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Full text of "Shorthorn"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/shorthorn1941stoc 



STOCKBRIDGE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE 



AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 




EDITOR 
William C. Peck 




BUSINESS MANAGER 
Theodore T. Toporowski 




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19 4 1 










STOCKBRIDGE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE 
MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE 

AMHERST, MASSACHUSETTS 




In appreciation of the gracious coopera- 
tion and sympathetic helpfulness of 

MISS KATHARINE M. MARTIN 



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and 

MISS CATHERINE F. HEFFERNAN 

Secretaries of the Stockbridge School of 
Agriculture, we gratefully dedicate this 
Year Book. 

THE EDITORS. 



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There will come a time, in the 
years ahead, when the memories of 
these vital college years will be lost 
in the hazy depths of time. It is for 
that distant hour that the 1941 board 
has prepared this SHORTHORN. 

Today its pages contain little more 
than a brief account of our activities 
as a class and to the campus events 
of the past two years. Some day 
its meagre outline will enable us to 
bring back more forcibly, memories 
of our life at Stockbridge. 

The key to a memory — 

The Editors. 




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HUGH POTTER BAKER 

D.Oec, LL.D. 
President of Massachusetts State College 

Born 1878. B.S., Michigan State 
College, 1901, M.F., Yale University, 
1904, D.Oec, University of Munich, 
1910, L.L.D., Syracuse University, 1933. 
Spent several years with U. S. Forest 
Service examining public lands in Cen- 
tral Idaho, Wyoming, Nebraska; field 
studies in New Mexico, Washington, 
Oregon. Assistant Professor of Forest- 
ry, Pennsylvania State College, 1907- 
12. Dean and Professor of Silvicul- 
ture, New York State College of For- 
estry, 1912-20. Executive secretary, 
American Paper and Pulp Association, 
1920-28. Manager Trade Association 
Department, Chamber of Commerce of 
the United States, 1928-30. Dean, New 
York State College of Forestry, Syra- 
cuse, 1930-33. Fellow, A. A. A. S., 
F. R. G. S. (London). Member 2nd 
R. O. T. C, Fort Sheridan, Illinois, 
August-November, 1917. With 46th 
Infantry and member of General Staff, 
1917-1919. Major, O. R. C. President 
of M. S. C, 1933- . 





ROLAND H. VERBECK, B.S. 

Director of 
Stockbridge School of Agriculture 

Born 1886. B.S., M. S. C, 1908. 
Principal Petersham (Mass.) Agricul- 
tural High School, 1908-1910. Head- 
master Parsonfield (Maine) Seminary, 
1910-16. First Lieutenant, Air Service, 
Commanding 281st Aero Squadron, 
American Expeditionary Forces, 1917- 
19. Service in France, 1918-19. Director, 
New York State School of Agriculture 
at St. Lawrence University, Canton, 
N. Y., 1919-24. Director of Short 
Courses, M. S. C, 1924-. National 
Education Association, Harvard Teach- 
ers' Association, Phi Sigma Kappa. 



12 



DORIC J. ALVIANI, Mus.E., 
Instructor in Music 

Born 1913. Music B., Boston University, 1937. Supervisor 
of Music, Public School, Somerville, Mass., 1936-37. Super- 
visor of Music, Public Schools, Amherst, Mass., 1937-38. 
Instructor of Music, Mass. State College, 1938 — . 

ALLEN E. ANDERSEN, Ph.D., 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

A.B., University of Nebraska, 1923. M.A., University of 
Nebraska, 1924. Ph.D., Harvard University, 1934. Instructor 
in Math., Harvard University, 1929-32. Instructor in Math., 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1932-33. Chairman, Depart- 
ment of Math., Wagner College, 1933-37. Assistant Professor 
of Math., M. S. C, 1937—. Sigma Xi. 

LORIN E. BALL, B.S., 
Instructor in Physcial Education 

Born 1898. B.S., M.A.C., 1921. Coach of Freshman Basket- 
ball, 1921-25. Coach of Freshman Baseball, 1922-24. Wis- 
consin Coaching School, 1924. Coach of Varsity Baseball, 
1925-31. Coach of Varsity Hockey, 1925—. Director of 
Stockbridge School Athletics and Coach of Football and 
Basketball, 1925—. Varsity Club, Q.T.V. 

LUTHER BANTA, B.S., 
Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

B.S., Cornell University, 1915. Head of the Department of 
Poultry Husbandry, New York State School of Agriculture, 
1915-18, at Alfred University. Instructor of Poultry Hus- 
bandry, M.S.C., 1918-20. Assistant Professor of Poultry 
Husbandry, M.S.C., 1920—. Sigma Pi, Lambda Gamma Delta, 
Poultry Science Association. 

ROLLIN H. BARRETT, M.S., 
Professor of Farm Management 

B.S., Connecticut State College, 1918. Assistant County 
Agricultural Agent, Hartford County, Conn., 1918-19. In- 
structor, Vermont State School of Agriculture, 1919-20. 
Principal, 1920-25. M.S., Cornell University, 1926. Assistant 
Professor of Farm Management, M.S.C., 1926-37. Professor 
of Farm Management, 1937—. Phi Mu Delta. 

JOHN H. BLAIR, M.A., 

Instructor of Physiology and Hygiene 

Born 1915. B.A., Wesleyan University, 1937. M.A., Wesleyan 

University, 1939 — . Sigma Xi, Delta Kappa Epsilon. Accepted 

to faculty, 1939. 

LYLE W. BLUNDELL, B.S., 

Professor of Horticulture 

Born 1897. B.S., Iowa State College of Agriculture and 

Mechanic Arts, 1924. With Olmsted Brothers Landscape 

Architects, 1924-31. Professor of Horticulture, M.S.C., 1931—. 

Gamma Sigma Delta. Phi Kappa Phi. 

KATHLEEN CALLAHAN, A.B., 
Instructor of Physical Education 

A.B., West Virginia University, 1929; Certificate of Hygiene 
and Physical Education, Wellesley College, 1931. Instructor 
of Physical Education, Florida State College for Women, 
1931-33. Instructor of Physical Education, Radcliffe College, 
1933-37. Instructor of Physical Education, M.S.C., 1937—. 
Chi Omega, Swimming Committee, Boston Board of Officials. 




Zak, Trevitt, Booth, Everson, Thayer 

Sweetman, Shaw 

Van Meter, French, Weeks 



13 




Grayson, Hamlin 

Blair, RadclifEe, Philbin, McClelland, Ellms 

Skinner, Knowlton, Cook 



RICHARD M. COLWELL, 

Instructor in Hotel Accounting 

B.S., Rhode Island State College, 1935. M.S., Rhode Island 

State College, 1937. Teaching Fellow in Economics, M.S.C., 

1937-38. Instructor in Economics, M.S.C., 1938—. Phi Kappa 

Phi, Alpha Tau Gamma (R. I. State College), American 

Economics Association, American Accounting Associaton. 

GLADYS M. COOK, M.S., 

Instructor in Home Economics 

B.S., Battle Creek College, 1934. Internship in Nutrition, 

I. U. Hospital, 1935. M.S., M.S.C., 1936. Research Fellow, 

1936. M.S.C. Research Assistant Home Economic Research, 

1937, M.S.C. Instructor in Home Economics, 1937 — . American 
Dietetics Association, American Home Economics Association, 
American Association of University Women. 

WILLIAM H. DAVIS, P.D., 
Assistant Professor of Botany 

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

LLEWELLYN L. DERBY, B.S., 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

Born 1893. B.S., Springfield College, 1940. Assistant in 

Physical Education, 1916-17. U. S. Army, 1917-19. Instructor 

in Physical Education, 1919-20. Varsity, Freshman and 

S.S.A. Coach of Track, 1921—. Assistant Professor of 

Physical Education, 1927 — . Member of Association of College 

Track Coaches of America. Member of National Collegiate 

Track Coaches Association. 

LAWRENCE S. DICKINSON, M.S., 
Assistant Professor of Agronomy 

Born 1888. M.S., M.S.C, 1910. Superintendent of Grounds, 
M.S.C, 1911-30. Leave of Absence, 1919. Instructor in 
Horticulture and Superintendent of Greenhouses, Walter 
Reed Hospital, Washington, D. C, 1919-20. Assistant Pro- 
fessor, M.S.C, Horticulture, 1923-31. Agronomy, 1931-39. 
Agrostology, 1939 — . Phi Sigma Kappa. 

PARRY DODDS, M.S., 

Instructor in Agricultural Economics 

Born 1917. B.S., Iowa State College, 1939. M.S., Iowa State 

College, 1940. Research Scholar in Agriculture, Iowa State 

College, 1939-40. Member of American Farm Economic 

Association, Sigma Delta Chi, Alpha Zeta, Cardinal Key, 

Farmhouse. 

CLYDE W. DOW, 
Instructor in English 

Born September 18, 1907, Wakefield, Mass. B.L.I., Emerson 
College, 1931. M.S., Massachusetts State College, 1937. Sum- 
mer 1939, University of Denver. 1940, University of Wis- 
consin. Member 0A.T., National Speech and Arts Fraternity, 
National Association of Speech and American Speech Cor- 
rection Association. Associated Speakers Clubs. 

CHARLES NELSON DuBOlS, A.M., 
Instructor in English 

Born 1910. Bay Path Institute, 1929. U. of London, 1934-35. 
Middlebury College, A.B., 1934, A.M., 1935. Instructor 
in English, New Hampton School, 1935-37. Assistant to 
Dean, Bread Loaf School of English, Summers, 1933-37. 
Instructor in English, M.S.C, 1937—. Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa 
Delta Rho, Kappa Phi Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon. 



14 



JOHN N. EVERSON, M.S., 
Assistant Professor in Agronomy 

Bom 1887. B.S., M.S.C., 1910. M.S., M.S.C., 1936. Chemist 
and Agronomist fertilizer companies, Missouri, Arkansas, 
Georgia, 7 years; Industrial and Agricultural Chemist, 20 
years. Soil Testing Specialist, M.S.C., 1934-36. Instructor 
in Agronomy, M.S.C., 1936-39. Assistant Professor in 
Agronomy, 1939 — . 

RICHARD C. FOLEY, M.S., 

Assistant Professor in Animal Husbandry 

B.S., M.S.C., 1927. M.S., M.S.C., 1931. Herdsman, Stannox 

Farm, 1927-29. S.N.P.C. Fellowship in Pasture Management, 

M.S.C., 1929-30. Temporary Instructor in Animal Husbandry, 

M.S.C., 1929-30. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, M.S.C., 

1931-36. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry, 1936. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Phi Kappa Phi. 

JULIUS H. FRANDSEN, M.S., 

Professor of Dairy Industry and Head of the Department 
Born 1877. B.S.A., 1902. M.S., Iowa State College, 1904. 
Professor of Dairy Industry, University of Idaho, 1907-11. 
University of Nebraska, 1911-21. Dairy Editor and Councillor, 
Capper Farm Publications, 1921-26. Founded and for 10 
years Editor of Journal of Dairy Science. Professor and 
Head of the Department of Dairy Industry, M.S.C., 1926—. 
Gamma Sigma Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. 

ARTHUR P. FRENCH, M.S., 
Professor of Pomology and Plant Breeding 

B.S., Ohio State University, 1921. M.S., M.S.C., 1923. Investi- 
gator in Pomology, M.S.C. Experiment Station, 1921-23. 
Instructor in Pomology, M.S.C, 1923-29. Assistant Professor 
in Pomology, 1929-36. Alpha Zeta, Sigma Xi, Alpha Tau 
Omega, Phi Kappa Phi. Professor, 1936 — . 

