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M. S. C. 


SS 19 2 9 '^ 


Published by 
the Class of 

19 2 9 

J) TKe Stockbridg,e ScKool o£ Ag,riculture \L 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Amherst , . . Massachusetts 

m C7/w -ip2P ^ )SAortfiorjn^ r 





ILctji ^totfefarilise 

Born 1820 in North Hadley, educated in Hadley public schools and in 
Hopkins Academy. Did not attend college. Inventor and patentee of the 
Stockbridge fertilizers. Very active in securing the acceptance by the State ot 
Massachusetts of the provisions under which, the so called "Land Grant" col- 
leges were established by the national government and later securing the loca- 
tion of the Massachusetts Agricultural College at Amherst. In 1866, elected 
farm superintendent and instructor of agriculture. From 1872 to 1882 he held 
the office of professor of agriculture. In 1880 he was elected president of the 
college, which position he held for two years then resigning. He died in the 
year 1904 on May 2, at the home of his son in Lake City, Florida. 

CTfte -- 1^)2^ ^ )SAortRorjn^ ^( 


3n m^moriam to 
Hem i'tnckhn&gc 

For the largesse so freely given of his 
brilliant mind. 

For his loyalty and keen intellect. 

For the years of unselfish labor and 
inspiring teachings. 

To a loyal father of "Old Aggie" 

We dedicate this book in grateful 
acknowledgement and loving memory. 




FTEBl our two years spent on Aggie Campus, we 
are urged by a desire to compose this book; for 
the purpose of honoring the name of Levi 
Stockbridge, after whom our school is named; 
for the purpose of furthering a tradition long 
established; and for the purpose of bringing back 
to us, in years to come, pleasant memories of 
hours spent in study and learning, of days full of 
happy anticipation and pleasure, of the seasons 
with their respective sports and the struggles, 
victories and defeats therein. 

Cr/pie ^1^2^ --- SRorilhorjq^ (\ 

%\\t Purpose anb ©utlonk for ^tnckbniige ^clyonl 
nf J^gticulturE at M. A. OJ. 

"We believe that now, after a period of some ten years of trial and experi- 
ence, our collegiate non-degree vocational two-year course, under its new name 
of "Stockbridge School of Agriculture" meets a very specific need in education 
and has a brilliant future before it. 

This need is for technical vocational education which is beyond the trade 
school or high school grade but of shorter duration and of more definitely 
vocational character than is supplied by the degree courses of the college or 
university. The need for this type of education in other industries than 
agriculture has been recognized by prominent educators in this country and 
commented upon as an apparent lack in the American school system. This 
type of education has been provided in other countries for a long time, by 
Germany in the "gymnasia" and "realhochschule," by France in the so-called 
"agricultural colleges" and in many of the British colonies in vocational col- 
leges of less than university grade. 

In all such schools, it is essential that the on-campus instruction shall be 
conducted in an environment which is favorable to the development of voca- 
tional interest and pride and that there shall be as much opportunity as pos- 
sible for the acquirement of handicraft skill in the actual operations of the 
vocation itself. The latter aspect of our school is provided in the six-month's 
placement training which we require before the beginning of the senior year. 
This practical experience serves also to determine the student's aptitude and 
liking for the actual routine of his proposed vocation, and as an inspiration 
for and appreciation of his final year of preparation for it. 

I believe sincerely that Stockbridge School of Agriculture at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College fulfills excellently a definite need in vocational education 
for agriculture and has a most promising future. Further, I think that it is 
destined to serve as an example in this country for vocational education of 
Junior College grade for many other industries. Hence, I congratulate both 
the students and the College on the presence here of this special form of 



% C7he^l^2^ ^ )SAorijFLorr}^ c 

aaolanb ?^ale \Tcrtiecfe, i@. St. 

Director of Stockbridge School of Agriculture, 
at M. A. C. 

artfjur ^. Jfremf), J«. S)£. 

Chosen by Class 
Most Popular Professor 


Brooks D. Drain, B.Sc. 
Arthur P. French, M.Sc. 
Oliver C. Roberts, B.Sc. 
Fred C. Sears, M.Sc. 
Ralph A. VanMeter, B.Sc. 

Lawrence S. Dickinson, B.Sc. 
Charles H. Thompson, M.Sc. 
Carroll A. Towne, B.Sc. 

Animal Husbandry 
Clarence H. Parsons, B.Sc. 
Guy V. Glatfelter, M.Sc. 
Victor A. Rice, M.Agr. 

Home Economics 
Marion L. Tucker, B.Sc. 
Helen Knowlton, M.A. 
Edna L. Skinner, B.Sc. 

Harry G. Lindquist, M.Sc. 
Merrill J. Mack, M.Sc. 

Lawrence R. Grose, B.A., M.F. 

Physical Education 
Harold M. Gore, B.Sc. 
LoRiN E. Ball, B.Sc. 
Charles R. McGeoch, B.Sc. 
Laurence E. Briggs, B.Sc. 

Veterinary Science 
John B. Lentz, B.A., V.M.D. 

Agricultural Economics 
Hubert W. Yount, M.Sc. 

Horticultural Manufactures 
Francis P. Griffiths. B.Sc. 

Agricultural Engineering 
Christian L Gunness, B.Sc. 
Miner J. Markuson, B.Sc. 
William H. Tague, B.Sc. 
John B. Newlon 
George F. Pushee 

Poultry Husbandry 
Luther Banta, B.Sc. 
Marion Pulley, B.Sc. 
William C. Sanctuary, B.Sc. 

Harold R. Knudson, B.Sc. 
Miles H. Cubbon, Ph.D. 
Charles H. Thayer 

Vegetable Gardening 
Grant B. Snyder, B.S.A. 
Gerald J. Stout, M.Sc. 

Business Law, English, Rural Sociology 
Harold W. Smart, LL.B. 


Samuel C. 

Clayton M. Farra, B.Sc. 

Farm Management 
RoLLiN H. Barrett, M.Sc. 

Agricultural Opportunities 
Margaret Hamlin, B.A. 

Ransom C. Packard, B.S.A. 

Supervisor Place?7ient Training 
Emory E. Grayson, B.Sc. 

Inter-Church Student Secretary 
J. Paul Williams, M.A., B.D. 

g>tocbt)rilrge J^M 

1^)2^ ^ )SRortjfLorri^ fi 

As the class of 1929 approaches the completion of its two years of training in 
the Stockbridge School of Agriculture there comes a time for casting up accounts, as 
in any well run business organization, such as your own farm businesses are going to 
be some day. This analysis of values, this profit and loss statement, which I have in 
mind, will not deal at all with mere dollars and cents, but will rather endeavor to 
estimate those intangible factors of personality and character development without which 
any educational program would be poor indeed. 

Has the College given me something to profit by besides the lessons of lecture 
and laboratory? Have my associations with my fellow-students and teachers helped me 
to recognize character values which I can profitably use in my own life-building? And, 
on the other hand, do I discern the errors and mistakes of others, by which I can avoid 
similar difficulties? Have I grown in my judgments and discriminations, do I see my 
own faults and weaknesses clearly, and am I striving earnestly to correct them? Have 
my experiences during these two years taught me to appreciate the true factors that 
make for a successful and happy life? As the mariner charts out his pathway across 
the trackless seas to avoid rock and reef, am I now making full use of my oppor- 
tunities and privileges by laying down for myself a program of self-study and self- 
improvement, of discipline and self-control, which will help me to be the kind of man 
I want to be? All these are questions that come to each one of us in times of quiet 
thought and self-analysis, when we are taking stock of things, — and they must be 
answered one way or another, for good or for ill. 

After all, we must have gained something of higher ideals and clearer purpose, 
of nobler ambitions, even while we have been acquiring the scientific truth of nature 
to help us toward successful attainments in our life-work. And it must be true, too, 
that higher education, as you have enjoyed it here within these college walls, even tho 
the time has been so short, can only justify itself, as you demonstrate in your daily 
tasks and toil, in your communities and your homes, that life has a broader, deeper 
meaning to you. It is our sincere hope that you are taking away with you a new vision 
of your responsibilities, to yourself, to old Massachusetts that has so carefully fostered 
you, and to this great country which needs worthy, high-minded citizens, imbued with 
a full sense of civic duty. 

May your vision in all your undertakings be that of the old gardener about whom 
Liberty Hyde Bailey (former dean of agriculture at Cornell, great writer and poet) tells 
us in his book "The Harvest": 

"I once asked an old gardener how much land he had and he said with pride 
that he had one acre; and he added, 'It is a wonderful acre; it reaches to the center 
of the earth in one direction and it takes in the stars in the other.' This man's farm 
included not only the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow, but it contained the entire 

"The size of an acre of land varies directly with the size of the man who manages 
it. The larger the man, the larger the acre. I do not know that anyone has yet 
determined how large an acre of land really is; but judging from the size of a plant 
that a woman grows in a potful of soil, it must exceed all calculations that have yet 
been made .... A man is not the best farmer until his acre grows larger every year, 
in produce or in serenity or in both." 

Roland H. Verbeck. 


1^2^ ^ )SfiortjFLorT}^ r 

James H. Woodger, '29 

Associate Editor 
Clara L. Dillaway, '29 
Assistant Editors 
Allen M. Belden, Jr., '29 
Cloves T. Gleason, '30 

Business Manager 
Herman F. Hoyt, '29 

George T. Lincoln, '29 
Charles Y. Becker, '30 

Assistant Business Managers 

Sanborn A. Caldwell, 

Edward P. 

Ho BART, '29 

Hans C. Stephansen, '30 

Advertising Manager 

o o 

Henry J. Hartness, '29 
Assistant Advertising Managers 
Earnest H. Worthington, '30 A. Summer Crane, 

Joke Editor Athletic Editor 

Charles Fletcher, '29 Winsor C. Brown, '29 

Art Editor Photographs 

William W. McIntire, '29 Thomas L. Ewart, '29 

Business Secretary 
Margaret Herron, '29 


i^m O/fie - 1929 - )SA ortR orn r 

(ElaBB mtmxB - lHa0 

Frestdent, Allen M. Belden, Jr. 

Vice-President, Elbridge F. Belden Secretary, Clara L. Dillaway 

Treasurer, Elliot P. Joslin, Jr. 


1929 - >SAortItoiz 

iHlcrritt %. aseltmc, 3t. 

A. T. G. 

"He knoirs his corsages." 
Mittineague, 1908. Floriculture. Glee Club. 

"Bus" thoroughly enjoys sleeping, dancing, talking, 
smoking and writing long epistles to certain of his numer- 
ous friends of the fair sex. He is an asset to all and — 
Oh yes, he has a special bed of his own and its similiar to 
a Buick car for he "gets on top of the mattress to get the 
facts." He owns a car or rather a Ford which we all en- 
joy riding in and he also has a-girl-or-two-or-more, while 
he himself may boast of two (old fashioned) blue eyes. 
Watch the man function with Floriculture as his main ob- 
jective, but Mt. Holyoke College also takes a portion of his 
time. "Bus" seems to dust away to Springfield most every 
week-end, but he has a reason. Practice Floriculture "Bus" 
and best of luck. 

g>erbctufi dC. S^fjbaortf), STr. 

' 'Dusty' ' "Sweedy' ' 

K. K. 

Westboro, Mass., 1908. Floriculture. Glee Club, '28. Foot- 
ball, '28, '29. Class Orator. 

"Ash" is our short, dark haired Romeo who hails from 
■Westboro. Ash always disappears on Fridays and just be- 
tween you and I, — well anyway, ask him about "Lake 

His buddie is the famous Hero and between them they 
have concocted a high pitched language with pet expressions 
thrown in. Ash majors in Flori, — it's the best course there 
is — } Ask him about it. 

S^obaarb 3B. Jiarnes 

K. K. 
Roslindale, 1910. Pomology. Glee Club, '28. 

"Like Noah and His Ark" — Tom Mix and Toney — Alad- 
din and his lamp — so Barney and his Chevrolet are down in 
history. This dashing Romeo makes Arrow collar ads look 
like cartoons. Even magazines do help circumstances. Barney 
rates high in social life and studies. As a pomologist the girls 
think him the apple of their eye. The fruits of his efforts 
should spell success. Barney has gone through S. S. A. in a 
thoroughly unconcerned and happy go lucky manner. Home- 
work is of as much consequence to him as girls' ever- 
changing fashions. 


1^2^ ^)SAortRorr(^ ^ 

SToscpf) C. ?@axter 

A. T. G. 

Dorchester, 1909. Horticulture. 

Joe is the tall, slim boy with the gunboat feet. He sure 
knows his Hort. and more power to him. Joe's easy going 
and his sauntering way reminds us of Ichabod Crane. At 
grub time when everybody is almost through Joe trots in — 
but walks out with the rest of us. You can always tell 
Joe by, "You finatic" or "Say boy." Joe is a friend of every- 
body and is bound to succeed. 

Ceorgc C. ?KeaIs! 

New Britain, Conn., 1908. Horticulture. Hockey Mgr., '29. 

A. T. G. 

Anything from record buying to managing a hockey team 
George was right there. 

He proved very helpful to his brother students in giving 
them what knowledge he had (?) on various subjects. 'We 
all like George because of his willingness to do things. 

As in fiction and movies so it is here, there is a girl in 
the case and our story would not be complete without 
"Sweet Sue." George proved to us that some can secure 
good marks without the maximum of study. 

mXtv. iW. JSeltren, f r. 


K. K. 

Springfield, 1907. Horticulture. President Class, '29, Assistant 
Editor, Shorthorn. Secretary of Student Council, third 
term. Prom. Committee. Baseball, '29. 

■We all know AI, and who could help it. He's the boy 
that's into everything where everything is going on. AI 
makes himself scarce on week-ends and just between you 

and I — he doesn't leave because he's sick three guesses. 

AI and Mac are a tough combination to beat. Both belong 
to different clubs and even Smart cannot separate them. AI 
is always in on the fights at the fraternity between freshmen 
and seniors. His main casualties being torn pants, shirt, and 
a broken tooth. This handsome brute is also the great 
grand nephew of our namesake Levi Stockbridge, but AI 
hasn't the mustache. Ask him why Springfield is such a 
wonderful city. 


1^2^ ^ SRortRorT} / 

Clbriirge JF. SSeltiEn 


K. K. 

Woburn, 1908. Vegetable Gardening. President K. K. 

Vice-President Freshman Class. Vice-President Senior 

Class. Student Council, 3, 4, 5. 

"Jake" is an ambitious fellow, although he doesn't get out 
of all his finals. He says that his hobby is learning to play 
a sax. From our acquaintance with him, however, we should 
think that he was more at ease trying to keep a miss-placed 
eye brow on his face. From general appearances "Jake" is 
very quiet and nonchalant, but those who have had the 
pleasure of knowing him intimately find him just the 

aausgell ^. Platfeinton, f r. 

"Rusty" "Penty" 

A. T. G. 
Chepatchet, R. I., 1909. Animal Husbandry. Corre- 
sponding Secretary, A. T. G. Baseball Manager, '29. 
Animal Husbandry Club. 

Here is a young man that should have been an orator 
instead of a student for he "slings" a mean line and gets 
away with it. He is cautious toward women and their 
ability to dance. It may be profitable? Everyone enjoys 
good nature and takes advantage of testing it quite often. 
Our "Rusty" keeps us amused and also keeps us from going 
to sleep nights but that's all part of the game. Never- 
the-less we'll miss his comical sayings and hope he'll not 
hibernate in Chepatchet. 

