington take his first ride? 
Dick — 'Twas when he took a hack at the cherry tree. 

Wetmore — Shall I take you to the zoo? 

Stockwell — No. If they want me, they'll come after me. 

70 




^ 1926 M^HORTHORN 




Prof. French (standing on some wet mucky soil) — Why would you plant 
pears on this ground? 

Poskitt — So that they will be juicy. 

Hoffman — How do you know she is a lady? 

Nelson — Oh, 'cause when I necked her she made me take off my hat. 

Yarrows — Have you ever met the only girl you could be happy with? 
Wyman — ^Yeah, lots of them. 

WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF— 
Sid didn't argue or spill soup? 
Ripley didn't talk in his sleep? 
Soup didn't wear a poker face? 
Walter paid his fare to New York? 
Chub was seen on a date? 
Stack stayed home two nights running? 
Pulsifer was quiet in one class? 
Cookie was a pessimist? 
Connie lost her pep? 
Pete should forget his dignity? 
Puffer changed his mind? 



■'&^ 



THOUGHTS OF A GRIND 
They're going to the movies, 
I'd like to join them too; 
But I came here to study 
And I've "Rural Soc" to do. 

The gang is playing rummy, 

I'd like to join the game; 

But the way I neglect my Genetics 

Is quite a crying shame. 

They're selling tickets for the dance, 
They wish me to attend; 
But I'd better finish that reference book 
For I've assignments without end. 

I've no final exams to take, 

I'm dying to step out; 

But the gang are finding their studies hard 

And I've got to help them out. 

71 




1926 (^.SHQRTHOIffl 





jfootball QCcam 

A week before school began, about twenty men reported to Coach Ball, 
sessions being held three times daily. With the opening of classes, the squad 
was increased considerably. The team was captained by Howard G. Pulsifer, 
and Alan D. Stackpole was chosen as Manager. 

Vermont Academy 32 — M. A. C. 2-yr. 12 
A trip to Sacton River for the opening game of the season resulted in a 
loss. Our green team showed offensive ability, however, by scoring two 
touchdowns after Vermont had made 19 points in the first five minutes of play. 
Slowness in getting started, and the greater experience of our opponents were 
too great to overcome. 

WiUiston Academy 33— M. A. C. 2-yr. 
\ fruitless journey to Easthampton resulting in a clear-cut victory for our 
opponents. This was due in part to the removal of Sam Mitchell because of 
injury, and the incompetentcy of a substitute center, no score having been made 
up to the time of the substitution. During the first half we kept the ball in 
their territory most of the time, but many fumbles later in the game spelled 
our defeat. 

Trinity College Freshmen — M. A. C. 2-yr. 25 
This game proved that our team was rounding into form, and showing 
driving power as well as close defensive work. A fighting spirit was instilled 

73 



I x I * ' — ' — ' ' ^^i^^\^^ 





into the team as the boys had promised to bring back the football to Coach 
Ball, who was ill at home. 

M. A. C. Freshmen — M. A. C. 2-yr. 
This game was the talk of the campus, and the attendance was large. 
The many prophesies of defeat for us were not realized, however, as our line 
was impenetrable, the frosh backs being stopped consistently. At the very 
beginning we took the offensive and threatened continually, reverting to 
defensive play during the last half. A thrilling game, and well-played all 
the way. 

Pittsfield High School 6— M. A. C. 2-yr. 13 
A well rewarded trip to Pittsfield, with our team playing its best brand of 
football. Repeated gains by Olsen, Graf, and Crissman, combined with real 
defensive work by the line, kept the ball in Pittsfield territory most of the time. 
Pittsfield fought hard to come back, but we were not to be denied. 

Deerfield Academy 32 — M. A. C. 2-yr. 7 
The hardest fought game of the season without our team out-weighed, 
and most of the boys playing the full game, while our opponents substituted 
freely. Our only score came as a result of a recovered fumble by Brad Butler, 
who ran 30 yeards for a touchdown. 

This team was a great improvement over last year's, and it was made up 
of practically all green men, only two letter-men returning this fall. With good 
seasoned material as a nucleus, '29 should have a successful season. 

W. Brown was elected Captain, and Parkinson Manager for next season. 

The team: L. E., Cheney; L. T., Pulsifer (captain); L. G., Taylor; 
C, Mitchell; R. G., Dibble; R. T., Brown; R. E., Butler; Q., Graf; R. H., 
Sylvia; L. H., Crissman and Pellett; F. B.. Olsen; Subs.: Line, NapoH, Kellogg, 
Skovron, White, Greene, Ashworth, Ashton, Cormell, Stevens; Backs, Farmer, 
Gillis, Hall, and Hulbert. 