EMORY E. GRAYSON, B.S., 
Director of Placement Service 

Born 1894. B.S., M.S.C, 1917. Field Artillery, Camp Taylor, 
Louisville, Ky., O. T. C, 1918. Assistant Football Coach, 
M.S.C, 1919. Coach of Two Year Athletics, M.S.C, 1919-24. 
Supervisor of Placement Training, M.S.C, 1928-34. Director 
of Placement Service, 1934 — . Alpha Sigma Phi, Adelphia. 
E.CP.O. 

MARGARET HAMLIN, B.A., 
Placement Officer for Women 

B.A., Smith College, 1904. Agricultural Counselor for Women, 
M.S.C, 1918-34. Placement Officer for Women, 1934—. 

CURRY S. HICKS, M.Ed., 

Professor of Physical Education and Head of Division 

Bom 1885. Michigan Agricultural College, 1902-03. B.Pd., 
Edward Hitchcock Fellow in Physical Education, Amherst 
College, 1909-10. Director of Athletics, Michigan State 
Normal College, 1910-11. Associate Professor, 1914-16, and 
Professor, 1916—. M.Ed., Michigan State Normal College, 
1924. Head of Division of Physical Education, M.S.C, 1936—. 

ROBERT P. HOLDSWORTH, M.F., 
Professor of Forestry and Head of the Department 
Bom 1890. B.S., Michigan State College, 1911. M.F., Yale, 
1928. Royal College of Forestry, Stockholm, Sweden, 1928-29. 
Forest Assistant, U. S. Forest Service, 1912-13. Administra- 
tive Assistant and Forest Examiner in charge of White Top 
Purchase Area, 1913-14. Professor of Forestry, M.S.C, 1930 — . 




Holdsworth, Rhodes, Rich 
Smart, Varley, DuBois 
Sanctuary, Parkhurst, Vondell 



15 




Johnson, Maclinn, Tucker 
Newlon, Pushee, Tague 
Parsons, Foley, Rice, Tirrell 



S. CHURCH HUBBARD, 
Assistant Professor of Floriculture 

1909-15 with A. N. Pierson, Inc., Cromwell, Conn., as Prop- 
agator and Section Foreman of Roses. Superintendent and 
Salesman of Retail Department. At Cornell University, 
1916-21. Greenhouse Foreman and Instructor in Floriculture, 
M.S.C., 1921-29. Assistant Professor of Floriculture, M.S.C., 
1928—. 

WALTER 0. JOHNSON, 
Monager of Draper Dining Hall 

Born 1912. B.S.C., Massachusetts State College, 1935. Assis- 
tant to Manager of Dining Hall, 1935-39. Manager of Dining 
Hall, 1939—. Instructor in Food Technology, M.S.C., 1939. 

HELEN KNOWLTON, M.A., 

Associate Professor of Home Economics 

A.B., Mount Holyoke College, 1903. Teacher, H. S. and 

College, 1903-18. Y. W. C. A. Secretary, 1919-24. M.A., 

Teachers' College, 1924. Assistant Professor of Home 

Economics, M.S.C., 1924-36. Associate Professor of Home 

Economics, M.S.C., 1936—. 

WILLIAM HENRY LACHMAN, M.S., 

Instructor in Olericulture 

Born 1912. B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1934. M.S., 

Pennsylvania State College, 1936. Instructor in Olericulture, 

1936—. Gamma Sigma Delta, Pi Alpha Zi. 



JOHN B. LENTZ, A.B., V.M.D., 

Professor of Veterinary Science and Head of the Department 
Born 1887. A.B., Franklin and Marshall College, 1908. 
V.M.D., School of Veterinary Medicine, University of Penn- 
sylvania, 1914. Teaching at Franklin and Marshall Academy, 
1908-11. Assistant Professor of Veterinary Science and 
College Veterinarian, M.S.C., 1922-27. Head of the Depart- 
ment, 1927—. Phi Kappa Phi, Phi Sigma Kappa. 

HARRY G. LINDQUIST, M.S., 
Assistant Professor in Dairying 

Born 1895. B.S., M.S.C., 1922. Graduate Assistant, University 
of Maryland, 1922-24. M.S., University of Maryland, 1924. 
Baltimore City Health Department, Summer, 1924. Instructor, 
University of Maryland, 1924-25. Graduate Assistant, Ohio 
State University, 1925-27. Instructor in Dairying, M.S.C., 
1927-36. Assistant Professor, 1936—. 

ADRIAN H. LINDSEY, Ph.D., 

Professor of Agricultural Economics and Head of the Department 
Born 1897. B.S., University of Illinois, 1922. M.S., Iowa 
State College, 1923. Ph.D., Iowa State College, 1929. Instruc- 
tor at Alabama Polytechnical Institute, 1923-25. Fellow at 
Iowa State College, 1925-26. Assistant Professor at Iowa 
State College, 1926-29. Professor of Agricultural Economics, 
M.S.C., 1929—. Pi Gamma Mu, Alpha Gamma Rho. 

WALTER A. MACLINN, M.S., Ph.D., 
Assistant Professor in Horticultural Manufactures 
Born 1911. B.S., M.S.C., 1933. Ph.D., M.S.C., 1938. Research 
Fellow, M.S.C., 1934. Research Fellow, Oregon State College, 
1935. M.S., M.S.C., 1935. Research Fellow, M.S.C., 1936. 
Industrial Chemist, 1936. Instructor in Horticultural Manu- 
factures, M.S.C., 1936—. Assistant Professor, 1940—. Sigma 
Xi, Theta Chi. 



16 



MERRILL J. MACK, M.S., 
Professor of Dairy Industry 

Born 1902. B.S., Pennsylvania State College, 1923. Graduate 
Assistant in Dairying, M.S.C., 1923-24. Research Fellow in 
Dairying, University of Wisconsin, 1924-25. M.S., University 
of Wisconsin, 1925. Instructor in Dairying, M.S.C., 1925-27. 
Assistant Professor, 1937-39. Professor, 1940—. Alpha Zeta, 
Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. 

MINER J. MARKUSON, B.S., 
Assistant Professor of Engineering 

Bom 1896. B.S., of Architecture, University of Minnesota, 
1923. Assistant Professor of Engineering, Virginia Poly- 
technical Institute, 1923-25. Non-commissioned Officer, 210th 
Engineers, 10th Division of the U. S. Army, 1918-19. Assis- 
tant Professor of Engineering, M.S.C., 1925—. 

JOHN B. NEWLON, 

Instructor in Engineering 

Bom 1884. Instructor in Forge Work, M.S.C., 1919. Special 

Student at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1921. In- 

stmctor in Engineering, M.S.C., 1921—. M. I. T. Summer 

School, 1939. Machine Tool Practice Lab. 

RANSOM C. PACKARD, M.S., 

Assistant Professor in Bacteriology 

Bom 1886. B.S.A., University of Toronto, 1911. M.S., 

Massachusetts State College, 1933. Instructor in Bacteriology, 

M.S.C., 1927-37. Assistant Professor, 1937—. 

RAYMOND T. PARKHURST, Ph.D., 

Professor of Poultry Husbandry and Head of the Department 
Born 1898. B.S., M.S.C., 1919. M.Sc, University of Idaho, 
1927. Ph.D., University of Edinburgh, 1932. Iowa State 
College, 1919-21. University of Idaho, 1921-27. Director, 
National Institute of Poultry Husbandry, England, 1927-32. 
National Oil Products Co., 1932-38. Professor of Poultry 
Husbandry, M.S.C., 1938—. Sigma Xi, Kappa Sigma. 

ERNEST M. PARROTT, 

Instructor in Chemistry 

B.S., Union University, Jackson, Tennessee, 1927. M.S., 

Massachusetts State College, 1932. Ph.D., University of 

Missouri, 1938. 



CLARENCE H. PARSONS, M.S., 

Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry end Superintendent of Farm 
Born 1904. B.S., M.S.C., 1927. Manager of Farm, 1927-28. 
Instructor in Animal Husbandry, M.S.C., 1928-29. New 
England Fieldman, Synthetic Nitrogen Products Corp., 
1929-30. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and 
Superintendent of College Farm, 1931—. M.S., M.S.C., 1933. 
Member of American Society of Animal Production, Q. T. V. 

GEORGE F. PUSHEE, 
Instructor in Agricultural Engineering 

I.C.S., 1906. State Teachers' Training Class, Springfield 
Vocational College, 1914-15. Assistant Foreman and Mill- 
wright, Mt. Tom Sulfide Pulp Mill, 1915-16. Instructor in 
Agricultural Engineering, M.S.C., 1916—. Counsellor at 
Camp Medomak Summers, 1928 — . Special Course, M S C 
1924-25. 




Ross, Thayer, Hubbard 

Blundell, Sayer 

Tuttle, Lachman, Snyder 



17 




Dodds, Russell, Barrett 

Davis 

Lindquist, Mack, Frandsen 



ERNEST J. RADCLIFFE, M.D., 

Professor of Hygiene and Student Heolth Officer 

Born 1898. M.D., University of Toronto, 1923. Private and 
Clinic Practice. Canadian Field Artillery, 1916-19. Pro- 
fessor of Hygiene and Student Health Officer, M.S.C., 1930—. 
Massachusetts Medical Society. American Medical Association. 



ARNOLD D. RHODES, 

Instructor in Forestry 

Born 1912. University of New Hampshire, B,S., 1934. School 

of Forestry, Yale University, M.F., 1937. U. S. Forest Service, 

1834-36. Instructor, School of Forestry, Yale University, 

1937-39. Instructor, Massachusetts State College, 1939—. 

Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi, Phi Sigma. 

VICTOR A. RICE, M.Agr., 

Professor of Animal Husbandry, Head of the Department, and 
Head of the Division of Agriculture 

Born 1890. B.S., North Carolina State College, 1917. M.Agr., 
M.S.C., 1923. Farm Manager, 1910-12. Swine Specialist for 
State of Massachusetts, 1916-19. Professor of Animal Hus- 
bandry, M.S.C., 1919—. Phi Kappa Phi. 

J. HARRY RICH, M.F., 

Assistant Professor of Forestry 

Born 1888. B.S., New York State College of Forestry, 1913. 

MF.. 1937. Assistant Professor, M.S.C., 1933—. Sigma Xi, 

Pi Kappa Alpha. 



JOSEPH R. ROGERS, JR., 

Instructor in Physical Education 

Born 1906. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 1930. Instrument 

Man, Metropolitan District Water Supply Commission, 

1930-31. Instructor in Physical Education, M.S.C., 1931—. 

Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers. 

DONALD E. ROSS, B. S., 

Instructor in Floriculture and Greenhouse Foreman 

Born 1896. B.S., M.S.C., 1925. Nurseryman at A. N. Pierson, 

Inc., Cromwell, Conn, 1925-26. Nurseryman Superintendent 

at the Rose Farm, White Plains, N. Y., 1926-28. Attended 

Summer School, M.A.C., 1928. Instructor, 1928—. Served in 

France with 101st Infantry, 26th Division, 1917-19. Alpha 

Gamma Rho. 



SARGENT RUSSELL, M. S., 
Instructor of Agricultural Economics 

Born 1915. B.S., University of Maine, 1937. M.S., Cornell 
University, 1939. Assistant in Public Relations Department 
of Sheffield Farms Company, New York City, 1939. Instruc- 
tor of Agricultural Economics at Massachusetts State College, 
1940—. Alpha Zeta, Phi Kappa Phi. 



WILLIAM C. SANCTUARY, M. S., 
Professor of Poultry Husbandry 

Born 1888. B.S., M.S.C., 1912. New York State School of 
Agriculture, Morrisville, N. Y., 1912-18. U. S. Army, 1917-18. 
Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M.S.C., 1921. Acting Dir- 
ector of New York State School of Agriculture, 1924-25. 
Professor of Poultry Husbandry, M.S.C., 1925—. Phi Delta 
Kappa, Theta Chi. 