■ iartf)uc aa. Placfetaell 

A. T. G. 
"Art" "Pinkie" "Sonny boy" "Red" 
Wellesly, Mass. Pomology. Baseball. 

Do any of these nicknames suggest what sort of a chap 
this fellow is? 'Well, here he is, in plain English — Rather 
tall, red headed — you know what that means — a few 
freckles here and there and white sport shoes, rain or shine. 
There you have 'Pinky', one in a million. He claims he 
was born in England and seems rather proud of it — he 
certainly has that bull-dog determination when his girl 
friend is concerned. He manages to get to the Dining 
Hall, each morning in time to murmur, "Coffee and a 
main, Herm" — and yet at times during the day you might 
hear him say to some fellow student, "Hustle up, will you," 
such audacity. We blame the red hair for that. 


K. K. 
Randolph, 1909. Baseball, '29. Dairy. 

A quiet sort of chap and very short, but this is from 
dipping his fingers in the ice cream tubs at Flint Lab. 
Lloyd spent his summer showing the Pittsfield Dairy Co. 
how Stockbridge students do their pasteurizing of milk and 
churning of ice cream. Lloyd has been the most ardent 
supporter of S. S. A. athletic teams besides doing his share 
as a baseball player. The sleeping porch at K. K. hardly 
ever hears his vocal chords as he believes in that saying, 
"Peace on earth, good will toward men." 

Hennetf) ilJl. JSratfelcp 


Strong, Me., 1909. Animal Husbandry. Football, '28. 

An. Hus. Club. Agronomy Club. 

"Brack" is one of a few who feels the call of the good 
'Old Bay State.' He is one of these fellows who says little 
but gets the things he is after by attentive listening and 
never failing vision. He can hold his own end up in any 
phase of work from selecting the best sheep to coming out 
on top in the hat rush. 

"We can readily see that he will make a success with his 
prize flock of sheep in the wilds of Maine. 

9Rot)trt JSraun 


Holliston, 1909. Poultry. Poultry Club. Baseball, '29. 

■With Robert quietness is a virtue and his one sole 
object in life is Poultry, "^ou will always find him at the 
library laboring studiously over the art of Chicken Raising. 
His aversion to the opposite sex is well known but let's 
hope in after life that "chicken choosing" will not be con- 
fined to poultry culling. Good luck, old top; time will tell. 



STamcst Jf . Jiroton 


A. T. G. 

Lowell, 1903. Animal Husbandry. Baseball, '29. 

"Did you ever hear this one?" and then Jim has a story 
for you, sometimes pure and sometimes not so pure. 
Jimmy's theory is, the less studying the higher marks and 
he has proved it to be true in his case. Jim is not so keen 
for social life but we have an idea his Ford could tell 
some tales which would be worth money to a "True 
Story" writer. 

aiilltam Jfrantig Jiroton 

A. T. G. 
Marblehead, 1907. Horticulture. Hockey, '29. 

Bill came to us this fall after spending a year at Essex 
Aggie. We find ourselves wishing that he had been here 
last year as we enjoy his society and slow drawling manner. 
Bill was our goal-keeper on the hockey squad. His cease- 
less line of chatter during a game, was good to hear. His 
pet expression is "you too", and is sure to be thrown at 
you at least once during your conversation with him. 

Winjfor C. S?roton 


A. T. G. 

North Attleboro, 1907. Animal Husbandry. An. Hus. 
Club, 1. Agronomy Club, 2. Student Council, 1, 2. 
Pres., 3, 4, 5. A. T. G. Sergeant-at-Arms. Athletic Edi- 
tor of the Shorthorn. Football, 1 ; Captain, 2. 
Hockey, 1, 2. Athletic Board, 2. 

Win is a fellow of good size and well he might have 
to be to stand up under this long list of activities. He can 
hold his own in about any argument. 

From the athletic field to the class room he is a leader, 
and getting out of three or four exams is no trick for him, 
but yet, "They tell me Winsor sleeps in class". Often Win 
can be seen sitting at his desk far into the night figuring 
out how much he will make on his pure bred Jerseys and 
what to put in his diary. Good luck to you. Win, we 
know you can bring home the prize. 


192S> ^ )SAortAori}^ r 

(©liber Jf . Cljencp 


A. T. G. 

Framingham, 1908. Floriculture. Football, '28 and '29. 

"Chick" is a fellow whom every one of his classmates 
knows as a flower lover, a football player or lastly as a 
quiet retiring yet talkative boy. He is quite interested in 
Hair-Tonic and is easily led into a discussion about the 
quality and merits of various preparations. "Chick" has 
been called, on many occasions, "Check-up-Cheney" be- 
cause of his habit of commenting upon others' ways, say- 
ings or actions. These methods of "Checking-up" may 
come in quite handy some day, "Chick." 

l^apmonb ©. Clarfee 

A. T. G. 
East Brimfield, 1909. Pomology. 

A jolly good fellow whose pursuance of the theoretical 
at Aggie was interrupted by the practical at Middlesex 
Fruit Farm, West Acton, Mass, Everything will be all 
right with us, Ray — Abraham Lincoln chopped wood for 
his start, so our expectations from you are numerous. To 
the farmer belongs the soil and, they say, good complexion. 
'Tis an ill wind that blows nobody good, Ray, but a few 
lessons from Aeolus would improve your style. 

iWcrton gl. Cottrcll 


K. K. 

Chester, Mass., 1909. Animal Husbandry. An. Hus. Club. 
Basketball, '29. 

"Mert" is one of our tall boys who is always trying to 
come back with a better wisecrack than the other fellows. 
The first year "Mert" spent with us he was light-hearted 
and carefree, but placement changed him considerably. 
Now he looks forward to those two letters a week and we 
can often see him in very deep thought as he is wondering 
how soon he will be able to get back to his placement job 
which is waiting for him. 

"We often wonder whether he will be a part of the well 
established farm in Bedford. 


1^2^ ^ )SAor'tIvorr}^ f\ 

Milfrcb 3. Coutu 

North Cambridge, 1906. Pomology. Baseball, '29. 

Not a traveling library but just a man with a thorough 
interest in all literature. 

We are told that one can get out of a thing only as 
much as they pur into it and if this is the truth Bill's two 
years here have been a howling success for he has studied 
(apparently) in the library by the hour. 

In Pomology Bill is a leader for he knows his assorted 

Bill has tentative plans he tells us regarding systematic 
crop raising, money saving plans, and if raising pigs he 
wants them near at hand. 

We wish you good luck in the fruit world and are de- 
pending on you for success. 

©enis Crotolep, 3x.. 

A. T. G. 
Quincy, 1907. Horticulture. Baseball, '29. 

"Denny" is one of those quiet members of the class, who 
probably wouldn't break any records as a movie star, but 
he is certain to succeed in anything at which he tries his 
hand. When it comes to knowing golf "Denny" takes 
the cake. He says little but it goes a long way. He has 
an active body and an able mind, and if you do not know 
him it is time you became acquainted. 

ILpSlcforii a. Bibfalc 

A. T. G. 

Wilbraham, Mass., 1908. Football, '28, '29. Baseball, '29. 
Poultry Club, '28, '29. 

You cannot mistake him, the only one of his kind on 
the campus, such a tall clean-cut individual and of course 
his red hair predominating. 

Each week-end "Red" would journey to his home to see 
how his chicks were getting along and applied the knowl- 
edge he received in Poultry here at Aggie to his "flock" 
at home. Then of course he goes deer' hunting in the fall 
and dear hunting in the spring. 

"Red" was very prominent in his two year stay at Stock- 
bridge, football being his specialty, followed by frat bas- 

We feel certain, "Red", that you'll succeed in your 
Poultry endeavors. 


1^2^ ^ )SAoriAori}^ c 

Clara It. BillatDap 


S. C. S. 

Newton Highlands, 1909. Floriculture. Class Secretary, 
Women's Student Council. Shorthorn, '29. Girls' 
Athletic Association. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. S. S. A. 

"To make a Friend is to be One" 

Wherever a representative is needed, "Dilly" answers the 
call. She is active as class secretary. Student Council Mem- 
ber and y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member, but her ability is not 
confined alone to the more serious channels, as she is also 
a keen participant in all forms of sports and in the musical 
field. The florists' world will gain an ambitious enthusiast 
when Clara starts putting her knowledge into practice. 
We're looking for great things in that direction from you, 

Clifforb m. 

"Scotty" "Cliff" 

A. T. G. 

Manchester, 1909. Floriculture. Prom. Committee. 

"Sometimes I'm happy and , sometimes I'm blue" is the 
name of a fox trot and Cliff reminds us of it although he is 
most decidedly happy here at Aggie. 

They say "Cliff" is erratic when fooling about in his 
room with pillows and bricks yet his major is Floriculture. 
At times "Cliff" enjoys hiking, dancing and indoor hockey 
but occasionally he really enjoys studying by the hour. 

We hope you enjoy your Floriculture work, "Cliff ", and 
never expect to find you in the ministry. 

ilctti) (g. eibciiise 


Sagamore, Mass., 1908. Floriculture. Librarian of Glee 
Club. Class Gift Committee. Banquet Committee. 

A student from the part of the country made famous by 
Joseph Lincoln's books. "Finn" is good company, but 
somehow we get the impression that he takes life a little 
too seriously. You never hear him complaining about his 
studies, he likes them, every last one. Approach him any 
time of day or at any respectable hour of the night and 
you will find him struggling with his books. 

We know not what he finds to read in such great detail, 
but we know he is learning all the time. 

"Finn" is a steady worker and is sure to make a success 
in life. 


1929-)SAortIvoi-ri el 

l^arolti M. (iEnglemann 

"Doc" I 

K. K. 

Pittsfield, 1908. Asst. Advertising Manager Shorthorn, 
'28. Glee Club. 

"Doc" is one of our worthy Hort. majors who hails 
from Pittsfield. 

"Now, listen, boy, if I go home this week-end, I ought 
to be able to clean up about fifty bucks." However, his 
pocketbook runs with the average. "Doc" is related to one 
of the town policemen but we might add that that has no- 
thing to do with his discipline over the Freshmen. We 
hear him say, "What are you doing this week-end? Oh! 
Guess I'll go to Holyoke." If you want to laugh ask him 
about his love affairs. 

(Cfiomag 1.. €boart 


K. K. 

Newton Highlands, 1908. Pomology. Photographic Edi- 
tor Shorthorn, '29. Outing Club. Sec, K. K. 

Tom is a sort of quartermaster general for the rest of 
his room-mates. What we haven't, Tom has, and what's 
more he lets us have it. A fellow who is unusually willing 
to work for what he gets and to take what life gives him. 
His work was always conscientiously and creditably done 
and in his senior year he became our prize photograph 
manager. He is not a social fan but his friends know that 
any gathering is pleasanter for his presence. 

Manchester, 1909. 

Jojjn iH. Cptierse 

A. T. G. 

Hockey, 1, 2. Glee Club. 

Just as John is seen appearing in the distance a shout is 
usually called out, "Hello Ebbie boy. How does the dance 
song 'Beautiful' go?" or any other popular song in fact and 
John is started. 

A very popular lad as he always has some good time 
pictured in his mind and likes going places and doing 
things. It is funny how Ebbie never fails, and to tell the 
truth usually is the first pupil to complete any assignment 
given to him by the Profs. This only goes to show that 
John is utilizing his time efficiently here at Stockbridge. 

Oh yes, John did go on placement in New Hampshire 
on a private estate known as the "Rocks," a very valuable 
general training as John has told us many times. We 
understand that New Jersey will be John's abode after 
graduating from Stockbridge and there display his skil' in 
Horticulture that he is so capable of showing 


1^2^ ^ )SAoriIvorjr} r 

ILatorence J. Jfaftep 


K. K. 

Easthampton, 1909. Dairy. 

Fahey is one of our quietest members, and always looks 
before he leaps. This young man cares not for the fair 
coeds. We sincerely believe he has a fair maiden in his 
home town. "Are we right, Larry?" Fahey drives around 
the campus in a Plymouth and seems to enjoy his freedom. 
He always has a smile for everyone. Keep smiling, Larry 
— it takes a man a long way through life. 

(EtitDarb (E:. Jfap 

A. T. G. 
Weston, 1908. Poultry. Poultry Club. 

Here we have a man that loves to smile, and due to his 
pleasing personality, he is usually seen with company. As 
we have only a few coeds in our course Eddie chose to 
keep out of the competition, which is more than many 
others can say. Ed. started training as a poultry major, 
but after his return from placement his interest included 
many other lines. 

Cbarlcfi Jflabin 

K. K. 

Whately, 1910. Horticulture. 

Charles is the much kidded boy from Whately. We 
take off our hats to Charley for the way he knocked Prof. 
French's genetics course for a loop. Charley came to us 
from the tobacco fields to take horticulture in general. 
From what he thinks of last year's placement it will be 
tobacco growing again. A clever athlete and a lanky boy. 
He was of much help to the K. K. basketball team the past 
season. His cigarette habit did not seem in the least to 
hamper his wind and he sure was tested when the fresh- 
men thought they would relieve a certain senior of a 


1^)2^ ^ )SAortRorj}^ ^ | 

3famc£i B. jflcminB 

Ashland, N. H., 1908. Floriculture. Basketball, '28. 

Jim is another one of our tall handsome men. Jim comes 
to us from the sticks, yes, way up in Cowhampshire — 
Ashland is the name. We do not know exactly what to 
say about Jim, but when anything is being done or some- 
thing is going on, Fleming is the center of it. Carnegie 
and Keene go pretty well for Jim, but lately we see him 
sporting a new Buick. From reports we know the home 
has rare beauty, — figure it out yourself. Basketball is where 
he shines brightest. In the frat games and as captain of 
the K. K. team he was a gliding Venus. 

Cfjarlesf M. 3FIctcl)er 


K. K. 

Rehoboth, 1908. Poultry. Joke Editor, Shorthorn. 

Charlie came to us in our second year from the Bristol 
County Agricultural School. Much was heard from Charlie 
when the Poultry Majors went on their famous strike. 
Charlie has the queerest and loudest laugh in the class. 
At first it was taken as a boisterous good-natured laugh 
but as we became used to it the laugh was very upsetting, 
especially to those who wished to sleep on cold balmy 
nights at K. K. Charlie is the best natured fellow and one 
of the fastest and flashiest men on campus. It was his 
speed which gave K. K. a fast moving quintet. 

Paul H. Jfranfeltn 

A. T. G. 

Springfield, 1903. Floriculture. Floriculture Club. 

"Silence is golden." We have often heard this famous 
quotation and our friend Paul is a very staunch believer in 
it. He adheres to it like an artisan to his profession. At 
least we are sure of the silent part for any time there is a 
silent part to be taken Paul is right there with the goods. 
As for the golden part that remains to be seen. Silent 
men often obtain great positions such as ex-president 
Coolidge, the silent president, so with this in mind we 
anticipate the greatest success from you. 


1^2^ ^ )SAortA.orn r 

ISiUiam P. Jfrentf) 



Granby, 1908. Animal Husbandry. Agron. Club. An. Has. 
Club, '28— '29. 

Nothing can be thoroughly understood unless opposition 
is present and we can always look to "Bill" to bring in 
the other side. He is a fellow that always looks at both 
sides and all around a thing to be sure he is not missing 

If we see a straw suitcase around the campus it is no 
other than Bill's. He says it contains books but he is 
always careful who gets a peek inside. 

We look forward to his being one of the prosperous 
farmers in Granby. 

gilbert 1^. Jfuller 


A. T. G. 

Ludlow, Mass., 1908. Animal Husbandry. An. Hus. 
Club, '28. Baseball, '29. 

■We all know Al as a rather quiet, good natured old soul 
who has a vast variety of responsibilities. The principal 
ones being two mattresses, a rattling good car and a lady 
friend to take up his time. By the way, what's he doing 
week-ends? — I wonder! The great thrills which our boy 
Al derives from life are from vehicaling, basketball, danc- 
ing, and manning a tux. 