Insignia were awarded to the following: Howard G. Pulsifer, '28, of 
Natick; Bradford H. Butler, '28, of Agawam; and Ralph E. Olsen, '28, of 
Belmont. 

The following received sweaters as well as insignia: Samuel S. Mitchell, 
'28, of Salem; Thomas Napoli, '28, of Lexington; Oscar B. Taylor, '28, of 
Westport, Conn.; Joseph Sylvia, '29, of Mattapoisett; Henry Graf, Jr., '29, 
of Newburyport; Lysleford Dibble, '29, of West Springfield; Oliver F. Cheney, 
'29, of Framingham; Winsor C. Brown, '29, of North Attleboro; Leonard 
Pellett, '29, of Gardner. 



74 




1926 |-M«)RTH(M 





JSagfeetfaall tKeam 

Directly after the Christmas vacation about forty candidates reported to 
Coach Ball, and under his direction a good team was molded. The team was 
captained by Alden W. Butters, and managed by Frank L. Lopes. 

Arms Academy 15— M. A. C. 2-yr. 28 
A line start with the team showing up well as a unit. Some polishing 
needed, but proving that we have real scoring power. 

Hopkins Academy 18— M. A. C. 2-yr. 25 
The team still working well. Hopkins led 5 — 3 at the end of the first 
half, but with Fleming leading the attack, we came back to win decisively. 

Smiths Academy 12— M. A. C. 2-yr. 33 
Another clean victory with Fleming and Olsen leading the offense, and 
Captain Butters fine at guard. Our game all the way. 

South Deerfield High School 27— M. A. C. 2-yr. 24 
A fast and exciting game in which our slowness in getting started, and 
the superior basket shooting by our opponent forwards, combined to defeat us. 

New Salem Academy 19 — M. A. C. 2-yr. 9 
Our utility men started this game and were on the short end of a 14 — 11 
score at the 'first half. Our regulars went in and proceeded to tally at will 
and win handily. 

75 




^ 1926 (C3)^H0RTH0RN 




Pittsfield High School 33— M. A. C. 2-yr. 23 
The visitors amassed 18 points to our reserves' 4 in the first half, which 
proved too much for the regulars to overcome. 

Amherst High School 5— M. A. C. 2-yr. 48 
Our opponents were greatly outclassed, making only one goal from the 
floor. Fleming and Kelley led our attack. 

Middlesex Pre-Medical 19— M. A. C. 2-yr. 23 
A very evenly contested game with our superior offense carrying us to a 
win in the last half. Fleming again led the scoring. 

Sacred Heart High School 31— M. A. C. 2-yr. 15 
The first game on a strange, larger floor and slowness in getting started 
were accountable for our defeat. A hard-fought and closely contested game. 

Deerfield Academy 48— M. A. C. 2-yr. 30 
A visit to Deerfield resulting in a defeat for us. The first half was played 
on even terms, but during the second half our opponents tallied consistently. 

Turners Falls High School 48— M. A. C. 2-yr. 37 
A very fast game in which both teams scored freely. The weakening of 
our defense in the last half caused our defeat. 

Smith Agricultural School 11— M. A. C. 2-yr. 35 
A grand finale for the season, the team going fast with Olsen leading the 
attack. The utility men played most of the game and made a fine showing. 

The team: C, Fleming; R. G., Butters (captain) ; L. G., Pellett; L. G., 
Kelley; R. F., Olsen; Subs: Napoli, Mayo, and Woodger. 

Insignia were awarded to the following: Alden W. Butters. '28, of 
Natick; Ralph E. Olsen, '28, of Belmont; Leonard Pellett, '29, of Gardner. 

The following received sweaters as well as insignia: James Fleming, '29, 
of Ashland, N. H.; Milton Kelley. '29, of Ashland. N. H. 




^ 1926 (O^HORTHORN 





Because of the interest shown, and the recognition gained last year. 
Hockey became installed as a major sport. As soon as the ice was in good 
condition, about twenty men reported to Coach Briggs. The team was cap- 
tained by Lewis H. Maddocks, Jr., and Samuel S. Mitchell was chosen Manager. 

A schedule of ten games was prepared but due to the extremely queer 
weather, the ice being in poor condition, seven of these were cancelled. 

Greenfield High School 2— M. A. C. 2-yr. 1 
A trip to Greenfield for our opening game. A fast one with our forward 
line peppering the goal consistently, and our defense working well. The 
score was 1 — 1 at the end of the second period, but in the last period the puck 
was shot through a hole in the side of our net, counting as a tally, because the 
goal referee would not change his decision. Arguing was of no avail, so we 
accepted the decision, hoping for a return game, which was not realized. 