18 



ALBERT H. SAYER, 
Instructor in Horticulture 

B.S., Agriculture, Cornell, 1937. Pi Alpha Xi Honorary, 
Floriculture, Cornell, 1936. Graduate Study, Cornell, 1938-39. 
Appointed to Massachusetts State College Faculty September 
1940. 

DAVID A. SHARP, B.D., 

Director of Religion 

Born 1913. B.A., William Jewell College, 1933. B.D., Andover 

Newton Theological School, 1938. Assistant Minister, First 

Congregational Church of Los Angeles, California, 1938-39. 

Accepted to faculty, 1939. 

FRANK R. SHAW, Ph.D., 
Instructor in Entomology and Beekeeping 

Bom 1908, Belchertown, Mass. B.S., M.S.C., 1931. Assistant 
in Insect Morphology and Histology, Cornell University, 
1931-34. Instructor in Economic Entomology, Cornell Uni- 
versity, 1934-Jan. 1935. Instructor in Entomology and Bee- 
keeping, M.S.C., 1935—. Ph.D., Cornell, 1936. Sigma Xi, 
Phi Kappa Phi. 

EDNA L. SKINNER, M.A., 

Professor of Home Economics, Head of the Division and 

Advisor of Women 

M.A., Columbia University; B.S., Columbia University; M.Ed., 
Michigan State Normal College. Instructor at Teachers' 
College, Columbia University. Head, Household Sciences, 
James Milikin University. Professor of Home Economics, 
Head of Division, Massachusetts State College, 1919 — . 



HAROLD W. SMART, A.B., LL.B., 

Assistant Professor in Business Law, Accounting, Public Speaking, 

Dramatics 

Born 1895. LL.B., (Cum Laude) Boston University, 1918. 

Boston University, 1919. Practiced Law, 1919-20. Instructor 

in Business Law, M.S.C., 1921—. A.B., Amherst College, 

1924. Phi Delta Phi, Woolsack, Delta Sigma Rho, Adelphia. 



GRANT B. SNYDER, M.S., 

Professor of Olericulture and Head of the Deportment 
B.A.A., Ontario Agricultural College, Toronto University, 
1922. Assistant Plant Hybridist at Ontario Agricultural 
College, 1919-21. Instructor in Vegetable Gardening, M.S.C., 
1921-26. M.S., Michigan State College, 1931. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Vegetable Gardening, M.S.C., 1926-35. Professor 
of Olericulture and Head of Department, 1935 — . 

RUTH STEVENSON 

B.A., Wellesley College; M.S., Wesllesley College. Taught in 
New Jersey College for Women, 1936-40. Summer Session 
New Jersey College for Women, June 1940. Assistant Dir- 
ector, Camp Cowasset, North Falmouth, Mass. Director 
Physical Education for Women at M.S.C., 1940 — . 

HARVEY L. SWEETMAN 

Born 1896. B.S., Colorado State College, 1923. M.S., Iowa 
State College, 1925. Ph.D., Massachusetts State College, 
1930. Studied at University of Minnesota, 1925-27. Wyoming 
Agriculture Station, 1927-29. Assistant Professor, Entomology 
and Ecology, 1930 — . Alpha Gamma Rho, Alpha Zota, 
Gamma Sigma Delta. Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. 




Rogers 

Packard 

Dudley, Nanartonis, Greenwood, Canavan 



19 




WILLIAM H. TAGUE, B.S., 

Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering 

Bom 1892. B.S., Agricultural Engineering, Iowa State College. 

Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering, M.S.C., 

1929—. 

CHARLES HIRAM THAYER, 

Assistant Professor in Agronomy 

Bom 1884. Winter School, M.A.C., 1904. Manager, Brooke 

Farm, Amherst, 1908-13. Manager, Fillmore Farm, Weston, 

Massachusetts, 1913. Assistant in Agronomy, Winter School, 

M.A.C., 1915-18. Instmctor in Agronomy, M.A.C., 1918-36. 

Assistant Professor in Agronomy, M.S.C., 1936 — . 

CLARK L. THAYER, B.S., 

Professor of Floriculture and Head of the Department 
Born 1890. B.S., M.S.C., 1913. Graduate Work. Instructor 
in Floriculture, Cornell University, 1913-19. Associate Pro- 
fessor and Head of Department, M.S.C., 1919-20. Professor 
of Floriculture and Head of the Department, M.S.C., 1920—. 
U. S. Army, 1918. Alpha Gamma Rho, Phi Kappa Phi, Phi 
Alpha Xi, Adelphia. 

LORING V. TIRRELL 

Born September 20, 1896, South Weymouth, Mass. M.A.C., 
1920. Instructor in Animal Husbandry, M.A.C., 1920-21. 
Assistant Professor Animal Husbandry, University of New 
Hampshire, 1921-25. Extension Livestock Specialist, Conn. 
State College, 1926-30. Professor of Animal Husbandry, 
University of New Hampshire, 1930-40. 

REUBEN E. TRIPPENSEE, Ph.D., 

Professor of Wildlife Management, Department of Forestry 
Bom 1894. B.S., Michigan State College, 1920. M.S., Univer- 
sity of Michigan, 1933. Ph.D., University of Michigan, 1934. 
Junior Instructor, University of Michigan, 1931-34. In charge 
of Wildlife Management, U. S. Forest Service, R. 9, 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin, 1934-36. Wildlife Management, M.S.C., 
1936 — . Alpha Zeta, Seminar Botaricus, Phi Sigma, Phi 
Kappa Phi, Sigma Xi. 

LOWELL R. TUCKER, Ph.D., 

Instructor in Horticultural Manufactures 

B.S., University of Illinois, 1926; M.S., University of New 

Hampshire, 1928; Ph.D., Massachusetts State College, 1940. 

Graduate Assistant in Horticulture, University of New 

Hampshire, 1926-28; Research Assistant in Pomology, 

University of Illinois, 1928-29; Assistant Professor of 

Horticulture, University of Idaho, 1930-38; Instructor in 

Horticultural Manufactures, M. S. C, 1940—. 

ALDEN P. TUTTLE, M.S., 

Assistant Professor in Vegetable Gardening 

Bom 1906. B.S., M.S.C., 1928. M.S., Pennsylvania State 

College, 1930. Graduate Assistant in Vegetable Gardening, 

Pennsylvania State College, 1928-30. Instructor in Vegetable 

Gardening, M.S.C., 1930-36. Assistant Professor in Vegetable 

Gardening, 1936 — . Gamma Sigma Delta. 

H. LELAND VARLEY, A.M., 

Instructor in Languages and Literature 

Bom 1910. A.B., Wesleyan University, 1934. A.M., Wesleyan 

University, 1935. University of Wisconsin, 1935-36. Wesleyan 

University, 1936-38. Accepted to faculty, 1938—. 



Woodside 

Banta, Dickinson 

Callahan, Stevenson, Hicks, Ball 



20 



RALPH A. VAN METER, Ph.D., 

Professor of Pomology, Head of Pomology Deportment and 

Head of the Division of Horticulture 

Born 1893. B.S., Ohio State University, 1917. Ph.D., Cornell 

University, 1935. Extension Specialist in Pomology, M.S.C., 

1917. Served in France with the 317th Field Signal 

Battalion, 1918-19. Head of the Division of Horticulture. 

1931—. Head of the Department of Pomology, 1936—. Delta 

Theta Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. 

HENRY VAN ROEKEL, D.V.M., M.S., Ph.D., 

Chief of Laboratory, Department of Veterinary Science 

Bom 1901. D.V.M., Iowa State College, 1925. M.S., Virginia 

Polytechnic Institute, 1926. B.S., Iowa State College, 1928. 

Ph.D., Yale University, 1934. Sigma Xi, Animal Pathologist, 

California Fish and Game and George William Hooper 

Foundation for Medical Research, 1928-29. 

JOHN H. VONDELL, 

Instructor in Poultry Husbandry ond Superintendent of Poultry Plant 
Born 1898. Instructor, U. S. Veterans Bureau, Baltimore, 
Md., 1922-23. Superintendent of Poultry Plant, M.S.C., 
1923-29. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry, M.S.C., 1929—. 
Member, Advisory Committee on Hiking, National Park 
Service, Department of the Interior. 




LOWELL WALTERS 

Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, Stillwater, 
Oklahoma, 1936-40. Teaching Fellow and Graduate Student 
at Massachusetts State College. 

GILBERT L. WOODSIDE, Ph.D., 

Assistant Professor of Biology 

Born 1909. B.A., DePauw University, 1932. M.A., Harvard 

University, 1933. Ph.D., Harvard University, 1936. Assistant 

Professor of Biology, M.S.C., 1936—. Gamma Alpha, Phi 

Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi. 

JOHN M. ZAK, M.S., 

Instructor in Agronomy 

Bom 1914. B.Sc, Massachusetts State College, 1936. Research 

Fellow in Agronomy, 1937. M.S., Massachusetts State 

College, 1938. 




Derby 
Lindsey, Dodds 



21 



SHORTHORN STAFF 




ASSISTANT EDITOR 
Robert L. Clark 

BUSINESS MANAGER 
Theodore T. Toporowski 

FACULTY ADVISOR 
"Pop" Barrett 

EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 
William C. Peck 



ASSISTANT ART EDITOR 
Ruth E. Gushee 

SECRETARY 
Charlotte E. Abbey 



ASSISTANT LITERARY EDITOR 
Arthur E. Waaramaa 

LITERARY EDITOR 
Marian O. Rumgay 

ASSISTANT LITERARY EDITOR 
Joseph F. Figuerido 



ASSISTANT STATISTICS EDITOR 
Ethel M. Todd 

STATISTICS EDITOR 
Joseph M. Spidi, Jr. 

ASSISTANT STATISTICS EDITOR 
Donald W. Hazen 




22 



SHORTHORN STAFF 



ASSISTANT ACTIVITIES EDITOR 
Robert W. Hutchinson 

PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR 
Edward R. Mattson 

ASSISTANT ACTIVITIES EDITOR 
Ralph Levine 

ASSIST. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR 
G. Burton Greene 

SPORTS EDITOR 
Earl G. Nicholson 



ASSISTANT ART EDITOR 
Philip H. Paton 

ASSISTANT ART EDITOR 
Raymond H. Cook 

ART EDITOR 
Thomas H. Kelley 

ASSISTANT ART EDITOR 
Rufus K. HiUiard 



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ASSIST. PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR 
Edward S. Henderson 

ACTIVITIES EDITOR 
Alexander H. Witt, Jr. 

ASSISTANT ART EDITOR 
Frederick Emmert 

ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR 
Richard D. Stockwell 



ASSISTANT 
Eldon Johnson 

ASSISTANT SPORTS EDITOR 
Kenneth S. Foltz 

ASSISTANT 
Malcolm M. Roberts 



23 



S H O RT H O R N 



Our i^iriDIlS^l' 




4 




THE CLASS OF 1941 

In our prejudiced minds, this class 
is one of the most outstanding ever to 
have earned their diplomas at Stock- 
bridge. With an approximate number 
of 130 members graduating, the class 
of 1941 has set a new high. 

Among such a large group, it is only 
natural that there will be much varia- 
tion in the personalities and abilities of 
the different members. It has added 
much to our joy here to have had 
several fellow students who have been 
so gay and everlastingly lighthearted 
that, although they just about "got by" 
in their studies, they were an unending 
help in keeping the rest of our spirits 
from drooping during discouraging mo- 
ments. To balance this group we are 
also proud to say that there have been 
many in our class who have really 
studied hard and who have brought 
honor to themseves as well as their 
school. 