We all enjoyed Al's companionship during our past two 
years. Although he majored in An. Hus. and will likely 
penetrate into the wilds of Ludlow we all hope to see him 
often in the future. 

^Tofjn ^. (gale 

"Harper" "Johnnie" 

K. K. 

Tewksbury, 1909. Floriculture. Asst. Adv. Mgr. Short- 
horn, '28. Floriculture Club. Student Council, 3, 4, 5. 

Will some one tell us where these machines are coming 
from? First we see him with an old Elcar, and by the 
way we might add that driving a car without water is bad 
business. To go on, — at Easter Johnny steps out with a 
new Ford Roadster. Gale steps out quite a bit, but his 
destination is always kept to himself. 

Floriculture fits him to a tee and believe me he sure 
knows his 'Posies'. According to John, Hort. majors do 
not rate like Flori men. Ask Gale what kind of a place 
the 'Crystal Ball Room' is and a pleasant smile will come 
over him. 


1929-)SAortRorT^ ^| 

Cttoarb Jf . (gaUasfjer 

"Ed" "Gal" 
K. K. 
Lenox, 1906. Horticulture. 

Who doesn't know this red headed Irishman? The only 
original humorist, as one of our Profs explained. "Gal" 
is a friend to all and his wit has kept many fellows from 
sleeping during dry lectures. Ed takes his Hort. seriously 
and we hope that his hours of study have not been wasted. 

Ed comes to us from Lenox, the home of New York's 
playground, and we expect that that is where his ideas on 
Italian gardens come from. Not so very long ago Ed 
walked into a lecture class. Part way through the hour he 
came to with a start and all eyes were focused on him at 
once. The professor asked what he wanted and "Gal" 
immediately said, "May I journey back to the math room 
and get my Genetics book — it's worth $3.00 to me." Then 
we wonder why profs get gray. 

Manchester, 1908. 
'28. Baseball, ': 

^tcl)te 3. (gillts 

"Archie" "Red" 

K. K. 

Football, '28. Hockey, 


Here we have a greens keeper of note. We wonder 
what Lawrence would do without this red head to teach. 
A lot of us would like to know what "Red" did on his 
spree last fall when South Hadley was in its prime. 
Archie is one of our staunch finger route boys. Holidays 
always find Archie on the road between Amherst and Man- 
chester-by-the-Sea. "Red" hopes to form half of the S. S. A. 
battery and during his freshman year his line plunging on 
the football team was a treat to watch. Red is very quiet 
but please, people, don't get him riled. We wish Archie 
the best of luck in his future work. 

Cbtnarti Jf . (©orfjam 


South Braintree, 1909. Poultry. 

Towering over all of us in height, "Stretch", with his 
pipe in his mouth, would be seen surrounded by several 
short ones of the class, listening to his never ending stories. 
Unfortunately "Stretch" was among the missing when we 
returned for the Spring term. He took advantage of an 
opportunity to secure a position that appeared to be worth- 
while. Poultry was his Major while here, so we presume 
he is doing some "tall" work with the chickens. 


Henrp #raf , STr. 

A. T. G. 

Newburyport, 1909. Pomology. Football, '28, '29. Hockey, 
'2S ; Captain, '29. Class Captain, '29. Pres. Freshman 
Class. Glee Club, '28. Student Council, 1, 2, 3. Ath- 
letic Board. 

"Hennie" is one of the best known fellows on the cam- 
pus, and why? He was class president during our freshman 
year, has participated in a sport every terra while here at 
college and lastly, but not least, he has an active tongue. 
"Hennie" picked a good major, for Pomology seems to be 
very satisfactory to him and he has eaten more than a few 
apples and small fruits during his stay here. 

After he discharged his pucksters he distributed eggs and 
"Creeper" says it never rains but it pours. From "Hennie" 
we learn that enjoyment defers old age so he helps us with 
any fooling which is quite in his line, especially in the frat. 
Good luck in your endeavor, "Hennie", to raise the pro- 
verbial "New England Apple", but beware of the suckers, 
and keep the caterpillars in their tents. 

I^erfaert 211. (grafjam 


A. T. G. 

Marlboro, 1908. Poultry. 

Herb is another of the quiet easy going type who believes 
there is nothing better than a sleigh ride on a cold moon- 
light night. 

He majors in Poultry, but don't think that that pleases 
him a bit, because most any morning will find him sleeping. 

Herb used to flash around in a "1492" Dodge Roadster 
which would go when it felt like it, — it never felt like it. 

Herb and "Pic" are the very best of friends which goes 
to show that sandwiches do help out a lot but no matter 
how much you eat. Herb, it spoils your appetite. 

Cape Cod sends us this boy but take it from me, he is 
no codfish. 

Hcnnetf) J?, (grabesi 

K. K. 

Conway, Mass. Poultry. 

Here's another boy who sports a new car every time he 
turns around. He evidently thinks Chev's are better than 
Fords, but there are a few who still think Kenneth is a 
little flighty on the subject. Graves is really a married man 
and this is the chief reason he has been so much in our 
background. We sure have liked our rides to chapel 
although the ravine next to Flint Lab has scared us at times. 
Kenneth, by the way, is a real 'wheat' as he hails from 
Conway, the land of the free and the home of Animal Hus- 
bandry. Graves, in our minds, is doomed to success and 
we wish him the best of luck. 


CT/fie ^1^29 --^ )SRortRorr^ di 

Albert M. Greene 



Ashland, 1909. Pomology. Football, '28, '29. 

"Al" is another member of the class who missed his 
calling. He should have been a "wholesaler" in New York, 
instead of a fruit grower in Massachusetts. He is a very 
quiet, studious individual, but when it comes to "hyber- 
nating" he can keep up with the best. His one great delight 
is when another member asks him to go to Hamp, then the 
lid is off. But after all said and done, he is a chap worth 
knowing and we all wish him success in his life work. 

"Still water runs deep." 

JiertranU a. ?#aU 


Amherst, 1908. Animal Husbandry. 

Here we have a big tall curly haired, smiling youth from 
the big city of Amherst. Hall's smile and sense of humor 
has made many friends for him. "Bert" is to seek more 
knowledge after he leaves us. He is entering Columbia 
University for a four year course. We are not sure just 
what he intends to major in. Ones' education never ends, 
"Bert". Stick to it. 

Sofjn m. J^all 


A. T. G. 

Ballardvale, 1910. Poultry. Football, '28, '29. Hockey, 
'29. Student Council, 3, 4, 5. Poultry Club, '28. Presi- 
dent, '29. Athletic Board, '29. 

He turns outside of tackle and cuts back with the speed 
of an express train. 'With bone crushing force three men 
tackle him at once. They stop him? Yes, but he has gained 
yards and falls always with a smiling face towards the goal. 
May his football symbolize his life. A drive that takes him 
over that last inch and a spirit that never fails. A clean 
mind and a handsome body makes up this athlete, student, 
and chum whom we shall remember and admire forever. 
"Jack," you deserve the very best that life can give and we 
hope that she will be worthy of you. We also look for- 
ward to the time when "Whitefeather's Winning Wyan- 
dottes" will be the talk of the poultry world. 


1^2^ ^ )SAortIhoi' 


Sutton, 1908. Animal Husbandry. Advertising Manager, 
Shorthorn. Animal Husbandry Club. Baseball. Glee 
Club. Secretary Agronomy Club. 

Up from the meadows, the fields of fair Sutton 
Comes a lad true as steel with eyes of clear blue; 
His aims are the highest, his demeanor the finest, 
A rare farmer he'll be — the first of a few. 
A fair lassie in Auburn has caught his bright e'e. 
What the outcome will be we have only to guess; 
And we hope that the future will hold much in store 
For this fair lad and lassie — a world of success. 

Cbtoarb 3J. J^cmpel 


Blackstone, 1910. Poultry. Poultry Club. Baseball. 

"Ed" transferred from M. A. C. four year to Stockbridge 
School, he has been very active during his college life here. 
He has the distinction of being the first distributor of 
S. S. A. banners while here on campus. Some of his activi- 
ties include: Taking his fellow students home weekends in 
"The Old Overland," selling banners and gliding around 
Draper Hall at meal time. Though quiet, peace loving and 
calm on campus, they say he's the very devil when at home. 
■We all have to air our thoughts somewhere as human nature 
is that way. After graduation we expect "Ed" is ready to 
start his poultry farm in Blackstone. 

IfflilUam %. I^ermann 


Foxboro, Mass., 1909. Pomology. 

All hail the "Mighty Bill" with his covered wagon! And 
such a driver he is. Besides being able to give Barney 
Oldfield a good race, "Bill" is a first class pomologist. 
He has done some very good work on his fruit farm at 
Harvard. It is because of this, that some day we expect 
much bigger things of him. 'We know that our expectations 
will not be in vain. Although "Bill" is never seen with the 
"Fair sex," he really has a great big place in his heart for 
them. An so we bring this to a close, wishing the "Mighty 
Bill," success. 


O/fie --J^29 -)SAortRorjq fi 

iJlargatet llerron 


S. C. S. 

"Still Waters Run Deep" — The Reserved. 

Greenfield, 1908. Floriculture. Sergeant-At-Arms, S. C. S. 
Floriculture Club. Y. W. C. A. 

Our quiet, earnest classmate is a real chum, but don't let 
this mislead you into thinking she isn't also full of fun. 

We are all depending on "Peg" to make the flower loving 
population of Greenfield more enthusiastic than ever, after 
she shows them how to grow first class posies and arrange 
first prize bouquets, as she has done while here. 

Here's to success. "Peg of our Hearts!" 

(george W. I^ero 


K. K. 

Westboro, Mass., 1906. Vice-President K. K. Pomology 
Committee. Secretary Student Council, 2, 3. Football, 2. 
Hockey, '29. 

A higher educator and teacher of the English language. 
"We wonder where George found this wild form of language. 
It's kept most of us in the air anyway. George is a great 
stag and his main holdout is Lake Chauncy, Westboro, 
Mass. We wonder if George has ever been to a Sunday 
chapel or ever got below a 90 in Pom. 

You can't really call George a Farmer as he's quite a 
dancer and a Beau Brummel. We are all looking forward 
to a whiz of a promenade. Well, George, you're quite a boy 
and we hope you won't fail us in the years to come. 

(Ebtnarli ^. Jlofaart 

"Pickering" — "Ed" 

A. T. G. 

Duxbury, Mass., 1909. Pomology. Treasurer A. T. G. 

Assistant Business Manager Shorthorn. Glee Club, '28. 
Class Day Committee. Class Play. Baseball, '29. 

This young man left the wilds of Duxbury to enlarge 
upon his education. He prepared at Deerfield Academy, 
entered S. S. A. as a Pomology student and frankly tells us 
that he intends to be a bus driver as soon as the oppor- 
tunity presents itself. "Ed" would make a good real-estate 
agent. You should hear him talk about the Cape. Ac- 
cording to "Ed" it's a mighty fine place to live in. He is 
quite prominent in social events and popular with all who 
know him, both men and girls. The Abbey as a whole 
calls him "Eddie." There is no doubt about it, he has that 
certain undefinable something that attracts. "Pickering" has 
been known to send flowers up to the Infirmary, and he has 
practically ruined the shrubbery outside one of the windows 
of said building. One gathers that there must have been 
an attraction within, and it was not the flowers, which had 
preceeded him, that he must see. We hope "Ed" will drive 
his "bus" through life without a mishap. 

1^2^ ^)SAortA.orT}^ ^ 

Jlerman Jf. Jlopt 

Newton, Mass., 1909. Horticulture. President A. T. G., 
'29. Student Council, 3, 4, 5. Hockey, '28, '29. Base- 
ball, '29. Business Manager Shorthorn. '29. Glee 
Club, '28. 

He was noticeable about campus — tall, well-built with blue 
eyes and light curly hair — "my airdale," Jim would say as 
he gave the hair a tug and the head a slap, with the air 
of one granted that privilege. "Herm" was more than 
noticeable when he appeared on the ice playing hockey — his 
opponents would quake as he came down the ice, every 
action spelling "determination" — and laughs no end from 
the crowd as this or that offender went down under the 
onslaught — more people killed. More prominent than ever 
became this man as he assumed the duties of President of 
A. T. G. for his senior year. Next we see him as a mem- 
ber of the Student Council endeavoring to keep a stern 
face as some friend or acquaintance came up for judgment. 
He miraculously battles his way through another season of 
hockey to be elected Business Manager of the Shorthorn 
— a capable man was needed for this position and "Herm" 
had proven that capability topped his long list of assets. 
He is very likeable, he is good humored — he conducts him- 
self with a sureness that will carry him far through life. 
Obstacles and troubles are — "only a minor" to "Herm." 

A. T. G. 

HoUiston, Mass., 1910. Animal Husbandry. Animal Hus- 
bandry Club, '28, '29. Foot Ball, '28. Manager of 
Basket Ball, '29. Secretary S. S. A. Athletic Board. 

"Bud" started here in 1927 as a nice green freshman, 
cap and all. After six months studying, he spent the sum- 
mer on the home farm in Holliston, Mass., engaged in the 
pursuit of Animal Husbandry and — women, or a woman. 
But that's all right, "Bud," keep it up and who knows but 
what you will be a great farmer in the years to come. 

"Bud's" career at S. S. A. has been such a quiet, modest, 
just one of us sort of affair, that we are a bit inclined to 
take him for granted. Most of us think of "Bud" as a 
cheerful companion and a most desirable addition to our 
athletic managerships. He is filled with the sort of ambi- 
tion that spells success. 

€Hiot p. 3ros(itt, f r. 

"El"— "Jos" 
K. K. 

Oxford, Mass., 1908. Animal Husbandry. Class Treasurer, 
'29. Treasurer K. K., '29. Animal Husbandry Club, 
'28, '29. Agronomy Club, '29. Class Day Committee. 

Blushing, bashfulness, winning sincerity and ready sym- 
pathy characterize "Jos." He tried to overcome bashfulness 
to some extent when he resigned as treasurer of our class. 
We thank "El" for his interest in carrying on our financial 
duties. When a broad pair of shoulders and little waist 
comes in view we know right off it is none other than 
Elliot. Many times we wonder if he will be able to make 
the grade when men of experience are not available for 
information. The opposite sex seem to think of him as a 
very unsophisticated young man, but it wouldn't surprise 
us if he took the fatal step within a short time. 

1^)29 -- >SRortRorT}^ C( 

^aul ?&. mellp 


•p. H.' 

A. T. G. 

Orange, Mass., 1907. 

The fellows would all gather 'round and then "Kel" 
would issue forth his experiences, some seeming a bit 
exagerrated, yet "Kel" vouched them to be true. 

Paul and his doughnuts are to be remembered. His 
spare time was spent working in a doughnut store to help 
pay his expenses here at Stockbridge. He did take several 
rides on this incident but seriously "Kel" should be com- 
mended for his stick-to-it-ive-ness on this position. 

Maybe "P. H." doesn't know the College orchard. 

I doubt if he will ever forget the evening someone 
sprinkled water on his face. 

€arle g). i^enbricfe 


K. K. 

Everett, Mass., 1907. Floriculture. 

■Why do certain collegians take their suitcases with them 
on week-ends? Because they go to Boston with "Oil" in 
his "Mayflower," ask him for details. "Oil" is one of 
those Beacon lights from Everett and the best looking man 
in Amherst asks him about it. Getting by was his idea of 
economy however great the worry it cost. One would 
hardly suspect that Earle has some genuine gifts. He is a 
very efficient florist and is one of the pillars of our social 
set. "Oil" is a red head and his only setback was his 
failure to grow a wheat mustache. 

North Brookfield, Mass., 1910. Animal Husbandry. 'Vice- 
President Agronomy Club, '29. Treasurer Animal Hus- 
bandry Club, '29- Glee Club '29. 