Deerfield Academy 1 — M. A. C. 2-yr. 2 
Our objective game of the season, and one replete with thrills, both for- 
ward lines threatening their opponents' goal continually. In the first period, 
both defenses were impenetrable, no score being made. Our forward line 
organized in the second period with the result that 2 goals were scored. Our 
opponents fought hard to come back in the last period, their efforts being 
rewarded with one goal. A good game with a very gratifying ending. 

77 





1926 eiSHOKrHOKN 




Gushing Academy 2 — M. A. C. 2-yr. l| 
A long trip to Ashburnham, and the game played during a driving snow 
storm. Both teams were severely handicapped, but it was a fast game from 
start to finish. Gushing tallied in the first period, and we countered a few 
minutes later. No score was ixiade in the next period. The last period was 
nip and tuck, until with only a few seconds to play, our opponents with a 
well arranged attack, eliminated our defense and scored. A well-organized 
team and a fine one to keep on our schedule. 

Two practice games, against a team composed of half varsity and half 
freshmen were played, and in which we broke even, winning one 1 — 0, and 
losing the other by the same score. 

The class of '29 with a team built around Hennie Graf, a fast forward, 
and Hermie Hoyt, a hard-skating center, with good material in Gillis, Eyberse, 
Skovron, W. Brown, T. Brown, and JVIasciocchi should have a successful 
season. 

Graf was elected Gaptain, and Beals Manager for next season. 

The team: G., Hoyt; R. W., Graf; L. W., Maddocks (captain) ; R. D., 
GiUis; L. D., Kimball; Goal, Batchelor; Subs: Eyberse, Masciocchi, Skovron, 
W. Brown, T. Brown, and Stevens. 

Henry Graf, Jr., '29, of Newburyport, received insignia. 

The following received sweaters and insignia: Lewis H. Maddocks, Jr., 
'28, of Dracut; George W. Kimball, '28, of Littleton; Warren A. Batchelor, 
'28, of Stoughton; Herman F. Hoyt, '29, of Newton. 



78 




1928 (Mi^HORTHQP 





JSaScball Ceam 

In the latter part of March, the battery candidates were called out and 
practiced daily to get into condition. With the close of spring vacation, the 
reminder of the squad reported to Coach Briggs. Andrew Pazsit was elected 
Manager. Practice sessions are being held daily, and the team should give a 
good account of itself. 

A number of injuries have occurred to rob the team of some very good 
material, but it is hoped that they will be back in the ranks shortly. 
The Line-up: 

Catcher — Marchant Third Base — Maddocks, Davis 

Pitcher — Butters, Davis Right Field — Lawson, T. 

First Base — Olsen Center Field — Stowell, Coog 

Second Base — Davis, Baker Left Field — Dennett, Johnson 

Shortstop — Kimball, Lopes 
Substitutes: Doherty, c; Hoffman, c. f. ; Mayberry, p.; Pulsifer, 2d. 



79 




^1926 



ffilmiTO^ 




The Schedule: 






April 23 


Northampton 


M. A. C. 


April 27 


Vermont Academy 


M. A. C. 


April 30 


Hopkins Academy 


Hadley 


May 1 


Amherst 


M. A. C. 


May 4 


Newburyport 


M. A. C. 


May 8 


Smith Aggie 


M. A. C. 


May 16 


Turners Falls 


Turners Falls 


May 17 


South Deerfield 


South Deerfield 


May 21 


Smith Academy 


Hatfield 


May 25 


Sacred Heart 


M. A. C. 


June 2 


Alumni 


M. A. C. 



80 



MALONEY 

Certified Apple Trees 

Budded on Whole Root French Seedlings 

GUARANTEED FRUIT TREES 

Are scientifically grown in our upland Nurseries. Budded 
from trees bearing the choicest fruit. Guaranteed true to name, 
free from disease, and to arrive in first class condition. Sold 
at cost of production plus one profit. Our free catalog tells the 
things fruit growers want to know about us. Send for it. 

Maloney Bros. Nursery Co., Inc. 

137 MAIN STREET . DANSVILLE, N. Y. 

MALONEY 

Nursery Book Free 



H. E. KINSMAN 

SPECIALIST IN COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHY 

Official Photographer for 

WILLIAMS COLLEGE 

M. A. C. FOUR YEAR 

M. A. C. TWO YEAR 

DEERFIELD ACADEMY 

BERKSHIRE PREPARATORY SCHOOL 

HOOSAC PREPARATORY SCHOOL 

STUDIOS 

Amherst, Mass. - Williamstown, Mass. 



Oscar H^ Starkweather 

Landscape Contractor 

Needham, Mass. 