The class as a whole has cooperated 
extraordinarily well, and under the 
able supervision of President Ray 
Johnson both our scholastic and social 
activities have all been very successful. 



26 




SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 




Vice-President, Carl N. Watts 

Secretary, Dorothy M. Watt 



Treasurer, Chester H. Dorchester 
President, Raymond H. Johnson 



27 





Charlotte Elizabeth Abbey 

charlotte, Vermont 

Horticulture Hobby: Dramatics 

With twinkling blue eyes and a contagious smile, this "Vermont 

Maid" was everlastingly trying to convince us of all the merits of her 

home state. "Betty's" ultimate ambition is to manage her Dad's nursery, 

but at present she'd like to get more experience working with perennials. 

Tri Sig; Collegian Board, 2: Floriculture Club. 1: Glee Club. 1: 

Horticultural Show. 1.2: Shorthorn Board — Secretary, 2; 

Horticulture Club. 1. 2 — Secretary, 2: Dramatics. 1. 2. 



Michael Joseph Allessio, Jr. 

Pittsfield, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry 

Did you say there's a dance tonight? Then "Mickey" will be there, 
making sure that the evening doesn't get dull. Outside of his social 
activities he also has An. Hus. to worry about. However, he asks odds 
of none when it comes to butchering. If you haven't met "Mickey", 
you've missed one of the personalities of Stockbridge. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2 — Treasurer, 2: Dance Committees — Chairman. 2: 

4-H Club. 1.2; Newman Club, 1, 2: Student Council Alember. 2: 

Stockbridge Representative on Religious Council, 2. 



Norman Richard Anderson 

South Dartmouth, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobby: Drawing 

Tweed suits and hand knit sweaters and socks are "Andy's" identi- 
fication tag. All this at first glance might make you think he was 
English, but three minutes conversation would disclose that he's 
Norwegian and proud of it. "Andy's" ambitions seem to be unknown 
to the world in general, but perhaps he'll return to Chatham. 

Horticultural Shoiv, 1, 2: Shorthorn Board, 2; Intermural Basketball, 2. 



William A. Baer 

Clinton, Massachusetts 
Floriculture 

"Bill" is the fellow you've envied seeing him drive around campus 
in that shiny black Chevrolet. Posessing quiet, unassuming likeable 
ways, "Bill" was a pleasant addition to our class. 

Floriculture Club, 1,2: Horticultural Show. 1, 2: Intermural Basketball, 2, 



Michael Joseph Bak 

North Hadley, Massachusetts 
Wildlife Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

"Mike" was a quiet type of fellow who was well liked by all of his 
classmates. Whether he was in the class room or on the football field, 
his performance was outstanding. His keen sense of humor combined 
with his good nature will bring him luck. 

Horticultural Show, 1: Neicman Club, I, 2; Recreational Conference, 1, 2; 

Intermural baseball, 2 : Intermural basketball, 2 : Basketball, 1 ; 

Football, 1, 2. 




28 



John Baksay 

Easton, Connecticut 
Horticulture 

A mighty man for his size! Regardless of John's physical strength 
he was probably one of the most considerate chaps on campus. We all 
know that we would have been late to class several times if it hadn't 
been for John and the "Canary". His Horticultural ability should carry 
him far. 

Horticulture Club. 1,2: 4-H Club. 2; Horticultural Show, 1, 2: 
Outing Club, 1; Football, 1, 2. 



Paul Bartlett Baldwin 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Horses 

A live wire and a member of a certain wellknown trio in the Animal 
Husbandry class were "Baldy's" outstanding characteristics. Clad in 
a Beau Brummel wardrobe and always with a cheery greeting for 
everyone, Paul could ayways be found deep in either a hearty laugh 
or friendly argument with one of his pals. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 2 : Christian Federation, 1 ; Dance Committees, 1 ; 

Horticultural Show, 1 : Poultry Club, 2; Intermural baseball, 2; 

Intermural basketball, 2; Varsity football, 1,2; 

Newkirk — Vice-President, 2, 



Stephen H. Barton 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Floriculture 

Besides being an authority on agriculture in the Connecticut Valley, 
"Steve" is an ardent hunter and woodsman. Being a musician makes 
him a very versatile individual. Upon his graduation "Steve" plans to 
start his own florist business and we all wish him immediate success. 




^"^ 



%.-. 











Peter Michael Bemben 

North Hadley, Massachusetts 
Vegetable Gardening Hobby: Athletics 

"Pete," one of the best althetes ever to enroll at Stockbridge, comes 
from the "Valley". With a personality and wit that just fitted his crop 
of red hair, he was one of our outstanding members. Growing super 
vegetables is to be "Pete's" job in the future. 

Basketball, 1, 2: Football, 1, 2. 



Stanley William Bernotas 

Sunderland, Massachusetts 

Wildlife Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

"Barney" was sincere, full of fun, and a good football player. His 

placement training was spent on the coveted Mt. Toby demonstration job, 

where he gave a good account of his mature judgement and ability. 

His love for good times and hard work is certain to carry him far. 

Horticultural Show, 1 ; Newman Club, 1, 2; Recreational Conference, 1, 2; 

Intermural Basketball, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2; 

Intermural Baseball, 2. 



29 





Carl Bernard Boyce 

Clinton, Massachusetts 
Wildlife Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

Although a good athlete, Carl devoted all of his time here to his 
studies. He proved his fitness for wildlife work by his remarkable 
placement record at the Ayer State Game Farm. More hard working, 
energetic men of "Ben's" type are needed in Massachusetts conservation 
work. 

Horticultural Show, 1; Recreational Conjerence, 1, 2 : 
Intermural Basketball, 1, 2; Cross Country. 1: Stosag. 



Kenneth Earle Brown 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Wildlife Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

The prize mathematician of the W. L. class, Ken was the lad who 
usually solved their forestry problems amid the din of the prof's snapping 
chalk. Many is the fruitless hunting trip that "Brownie" made out of 
Amherst. Never mind, son, you'll get that d-e-e-r yet. 
Horticultural Show, 1: Recreational Conjerence. 2: Intermural Basketball, 1, 2; 
Basketball, 1 : Football. 1. 2: Intermural Baseball. 2. 



Mary Louise Brown 

Deerfield, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Horse Back Riding 

A very pleasant addition to the Animal Husbandry class was this 
attractive young lady. In her freshman year Mary was very quiet and 
unassuming, but after six months on placement she returned minus her 
shyness. Always top ranking in her subjects, especially Genetics, Mary 
will never be forgotten by the scores of friends she made here. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1. 2; Dramatics, 2; Tri Sig^Secretary. 2. 



Jeannette Bruun 

Salem, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobby: Archery 

Everlasting good nature and vibrant personality personify Jeannette. 
She will long be remembered by her classmates as the girl who waved 
to them as she whizzed by in a big green Plymouth as she was being 
driven to classes. We all wish the best for you, Jeannette! 

Tri Sig: Floriculture Club. 1: Glee Club, 1; Horticultural Show, 1,2; 

Shorthorn Board. 1, 2; Horticulture Club. 1: 

Student Council — Secretary-Treasurer, 2. 



Robert Thomas Bryan 

Berlin, Massachusetts 
Wildlife Hobby: Nature Study 

Bob had considerable woods experience which provided a good 
background for his studies here. "Now, down at Cummington", and 
"When I was in 'Burgy' " are familiar cries to the ears of the W. L. 
boys. An intensely serious student, his sincerity and quiet good will 
should carry him far. 

Horlicultuial Show, 1 ; Recreational Conjerence, 2. 




30 



Janice Natalie Cahill 

Springfield, Massachusetts 
Hotel Stewarding 

Always ready with a quick, witty retort, Janice made every gather- 
ing just a little bit livelier. She was always gay and happy and never 
seemed to have a worry in the world. If it takes friendliness to run 
a hotel, there will be an unlimited number flocking to Janice's place 
of business. 

Tri S/g: Glee Club, 1: Horticultural Shoiv. 1. 2: Pandocios Club, 1. 2: 

Recreational Conference. 1, 2: Shorthorn Board, 1, 2: 

Horticultural Club. 1. 



John Marsh Campbell 

Springfield, Massachusetts 
Dairy 

Here is a lad who knows his sports frontwards, backwards and side- 
ways. Who won the 1929 American League Pennant? Ask John. Not 
only does he know his sports statistics, but plays a good game of tennis 
or golf. His fine personality is a first class social asset. 

Dairy Club, 1. 2: Christian Federation. 1. 2: Intermural Baseball, 2: 
Intermural Basketball, 1. 2. 



Anthony Joseph Caroto 

Lexington, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Golf 

"Tony" was one of the few boys who played basketball and football 
and did both of these well. He was one of the best blocking backs the 
team had had in a long time. Even though the journey to success may 
be long, we know that "Tony" will be in there hitting and charging hard. 
K. K.; Dairy Club, 1,2: Basketball, 1,2: Football, 1, 2. 




P 1»% ^ 






Robert Sanford Clapp 

Marlboro, Massachusetts 

Animal Husbandry Hobby: Beekeeping 

Bob has been one of the rare quiet boys in the Animal Husbandry 

class. He came to Stockbridge to do some real studying and certainly 

attained his purpose with high marks. As house manager at K. K. he 

did a great job. Here's hoping you can manage your farm as well. Bob. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 1. 2: Intermural Basketball, 2; 

K. K, ; House Manager, 2. 



Robert Louis Clark 

New Portland, Maine 
Horticulture Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

Did someone mention Maine? Or did someone mention the latest 
in men's styles? Whichever it was. Bob could well be classed as an 
authority. "Clarkie's" ambition is to grow bigger and better perennials 
back in the home state, and it's no idle dream either, for he's already 
a noted plantsman. 

4-H Club, 1: Glee Club, 1: Horticultural Show. 1. 2: Outing Club, 1, 2; 
Shorthorn Board — Assistant Editor. 2; Horticulture Club, 1, 2. 



31 




Wellington Daniel Clary 

Williamsburg, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

Another one of our commuters, "Welly" came over from Williarns- 
burg every day. Since he was a quiet and reserved thinker, his mind 
seemed to be taken up all the while with one thing or another. Some 
lucky flock of chicks can look forward to having a competent fellow 
picking up their eggs. 



Rayi 



^mond H. Cook 

Leicester, Massachusetts 
Horticulture 

A cloud of smoke rolls toward the campus and upon its arrival, 
"Cookie" steps out of his Willys-Knight. Although somewhat cynical, 
he is one of the easy going members of the Hort. Class. School wouldn't 
have been the same without Ray and his "jalopie." 

Horlicidtural Shoiv. 1. 2. Oiiling Club. 1. 2: Shorthorn Board, 2. 



Arthur Latham Doggett, Jr. 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Hotel Stewarding Hobby: Traveling 

"Art" might well be called the "Spirit of the Hotel Class", with his 
wit and versatility second to none. Since he came to Stockbridge he 
has won a spot in each of our hearts as a fellow who means well and 
is interested in getting ahead. 

Collegian Board, 1, 2: Dance Committee. 1: Horticultural Show, 1, 2; 

Outing Club, 1 : Pandoaos Club. 1. 2; Recreational Conference, 2; 

Intermural Basketball, 1 : Football. 1 : 

Hotel and Restaurant Neifs: Hotel and Restaurant Show, 1, 2. 



David Charles Dolan 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Wildlife Hobby: Outdoor Recreation 

"Dave" was a neat, sincere and ambitious student. He believed that 
any job worth doing at all was worth doing well, as shown by his high 
scholastic standing. Possessing a quiet and retiring nature, topped with 
a keen sense of humor, "Dave" always proved himself an interesting 
companion. 