If you want to get warm just drop a hint to Lewis that 
Guernseys are inferior to Holsteins. He will very soon 
liberate enough hot air in the form of Guernsey dope, to 
heat Stockbridge Hall for a whole winter. Lewis hasn't 
made a very wide acquaintance on campus, but he has 
acquired some marks which might be the envy of anyone. 
When Lewis returns for the class reunion in 1959 we 
expect he will be the World's Champion Breeder of 
Guernsey Cattle. 


192^9 ^ )SAortA.ori} c 

SRobert a. Itelanli 


East Bridgewater, 1910. Animal Husbandry. President of 
Agronomy Club, '29. President of Glee Club, '29. Mem- 
ber of Animal Husbandry Club, '28, '29. Member of 
Orchestra, '29. Chairman Class Day Committee. Class 

Two years ago we found in out midst a modest young 
gentleman from one of Mass. largest cities. This figure 
didn't get much publicity as a freshman, but as a senior has 
been important in musical circles. He has also been given 
the name of "Good Looking" among coeds of this school. 
"Bob" spends his weekends in Northampton, which looks 
very suspicious, but he always manages to get to class before 
the end of the day. "Good Looking" keeps his complexion 
by eating at the "Hash House" and chewing his pencil 
between meals. Furthermore "Bob" has decided to keep 
Holsteins and sell water for a living. 

(gcorge C Hincoln 

Barre, 1909. Horticulture. Asst. Editor Shorthorn. 

■With such a combination of names why shouldn't "Abe" 
make a success of life? "Abe" is that type of person known 
as a "Shark". 'When his name is absent from the shark list, 
none are exxused. The opposite sex do not seem to appeal 
to him for Morpheus is the only one he has shown a great 
desire to embrace. 'We suspect there's a reason in Barre. 

"Abe" is short, quiet looking, with a smile that even 
Harry Langdon would envy. 

©onalb Jl. itpman 


Westhampton, 1909. Animal Husbandry. 

There is always an exception to every rule and "Don" 
seems to fill that position in regards to speech. "That is the 
way we do it at home," is a very favorite expression of his 
after a Prof, gets through a lecture. He also likes to tell 
what his Hupmobile can do. Ayrshires seem to be his 
hobby just at present and his intentions are to run the home 


1^)29 ^ )SAortRorrL ([ 

€milto 9. iWasiciotcfjt 


A. T. G. 

Roxbury, 1909. Horticulture. Hockey, '28. 

"Bunker, the Beau Brummel" devotee who sends the nice 
white bail sailing over the links. Add to this accomplish- 
ment, the perpetual recurrance of his name on the list of 
"those out of the final," and you have an idea that this man 
can afford to sprinkle his work with play. From his ardent 
interest in golf and golf courses we venture to predict that 
he will yet win national fame in his chosen line. 

Malter ?^. iHlapo, f r. 


East Orleans, 1908. Poultry. Basketball, '28, '29. Poultry 
Club, ,28, '29. Baseball, '29. 

Cape Cod in person ; slow, good natured and as rugged 
as they make them. Although "Cap" hails from the Cape's 
largest duck farm he does not confine his enthusiasm en- 
tirely to ducks as he proved to us while in New York. We 
don't mean by this that "Cap's" a ladies' man. Far from 
that, for far indeed is the dance hall or female dormitory 
that has enclosed the captain. "Cap" is that fellow with 
the perpetual grin and the marvelous appetite from what we 
have observed. But epicure though he is he was the only 
senior on the '28-'29 basketball team and we the class of 
'29 take our hats off to him. 

(george iUcCartbp 

K. K. 

Northampton, 1908. Horticulture. 

"Mac" is from Northampton which with Coolidge's co- 
operation he has succeeded in placing on the map. He rates 
high at Stockbridge. I wonder how it is at Smith. In classes 
you can always find him at the back of the room taking it 
easy, checking-up on the Prof, or else snoring. It is too 
bad Prof. Towne hasn't a better eye for throwing chalk. 
"Mac" is another of the K. K. Basketball runnerups. It 
was his great playing that gave the K. K., the championship 
of Class A. "Mac" is one of those fellows who has taken 
his rounds behind the Physical Education Building. It is 
too bad he slipped and got a black eye. A cool man at all 
times, a dangerous man when old "Ireland" is up. 


1^2^ ^)SRortIhorr} ^ 

leaiiam imcConbill 


New Bedford, 1907. Poultry. Poultry Club. Animal Hus- 
bandry Club. Agronomy Club. 

An efficient poultryman from New Bedford. Bill sure 
knows his assorted poultry. He holds all records for speed 
in killing and dressing fowl at S. S. A. He is one of the 
lucky few who is able to support a new Ford. Bill is a 
quiet soul and a conscientious student. 

He is probably going to start a poultry farm down home 
and specialize in dressed poultry of all kinds. 

Ililliaiu II. ilHc3ntire 

"Bill"— "Mac" 
A. T. G. 
Lowell, 1909. Horticulture. Art Editor Shorthorn. 

"Bill" is the ladies man. He is not only popular with 
the girls but also with the student body in general because 
of his carefree manner, he relieves the tension of work and 
worry. His one great weakiless is sleeping sickness. We 
all wonder what Bill tells the Director for his absences from 
classes. Mac, also, has a girl in every port, this is why we 
never see him around the "University" during the week- 
ends. The one thing that tones "Bill" down however is his 
room-mate and buddy Al. "Bill" is short, which is some- 
times a great hindrance to him for he is such a marvelous 
dancer, but he doesn't let his shortness worry his mind 

jFranfe ^. JHonsillo 

A. T. G. 
Southington, Conn., 1909. Pomology. Baseball, '29. 

The little chap has won the heart of all who know him. 
"Sandy" has a manner of his own that appeals to everyone. 
He is chairman of the A. T. G. House Committee and how 
he asserts his authority. "Sandy" is quite short and dark — 
he has a Grecian profile that any one might envy and many 
do. He is a Pomology major so therefor has ample time 
to roam about campus with his "partner in crime," "Henny." 
If you can't find "Sandy" in bed or "Checking-up" about 
the Frat, try the Amherst theatre, he'll be sure to be there 
if he hasn't been thrown out. 


1^2^ ^ )SRortRorr( C[ 

ILeon ?&. iSofale 

A. T. G. 

East Hartford, Conn., 1906. Poultry. 

We have several other students from Conn, enrolled in 
the class of '29, but this young man is by far the quietest 
and most unassuming. He is helpful in his relations with 
his fellow students and a fine friend when one really knows 

When he gets his chickens however he will make them 
hustle. He makes us think of the old saying, "Noble by 
Name and Noble by Nature". 

(garbner ^. ©sfgoob 


North Dartmouth, 1909. Poultry. 

"Ozzy's" vocation is studying — especially poultry hus- 
bandry; his vocation is argumentative debating especially 
about poultry. Cape Cod claims him and a successful 
poultry business on that same Cape is the very zenith of his 
ambitions. At college his inseparable companionship with 
Cap Mayo should be noted — A Mack and Moran team in 
the embryo. It seems that extra-curricular activities do not 
interest him. Poultry seems to be a part of religion with 
him. Best wishes old boy, may good fortune attend your 
flight thru the years. 

"Whose honor is his honest thought. 
And simple truth his utmost skill." 

ILeonariJ ^. ^arfetngon 

A. T. G. 

Springfield, 1909. Animal Husbandry. Football Mgr., '29. 
Orchestra. Athletic Board. 

All football men, animal husbandry majors and in fact 
all of his classmates know "Sparky." We have enjoyed 
having him with us a lot and missed him during his illness 
but for him, an appendix is a thing of the past. 

"Sparky" has sort of been our photographer and has done 
some good work, we find him following athletics, studying 
animal anatomy and, oh yes — he is fond of food and sleep. 

Best of luck "Sparky" and you are sure to win with 
animal husbandry as your partner. 


1^2^ ^ )SAoriJFLorT}^ r 

^tillman ^atfes 

Gloucester, 1906. 


Floriculture. Floriculture Club. Glee 

The "Singing Fool" of Stockbridge. Floriculture is his 
forte and he is a pronounced florimaniac. He is a great 
man with the ladies, (Yeh?). He has quite often sworn 
off smoking for good and probably will continue to do so. 
He is, most doubtless, the greatest student North of the 
South Pole and a 95 drags his mark way down. He is 
either Damon or Pythias of a team of Damon and Pythias, 
and where you see one, the other is apt to be handy. They 
lived together for two years and its going to be tough 
to stop. 


K. K. 

Lexington, 1909. Pomology. Baseball, '29. 

We all know "Bud" as an energetic Pomology major who 
seems to be on his way somewhere. "Bud" finds spare 
time, of course, during which he beats Joe in checkers or 
chess. He has the game down to a science all his own. 
At the pool table also he may be found, so you see he has 
a variation of accomplishments. Once we had the pleasure 
of riding in Bud's car — but not longer. We expect you, 
"Perk", to go down in history, as a good "apple" so we 
hope to learn of you raising them with great success. 

Lexington, 1909. Pomology. 

The man of renown who is one of the representatives 
we have of the famous battle of Lexington and Concord. 
As a class mate, he is known as one who is always inter- 
ested in us, sympathetic and ready to assist. Outside of 
classes he has been an active member of the Glee Club and 
a friend to all. He has many accomplishments but only 
under the most pressing conditions did he ever give us any 
knowledge of them. Noel has none of the characteristics 
of his birthplace about him now, as he can't even speak 
French. He is another one of those lucky fellows whose 
father owns a garage and salesroom. He really doesn't drive 
a horse and buggy although you often hear him say "Whoa 


1^29 ^ )SAoHRorji^ C( 


Woburn, 1907. Vegetable Gardening. 

This young pool shark has, during his stay at the Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture, successfully proven the 
Darwinian theory. He is planning on working at the college 
this summer teaching the profs, the art of Floriculture. 
"Dick" still maintains that the Baldwin originated in 
Woburn. "Dick" is very much alive but has not as yet 
become a feudal lord though he assumes the role of one 
here on campus. 

Clarence a. Pratt 

K. K. 
Bernardston, 1903. Horticulture. 

A jolly good fellow in every respect. "Al" is older than 
the rest of us so naturally takes his work a little more 
seriously than we do. Pratt's tardiness to classes was 
excusable because he worked, during his spare hours, at the 
extension office. He was one of the fortunate ones among 
us to have a girl friend with a car. Fortunately she lived 
in Conn, so "Al" was not able to have the car often. Pratt 
is a dogged worker and is sure to make a name for himself 
as well as for the school. 

Ilarrp <©uic& 

K. K. 
Bristol, R. I. Animal Husbandry. 

Harry comes to us from little Rhode Island down by the 
sea. He entered school with the intention of studying 
Poultry but soon changed his mind and became interested 
in Animal Husbandry. It is rumored that both Harry and 
Warren are going to South America, upon completing their 
education, with the intention of showing the darkies how 
to get more milk out of their cocoanuts. 


1^2^ ^ )SAoriIvorr}^ r 

lanUam C aaofaison, fr. 


Holyoke, 1905. Horticulture. 

The paper city has honored us with the presence of one 
of its loyal sons. '■Biir^ is a whale of a good fellow and 
much may be expected of him in the future. Dreer^s — ■■Qh 
Yes^' — , ■■Bill" did work down there and what he didn't 
learn about the Japanese Beetle. He also made himself 
popular around Jersey by his ability as a marathon runner 
winning two major races. Talk about the hat rush! Well, 
■'Bill" couldn't have stayed on the outside for when the 
battle was over he had five souvenirs. Due to the fact that 
"Bill" goes home every week end we are led to believe 
that he has some great attraction beyond the notch. "Bill" 
is going to continue his Horticulture work, so all we can 
do is wish him success. 

(glen J^ap J^ounbp 

Lowell, 1910. Poultry. Glee Club, '28. 

The poultry field must look mighty promising to Glen to 
draw him away from the bright lights of that busy indus- 
trial city of Lowell. He is a quiet and very likable sort of 
fellow — just under medium height, neat in appearance and 
well mannered. Glen certainly gave some of us a surprise 
when he delivered his first oration in Public Speaking class. 
He talked like a veteran and demonstrated, to us, that he 
intended to walk through life in a quite calm and collected 

i^iclbolas J8. aausgo 


A. T. G. 

Fitchburg, 1908. Poultry. Poultry Club, '28, '29. Orchestra. 

"Nick" craves his sleep at any cost and vehemently resists 
any intervention of his dreams of that lassie he met while 
on placement. "Nick^^ would be the unquestionable winner 
in a long distance sleeping marathon. He plays chess best 
with a "Lucky" in his mouth. 


1^29 -)SAortRorjri^ (^ 

Jfrances ^tjErfaurne 


S. C, S. 

"Unrivalled as thy merit be thy fame." 

West Concord, 1908. Vegetable Gardening. President S. 
C. S. Floriculture Club. K. O. Club. Athletic Associa- 
tion. Y. W. C. A. 

"Frankie" is a true friend and to know her is to love her. 
You can't stick her on her vegetables, except when she is 
absorbed in a game of chess. (She is classed among Cham- 
pions). Her fun loving nature isn't the only side of her, 
as she can be dignified as shown in guiding the S. C. S. 
thru its successful year's program. 

Best of luck to a good sport. 

3Evtcf)arb Matse ^ijerman 


Southbridge. 1908. Dairy. 

Sherman is another one of these tall, lanky quiet fellows 
who hides a depth of sterling quality at which few but his 
closest friends can only guess. We are told to look forward 
to the day when the children will insist upon that perfect 
milk from the Sherman Dairy System. With such a goal 
in sight we feel sure that "Sherm" will work hard for 


"K. K." 

South Londonderry, "Vt., 1901. Pomology. 

He is one of the few tillers of the soil who is majoring 
in Pomology. Sleep and lots of it is "Smitty's" essential to 
health, wealth, and happiness. If you want to spend a few 
hours just talking, single out Smitty and he will meet your 
requirements gladly. He sure knows his parliamentary law, 
but this fact did not help him in Bus. Law. In the fall he 
was elected cheer leader of our class. He conscientiously 
attended all activities and endeavored to cheer for S. S. A. 


19^9 '- )SAortA.ori} c 

foJjn Jf . g>mttl) 


Westboro, 1910. Dairy. Baseball. 

Westboro's favorite son came to the campus as a woman 
hater but most any Saturday night you might see him 
promenading down the street with some fair lady. You of 
course realize that "Smitty" is one of our youngest class- 
mates so that explains in part why he admires high school 
girls. He is majoring in Dairy Manufacturing so he can 
economize on the soda fountain specialties, "Smitty" is 
small in stature but big at heart. He is always cheerful, and 
has a smile for everyone he meets. 

K. K. 
Brockton, 1907. Floriculture. Floriculture Club. 

Probably the outstanding event in this fellow's school 
career was the fall flower show. It was largely through 
his efforts that the main exhibit was displayed so attractively. 
His one aim in -life has been to flee from the shoe factories 
into the quiet and solitude of a greenhouse all his own. 
Do be careful of the little flowers, Alwyn, for you know 
you are a big boy and may not realize what pressure you 
are exerting on them. "Al" never has cared for the girls 
since his freshman year. He will fall some day tho, and 
great will be the fall thereof. Old reliable "Al" was made 
our monitor in Jan. 1929. From that time until commence- 
ment he eagerly checked our absences. 

Ceorge 31. Stearns 

K. K. 
Cariisle, 1908. Pomology. Glee Club, '29. 

The word "Druppy" may not exactly typify George but 
perhaps it could be applied to him as he sits comfortably 
at the wheel of his Rickenbacker and tours the campus. 
His outstanding feature is that left hand of his. Its ac- 
complishments are astounding. If you have not seen 
"Druppy" in his track paraphernalia, you should consider 
your education sadly neglected. His "line of chatter" should 
insure at least partial success in life. 