THE COLONIAL INN 

After trying all the other places 
on the campus give us a call 
and then decide at which place 
it is best to eat. 

Everything Home Made In the Old Fashioned Way 

Light Catering at Reasonable Prices 

101 Pleasant Street Tel. 459 Amherst 



Established 1867 



Adams, Chapman Co. 

37 NORTH MARKET STREET 
Boston, Mass. 



COMMISSION DEALERS IN 



Native Fruits and Poultry 

Prompt Returns at Highest Market Prices 



Compliments of 

A Friend 



Compliments of 

A Friend 



The AmKerst Tailor Shop 

{Over Bolles' Shoe Store) 

Our Motto: 
Service and workmanship 



On The Best Authority 

There has been some confusion about the rela- 
tive value of cleaning and sterilization. 

On the best authority these two methods are 
complimentary to each other. 

Sterilization should always follow the most 
careful cleaning, a cleaning such as the use of 



airyman's 



provides with its efficient action and unequalled 
rinsing qualities. 

In this way a perfectly clean surface is provided 
for dairy equipment so that the sterilizing process 
can complete the work of insuring a surface free 
from preventable causes of lost quality in milk 
and milk products. 




Ask your supply man for 

"Wyandotte" 



WYANDOTTE C. A. S. 

(Cream Acidity Standardizer) 
Improves texture and keeping qualities of butter. 
Tends to insure more exhaustive churning with 

a corresponding increased over run- 
Insures a more uniform product- 



THE J. B. FORD CO. 

Sole Manufacturers 
WYANDOTTE, - - - MICHIGAN 



Established 1844 Incorporated 1927 

George V. Mead, President W. E. Pierce, Clerk 
Francis V. Mead. Treas. A. M. Stoddard, Asst. Treas. 

A. & O. W. Mead Co. 

Commission Merchants and 
Dealers in 

Eggs - Veal 
Live and Dressed Poultry 

35 NORTH MARKET STREET 
Boston, Mass. 

References: 
Atlantic National Bank of Boston 
Boston Fruit & Produce Exchange 
Mercantile Agencies 



Gordon E. Steele Co. 

310 CONGRESS STREET 
Boston, Mass. 

M. A. C. 2-yr. Class '21 
Neiv England Distributors 

Uniflow Water Systems 
Pumps — Septic Tanks 

Electric or Gasoline Drive 

Hudson 
Barn Equipment — Sprayers 

Catalog on Request 
Goods Shipped on Approval 




There is Chemistry and Physics 
Economics and Hydraulics 
In Building Greenhouses 

But, thanks be to Peter, YOU don't have 
to stud^ any of them. 



WHILE you've gone about your job of learning how to grow better 
flowers and more succulent vegetables, we've been building 
greenhouses to make raising them a lucrative twelve-months-a-year 
occupation. 

While you have studied the chemistry of soils and fertilizers, we 
have been applying chemistry to the protection of greenhouse metals 
and wood from moisture and decay. 

Every greenhouse we build is a product of engineering skill, a 
result of eighty years of tusslings with the laws of physics. 

Every improvement we make, adds just so much to the economy 
of production. 

That's why the Hitchings greenhouse is a perfected tool, ready to 
your hand, when you start out to make your mark and your fortune 
in the field of your chosen occupation. ■ 

Tell us what you'd like to do, and mayhap we can tell 
you how others have done it. Many of them with the 
aid of Hitchings greenhouses and Hitchings interested 
cooperation. Write us and let's get acquainted. 

GENERAL OFFICES AND FACTORY: ELIZABETH, N. J. 



New York 
136 Liberty St 
Oak Lane, Philadelphia 
6709 N. Broad St. 



Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
402 Coal Exchange Bldg. 



Boston, Mass. 
161 Massachusetts Ave. 
Albany, N. Y. 
100 State St. 




noward-Wei'^on Co. 

Wore est eiT Mass. 

THE COLLEGE ENGR/VVERS 
o/^NEW" ENGLAND 




flKT 



Conveniently Located, Witli Years of 
Experience in Producin,q College Annuals. 
I^eady to Give "You Complete Service. 

Business Managers and Editors 
Appreciate our Constructive Help. 

m-ite for OUT Liberal Contract 



Designing 

Retouching' 

Half Tones, Coloi-^Plates 



ffiim III! iU M^ t ! 15^?/ T/ic Finest En(?i-aving- 
j^^Jlh^L^—- I fh Tlooi-. 1 rmters Jlldg. 




Engravers for the 

1928 SHORTHORN 




|L, CHAS. W. BURBANK CO. 

Printers and Calendar Specialists 
44 Portland St. Worcester, Matt. 



1 



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