Horticultural Shou: 1; Recreational Conference, 2; Intermural Basketball, 2: 

Stosag. 



Chester Hawthorne Dorchester 

Marlboro, Massachusetts 
Dairy 

"Loyalty" could very appropriately be this fellow's middle name, 
for nowhere else could there be found a person as loyal to his school, 
his fraternity, and the dairy industry as "Chet". He's had a lot of fun 
these past two years, and his future in the dairy world is bound to bo 
just as rosy. 

K. K. Treasurer: Dairy Club — Vice-President, 1 — Co-President. 2; 

Senior Class Treasurer. 




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32 



Charles A. Dowse, Jr. 

Sherborn, Massachusetts 
Pomology Hobby: Outing Club 

"Charley" is one of those boys we like to have around. Full of the 
spark of life and old fashioned dry humor, he certainly helped add 
variety to the daily routine. Probably we will remember him most as 
the only individual who could sleep and look attentive simultaneously. 
4-H Club, 1, 2; Outing, Club, 1, 2: Kecrealional Conference, 2. 



Raymond George Drapeau 

Fall River, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Collecting Pennies 

Ray is one of the quieter members of the Dairy class. Furthermore, 
he sticks to his tasks and sees them through to the finish, no matter 
how tough they prove. This, coupled with his friendlines will bring 
him to the top in any endeavor. 

Bat Club, 1; Dairy Club, 1, 2; Newtnan Club, 1, 2. 



Craig Earl, Jr. 

Harrison, New York 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Western Collections 

Craig is one of Stockbridge's men about town. Yet he's always on 
hand when you want or need him, usually accompanied by his favorite 
member of the fairer sex. Craig has a newly acquired farm which he 
is rapidly equipping. Let's hope that his farm will be as successful as 
his two years of Stockbridge have been. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1. 2: Outing Club. 1: Varsity Football. 1: 
A. T. G.— President, 2. 









%^ ^IPS^ 



Fred Emmert 

Holyoke, Massachusetts 
Pomology Hobby: Hunting 

Fred was a quiet and conscientious student who always had plenty 
of outside interests to take care of, but his studies never suffered in 
the least. Drawing was one of his hobbies, and his clever caricatures 
were unsurpassable. We hope that "Red" will have a very successful 
fruit growing business. 

K. K. — Historian; Collegian Board, 1, 2; Horticultural Shout, 1, 2; 

Newman Club, 1, 2: Pomology Club, 1: Shorthorn Board. 2; Stosag. 



Howard N. Fassett 

Naugatuck, Connecticut 
Poultry 

"Howie" was one of the popular and noisy "feather merchants". 
With his friendly and cheerful ways he soon made many friends. Often- 
times "How" was to be seen flying low around school in his "campus 
Cadillac". He was a good student, and we look for a successful future 
for him. 

4-H Club, 1. 2: Poultry Club. 1. 2 — President. 2: 
Intermural Basketball, 2; Hockey, 1, 2. 



I J t^. 



33 




Joseph Freeman Figuerido 

Falmouth, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobby: Dancing 

"Joe" is Stockbridge's own "Cape Man" and is a veritable live wire. 
Always full of animation, with a friendly greeting and a smile for every- 
one, "Joe" became a vital part of the class of '41 when he came back 
after an absence of five years to complete his course. 

A. T. G. — Treasurer, 2; Chairman of Interjraternitj Competition, 2; 

Floriculture Club, 2; Horticultural Show, 2: Shorthorn Board, 2; Baseball, 1; 

Basketball, 1 : Intermural Basketball, 2 : Football, 2. 



Horace Leo Fleury 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Sports 

An Amherst boy, proud of his home town and proud of his tchool, 
his friends will miss his unfailing cheerfulness and friendly face. When- 
ever someone's in a jam, Horace is always right there to help him out. 
The best of everything to you! 

Animal Husbandry Club, 1: Dairy Club, 1, 2; Neieman Club, 1, 2; 

Intermural Baseball, 2: Intermural Basketball, 1, 2; 

Intermural Track, 2. 



Donald Mills Flinchbaugh 

Newton Upper Falls, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobby: Music 

"Flinch" is the rhythm boy of the Hort. class, and may be found 
occasionally burning up a piece of hot music on his clarinet. He is well 
liked by his classmates and should be successful in his chosen work. 
His ready wit will be an asset to him wherever he goes. 
Horticulture Club, 1. 2; Glee Club, 1: Horticultural Show, 1, 2: Football, 1. 



Charles Wesley Flower 

Brimfield, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobbies: Tennis and Basketball 

"Bud's" dark curly hair and flashing brown eyes have made him 
popular with the fairer sex. We are sure that if he shows even half the 
enthusiasm and pep he showed at school when he is in the florist busi- 
ness, he is headed for immediate success. 

Floriculture Club, 1, 2; Horticultural Show, 1. 2: Intermural Baseball. 2; 
Intermural Basketball, 2; Intermural Track, 2; A. T. G, 



Henry W. Floyd 

Manchester, Massachusetts 
Hotel Stewarding Hobby: Photography 

Just naturally intelligent in his work, it wasn't luck that brought 
Henry his scholarship at mid-years. Although he left us week-ends, he 
v/as on his job all through these two years with a jest that surpasses 
the best. 

Horticultural Shoiv, 1, 2; Pandocios Club, 1, 2; Recreational Conference, 1, 2; 

Stosag, 





34 



Milton Marshall Fortune 

Springfield, Massachusetts 
Wildlife Hobbies: Hunting, Fishing and Skiing 

"Milt" was one of the most enthusiastic members of the Outing 
Club, taking over supervision of its program in his second year. "Bus" 
had plenty of school spirit, was always in the midst of school activities, 
and proved himself an able track captain. 

Horticultural Shoir, 1: Outing Club — Vice-President, 1, President, 2; 

Recreational Conference, 1, 2: Cross Country. 1, 2; 

Track, 1, 2 — Captain, 2. 



Richard Fay Gilmore 

Westboro, Massachusetts 
Pomology 

It would be next to impossible to find a better liked boy on the 
campus than "Dick". Though the mere mention of exams would send 
hini into a cold sweat and ruin his entire day, "Dick" always came 
through for us with flying colors. 

A. T. C: Pomology Club, 1: Hockey, 1, 2. 



John Joseph Gizienski 

Hadley, Massachusetts 
Dairy 

This lad from Hadley has a heart in line with his size. "Big John" 

is one of our basketball team's main springs, and its successful season 

is due in no small part to his loyal support and cooperative team work. 

Dairy Club, 1, 2; 4-H Club, 1,2: Netvman Club, 1,2: 

Intermural Baseball, 2: Basketball, 1, 2 — Co-Captain, 2; 

Interinnral Track, 2. 






Fred Howard Glanville, Jr. 

Leverett, Massachusetts 
Poultry 

Fred's aggressiveness as an end was noted in many games. He is 
an ardent lover of hunting and fishing. "Tunner" takes pride in invit- 
ing some of the boys down to his farm to spend the afternoon. One 
of his ambitions is to build up this farm. 

Poultry Club, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2. 



William Charles Golden 

Oak Bluffs, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobbies: Archery and Golf 

"Bill" was one of the "salt water boys" coming from Martha's Vine- 
yard. With his carefree ways he soon made many friends both on and 
around the campus. He was also able to maintain a good scholastic 
standing throughout both years. Here's to the best of everything for 
"Bill". 

A. T. G.: Horticulture Club, 1, 2; Horticultural Show, 1, 2: Track, 1, 2. 



35 




.^M 




Jacob Grace 

North Brookfield, Massachusetts 
Pomology Hobby: Stamps 

Hard working, serious, and industrious are but a few of the envied 
virtues possessed by "Jake". His main ambition is to get back to his 
orchard in Brookfield. Although the orchard will never quite recover 
from "Jake's" first pruning endeavors, we feel sure in the long run 
success will be his. 

Dramatics. 1 : Outing Club. 1. 2: Pomology Club. 1. 



LeForest Edwin Gray 

Acton, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobby: 4-H Work 

"Lee" is a quiet and unassuming fellow who accomplished much 
while at Stockbridge but looked for no glory for all the things he did. 
We know he is bound to be successful in the florist business with such 
perseverance and determination. 

Band, 1. 2: 4-H Club. 1. 2: Horticultural Show. 1. 2- Orchestra, 1, 2- 
Outing Club, 1 . 2 : Recreation Conference. 2. 



G. Burton Greene 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobbies: Guns and Bowling 

"Burt" is a very capable fellow. This was proven in many ways 
by his able leadership of the Horticulture Club and his high scholastic 
standing. He has the ability, and we sincerely hope he can realize his 
fond ambition to go on to higher institutions of learning. 

Horticultural Show. 1, 2: Outing Club. 1: Shorthorn Board, 2; 
Horticulture Club. 1. 2 — President. 2: Slosag. 



Samuel Lawrence Greene 

Granby, Massachusetts 
Hotel Stewarding Hobby: Golf 

Being a commuter hindered "Sam" somewhat in making classes on 
time. This, however, was the only thing which the profs had against 
him, because of his ability to do good work. He consistently turned 
out the best results in baking and cooking, so keep it up, Sam, and that 
Steward's job will be yours. 

Newman Club. 1.2: Pandocios Club. J. 2: Inter mural Basketball, 1, 2. 



Ruth Elizabeth Gushee 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Floriculture 

Capable, conscientious, patient and thorough are just a few adjectives 
to describe "Ruthie". Her quiet and pleasing manner won her much 
esteem from her associates. In fact, everything she does she does well, 
which means success is bound to be hers. 

Tri Sig: Dramatics, 2; Floriculture Club, 1: Glee Club. 1, 2; 
Horticultural Shoiv, 1, 2; Outing Club, 2; Shorthorn Board, 2. 





36 



F. Earle Hall 

Northampton, Massachusetts 
Horticulture 

"Bullet" was the debonair boy of the class. After his first carefree 
year at Stockbridge he settled down to show the world that he could 
go places if he felt so inclined. He has the ability to make a success 
of himself, and we wish him luck! 

K. K.; Horticullinal Shotu, 1, 2: Jntermural Baseball, 2; 
Jnlermural Basketball, 1, 2. 



Roy Burfon Hall 

Canaan, Vermont 
Hotel Stewarding Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

Here we have a prince of good fellows. Roy has proven himself a 
good leader as president of the Pandocios Society, a good student, and 
a good sport. The hills of Vermont will be calling you "Rye" and may 
they be as good to you as you have been to us. 

Horticultural Show. 2: Pandocios Club. 1, 2 — President, 2; 
Recreational Conference, 1, 2; Intermural Basketball, 2; 
Intertniiral Track. 2; Stosag; Conunencetnent Speaker. 



William Howard Hardy 

Ashland, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobby: Swimming 

One of the more quiet and serious fellows, "Andy" did his work 
consistently and never worried. He liked to dance and seldom missed 
an opportunity to attend our social activities. His willingness to asso- 
ciate with everyone and to participate in everything made him a well 
liked student. 

A. T. G.: Dance Committee, 2; 4-H Club. 1, 2: Outing Club, 2; 
Poultry Club, 1,2; Cross Country, 2. 









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Donald Wentworth Hazen 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry 

Built to be a good football player, Don showed us how valuable 
he was to the team. He was also an equally good sportsman in his 
classrooms and among his friends who admired him greatly. With the 
training he has received, Don will no doubt go far in the field of Animal 
Husbandry. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2: Shorthorn Board, 2; Intermural Basketball, 1, 2; 
Varsity Football, 1, 2: Varsity Hockey, 1; A. T. G. 