Cr/fie --1^)2^ ^ )SAortAor-q fk 

Clarence €. g>tetien£i 

"Chauncy Steve" 

A. T. G. 

Marlboro, 1909. Pomology. Football, '28. Hockey, '28, '29. 

This illustrious son of Marlboro is quiet at times but 
beware when he wants to play pool or bridge. He has a 
voice that has volume and he certainly can use it if it so 
pleases him. "Steve" started school here with the intention 
of studying poultry but changed to pomology. If you want 
to know anymore about him — ask any member of the 
Economics class who went to New York with him. He 
has a keen sense of humor that is an asset to any man. 

Cfjornton ^tebeng 


Norwood, 1907. Poultry. Poultry Club. 

"Steve" who is a clear cut, good looking young man, 
came to our campus to learn how to fill in profit columns 
in his farm account books. He is known as a thorough 
poultry-man which he proves by his keen interest in a so 
called "chicken" at the Dairy Plant. "Steve," we hope your 
keen interest will continue through life thus insuring your 

agncB; g)unitian 


Palmer. 1909. Home Economics. Secretary-Treasurer, S. C. 
S. Floriculture Club. S. S. A. Orchestra. 

"Aggie," my "Aggie" — The girl and the song entered 
our hearts as soon as we arrived on Campus and will stay 
there for aye. Yes, that's our "Ag" in the red hat always 
about campus and looking for fun (she usually succeeds). 
Our proficient treasurer and secretary of S. C. S. has helped 
to make our year a happier one, and we expect some Mass. 
County can thank S. S. A. for a first class Home Demonstra- 
tion Agent. "Ag," aspires to do great things and we expect 
her accomplishments will be many. 


1^2^ ^ )SRortJfLorjr} r 


K. K. 

Salem, 1906. Floriculture. 

John came to us from the Essex Agricultural School. He 
likes to give Flori. Profs a break and most always he can be 
found chewing the fat in Hubby^s office. "Sully" is good 
natured and with his Irish brogue, he makes a great hit 
with the fellows. Genetics seemed to be ■^Sully's" favorite 
course and John was the only Florie major who admitted 
that Hort. was a tough course. Well, John, all told, we 
wish you the best of luck and hope you will remember 
S. S. A. and its work. 

STosiepl) JF. g>plbta 


A. T. G. 

Mattapoisett, 1909. Poultry. Football, '28, '29. 'Wrestling, 
'29. Baseball, '29. 

"Joe^^ is our star wrestler. 'We will never forget how he 
helped "Aggie" defeat Amherst in a sharp contest. 'We are 
quite proud of him. He is a likable chap and a friend of 
everyone. "We feel certain that if '■Joe'^ displays his foot- 
ball grit and fight after leaving us here, that success is his. 
We wish an honest and earnest worker the best of luck. 

;jHtUon Jf . Ilarren 


New Bedford, Mass. Animal Husbandry. K. K. Animal 
Husbandry Club. 

"Milt," a graduate of Bristol County Agricultural School, 
joined our ranks last fall. '■Milt" is a very likeable chap 
with a winning way, which gained for him many friends 
during his short stay here. We regret that he had only one 
year to spend with us. To all appearances, Warren, as he 
prefers to be called, attracts the attention of several of the 
co-eds, as well as some of the school teachers over in 
Hadley. We often wonder if it is him or the coupe that 
is the big drawing card. Perhaps he has that something 
known as "It." 'Well, Warren, take our advice and go to 
bed early at least a couple of nights during the week, and 
then you won't give yourself away by falling asleep during 
lecture periods. 


- ' - -^^ — ^ " 

Ceorge i^. Mthh 

Stonington, Maine, 1908. Floriculture. 

"Spider" is from Maine as all of you know who have 
seen him. He had an opportunity to become a first class 
clerk in a grocery store way back home, but preferred to 
take a chance in the floriculture course at S. S. A. We were 
less fortunate than George in many respects. When our 
summer placements were decided upon, he went to Bar 

Harbor and wf went to . It was hot where we were 


"Spider" has a strong liking for Japanese design. Especi- 
ally in basket bouquets. We knew nothing of this, how- 
ever, until the Fall flower show. 

Brookline, Mass. 

1908. Poultry. 

Past student of the Norfolk County Agricultural School. 
Manager of the Poultry Dept. there for two years. 

Howard is a lover of chickens, but they must be of the 
feather type. He seldom talks of his future, but we have 
no doubt about him being a success as he has made a fine 
record while here. This young fellow still has quite an 
interest in Walpole, we wonder if it is the Aggie School 
or something else. How about it Howard? 




A. T. G. 

Duxbury, 1907. Animal Husbandry. 

"Bud" isn't an athlete, but he is keen for plenty of 
"Ayer" being a vegetarian a "Bean" is his favorite. He is 
a very quiet chap, but when he hears someone call, "con- 
tact" he goes into action, for he is the official starter of one 
Ford Sedan. "Bud's" favorite expression is, "is that so." 
We will have to give him credit for he sure does know his 
An. Hus. and Why. 


l()29-)SAortRorr, ( 

Henneti) i@. m^iXt 


A. T. G. 

West Hawley. 1908. Pomology. 

"Ken" is another aspirant from West Hawley who de- 
cided that a little knowledge along Pomological lines would 
do him no harm ; thus his presence on the campus for the 
past two years. He is small in stature but that doesn't 
mterfere with his ability as a bowler, he is certainly pos- 
sessed with an eagle eye for the alleys. As a student, he is 
well up with most of the fruit men and doesn't burn an 
excess amount of midnight oil. He is well worth getting 
acquainted with as he is a staunch and dependable friend, 
the kind any fellow likes to have. 

Clapton 211. Mitfjeren 


K. K. 

Taunton, 1906. Horticulture. 

We wonder how this curly haired blonde evades the 
opposite sex so effectively. But you know and I know that 
he is human, and besides he goes home many week ends 
for no good reason at all. You wouldn't think to look at 
him that he had a temper would you? Actions speak 
louder than words. "Blondie" is usually docile enough but 
occasionally he goes wild. If you want to know the correct 
style in neckwear, seek out "Blondie" and he will be dis- 
playing it. Nothing ever worries this chap, not even final 
exams. He absolutely refuses to be hurried. "Never run 
to class even tho' late," is his motto. 

ICetui? Witt 


North Brookfield, 1908, Animal Husbandry. Animal Hus- 
bandry Club. 

Witt is another one of those practical thinking men that 
withdrew from the four year course to enroll in the Stock- 
bridge School. At first glance you can easily tell that 
"Witty" is not looking for a white collar job, because he 
rarely wears a necktie. He always has a long story to tell 
us about last night's show at the Amheist. He says he'd 
buy a season ticket, probably two, if they were on sale. 
'"Witty" works on a farm so that he can put his theories 
into practice. He is making sure that the Profs, are giving 
him the right dope. He has the right idea. 


1^)29 -)SAortAorrji^ ( '^ 

fames J^. Jllootiger 


A. T. G. 

Lenox, Mass., 1908. Horticulture. Vice-President A. T. G. 

Vice-President Student Council, 3, 4, 5. Editor-in-Chief 

of Shorthorn, '29. Glee Club, '28, '29. Class play, '29. 

Basketball, '28. Baseball, '29. 

Easy going, never excited, one that stands out among all 
the rest in everything, that is our social lion Jim. Jim's 
first year at college was very quiet as far as we were con- 
cerned. Basketball and walking to and from the campus 
to his room seemed to take most of his time, although he 
would not let anything interfere with his attending the 
fraternity's gatherings such as house parties and dances. 
When Jim returned to his second year he began in a blaze 
of glory. Presiding over the fraternity and student council 
meetings when the presidents were away gave Jim an oppor- 
tunity to show us how meetings should be supervised. It 
was not long before all of us realized his ability and we 
acted accordingly by electing Jim Editor-in-Chief of the 
Shorthorn, a very responsible position. In everything he 
participated from the Glee Club to taking the boys for a 
ride in his new Ford. Jim has rated as a fine clean cut 
fellow. We feel sure that after he leaves Stockbridge and 
enters into life that by just acting natural Jim will be 
thought of as we here think of him, a well worth while, 
true friend. 

jl^ofjert ia. Poung 

"Bob" — "Scotty" — "Independent" 
Norton, 1909. General Horticulture. Baseball, '29. 

"Bob" will leave the field of "Landscape Architect" to 
join Johnny McGraw's Southpaws shortly. Look him over 
"Chick". Folks, if you do not know "Bob." do not worry 
for he knows more about you than you yourself do. It is 
a fact! "Scotty" is always the center of attraction at the 
annual Norton Town Meeting. "Scotty" is a slow thinker, 
but a fast worker. We wish we had the time and space to 
permit a revelation of "Bob's" life, occupation, and his 
unbelievable knowledge of everything and everybody. "Bob" 
has a jovial nature and is liked by everyone. He has no 
mania for study, but he is coming along with all of us. 
We have found "Bob" a good friend and always an amiable 

"Humor is the spice of the King's court." — Mandeville. 

Carl 3. barker 


K. K. 

South Lancaster, 1910. Poultry. 

Carl is a good natured soul who looks and acts as if he 
had not a care in the world. 

According to Carl, he knows quite a few fellows that 
"Haven't been around much" and not only that but Jim 
rubs it in too much. 

Carl "slings hash" down at the Aggie Inn and from 
singing out orders his vocal talent has improved. The 
Poultry course is kept on the go by Carl and his instructors. 



As we compose our list of graduates, we become aware of a fact common 
to all graduating classes — that is, that the number of students completing 
their studies here is considerably smaller than that which registered two 
years ago. 

Illness, lack of funds and failure in studies made it necessary for some 
students to leave us. Still others took advantage of opportunities to secure 
worthwhile positions. 

It is to these friends, chums and comrades that we dedicate this page. 

Norman Atwell Bayrd 

Wakefield, Mass., 1906 
Dudley Acton Bragden 

St. Louis, Mo., 1906 
George Nelson Brooks 

Allston, Mass., 1909 
Thurl Dryden Brown 

Danvers, Mass., 1908 
Harry Lester Burnham 

West Springfield, Mass., 1908 
Francis Henry Burt 

Vineyard Haven, Mass., 1910 
Arthur Anthony Butler 

Dedham, Mass., 1910 
Thomas Gerald Cagney 

Manchester, Mass., 1909 
Arthur James Connell 

Boston, Mass., 1909 
Marco Aurelio Constain 

Popayan Columbia, S. A., 1906 
Leon Leroy Dunklee 

So. Hadley Falls, Mass., 1906 
Robert Lyle Farmer 

Tewksbury, Mass., 1908 
Betty Law Ford 

Amherst, Mass., 1909 
Roland Goodwin 

Holyoke, Mass., 1887 
Harry William Greenough 

Lunenburg, Mass., 1907 
Carl Herrick 

Chicago, IIL 
Eben Daniel Holder 

Berlin, Mass., 1907 
Milton Everett Kelley 

Ashland, N. H., 1908 
Louise Margaret Koch 

Turners Falls, Mass., 1907 
Robert Hollis MacFarlane 

Dunham, N. H., 1906 
William MacKissock 

Lowell, Mass., 1906 

Robert Roy MacKissock 

Lowell, Mass., 1909 
Raymond S. McLay 

North Adams, Mass., 1901 
William S. Chase 

South Dartmouth, Mass., 1907 
Henry Osborn Mead 

Springfield, Mass., 1909 
Fredrick Stanislans Moor. Jr. 

Brighton, Mass., 1903 
Philip Aldrich Newton 

Somerville, Mass., 1906 
Haratio Chandler O'Neil 

Duxbury, Mass., 1909 
John Barry Parker 

Brookfield, Mass., I9O0 
Leonard Arthur Pellett 

Gardner, Mass., 1908 
MuRRY Edgar Plumb 

Springfield, Vt., 1908 
Emily Morse Rees 

Amherst, Mass., 1906 
Wright L. Robbins 

Stoneham, Mass., 1906 
Wilbur Richard Sherwin 

West Townsend, Mass., 1908 
Peter Skovron 

Newburyport, Mass., 1908 
Harold Louis Smead 

Greenfield, Mass., 1909 
Charles Warren Tinkham 

Bennington, Vt., 1909 
Donald Francis Townsend 

Salem, Mass., 1908 
Louis Edwin Van Norman, Jr. 

Washington, D. C, 1907 
Lincoln White 

Abington, Mass., 1909 
Ralph Preston Young 

Brookfield, Mass., 1909 


1^2^ ^ )SAortIhorjq fi 

Ralph E. Stone, Jr. 

Major — Poultry 

"Stone" was initiated into membership of Kolony 
Klub January 9, 1928, and passed away in December 
of that same year. He was all for K. K. and an all 
around good fellow. "We are very sorry to have lost 
him from our number. 

Donald Robinson 

Major — Dairy 

""Don" was initiated into Kolony Klub in October 
1927, and was an A No. 1 live wire. "We all missed 
him when he passed away in the month of Feb. 1928. 


1^2^ ^)SAortJftorr(^ ^ 

EtBt xsi O^rahuat^fi 

Merritt Lester Aseltine. Jr. 

Servetus Thomas Ashworth, Jr. 

Howard Dudley Barnes 

Joseph Chisholm Baxter 

Allen Montgomery Belden, Jr. 

Eldridge Francis Belden 

Russell Pentecost Blackinton, Jr. 

Arthur Ramsdale Blackwell 

Lloyd Meserve Boothby 

Kenneth Malcolm Brackley 

Robert Braun 

James Francis Brown 

WiNSOR Cargill Brown 

Oliver Franklin Cheney 

Raymond Davenport Clarke 

Merton Ashley Cottrell 

Wilfred Louis Coutu 

Denis Crowley, Jr. 

Lysleford Arthur Dibble 

Clara Louise Dillaway 

Keith Graham Eldredge 

Harold M. Engelman 

Thomas Lewis Ewart 

John Martyn Eyberse 

Lawrence James Fahey 

Edward Thomas Fay 

Charles Joseph Flavin 

Charles Wilfred Fletcher 

Paul Lawrence Franklin 

William Brown French 

Albert Henry Fuller 

John Harper Gale 

Edward Francis Gallagher 

Archie James Gillis 

Edward Francis Gorham 

Henry Graf, Jr. 

Kenneth Batchelder Graves 

Albert Melville Greene 

Bertrand Augustus Hall 

John Woodbury Hall 

Henry John Hartness 

Edward Charles Hempel, Jr. 

William Tolle Hermann 

Margaret Herron 

George Wilmarth Hero 

Edward Pickering Hobart 
Herman Francis Hoyt 
Gordon Chesley Hulbert 
Elliott Proctor Joslin, Jr. 
Paul Haynes Kelley 
Earle Spencer Kendrick 
Lewis Emory King 
Robert Arthur Leland 
George Thomas Lincoln 
Emilio Anthony Masciocchi 
Walter Howard Mayo, Jr. 
Frank Anthony Mongillo 
George William McCarthy 
William McConvill 
William Wilson McIntyre 
Leon Holcomb Noble 
Gardner Seabury Osgood 
Leonard Raymond Parkinson 
Stillman Harding Parks 
Frank Reddick Perkins 
Noel Cornell Phelps 
Richard Staigg Philbrick 
Clarence Albert Pratt 
Harry Dumont Quick 
William Edward Robison, Jr. 
Glenn Hay Roundy 
Nicholas Belmont Russo 
Frances Sherburne 
Richard Morse Sherman 
Austin James Smith 
John Francis Smith 
Alwyn Gayner Snell 
George Irvin Stearns 
Clarence Eugene Stevens 
Thornton Stevens 
Agnes Nora Sullivan 
John Joseph Sullivan 
Joseph Frates Sylvia 
Milton Franklin Warren 
Gordon Worth Weston 
A. Howard Whelan 
William Clayton Witherell 
Louis Alton Witt 
James Henry Woodger 
Robert Augustus Young 


1^)2^ ^ )SAor'tAor-r} _ _ C[ 



Jn 1H29 

Class President 

Class Vice-President 

Class Secretary 

Class Treasurer 

President Student Council 

Class Historian 

Class Prophet 

Class Orator 

President A. T. G. 