Harry Woodbury Heath 

Manchester, Massachusetts 
Poultry 

One of the more promising Poultry majors, Harry finds pleasxire 
in poetry and pranks. Like all large men, he is very genial and friendly. 
With reports of profits trickling in, the future seems promising. If 
character means success, Harry will surely go far. 

A. T. G. — House Manager; Poultry Club, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2. 



37 




Edward Sims Henderson 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Hunting 

This boy from Melrose was a great pal to chum around with. Being 
one of the most active members of A. T. G., and one of the hardest 
workers in school, Ed always maintained the highest grades in his class. 
Stockbridge couldn't have asked for a more loyal student. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2: Shorthorn Board, 2; A. T. G. 



John Charles Herring 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobby: Sports 

"Jack" is a local boy whose genuine Irish wit made him one of 
the vital assets in the class of '41. He was a familiar figure as he 
steamed around campus behind the wheel of his favorite automobile, 
"Bessie". We hope, "Jack", that all the years of your life wUl be as 
pleasant as the two you spent at Stockbridge. 

Floriculture Club, 1, 2; Horticultural Show. 1.2: Newman Club, 1, 2: 
Intermural Basketball. 2. 



Edmund Bernard Hill, Jr. 

Andover, Massachusetts 
Wildlife Hobby: Photography 

"Ted" was known for his four diversified loves: good operas, using 
his camera to the best advantage, sleeping late in the morning, and a 
certain other undescribable love. Always a good natured chap, we will 
remember him as being a good student and a well dressed gentleman. 
Horticultural Show. 1; Recreation Conference. 1. 2. 



Richard Gary Hill 

Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobbies: Swimming, Horse Back Riding 

Mischievous, jolly and always chewing gum are words which describe 
"Dick". Possessing a good sense of humor and a quick wit, he was 
one of the livelier members of the An. Hus. class. We'll never forget 
how "Dick" stole the show one night while acting in one of our plays. 
Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2; Dance Committee, 2; Dramatics, 2. 



Rufus Kelton Hilliard 

Fall River, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobby: Ping Pong 

Always handy with a quick comeback and ever ready with an 
argument, "Ruf" added much life and color to the class of '41. He always 
appeared to be having a rollicking good time, but his marks indicated 
that he was a top ranking scholar. 
Floriculture Club — Vice-President, 1, 2; Horticultural Show. 1, 2; A. T. G. 




38 



Edmund Theodore Hodgen 

Gloucester, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobby: Saving Coins 

A fast walk and slow talk were two of "Ted's" outstanding charac- 
teristics. He could act well as our plays proved and he could sing, 
though few ever heard him. Besides this, "Ted" is truly interested in 
the landscape field, and it is certain that he'll be a success. 

Dramatics. 2: Horticultural Show. 2.2: Horticulture Club, 2; 
Shorthorn Board — Assistant Business Manager. 2. 



Edward Wade Holland 

New York City, New York 
Animal Husbandry 

"Ed" never made himself too conspicuous with a lot of noise and 
yet he was very much a part of the class of '41. Ready to lend a hand 
to anyone at any time, he demanded no laurels for his work. His 
familiar tall figure will always stick in our memories as that of a friend. 
Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2: Newman Club, 1. 2; Inter mural Basketball, 2; 

Varsity Track. 1, 2. 



Weikko Robert Holopainen 

Hubbardston, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Dancing 

Always with a smile and cheery "Hello" for everyone, "Skip" was 
an extra nice guy to know. Working in the barns took up a good 
share of his time, but his studies and social activities were by no means 
neglected. The best of luck to a grand classmate. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1, 2 — Secretary. 2: 4-H Club. 1, 2 — Vice-President, 2: 
Bungalow Bunch: Stosag: Commencement Speaker. 





Robert William Hutchinson 

West Springfield, Massachusetts 
Horticulture 

"Bob" came up the river to us from West Springfield and soon 

became both well known and well liked. He was very much interested 

in his work, but was in his real glory when in the midst of the fairer 

sex. We are sure that "Hutch" will go far in the field of Horticulture. 

Horticultural Show. 1,2: Outing Club. 1: Shorthorn Board, 2; 

Horticulture Club, 1. 2 — Vice-President. 2: 

Wesley Foundation — Vice-President. 



Myron Lewis Ingham 

Granby, Massachusetts 
Vegetable Gardening Hobby: Hunting 

"Ingham", as he was know to his classmates, commuted from his 
home in Granby. He didn't spend very much of his free time on 
campus, but rather working home on the farm. This proves that 
"Bunny" is ambitious and sure to be successful in the vegetable grow- 
ing business. 

Horticultural Shotr. 2: Intermural Basketball. 2. 



39 




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J. Edward Jensen 

Shrewsbury, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobbies: Sports and Dogs 

This is the lad who played hockey at the drop of a hat. His assists 
and goals have aided in many Stockbridge hockey victories. Especially 
commendable has been his cooperation with his team. This trait will 
serve him well when he enters his Dad's dairy business. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 1; Dairy Club, 1, 2: Baseball, 2; 
Hockey, 1, 2 — Co-captain, 2. 



Charles M. Johnson 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobbies: Horses and Golf 

"Charlie", the casanova of the Poultry class, needed little aid in 
meeting and making friends. Most generally he was to be seen with a 
couple of his well known colleagues. Having the ability to both dress 
and dance well, "Chuck" will surely bring society into the poultry 
business. 

Newkirk: Animal Husbandry Club. 1,2: Horticultural Show. 1: 

Poultry Club, 1,2: Baseball. 2; Inter mural Basketball, 2; 

Cross Country. 1. 2: Track. 1: Dramatics, 2. 



Raymond Harry Johnson 

Agawam, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Sports 

Ray was without a doubt one of the most popular fellows on campus. 
A great athlete, a wonderful dancer, and a dapper dresser made him 
the idol of all the girls. With Ray's winning way and ability to get 
ahead we are all sure he will be a great success. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1, 2; Dance Committees. 2: Varsity Basketball. 2; 
Varsity Football, 2: Class President. 2: Neu'kirk — Treasurer: Dramatics, 2. 



Vernon George Jones 

Athol, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobby: Goif 

"Jonesie" was one of our commuters, coming each day frorn^ Athol. 
Whenever a correct answer was desired, everyone turned to "Prof" Jones. 
He was, without doubt, the mainstay of the Hort. class. Because of his 
great interest in his work, fine grades were his reward. 

A. T. G.; Ring Committee. 1, 2; freshman Class President, 1; 

Student Council — Vice-President, 2: Horticulture Club, 1, 2; 

Stosa"- Class Historian. 



Thomas Henry Kelley 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Drawing 

Here's another Amherst boy with what it takes for success. His 
future vocation is dairying, and his present avocation is drawing. We 
sometimes wonder whether it shouldn't be the other way around, his 
drawings are that good! He is Irish and loves it; he's a credit to that 
fighting race. 

Dairy Club, 1. 2: Neivman Club. 1.2: Shorthorn Board — Art Editor. 2: 
Intermural iaseball, 2: Intermural Basketball. 2; Intermural Track, 2. 




'^ #*•*• 




40 



Ernest Darwin Kemp 

Greenfield, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobby; Riding 

Every course has its super student and "Ernie" certainly rated high 
in the Hort. class. No problem, no, not even an Aggie Engines pump 
problem, got "Ernie" down. And when it came to his major, why he 
was Prof. Blundell's right hand man! 

Horticulture Club, 1, 2: Horliculturd Shoiv. 1. 2: Outing Club, 1; 
Intermural Basketball, 2: Stosag: Commencement Speaker. 



Arthur Waugh Kerr 

Feeding Hills, Massachusetts 
Horticulture 

"Art" is a fellow among fellows. A great lover of sports, he dis- 
played much fine playing in basketball. With his ready smile for every- 
one, his jovial disposition will prove a valuable asset in the future. 
Horticultural Shoiv, 1, 2: Horticulture Club, 1, 2: Varsity Baseball, 2; 
Varsity Basketball, 1, 2. 




Karl Wallace Kneeland, Jr. 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobbies: Dancing, Riding 

Personality, wit, and cheerfulness were all well distinguished in the 
local boy from Amherst. To Karl, school was just a bowl of cherries. 
A great lover of sports and horses, and always just a big clown at heart, 
we all hope that his ambitions will come true. 
Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2; Intermural Basketball, 2; Varsity football, 2. 





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Walter A. Koenig 

Jefferson, Massachusetts 
Wildlife Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

Ability in sports coupled with a desire for a good scholastic record 
netted Walt fine returns from his two years at Stockbridge. When the 
gang broke into a song, Walt always did his bit at harmonizing. Both 
ambitious and systematic in his ways, he's sure to get the right breaks. 
Horticultural Show, 2; Recreation Conference, 1. 2: Intermural Baseball, 2; 
Intermural Basketball, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2; Track, 1, 2. 



Ralph Levine 

Pittsfield, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: P*ublicity 

If you have anything to be "business managed", just call on Ralph. 
He seems to have a knack at putting things over with a bang. One has 
to have a lot of admiration for Ralph, for he never failed in anythmg he 
undertook. 

Dairy Club, 1. 2: Dance Committees, 1, 2: Menorah Club, 1, 2; Orchestra, 1, 2; 

Shorthorn Board, 2: Intermural Baseball. 2: Basketball — Manager, 2; 

Football, 1, 2; Operetta — Publicity Manager, 2; 

Operetta — Assistant Manager, 1 ; Roister Doisters — Publicity Manager, 2; 

Music Festival Week — Publicity Manager. 



41 




Merton R. Libby 

West Springfield, Massachusetts 
Pomology Hobby: Skating 

"Lib" is a typical example of a typical boy who rose to the top 
through his own sheer initiative. It's still a mystery how he made the 
football and hockey teams, worked after studies, and earned a high 
scholastic average all the time. He deserves the success which follows 
hard work. 

Pomology Club. 1: Foothalt. 1.2: Hockey, 1.2: Commencement Speaker. 



Charles P. Loomis 

Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Pomology Hobbies: Boats and Sailing 

"Charley" was always the conservative type; especially when it camie 
to energy. Although he had a thousand good reasons why not to do 
the homework just yet, he always amazed us by ending up near the top. 
We feel sure that some day "Charley" will talk himself into an orchard 
foreman position. 

Pomology Club, 1: Football, 1. 2: Hockey, 1. 2. 



Richard Townsend Macdonald 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Floriculture 

"Mac" is one of the versatile members of our class being accom- 
plished as a hockey player, a skier and a tennis player. With a lot of 
good Scotch wit and a swell sense of humor, "Mac" brightened every 
gathering he happened upon. 

Glee Club. 1: Hockey. 1. 2: Winter Carnh'al Committee. 2. 



Raymond Joseph Marcinowski 

North Hadley, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobby: Skating 

"Ray's" twinkling eyes and occasional outbursts of laughter are 
typical of his merry mannerisms. However, being a steady sort, "Ray" 
earned high scholastic honors and found many friends who will vouch 
that he is an all around good fellow. 

Floriculture Club, 1,2: Horticultural Show, 1,2; Intermural Baseball, 2; 
Intermural Basketball, 2; Intermural Track, 2. 



Charles Billings Marsh 

Florence, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry 

"Charlie" commuted every day and because he had so much extra 
time on campus, he had a reserved seat in the library. He was admired 
by all who knew him and envied for that winning smile which nothing 
could equal. His farm is sure to be a successful one. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 2; Varsity Cross Country. 2: Varsity Football, 1. 




42 



Alfred A. Marshall 

Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Pomology 

"Al" well proved to us that good things come in small packages. 
Although he had a little trouble some mornings and never really woke 
up before 11 o'clock, this subconsciousness never moved his scholastic 
rating. Full of Pomological knowledge and Fitchburg wit, "the little 
man" certainly helped cheer things up. 