President K. K. 

President S. C. S. 

Most Popular Prof. 

Most Popular Girl 

Most Popular Man 

Best Looking Man 

Best Athlete 

Most Bashful Man 

Ladies' Man 

In One Sense or Another 

Class Baby 

Biggest Bluffer 

Sleepiest Man 

Cigarette Fiend 

Most Likely to Succeed 

Best Dancer 

Class Pessimist 

Class Optimist 

Most Dignified 


Chairman Banquet Committee 

Chairman Class Day Committee 

Chairman Prom. Committee 

Best Dresser 

Allen M. Belden, Jr. 
Elbridge F. Belden 
Clara L. DiUaway 
Elliott P. Joslin, Jr. 
Winsor C. Brown 
Robert A. Leland 
William T. Hermann 
Servetus T. Ashworth, Jr. 
Herman F. Hoyt 
Elbridge F. Belden 
Frances Sherburne 
Arthur P. French 
Clara L. Dillaway 
Allen M. Belden, Jr. 
John W. Hall 
Henry Graf, Jr. 
Clayton W. Witherell 
James H. Woodger 
Carl I. Parker 
Clifford W. Doane 
William W. Mclntire 
Archie J. GiUis 
Earle S. Kendrick 
George W. Hero 
William W. Mclntire 
Keith G. Eldridge 
Herman F. Hoyt 
StiUman H. Parks 
James D. Fleming 
Keith G. Eldridge 
Robert A. Leland 
Allen M. Belden, Jr. 
James H. Woodger 



^ze ---1^2^ ^ )SRortRorr}^ n 

^laaa litstorij 

It was a day of hand shaking and renewing of old acquaintances when 
we once again set foot on Aggie's Campus, after having our six month's leave. 

There was a goodly score of freshmen for us to keep an eye on and make 
"toe the mark." This was accomplished with ease, and more honors were 
bestowed on the class of '29 when we thoroughly trounced our frosh, in the 
annual cap rush, without any casualties. 

The three clubs progressed rapidly and gained new members of sterling 

Receptions and dances made popular progress throughout the year and 
our athletic teams brought honor to our school. 

At the close of the winter term the placement training period started and 
we bade farewell to our frosh. With our numbers greatly diminished we 
continued our progress. The last term was filled with activities and before 
we could realize it commencement descended upon us. 

"We feel that the Class of '29 has done it's duty and made history. May 
the spirit be carried on. 


Campug ^nap£it)ot£t 

^Xvi^twX Olnunrtl - 'S9 

President, WiNSOR C. Brown, '29 

Vice-Pves, James H. Woodger, '29 Secy-Treas., Allen M. Belden, Jr., '29 

J. Harper Gale, '29 "William F. Brown, '29 

Herman F. Hoyt, '29 Norman S. Felch, '30 

John W. Hall, '29 Ernest H. Worthington, '30 

Elbridge F. Belden, '29 Elmer M. Crockett, '30 

Walter J. White, '30 


CT/ie ~1^)2^ ^ )SAoriIvorrt^ /l 






^. C. ^. 


Frances Sherburne 


Agnes N. Sullivan . 


Margaret A. Herron 


Clara L. Dillaway 


Mary Beaumont 

Charlotte Milner 

Floreha Brainare 

) Sarah Mintz 

Doris Feltham 

Louise Morrow 

Katherine Fox 

Elizabeth Sherman 

Helen Gottfried 

Cornelia Smith 

Agnes Tamm 


\ C7Tie^l^2^ ^ )SAortJfhorT}^ c 

^. (H. ^, 

"the old order changeth 
Yielding place to new." 

June again brings the age old conflict of pangs of regret at parting with 
the old, and keen anticipation to grapple with the new. 

Looking back over the year's accomplishments, we first recall the joy with 
which we four welcomed the ten in-coming co-eds. Then we remember the 
skepticism of our ability to properly initiate this chosen band. However our 
fears were ill grounded, as the freshmen came through initiation, and in fact, 
the whole year very creditably. 

Due to the fact that the majority of the members were "off campus" the 
question of a meeting place was vital until an available room in the "M" 
building was secured. 

The fall term was marked by "getting acquainted," initiation, Sunday 
night suppers at Miss Hamlin's, and the usual meetings. 

By the winter term we felt the desire for something more spectacular, so 
decided to celebrate the "Day of Hearts" namely Valentine Day, by holding 
the annual dance, which proved to be a successful event. 

The winter term marked the formal adoption of a new name, which 
incidently is secret. 

Lastly came the farewell banquet at the Lord Jeff, with the freshmen 
leaving for placement soon after. 

And now to you Freshmen we intrust the spirit of the sorority with the 
confidence that it will be adequately cherished. 


1^2^ ^)SRoriIhori}^ (^ 


Herman F. Hoyt 
James H. Woodger . 
John W. Hall 
Edward P. Hob art . 
Russell P. Blackinton, Jr. 
George C. Beals 
WiNSOR C. Brown . 

^. QC. #. 
Green and Gold 





Corresponding Secretary 




1^2^ ^ )SRortIhorr} ri 

IftBtnrg iif A. ©. (i. 

On return to the campus after a hard six months work, a small enthusiastic 
group gathered together, in the much improved A. T. G. rooms, to discuss 
plans for the coming year. Several smokers were held so that we might become 
better acquainted with the many new freshmen. Twenty-eight responded to 
the bids that were sent out, and they were soon seen around campus carrying 
out the many rules given them. This was followed with plenty of paddling 
and later a hike around the Pelham hills. They went through the stiff initiation 
with the spirit that proved them to be a fine bunch of fellows. 

Our social functions started off well with a formal house party at the 
nen's Club in Amherst. Our ranks were strengl 
of eight new members at the second rushing season. 

Women's Club in Amherst. Our ranks were strenghtened with the addition 

During the winter term a tournament was held with the Kolony Klub 
consisting of bridge, bowling and basketball, A. T. G. meeting the stiff opposi- 
tion to win the cup and to enjoy a smoker given at the expense of the losing 
frat. In the winter term the two clubs enjoyed themselves immensely at an 
inter-frat dance. As the time came for the freshmen to go out on placement 
a banquet was held and a very fine group of officers were elected for the 
coming year. Elmer Crockett, Pres.; Walter White, Vice-Pres.; Norman S. 
Felch, Sec, and Cloyes Gleason, Treas. 

In closing our fraternity life a reunion was held, followed by a frat dance 
which proved to be the big event of the year. 


K. ®. (^. Mtmbn-B 


Merritt Lester Aseltine, Jr. 

Joseph Chisholm Baxter 

William Bayard 

George Chelsea Beals 

Russell Pentecost Blackinton, Jr. 

Arthur Ramsdale Blackwell 

James Francis Brown 

Winsor Cargill Brown 

Harry Lester Burnham 

Francis Henry Burt 

William Stuart Chace 

Oliver Franklin Cheney 

Raymond Davenport Clarke 

Denis Crowley, Jr. 

Lysleford Arthur Dibble 

Clifford Walen Doane 

John Martin Eyberse 

Edward Thomas Fay , 

Paul Lawrence Franklin 

Albert Henry Fuller 

Henry Graf, Jr. 

Herbert Walker Graham 

Albert Melville Greene 
John Woodbury Hall 
Edward Pickering Hobart 
Herman Francis Hoyt 
Gordon Chesley Hulbert 
Paul Haynes Kelly 
Emilio Anthony Massciocihi 
Frank Anthony Mongillo 
William Wilson McIntire 
Leon Holcomb Noble 
Leonard Raymond Parkinson 
Nicholas Belmont Russo 
Peter Skovron 
Clarence Eugene Stevens 
Joseph Frates Sylvia 
Louis Edwin Van Norman 
Gordon Worth Weston 
Kenneth Baker White 
James Henry Woodger 
James Oswald York 
Ralph Preston Young 

Philip Guston Anderson 
Floyd Upton Bancroft 
William Critchley Bower 
Eugene Sturgis Brookings 
Samuel Clarence Chapin 
Joseph Henry Coyle 
Elmer Matthews Crockett 
Francis Anthony Doucette 
Norman Seward Felch 
Cloyes Tilden Gleason 
Joseph Lawrence Goduti 
Arvo Otto Hakkinen 


Winfield Grant Hayward 
Edwin Wilpas Hill 


John William Hirst 
William Belcher Hodges 
Kenneth Chester Leonard 
Richard Grinnell Lewis 
Arne Victo Liukas 
John Carleton Lyons 
Paul Logan Mackie 
Arne Edward Oksanen 
John Francis O'Grady 
Allison Wesselhocft Palmer 
Albert Edward Piper 
Clinton Scott Roberts 
Hans Christian Stephansen 
William Lamb Taft 
Walter James White 


C7fie^l^2^ ^ )SAortfiorr}^ r 

Elbridge F. Belden 
George W. Hero 
Thomas L. Ewart 
Elliott P. Joslin, Jr 
Archie S. Gillis 
James D. Fleming 

Holonp Ulufa 

Colors: Orange and Black 






Chairman, Initiation Comm. 


Fraternity life is an experience and education that many of us have' 
enjoyed and benefited by, along with our other courses of study. There has 
existed a relationship of closer contact within the chosen few that will be 
looked back upon in years to come, when old memories are revived. 

The fall term started off with a bang and the rushing season was on. 
For over a month their smallness and their insignificance was impressed upon 
the freshmen initiates. This ended, to their great joy, with the Initiation 
Banquet, at Draper Hall. 

A fall house party was held, and proved a great success. With the 
assistance of A. T. G. an interfraternity dance was held at the Memorial 
Building, during the winter term. This was an event to be long remembered 
by all those present. 

Another interesting feat during the winter term was the triangular tourna- 
ment that was arranged with A. T. G. Basketball, Bridge and Bowling were 
the chosen events. A. T. G. was the winner of this competition and was 
presented with a loving cup. 

It is a pleasure to note that K. K. placed second highest in the inter- 
fraternity basketball league. 

The freshmen's stay with us ended with a Farewell Banquet, at the Lord 
Jeffery Inn. 

With the coming of spring term our plans naturally turned to Commence- 
ment, and before we realized it, our fraternity life, on campus, had practically 
ended. There remained the Prom House Dance which was given due con- 
sideration with the result that it was the best event of the year. 


1^2^ - )SA ortR orr} r 

iKolon^ IClitb Mfmbera 

Avery. Willard Wendell 
Ban, Richard Cushman 
Baummer, Albert Harry 
Becher. Charles Young 
Caldwell, Sandborn Ames 
Caswell, Richard Burrell 
Chadwick, Richard Sumner 
DuRKiN, Harold 
Field, John 
Frost, Gardner Lane 
Green, Stephen 
Haley, Herbert Francis 
Hall, Richard Chesbro 
Hartley, Winston 
Hohman, Charles Francis 
Johnson, Frederick 
Kinsman, Richard 
Keene, Edwin 


Kretschmar, Jr., Aubrey C. 
Lynn, Allen William 
MacGibbon, Hugh 
Mann, Robert Jerome 
Messieur, William Edward 
Morrill, Lester Towbridge 
Parks, Dana 
Phelon, Arthur Nelson 
Putnam, Clyde Havens 
Rafkin, Barney 
Shats, Alfred 
Swain, Seth Warren 
Smith, A. Willard 
Shearer, Frederick Robert 
Taylor, Edmond Fernald 
Wilson, Douglas Craig 
Worthington, Ernest Howard 
Zimmerman, Henry Adam 


AsHWORTH, Jr., Servetus T. 
Barnes, Howard W. 
Belden, Jr., Allen Montgomery 
Belden, Elbridge Francis 
BooTHBY, Lloyd Meseroe 
Cottrell, Merton Ashley 
Crissman, Joseph Robinson 
Englemann, Harold M. 
EwART, Thomas Lewis 
Fahey, Lawrence James 
Flaven, Charles Joseph 
Fleming, James Delbert 
Fletcher, Charles Wilfred 
Gale, John Harper 
Gallagher, Edward Francis 
GiLLis, Jr., Archie James 
Graves, Kenneth Batchelder 

Hero, George Wilmarth 
JosLiN, Elliot Procter 
Kendrick, Earl Spencer 
McCarthy, George William 
Parker, Carl Irving 
Perkins, Frank Redick 
Pratt, Clarence Albert 
Ruick, Harry Dumont 
Smith, Austin James 
Snell, Alwyn Gayner 
Stearns, George Irvin 
Stevens, Thornton 
Sullivan, John Joseph 
Warren, Milton Franklin 
Whelan, Howard A. 
Witherell, William Clayton 




The Glee Club, which was organized in '28, started its activity in the fall. 
The Club was fortunate in again obtaining, as director, Mr. Richter who is 
an able leader and well versed in music as shown by the type of work he did 
last year. In the organization of the club it was necessary to select officers. 
The following were elected: President, Robert Leland; Vice-president, 
Stillman H. Parks; Secretary and Treasurer, William T. Hermann; Librarian, 
Keith G. Eldridge. Taft, a member of the class of '30, served as pianist. The 
Club progressed so well, that Mr. Richter felt that it was capable of pre- 
senting a group of songs in Chapel. The purpose of the club is to promote 
music in the Stockbridge School. Because of the keen interest that was shown 
by the members of the class of '30 in the Club, it is felt that the organization 
will be even more of a success in the future than it has been in the past. 


Through the capable efforts of Kenneth C. Leonard, '30, a new organiza- 
tion. The Stockbridge School Orchestra, has been introduced, and no doubt, 
has come to be a permanent establishment in our group. The call for musi- 
cians resulted in the forming of a fair sized orchestra with which Mr. Richter, 
our music director, was able to secure quite noticeable results. At the last 
chapel exercise of the term, the organization made their first public perform- 
ance, which we hope will stimulate more interest in music, so that in the 
coming years we can look forward to the continuation of this new feature. 


1^2^ ^ )SRortIhorjt}^ ^ 

By Howard Lindsay and Bertrand Robertson 

Produced by special arrangement with Samuel French of N. Y. 

Tommy, is the story of the youth who brings candy to his would-be- 
mother-in-law, cigars to his would-be-father-in-law, and shows himself such a 
paragon of virtue that the daughter's natural tendency to love him is checked. 
Her parents, you understand, are eternally pushing her into Tommy's arms. 
An uncle in the house, who, being a local political boss, has little other moral 
feeling than an admiration for Abraham Lincoln, detects the destruction of 
the romance and puts into Tommy's mind a scheme to mend matters. This 
is to do something awful, and get himself thrown from the house. Tommy 
succeeds in so doing, not only by seemingly repudiating his word of honor to 
his prospective father-in-law over a land deal (manipulated by the political 
moralist just mentioned), but also by certain unusual exhibitions of bad 
manners. Tommy finally clears himself of the insinuations against his char- 
acter; and the girl, who has meantime nearly tied herself up to a young fellow 
of the go-getter type, is brought to happiness in Tommy's arms. 