K. K.; Horticultural Show. 1. 2: Pomology Club, 1; 
Intermural Basketball, 1. 



Donald John Mattison 

Arlington, Vermont 
Animal Husbandry Hobbies: Horses and Baseball 

What was that flash of green? Why, that was Don on his bicycle. 
He will always be remembered for his sincere love of good horses. One 
of the quieter members of the Animal Husbandry class, he always main- 
tained good grades. Best of luck to you, Don! 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1. 2: Outing Club. 1 ; Little International Committee, 2; 
Intermural Cross Country, 1 ; Intermural Track, 2. 



Edward Roe Mattson 

Norwood, Massachusetts 
Horticulture 

This fair-haired lad was another happy-go-lucky Hort. major. "Ed" 

was a member of the cross country team and was often to be seen 

running toward Norwood for the week-end. He hopes to continue his 

work in Horticulture, and we are sure that he will make a good showing. 

A. T. G.: Band, 1 ; Christian Federation, 1, 2: Horticultural Show, 1, 2; 

Shorthorn Board. 2: Horticulture Club, 1. 2 — Treasurer, 2; 

Student Religious Council: Intermural Baseball, 2; 
Intermural Basketball, 2; Cross Country, 1. 2; Track, 1, 2. 





Harold Meister 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Floriculture 

Although he was a little bit on the serious side, "Smedley" always 
had a ready laugh. We discovered that he is a believer in "complete 
relaxation" and upon occasions he demonstrated this theory. We wish 
you success, Harold! 

Floriculture Club, 1, 2; Horticultural Show. 1, 2: Menorah Club, 1, 2; 

Outing Club, 1: Cross Country — Manager, 2: Track — Manager, 2; 

Football — Assistant Manager, 1. 



Philip Willson Merriam 

Middletown, Connecticut 
Animal Husbandry Hobbies: Hunting and Athletics 

Always with the latest information on the affairs of state, Phil did 
much to keep the Animal Husbandry class lively indeed. Interested in 
all sports and seeing some service on the gridiron, Phil displayed much 
of the spirit that puts Stockbridge men ahead. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1.2: Dairy Club, 1 : Christian Federation, 1 : 

4-H Club, 1.2: Outing Club, 1, 2: Recreation Conference, 1; 

Intermural Basketball, 2: Varsity Basketball, 1; 

Varsity Football, 1, 2; K, K. 



43 







James Lawrence Merry 

Pembroke, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

Here is a quiet lad who looks and acts timid, but always comes 
forth with a clever remark at the right time. He is ever willing to help 
his classmates into and out of any difficulties that might arise. We know 
his ambitions to be a good poultry man will soon materialize. 
4-H Club, 2; Newman Club, 1; Poultry Club, 1, 2. 



Edward F. Mooney 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Swimming 

"Doc" was a true student of the Dairy industry. His chief ambi- 
tion is to become a laboratory technician. With his placement spent in 
this particular field, he will be the answer to any employer's prayer. 
As president of K. K. he invariably had excellent advice to offer. 
K, K. — President, 2; Dairy Club, 1. 2; Dance Committee, 2: Neiuman Club, 1, 2: 
Intermural Basketball, 1 ; Student Council, 2. 




A 



Thomas Benjamin Murphy 

Monson, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Baseball 

A light hearted and gay manner were always very characteristic 
of Tom. He hailed from the small town of Monson, and during his 
stay at Stockbridge was always a credit to the school and basketball 
team. Ask "Murph" what breed of cattle is best, and you will always 
get the same answer — Holsteins. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 2: 4-H Club. 1 ; Newman Club. 2; 
Varsity Basketball, 2; K. K. — Vice-President. 



Ward Arthur McCarthy 

Tyringham, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry 

"Mac" always appeared to be rather quiet and unpretentious, but 
on second glance you might find him deep in the midst of any fight or 
argument that was going on. His unruly blond hair and captivating 
smile were the prize of the An. Hus. class. 

Aitimal Husbandry Club, 1. 2: 4-H Club, 1, 2. 



William James McCarthy 

Whitman, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Ice Cream Plants 

"Bill" is one of the boys from Whitman. Despite the fact that he 
was always tardy in getting to his classes, there is no doubting that 
he will be early in rising to the top in Dairying. The knowledge "Bill" 
has acquired here will net him a fine business. 

A'. K.: Dairy Club. 1.2: Newman Club. 1.2: Intermural Baseball, 2; 
Intermural Basketball. 1. 2. 




44 



Robert Edward McKenzie 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobby: Studying 

If the hens won't lay Golden Eggs, surely it's no fault of "Bob's". 
Industrious, intelligent and quiet, this honor student was the pride and 
joy of the Poultry class. The world owes "Mac" a living, but you can 
bet he's out to make his own. 

Poultry Club, 1.2: Intertnural Basketball. 1 ; Cross Country, 1 . 



Earl G. Nicholson 

Methuen, Massachusetts 
Dairy 

"Nick" was known far and wide on the campus as the boy who 
made three 70-yard runs in one football game. Although he seemed a 
bit shy, when you got to know him, he was the best friend possible. 
Some lucky employer will get another man well grounded in Dairyin.^ 
principles. 

K. K. : Dairy Club. I, 2 : Dance Committee. 2 : Shorthorn Board, 2 ; 
Football. 1.2: Track, 1 : Student Council. 2. 



Samuel Rogers Nickerson 

South Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Pomology 

Although he had a little tough luck at the beginning of the football 

season, this lad still had plenty of fighting spirit left for the hockej' 

team. "Sam" was well liked by everyone and was very active in school 

affairs. "Nick" has the ability to be one of our outstanding fruit growers. 

A. T. G.: Dance Committee. 2: Menorah Club, 1. 2: Potnology Club. 1: 

Football, 1.2: Hockey. 1. 2 — Co-captain. 2: Student Council, 1,2; 

Winter Carnival Committee, 2: Athletic Board, 2. 






Anthony Francis Ogonis 

Greenfield, Massachusetts 
Horticulture 

"Tony" was one of the more handsome boys of the Hort. class. 
He was always ready for a good joke — and could he take it! Anyone 
who spent placement at C. B. I. with him will confirm that statement. 
Good luck, "Tony", you can do a lot in the field of Horticulture with 
your training. 

Horticultural Show, 1. 2. 



Charles W. Parker, Jr. 

Stoneham, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry 

Conscientious, hard working and loyal describe Charlie, one of our 
quieter classmates. He liked to skate though, and on any fine winter 
day it was nothing unusual to see a flashing red shirt, a pair of skates, 
and Charlie — all headed for the pond. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1, 2: Dairy Club, 1: Varsity Hockey, 1, 2. 



45 




Philip Harris Paton 

Melrose, Massachusetts 

Animal Husbandry Hobby: Bicycle Riding 

"Phil" was one of the fellows who brought back lively tales of 

the Chicago Livestock Show. As a persistently good track man, he did 

an excellent job. "Phil" has a great smUe and way for winning friends 

that we predict will carry him up the rungs of the ladder of success. 

Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2: Collegian Board, 2: Outing Club, 2; 

Shorthorn Board. 2 : Varsity Cross Country, 1, 2, ; 

Varsity Track. 1 : Cheerleader, 1 : A. T. G. — House Historian, 2. 



Paul C. Patton 

Westboro, Massachusetts 
Poultry 

"Pat" is a very quiet student who loves the poultry business and 

is really trying to get ahead in it. His hobby is photography and ha 

collected many enviable "shots" from round about campus. Paul is well 

liked by his classmates and we hope his future will pay big dividends. 

Dairy Club, 1: 4-H Club. 1 : Poultry Club, 1. 2. 



William Gushing Peck 

New London, Connecticut 
Horticulture Hobby: "Fire Buff" 

"Scoop" can well be called the "efficiency man" as indicated by his 
doing an excellent job as Editor-in-Chief of the Shorthorn, as well as 
attaining top marks in his studies. He maintains that work should be 
done on time and done right. There is no doubt that Bill will place 
the Connecticut Arboretum on top in the Horticultural world in a short 
time. 

Collegian Board, 2; Horticultural Show, 2: Shorthorn Board — Editor in Chief, 2; 
Horticulture Club. 1, 2: Head Monitor, 2; Cheer Leader, 1: Stosag. 



David Winslow Potter 

Marlboro, Massachusetts 
Pomology Hobby: Swimming 

A cheery smile, a hearty laugh — and we knew "Dave" was some- 
where near. Bom with the virtue of debate, he found it no great 
effort to establish the honor of the hockey team in the minds of dis- 
believers. Though his jokes were often old, he was always welcomed. 
Horticultural Shoiv, 1. 2: Outing Club. 2: Pomology Club. 1: 
Hockey — Assistant Manager. 1 , Manager. 2 : 
Stockbridge Athletic Board — Secretary, 2. 



Frank Eugene Ray, Jr. 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Hotel Stewarding Hobby: Dancing 

"A typical college boy" just fits Frank. Although he gave the profs 
a few anxious moments, he proved himself by coming through with 
flying colors. "Keep looking ahead and gather as you go along" is his 
motto, which has brought him repeated success in the past — may it 
continue. 

Dance Committee, 1; Horticultural Show, 1, 2; Outing Club, 1, 2; 

Pandocios Club, 1, 2; Recreational Conference. 1, 2: 

Boston Hotel Show. 1. 2. 




46 



Endel Reinap 

Lexington, Massachusetts 

Wildlife Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

No one enjoyed his stay of two years at Stockbridge more than 

"Andy", one of the more light hearted members of Dr. Trippensee's 

vocational class. "Andy" became interested in fish conservation while 

on stream survey work, and hopes to continue in this field. 

Horticultural Show, 1: Recreational Conference, 1, 2; 

Intermural Basketball. 1, 2. 



Edward Addison Roberts 

South Hadley, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobby: Sports 

It was hard for us to keep tabs on "Ed" all the while because he 
commuted from South Hadley. However, we do know that he managed 
to keep his studies high as well as to have a happy time with his fellow 
"feather dusters". Good luck, "Eddie"! 

Poultry Cluh, 1. 



Marion Othillo Rumgoy 

North Adams, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobby: Scotty Dogs 

Marian was considered the "brains" of the Floriculture division, but 
along with her intellectual ability an amazing wit was another of her 
characteristics. Always pleasant and always a good sport, "Rummy" won 
the admiration of all her classmates. 

Tri Sig — Treasurer, 2: Dramatics, 2; Floriculture Cluh, 1, 2 — Treasurer, 2; 

Glee Club, 1; Horticultural Show, 1, 2; Horticulture Club, 1, 2; 

Shorthorn Board — Literary Editor, 2: Stosag. 





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Raymond F. Sargent 

Clinton, Massachusetts 
Vegetable Gardening Hobbies: Hunting and Fishing 

"Ray" is one of those fellows that everyone likes to know. He's 
always willing to join in all the fun. "Sarge" is interested in vegetable 
growing, but he says that his business is going to be one where he can 
sleep and eat to his heart's content. 

Horticultural Shoiv, 2; Outing Club, 1; Intermural Basketball, 2. 



Milton James Scarborough 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Swimming 

Most of "Middy's" spare time was spent at a local store dissecting 
beef and cutting soup bones. In school he spent so much time raiding 
the refrigerator room that his classmates wondered if he were going into 
the Dairy industry to make ice cream or to eat it. 

Dairy Club, 1, 2; Intermural Baseball, 2: Intermural Basketball, 2. 



47 




Lewis Harvey Scott 

North Hadley, Massachusetts 
Horticuhure 

"Scotty's" reliable Ford succeeded in getting him over from North 
Hadley every morning, as well as getting him many other distant places. 
He seemed to have a good time at Stockbridge, and even his placement 
training had many fine points. With a good knowledge of Horticulture 
he'll make a fine nurseryman. 