(In order of appearance) 

Frances Sherburne 

- Harold M. Englemann 

Agnes N. Sullivan 

Clara L. Dillaway 

Edward P. Hobart 

James H. Woodger 

Lewis E. King 

Charles Fletcher 

Winsor C. Brown 

Marie Thurber 
Bernard - 
Mrs. "Wilson ■ 
Mrs. Thurber 
Mr. Thurber - 
David Turtle 
Tommy Mills 
Judge Wilson 




orx}^ Ci 

(fnmm^ttr^ment Prngram 

2[ijurs&aH, ilune fi. 1929 

7:00 P. M. Class Banquet - Lord Jeffery Inn 


Fruit Cup Supreme 

Celery Hearts Queen Olives 

Cream of Mushroom Soup 

Broiled Sirloin Steak 

French Fried Potatoes Asparagus 

Tomato Salad 

Fresh Strawberry Sundae 

Petite Fours 



Address . 
Athletics . 
S. C. S. . 
Address . 
K. K. . 
A. T. G. . 
Student Council 

Allen M. Belden, Jr. 

Director Roland H. Verbeck 

Henry Graf, Jr. 

Frances Sherburne 

President Roscoe W. Thatcher 

Elbridge F. Belden 

James H. Woodger 

Herman F. Hoyt 

WiNSOR C. Brown 

Alma Mater 


1^2^ ^ )SAortjfLorri f 

afriiiaH, Mm 7, 1929 

Fraternity Dances 

i'aturJiag. Slunc B. 1929 

9:00 A. M. Class Day Exercises - Memorial Hall. 

Class History - Robert A. Leland, 
Class Prophecy - William T. Hermann 
Class Oration - Servetus T. Ashworth, Jr. 

10:30 A. M. Baseball Game. 

12:00 M. Alumni Business Meeting. 

1:00 P. M. Alumni Luncheon. 

3:00 P. M. M. A. C. Varsity Baseball Game. 

8:00 P. M. Class Play - Bowker Auditorium. 

^unbag. 3(une 9. 1929 

2:00 P. M. Baccalaureate Sermon - Bowker Auditorium. 
Rev. Kenneth C. MacArthur, 

Rural Secretary, Mass. Federation of Churches, 
Sterling, Mass. 

4:00 P. M. President's Reception - Memorial Hall. 

Unnbag. Sutte 10. 1929 

10:00 A. M. Commencement Exercises. 

Presentation of Diplomas — 
President RoscoE W. Thatcher 

9:00 P. M. — 4:00 A. M. Commencement Prom - Memorial Hall. 

^UEsftaii ilune 11. 1929 

6:00 — 7:00 A. M. Breakfast, Sweetheart Tearoom - Shelburne Falls, Mass. 


§^/ ^'^ 

*&u villi 

I^^C7fie-'1929-)SAortAori]^ ( 

Class Officers of 1930 

President, Elmer M. Crockett 
Vice-President, Charles Y. Becker Secretary, Agnes K. Tamm 

Treasurer, Thomas E. Curran 


1^2^ --)SAor^jfhorj}_ ^ (i 

(Ulasa of 1930 

Arnott, William H. 

Fitchburg, 1911 
Avery, Willard W. 

East Kingston, N. H., 1911 
Bailey, Harold F. 

Southboro, 1907 
Bancroft, Floyd U. 

Tyngsboro, 1909 
Barbey, John 

Amherst, 1898 
Barr, Richmond C. 

Worcester, 1910 
Baummer, Albert H. 

Naugatuck, Conn., 1908 
Beaumont, Mary 

Saxonville, 1909 
Becker, Charles Y. 

Westport, Conn., 1907 
BoLLEs, E. Stanley, Jr. 

Monument Beach, 1909 
Bower, William C. 

Methuen, 1907 
Brainard, Floretta T. 

West Springfield, 1911 
Brookings, Eugene S. 

West Newton, 1909 
Brown, Ralph I. 

Portsmouth, N. H., 1902 
BuRNHAM, Walter J. 

Winchendon, 1908 
Byron, John S. 

Hadley, 1910 
Caldwell, Sanborn A. 

Lynnfield, 1909 
Carlon, John J. 

Northampton, 1909 
Caswell, Richard B. 

Lakeville, 1909 
Chadwick, Rickhard S. 

West Boxford, 1910 
Chapin, Samuel C. 

East Longmeadow, 1908 

Cleary, Joseph R. 

Lynn, 1909 
Couture, Hermon 

Belchertown, 1902 
CoYLE, Joseph H. 

Somerville, 1908 
Crane, Alfred S. 

Springfield, 1909 
Crockett, Eldridge 

Arlington, 1907 
Crockett, Elmer M. 

Rockport, Maine, 1904 
CuRRAN, James H. 

Danvers, 1906 
CuRRAN, Thomas E. 

Danvers, 1910 
Cutrumbes, Arthur J. 

Dracut, 1909 
Derby, Charles H. 

Paxton, 1909 
Dimock, Everett T. 

Oxford, 1909 
DoucETTE, Francis A. 

East Braintree, 1910 
Durkin, Harold 

Waltham, 1909 
Eager, Ralph H. 

Milton, 1909 
Ethier, Alfred F. 

Brockton, 1909 
Eva, William J. 

Amnerst, 1904 
Fanning, Ellis V. 

East Bridgewater, 1910 
Felch, Norman S. 

Salisbury, 1910 
Feltham, Doris L. 

Springfield, 1909 
Field, John 

Brookline, 1911 
Fish, Ozro M., Jr. 

Somerville, 1909 


1^2^ ^ SAortAorjq^ f- 

mvLBB of 1930 - (doutumfb 

Fox, Katherine T. 

Cambridge, 1910 
Fox, Nelson B. 

Lowell, 1911 
Frost, Gardner I. 

Lexington, 1909 
Gleason, Cloyes T 

Hanover, 1910 
GoDUTi, Joseph L. 

Somerville, 1908 
Gottfried, Helen 

Tryon, No. Carolina, 1908 
Green, Stephen P. 

Ware, 1906 
Hakkinen, Arvo O. 

Gardner, 1908 
Haley, Herbert F. 

Orange, 1910 
Hall, Richard C 

Concord, 1907 
Hart, Francis E. 

Hanson, 1909 
Hartley, Winston 

Waltham, 1907 
Hastings, Judson W. 

Agawam, 1910 
Kastbjerg, Theodore 

Worcester, 1907 
Hayward, Win field G. 

Abington, 1910 
Heiden, Carl W. 

Springfield, 1907 
Hill, Edwin W. 

Gardner, 1909 
Hill, Jason H. 

No. Brookfield, 1910 
Hirst, John W. 

Wellesley Hills, 1910 
Hodges, William B. 

Stoughton, 1907 
Hohman, Charles F. 

Abington, 1910 
Holt, Chester W. 

Georgetown, 1909 

Johnson, Frederick F. 

Torrington, Conn., 1904 
Keene, Edwin E. 

Roslindale, 1908 
Kinsman, Richard M. 

Middleboro, 1910 
Knight, Francis M. 

Westhampton, 1908 
Kretschmar, Aubrey C, Jr. 

West Newton, 1905 
Kyle, Alfred 

Northampton, 1912 
Lassman, Nathan 

Haverhill, 1907 
Lee, Richard H. 

Northampton, 1907 
Leonard, Kenneth C. 

Abington, 1911 
LiuKAs, Arne V. 

Gardner, 1910 
Lowell, Chester B. 

Sudbury, 1909 
Lynn, Allen W. 

Brockton, 1908 
Lyon, John C 

New York, N. Y., 1911 
MacGibbon, Hugh R. 

Northfield, Vt., 1909 
Mackie, Paul L 

Worcester, 1909 
McGrath, Allan S. 

Dedham, 1906 
Messier, William E. 

North Adams, 1908 
MiLLiGAN, Edwin 

So. Groveland, 1909 
MiLNER, Charlotte M. 

Marshfield, 1909 
MiNTz, Sarah F. 

Gloucester, 1910 
Moore, Fred S. 

Brighton, 1903 
Morrill, Lester T. 

Brockton, 1909 


Cfhe -1929 ^)SAortAorri d 

(ClaBB nf 18311 - (fanttnurJi 

Morrow, Mrs. Myrtle L. 

Attleboro, 1909 
Mosher, Eare B. 

Worcester, 1910 
O' Grady, Francis J. 

Milford, 1907 
Oksanen, Arne E. 

Fitchburg, 1905 
Palmer, Allison W. 

Braintree, 1908 
Parks, Dana 

Waltham, 1908 
Peabody, Charles R. 

Gorham, N. H., 1908 
Phelon, Arthur N. 

Granville, 1911 
Putnam, Clyde H. 

Sutton, 1907 
Rafkin, Barney 

Brockton, 1907 
Rich, Howard I. 

Athol, 1908 
RiNDGE, Harold R. 

Palmer, 1909 
Roberts, Clinton S. 

Bristol, Conn., 1905 
Rounseville, Leroy L. 

Middleboro, 1908 
Salo, Victor V. 

Millbury, 1910 
Sarris, Andreas T. 

Lowell, 1909 
Schwartz, Joseph P. 

Revere, 1901 
Shats, Alfred J. 

West Hanover, 1909 
Shearer, Frederick R. 

South Hadley Falls, 1906 
Sherman, Elizabeth 

North Marshfield, 1911 

SissoN, Kenneth R. 

North Dartmouth, 1910 
Smith, Arthur W. 

Northampton, 1909 
Smith, Christopher F. 

Holyoke, 1907 
Smith, Cornelia C. 

Winchester, 1906 
Sprague, Milton C. 

Springfield, 1904 
Stephansen, Hans C. 

ChurchviUe, Penna., 1907 
Stone, Donald H. 

Shrewsbury, 1910 
Swain, Seth W. 

Randolph, 1910 
Taft, William I. 

Whitinsville, 1909 
Tamm, Agnes K. 

Astoria, N. Y., 1906 
Taylor, E. Fernald 

Amesbury, 1910 
Tracy, Richard H. 

Windsor, Vt., 1909 
White, Walter J. 

Marlboro, 1909 
Wilcox, Keith H. 

Port Leyden, N. Y., 1908 
Wilson, D. Craig 

Bolton, 1909 
Wood, Edwin P. 

Dalton, 1908 
Worthington, Ernest H. 

Auburn, 1910 
Zimmerman, Henry A. 

Auburn, 1910 
Ziomek, Joseph V. 

Amherst, 1909 






One sunny day last fall saw the inception of one hundred thirty-three 
verdant freshmen to the fair campus of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
The large trees, which contribute in a vast measure to the beauty of the Aggie 
Campus, the spaciousness of the college grounds, and the number of buildings, 
as contrasted to the high schools with which most of us were familiar, made a 
good impression upon our minds. 

We, the class of 1930, S. S. A., represent eight states of the union, and 
two foreign countries, one on this side of the ocean and one on the other. 

The first two nights after arriving, we were entertained at two banquets, 
at which the Director and several professors addressed us, introducing Aggie 
life and the various departments here. After being cordially greeted, we were 
made to feel at home and at ease, which meant a lot, and helped to 
acclimate us. 

Of course, before coming here, we had heard rumors concerning the status 
of freshmen at institutions in general. We were not to be disappointed, as 
our friends the seniors, levied upon us certain impositions; one being the 
constant wearing of the little blue caps which indicated to the world that the 
wearers were freshmen in the Stockbridge School of Agriculture. 

Some of us had the opportunity to be pledged to either fraternity or 
sorority, where we found an atmosphere which proved to be a large factor in 
our college life. We discovered also, that fraternity life is a course in soci- 
ology itself. 

After having been tendered a reception by the upper classmen, we in turn, 
entertained them for an evening. Both of these functions, which were held 
in the Memorial Building, helped us to become acquainted with each other, 
and the members of the graduating class. 

The freshmen are represented on all varsity athletic teams, in fact making 
up the majority of the letter men of the basketball. The boys' class did very 
creditable work, while the girls' team hopes to do better next year. Co-ed 
athletics were supplemented by the riders.' unit, and gym classes. 

Although not a major part of their work the co-eds took active interest in 
supposedly masculine pursuits. 

About three months after electing Lester Morrill as temporary class chair- 
man, the following were elected as permanent officers: President, Elmer 
Crockett of Rockport, Maine; Vice-President, Charles Y. Becker of Westport, 
Conn.; Secretary, Agnes K. Tamm of Astoria, N. Y., and Treasurer, Thomas 
E. Curran, a loyal son of Bay State, from Danvers. 

Now that our school year is coming to a close, we wish to extend our 
thanks and appreciation to the class of 1929 for their helpful guidance and 
keen interest in us. After having gone through that mystic adventure called 
"Placement Training," we hope to fill the shoes of those seniors, who have so 
ably taken up the reins of their predecessors. 







orr}^ r 

Jfoatball l^cam 

Through the winter term of 1928 football interest ran high. About fifteen 
of this year's seniors reported regularly to Coach Ball at the Drill Hall for 
winter practice with the aim to build a team that would take our old rival, 
Deerfield, in the fall. A week before school opened regular football practice 
was resumed with a squad of approximately thirty men including some promis- 
ing freshman material. The team was captained by Winsor C. Brown and 
managed by Leonard R. Parkinson. 

Newburyport High 6 — Stockbridge 
Our season opened with a long overnight trip to Newburyport, but there 
we found misfortune's cards stacked against us. Our regular center was sud- 
denly taken sick having not a single man with experience at his position to 
take his place. Though our offense was completely crippled we put up a de- 
fensive line of fighting strength that our opponent's backfield could not even 
bend. Try as we would, continued fumbles and a misinterpreted signal which 
resulted in a blocked punt cost us the game. 

Keene Normal School 2 — Stockbridge 13 
We took a long trip to Keene to play an unknown and undefeated team. 
It was a grim battle in a drizzling rain with every man giving all he had to 
throw off our losing streak. That steadily smashing drive that Jack Hall put 
into every play, an eighty yard run by Ed Hill and the line bucking of Tom 
Curran drove us through to our first victory. 


■ )SAortIhorjq^ fi 

South Deeriield — Stockbridge 13 

After watching our second team beat Bennington High 35 — 6 we played 
South Deerfield High on our home field. Though a fast fighting team they 
were rather light and we easily held them scoreless. 

Vermont Academy 19 — Stockbridge 6 

"With a slightly revised system of plays we went into this game with a 
driving offense that took our rather confident opponents completely off their 
guard and netted us a touchdown early in the first quarter. But though the 
rest of the game we stopped their famous end runs cold, some beautifully 
executed forward passes resulted in three touchdowns for them and we were 
forced to take our second defeat. 

Holyoke High 7 — Stockbridge 6 

A trip to Holyoke resulted in a game played under rather trying condi- 
tions. On an unlined field with only the referee's imagination as to where the 
ball was or should be we suffered offside penalties to the total of over one 
hundred and fifty yards. Fight as they would the team could not throw off 
that handicap and went down to a third defeat by one point. 

Pittsfield High 6 — Stockbridge 13 

Our opponents came here with one of the strongest teams they have had 
in a number of years but our team had set their pace and was not to be 
stopped. Though the game was rather slow and uninteresting we made two 
early touchdowns and held them to only one. 

Deerfield Academy 13 — Stockbridge 6 

This was the game we had for months looked forward to and it proved to 
be a battle that we will never forget. Stockbridge scored first but it was soon 
balanced by a touchdown for Deerfield through a beautiful forward pass. 
Though our opponents were at the peak of a most successful season, Stock- 
bridge repeatedly took back every yard that Deerfield gained. Twice each 
team with its back to its own goal line held the other for downs. A second 
forward pass in the last quarter gave our rivals the winning touchdown. The 
defense work of both teams set off by the ball carrying of Hall and Hill, the 
tackling of Oksanen and the two beautiful Deerfield forward passes provided 
a game full of thrills. The atmosphere of it all spoke of many men, who were 
giving their best in the last game of football they would ever play. "We had 
lost our objective game but there was a lot of consolation in the words of the 
Deerfield coach when afterward he said, "That was the cleanest and hardest 
fought game played on our field this year." 


1^2^ ^ )SAorijFLorT}^ f 

All in all we had a fairly successful season, scoring 57 points to our 
opponents 53. One of the hardest blows we had to take was the loss of two 
of our best backfield men, Henry Graf because of a severe neck injury and 
"William Chace who had a bone broken in his foot. Jack Hall was our out- 
standing star through his ball carrying and tackling. To our coach Red Ball 
we wish to express our appreciation for the effort he has spent in molding us 
into a team that should come the nearest to beating Deeriield of any club from 
our school. We look forward to '30 having a still more successful season than 
ours has been. 

Edwin Hill was elected captain and Hans Stephansen manager for next 

The team: L. E., Cheney; L. T., Curran; E.G., Brown (Capt.); 
C, Skovron; R. G., Sylvia; R. T., Oksanen; R. E., Dibble; Q., Hall, R. H. B., 
Hill; L. H. B., Hakkinen; F. B., Hirst. Subs: Eine, Greene, Smith, Durkin, 
Hero, Eeonard, Mann, Sawyer, Caldwell, Hart; backs: Ashworth, Hayward, 

Insignia were awarded to Captain "Winsor C. Brown of North Attleboro, 
William S. Chace of New Bedford, Oliver F. Cheney of Framingham, Eysleford 
A. Dibble of Wilbraham, and Henry Graf of Newburyport. Sweaters and 
insignia were given to Servetus T. Ashworth, Jr., of Westboro, Thomas Curran 
of Danvers, Harold Durkin of Waltham, Albert M. Greene of Ashland, Arvo 
O. Hakkinen of Gardner, Edwin Hill of Gardner, "WiUiam Hirst of Wellesley, 
Arne Oksanen of Fitchburg, Peter Skovron of Newburyport, and Mgr. Eeonard 
R. Parkinson of Springfield. 


S?a£tfeetball tEeam 

The season opened with rather a strange situation confronting our coach. 
There was not a single letter man on the squad and no captain. Early in the 
season William C. Bower was chosen leader and Gordon C. Hulbert managed 
the team. 

Hopkins Academy 8 — Stockbridge 23 
The first game of the season was played on our own floor. Though the 
men had never played together before they worked smoothly and were easily 

Northampton High 30^Stockbridge 11 
With four regulars out because of sickness the team put up a good fight 
but it was to no avail against their opponents' championship quintet. 
Arms Academy 15 — Stockbridge 14 
This was a slow game throughout. At the end of the first hali Stock- 
bridge led 8 to 3 but failed to hold their own in the last period. 
South Deerfield High 23 — Stockbridge 16 
Through a lead of 7 points gained in the first half we were forced to take 
our third defeat though through the excellent work of Captain Bower, Stock- 
bridge held its own in the last half. 

New Salem Academy 19 — Stockbridge 56 
A complete walk away in which our team at once took the lead and was 
at no time threatened. Captain Bower scored 18 points. 


1^2^ -^ )SAortjfLorri^ c 

Clarke School 29 — Stockbridge 27 
With a fast passing attack developing, our team went to Northampton to 
play Captain Bower's Alma Mater. Both teams dickered for the lead through- 
out the game and, as one spectator puts it, the final whistle happened to blow 
while Clarke was holding it. 

Northampton Commercial 27 — Stockbridge 24 
Playing against a much heavier and faster quintet our team put up a 
stubborn fight but their opponents were not to be denied. 

Sacred Heart 14 — Stockbridge 19 
Another fast and hotly contested game against opponents who were pretty 
confident having piled up a big score last year. Capt. Bower and his team 
mates squared matters very nicely though. 

Keene Normal 34 — Stockbridge 16 
A long trip was taken to New Hampshire only to have our team beaten 
very decisively on our opponents' floor. The loss of Captain Bower and Morrill 
during the game because of injuries crippled the team a good deal. 

Amherst High 13 — Stockbridge 19 
Although our team came through with their fourth victory, this game 
was rather a poor exhibition of basketball being slow and uninteresting 

Turners Falls High 16 — Stockbridge 19 
Against an over-confident team Stockbridge came into its own and held 
their high scorer to only three baskets in place of his usual eight or ten, in 
the meantime piling up a score of their own through the excellent work of 
the forwards. 

Smith Aggie 13 — Stockbridge 14 
A very close fast game with neither team really able to break the other's 

Holyoke High 30 — Stockbridge 9 
Our last game, played away from home and against a far superior club. 
Holyoke had everything their own way throughout. 

The team: C, (Capt.) Bower; R. F., Sarris; L. F., Swain; R. G., Morrill; 
L. G., Coyle. Subs.: Mayo, Cottrell, Oksanen, Shats, Hayward and Smith. 

Andreas Sarris was elected captain and Arthur Cutrumbes manager for 
next year. 

Sweaters and insignia were awarded to Captain William C. Bower, Joseph 
Coyle, Walter H. Mayo, Lester Morrill, Andreas T. Sarris and Gordon C. 


Q/pie --1^2^ ^ )SAor^jfLori}^ ^( 

Under the guidance of our new coach "Chick" McGeoch hockey practice 
opened with many promises of a good season. The team was captained by 
Henry Graf, Jr., and managed by George C. Beals. 

Greenfield High 3 — Stockbridge 2 

For our first game we took anotlier trip up the valley. From the begin- 
ning our forward line outskated and out-played our opponents but some of 
our unfortunate breaks from the football season seemed to be still following us 
for in an unlucky moment Hoyt accidentally flipped the puck into our own 
goal. Then again after some beautiful stick work in which Graf sucked the 
goalie out he drove a perfectly placed shot against the back of the net for 
almost in the same instant some one rammed the cage and turned it around. 
Deerfield Academy 5 — Stockbridge 

Here we were completely outclassed. Hoyt and Graf were working hard 
and fast as usual but somehow the old team work was lacking. Loss of our 
regular goalie. Bill Brown, hurt quite a lot also. 

Williston Academy 5 — Stockbridge 1 

Another game away from home and our Jinx still seems to follow us. 
Throughout the first two periods we kept the fight constantly on their side of 
the ice. Though our forward line worked perfectly the excellent work of 
their goalie and an off day for ours spelled our third defeat. 
Brattleboro High 4 — Stockbridge 3 

This was the most discouraging defeat of our whole season for while our 
whole team was giving their very best and playing tip top hockey we were 
forced to go down before a club that we were skating circles around. Simply 


CThe ^1^2^ --^ )SAorijfhori}^ r 

because our regular goalie was kept out of the game and an absolutely green 
man took his place. He did his best but almost every goal was made on long 
easy shots from center ice. 

Greenfield High 4 — Stockbridge 5 

Our first reward in a season of hard work and rather unfortunate breaks. 
With our old goalie back we went up against Greenfield on our own ice. 
Once given the support that it deserved our forward line showed that they 
had the real scoring punch. 

WiUiston 1 — Stockbridge 2 

Although we were late in breaking into the winning column, this game 
closed the season in a most satisfactory manner for our opponents had been 
beaten only once before and were considered one of the best prep school teams 
in the east. Both teams were hindered by soft ice but the determination of 
our men and a little over-confidence on their part gave us the edge and for 
two periods had things pretty much our own way. At the end WiUiston was 
sending everything they had down the ice but it was too late to deprive us of 
our victory. 

A series of class games were played evenings under the lights. In these 
we held second place having lost one game early in the season to the Fresh- 
men by a 3 to 2 score. The other scores were as follows: S. S. A. 4 — 
Seniors 1, S. S. A. 2 — Juniors 1 and S. S. A. 5 — Sophomores 1. Although the 
Frosh took the series it is interesting to note that they scored only 7 points 
against our 13- 

Although all but one of the letter men graduate, White, the only fresh- 
man regular will have some good material to build his 1930 club around in 
R. Brown, H. Durkin, Baummer, D. Parks, and J. Hastings all of whom did 
creditable work this year in relieving the regular men. Walter White was 
elected captain and William Hodges manager. 

The team: C, Hoyt; R. W., Graf, Capt.; L. W., White; R. D., Brown; 
L. D., Hall; Goal, Wm. Brown and Stevens. Subs: Eyeberse, R. Brown, 
Durkin, Parks, Baummer, Hastings, Hohman, and Caldwell. 

Insignia were awarded to Captain Graf of Newburyport, Herman Hoyt 
of Newton, Winsor C. Brown of North Attleboro, and John W. Hall of 
Andover. Sweaters and insignia were given to Walter White of Marlboro, 
Clarence E. Stevens of Marlboro, and Manager George C. Beals of New 
Britain, Conn. 


Cpze ^J^29 ^)SAortRorjn^ ([ 

Paseball tEeam 

Practice started with the opening of the spring term. A good sized squad 
turned out and a lot of interest is being shown. Many of the men have had 
considerable experience in High Schools so we fully expect to have a first 
class outfit. 

Frank R. Perkins has been elected captain and Russell P. Blackinton 
chosen manager. 

The squad is as follows: Pitchers — Fuller, Hoyt, Sylvia; Catchers — Mayo, 
Crowley; 1st Base — Perkins (Capt.), Parkinson; 2nd Base — Graf; 3rd Base — 
Mongillo, Hemple; Short Stop — Boothby; Fielders — J. Brown, A. Belden, 
Hartness, Young, Smith. 

Sanderson Academy at Ashfield 
Amherst High at Amherst 
Northampton High at Northampton 
Turners Falls High at Turners Falls 
Arms Academy at Shelburne Falls 
Hopkins Academy at M. A. C. 
Wilbraham Academy at Wilbraham 
Deerfield High at South Deerfield 
Belchertown High at Belchertown 
Alumni at M. A. C. 


The Schedule: 





















re -^1^2^ ^ )SRortA.orT}^ c 


In the interclass track meet last fall Stockbridge men tried their hand for 
the first time in that sport and an exceptionally good showing was made. 
The class of '30 won second place by a score of 321^ points and the seniors 
scored lOl^ points giving us a total of 43 points against the four year Frosh, 
who won with 55 points. 

The men participating and their standing in the various events was as 
follows: — 







100 yd. dash 




440 yd. run 




Mile run 




High jump 

Tie for 4th 



High jump 

Tie for 4th 



Shot put 




220 yd. hurdles 




880 yd. run 




220 yd. run 




Running broad jump 




Discus throw 




Discus throw 




Pole vault 



Prof. Smart without advice. 
Stout in overalls. 
Banta in knickers. 
Glatfelter driving a Ford. 
French without a smile. 
Thayer in a Rolls Royce. 
Hubbard running. 

Dickinson without his tricks of the trade. 
Thompson without his pipe. 
Crosse without his four buckle arctics. 


"Brackley" spoke. 

'Parker" had "been around." 

'Lincoln" didn't get out of a final. 

'Mac" quit the thumb route. 

'Franklin" fell in love. 

'Dibble's" hair faded. 

"Blondy" smoked a pipe. 

'Fletcher" lost his laugh. 

'Thorton Stevens" didn't go to Flint. Lab. between classes. 

'Pratt" got to class on time. 

'Jake" stopped going to Vermont. 

'Whelan" stopped studying. 

'Stockbridge" had more co-eds. 

'Barnes" hair got mussed up. 

'Director Verbeck's" radiator froze. 

"Jim" lost his gloves. 

'Ashworth" wasn't a sucker. 

'Baxter" could get into size 12 shoes. 

Waiter: "Have we a waiter?" 
Hoyt: "No, but Cottrell is here." 

McCarthy: "What would you do if you found a horse in your bath tub?' 
Cal: "I'd pull the plug out." 

McCarthy is sleeping — 

From somewhere a snore, 
An eraser comes whizzing, 
— Sleep no more. 

C A. T. 


McConvill in sociology: "Prof. — is a 'pugilist' the same as a socialist'? 

Prof. Hubbard in lecture: "Some seeds have a lot of vitality, but remain 
dormant for a long time, an example is 'Fleming'." 

Prof. Yount (in "Ec." Class) : "How is it you've written only ten lines 
on milk, when the others have done pages?" 

Mayo: "I wrote mine on condensed milk." 

Clara: "Where can you find happiness?' 
Agnes: "In the dictionary." 

"Could you give a poor fellow a bite?" asked the dust-stained tramp. 
"I don't bite myself," answered the lady of the house, "but I'll call the 

Austin Smith (to the President of a large bank) : "Have you an opening 
for a bright, energetic college graduate?" 

President: "Yes, and don't slam it on your way out." 

Gale: "Do you want to marry a one-eyed man?' 

Clara: "No, why?" 

Gale: "Then let me carry your umbrella." 

Sullivan: "Darling, I will lay my fortune at your feet!" 
Aggie: "But you've hardly any money." 

Sullivan: "No, dear, but what I have will look large beside those tiny 
feet of yours." 

Prof. Smart in Rural Soc. Class: ""Who is the absent boy in the vacant 
chair I see before me?" 

Boothby: "In what course do you expect to graduate?' 
Parker: "In the course of time." 

Winsor: "What is the easier way to raise potatoes?' 
Henry: "On a knife." 


rzr — ^ ' 

Prof. Thompson: "Do these fine trees belong to the Ulmus family?" 
Parks: "Gosh, no; they belong to the college." 

The Latest Excuse: "You can't flunk me, professor, I'm insane." 

Ebbie: "Did you have an exciting time at the prom?" 
Bus: "Yes, I was on my toes every minute." 

Gallagher; "What are you taking at college?" 

Flaven: "Forestry." 

Gallagher: "Oh yes, and do you have to make many stump speeches?" 

'S'pose you've heard about the girl whose Doctor told her to get more 
exercise — so she started sitting out all the dances. 


A lipstick is a golf club a co-ed should always use after getting out of 
the rough. 

College is a place where one spends several thousand dollars for an 
education and then prayS for a holiday to come on a school day. 

Simile — As much privacy as a telephone number on a fraternity house 

Kelly: "Did you ever hear of the Collegiate Flower?" 

Sandy: "No, what is its name?" 

Kelly: "Blackwell, the Blooming Idiot." 

Jim: "Is she a Sorority girl?" 
Hoyt: "Gamma Phi know." 

Hobart: "I hear that Jim won an endurance driving contest last week. 
How did it happen?" 

Beals: "Oh he was looking for a place to park near the campus." 

In by-gone days 

It was the craze 
To dress like mother Hubbard, 

But Co-eds now dress more I vow 
Like mother Hubbard's cubbard. 



Campus Ponb 

A dnntnhuttittt 

Why worry over failures 
And mistakes that you have made? 
They're just a lot of burdens 
On your hands for which you've paid. 
Use all your energy and strength 
To master self control. 
Make up your mind to forge ahead 
Until you reach your goal. 

You can not turn time back again. 
No matter how you try, 
So what's the use of brooding 
Over faults that have gone by? 
Use them all for stepping-stones 
And if you slip or fall, 
Get right up and start again 
And climb above them all. 

There's one advantage which you have. 

And that's a help to you; 

At least you know the bad results 

Of what you have gone through. 

And in the future you can tell 

From your experience 

Just what is good or bad for you, 

You know the consequence. 

If we didn't have to struggle 
With ourselves for victory 
Over obstacles and habits 
And temptations' urging plea. 
Where would be the triumph 
Or the joy that comes to one, 
And that inner satisfaction 
Of knowing you have won. 

If God decides to let you live 
Throughout the coming night, 
And gives you one more chance to see 
The glorious morning light, 
Rejoice within thy weary heart 
That He has given you 
Another day to try again. 
And then begin anew. 

William Edward Robison, Jr., '29. 




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TO '29 

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Your Fondest Amhition 


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