Horticultural Show. 1, 2: Baseball, 2; Basketball, 2. 




Salvatore Sestito 

Cohasset, Massachusetts 
Floriculture 

"Sam" should very soon be one of the country's foremost florists 
with the good start he has right now, being an expert designer and a 
good greenhouse manager. We say, "More power to you, 'Sam', we wish 
the best for you." 

Collegian Board, 1: Dance Committees, 1, 2: Floriculture Club, 2: 

Horticultural Show, 1,2: Newman Club, 1,2: Ring Committee, 2: 

Student Council, 1, 2 — President, 2: Football, 1, 2. 



Edward Anthony Smiarowski 

Montague, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Dancing 

"Zimmer" is a Stockbridge man who has made the traditional virtue 
of punctuality. He has never been known to be late, either at class or 
to the many dances that he attends. An enviable scholarship record and 
punctuality are a wonderful combination to take into one's life work. 
Dairy Club, 1, 2: Intermural Baseball, 2: Inter mural Basketball, 1, 2. 



Shaw B. Smith 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Hotel Stewarding 

"Smitty", better known as "Howard Johnson's Special", hails from 
Waltham. You'll find him in either of two moods — a rare jovial dis- 
position or in the depths of seriousness. We hope that "Smitty" will 
be successful in obtaining a position through all his efforts with Civil 
Service exams 

Collegian Board, 1: Pandocios Club, 1, 2. 



Theodore Coolidge Sokol 

New Haven, Connecticut 
Horticulture 

Easy come, easy go, never a worry in the world — that's typically 

"Ted". He maintained throughout his two years with us that eating 

and sleeping were always to be considered before studies. We know 

he will succeed in some day managing his Dad's Horticultural business. 

Horticultural Show. 1, 2: Outing Club, 1: Horticulture Club, 1, 2; 

Football, 1. 




48 



Lawrence 0. Sorii 

Carlisle, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobby: Skiing 

Better known as "Butch", this little man has some great hopes for 
the future, one of them being to some day ski at Sun Valley. If his 
present enthusiasm continues, we know that in the future we'll hear of 
his skiing while on vacation from his successful poultry business. 

Poultry Club, 1, 2. 



Roy Arthur Spafford 

South Hadley, Massachusetts 
Poultry 

Roy was best known and admired by the Poultry maiors as he 
commuted and didn't have a chance to mingle with many of the other 
fellows. "Zeke" can be given credit for being a fine, serious student, 
but he always enjoyed sports and any other type of good time that might 
be had. Good luck to a future Poultryman! 

Poultry Club, 1. 



Joseph M. Spidi, Jr. 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobbies: Traveling and Sports 

"Joe" was the Dedham representative of the class. Quiet, well 
mannered, and dependable, he proved to be one of the most popular 
members of the Hort. section. With his ambition and determination he 
should go far in the field of Horticulture. 

A. T. G.; Newman Club, 1, 2: Shorthorn Board — Statistics Editor. 2: 
Horticulture Club. 1. 2. 





c?% *■■ 



▲.1^ 



Melvin Herbert Spivack 

Whitm.an, Massachusetts 

Dairy Hobby: Horses 

The Dairy industry is about to receive a valuable addition in the 

person of Melvin. This is due to his ever trying effort of obtaining 

perfection and technique in lab. and class. His quiet yet friendly 

manner, which has won him many friends here, will find him many more. 

K. K.: Dairy Club. 1.2: Menorah Club. 1.2: Intermural Baseball, 2: 

Inter mural Basketball, 1 ; Football, 1 . 



William Alfred Spooner 

Athol, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobby: Skiing 

Environment, they say, makes the man. If this is true, one can 
account for "Bill's" sense of humor and witty replies. Although in 
public his general appearance was serious, his orivate life was sprinkled 
with personality. "Bill" will make a good poultry man, and we hope 
to hear more of him in the future. 

Poultry Club, 1, 2. 



49 




Walla M. Stearns 

St. Albans, Vermont 
Hotel Stewarding Hobby: Music 

"Wally's" ability to give orders made him head waiter at the College 
Inn. He has worked conscientiously for the good of his class and his 
course. With his previous experience in St. Albans and a full knowledge 
obtained here, "Bud" will be a master of his art. 

Band 1, 2 — Drum Major, Assistant Manager; Pandocios Club. 1.2; 
Recreational Conference, 1, 2; A. T. G. 



Henry Stentiford, Jr. 

Pittsfield, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobbies: Gym, Hunting, Fishing 

Did someone say something about Pittsfield? Or was that just 
Henry's imagination! "Hank" is our typical florist. With those snappy 
clothes he wears and that fine business like manner of his, surely he'll 
succeed in selling his customers orchids 

Horticultural Show. 1. 2: Horticulture Club. 1. 







Richard Dexter Stockwell 

Upton, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Sports 

Perseverance and loyalty characterize this lad from Upton. "Dick" 
was a great support to the football team and saw much active service. 
With his sense of humor and fine personality, he was favorite among his 
classmates. "Dick's" Jersey farm is destined to have a good herdsman. 
Animal Husbandry Club. 1. 2: Shorthorn Board, 2; Intermural Basketball, 2; 
Varsity Football, 2; A. T. C: Commencement Committee — Chairman. 



Philip Goodspeed Stone 

Gardner, Massachusetts 
Horticulture Hobby: Shooting Pool 

There would have been quite a void in the class of '41 without "Gus". 
His ready wit and quick temper furnished many amusing moments. He 
was as quick to forgive as he was to criticize. "Gus" is taking away a 
lot of knowledge because of his desire of thorough understanding. 
Horticultural Show. 1, 2: Horticulture Club, 1, 2, 



Charles Joseph Szafir 

Hadley, Massachusetts 



"Charlie" had an 
One of the lads 



Horticulture 

With quick wit and an unlimited supply of jokes, 
important part in keeping his class in good humor, 
who spent an eventful placement period down on the Cape, he was 
always an outstanding figure. 

Horticultural Shoiv, 2; Intermural Baseball, 2; Varsity Basketball, 2; 
Varsity Football, 1. 




50 



Roy Samuel Tanner, Jr. 

North Amherst, Massachusetts 
Poultry 

Roy beheves in promoting good fellowship which can readily be seen 
from the scores of friends he has here. It was his policy that, after a 
hard day of studying, one should enjoy life, and "Sam" tried his best 
to practice what he preached. 

Poultry Cluh, 1, 2. 



Philip Henry Therrien 

East Freetown, Massachusetts 
Dairy 

Phil represented the intellectual group in the Dairy course. Studies 
were his chief concern and his marks certainly rewarded his efforts. 
His favorite subject was economics and he hopes to carry it further. 
Besides studying, Phil managed to find time to play the violin and read 
books other than texts. 

Dairy Club. 2: Orcheitra, 1, 2: Outing Club. 2: Stosag 



Ethel M. Todd 

Billerica, Massachusetts 
Dairy Hobby: Horses 

"Toddie's" identification might be called her "roomy", although kinky 
blond hair, broad smile and quick on the trigger answers would serve 
as well. "Toddie's" motto was "support the Dairy industry", and so it 
is with interest that we note that she is returning to her placement job 
as a vocational teacher in a girl's reform school. 
Tri Sig — President, 2; Dairy Club, 1. 2; Dramatics. 2: Shorthorn Board, 2. 





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Theodore Thomas Toporowski 

Adams, Massachussets 
Horticulture Hobbies: Music and Nature Study 

"Top" is our "ambition boy" from the Berkshires, always willing to 
work for the school. As business manager of the Shorthorn he bustled 
about the campus, checking up on the seniors and seeing that they met 
their appointments on time. The Stockbridge column of the Collegian 
was indebted to "Topper" for news. 

Dramatics, 2; Collegian Board. 2; 4-H Club. 2: Horticultural Show, 1, 2; 

Neumian Club, 1. 2: Outing Club. 1. 2: Horticulture Club, 1, 2; 

Shorthorn Board — Business Manager, 2. 



Ralph Eugene Towrtsley 

Ashfield, Massachussets 
Animal Husbandry Hobbies: Horses, Guns 

With his pleasing familiar Ashfield drawl, Ralph could enlighten 
any one on the matter of raising horses up in the "hills". He always 
managed to keep his marks high, although he was not essentially a grind. 
Although one of the more quiet type, he acquired many friends. 

Animal Husbandry Club — Vice-President, 2; Varsity Football, 1. 



51 




George Peter Tvelia 

New York, New York 
Floriculture Hobby: Boxing 

Hailing from the Big City, George brought with him a note of gaiety 
with his witty remarks and good nature. He is rated as a fine boxer 
and has done well in amateur boxing circles. After graduation, George 
will probably enter the florist business with his grandfather and become 
a top ranking florist 

A. T. G.: Horlicullural Show. 1. 2: Cross Country, 1. 2. 



Elmer Valentine 

Northboro, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobbies: Photography, Horse Back Riding 

Wonderful invention — the bicycle! At least "Buzz" must have 
thought so for very rarely was he ever seen without his. Likeableness, 
a love of good horses, and a bit of shyness all got together under one 
crop of dark curly hair to be one of the finest lads of '41. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1. 2: Dance Committee. 1; 4-H Club. 1, 2: 

Outing Club. 1.2; Inter mural Basketball. 1: Varsity Football. 1, 2: 

Intermural Track. 2. 



Leonard Forest Vanderhoop, Jr. 

Gay Head, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry 

Speed in running and learning were some of "Vandy's" accomplish- 
ments. When it came to square dancing his rhythm and good looks put 
him on top. "Hoop", though a little on the bashful side, has made a 
big hit with all his classmates. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1,2: Outing Club. 1. 2: Varsity Cross Country, 2; 
Varsity Track, 1. 2; A. T. G. 



Roland Hale Verbeck, Jr. 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Hotel Stewarding 

Here is the story of the local boy who made good. Conscientious 
work and the ability to get along with people have shown that "Junior" 
has one of the best personalities in the class. No one worked harder on 
placement than "Verby", so we say that credit should be given where 
credit is due 

Pandocios Club, 1, 2 — Treasurer, 2; Baseball, 1. 



Arthur Emil Waaramaa 

Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Floriculture 

"Art" is a conscientious and hard working fellow who says little 
but does a lot. He is ever v/illing to help the other fellow, and has a 
quiet even temperament that makes him good company always. With 
such admirable qualities we feel certain that "Art" will succeed. 

A. T. G.; Band, 1; Floriculture Club, 1, 2: Horticultural Shoic, 1. 2: 
Shorthorn Board, 2. 




52 



Dorothy May Watt 

Holyoke, Massachusetts 
Floriculture Hobby: Knitting 

This little miss could well be called our most popular girl. With her 
cute ways she "flitted" around campus, always singing in that mighty 
little voice of hers or else telling someone a new joke. "Dotty's" marks 
were always top ranking, and we know that "Ye Posie Shoppe" will be 
a huge success. 

Glee Club, 1; Horticultural Shoiu, 1, 2: Newman Club, 1; Shorthorn Board, 2; 
Class Treasurer, 1 ; Senior Class Secretary. 



Carl Nelson Watts 

Amherst, Massachusetts 

Floriculture Hobby: Sports 

Carl is one fellow who is held in universal esteem. Besides being 

an outstanding football player, he is a good student and found time also 

to participate in many extra-curricular activities. Success and good 

fortune are bound to be "Nellie's" with such an excellent start in life. 

A. T. G.; Horticultural Show, 1. 2; Intermural Basketball, 2; 

football, 1, 2 — Captain, 2; Senior Class Vice-President. 



John Joseph Whidden 

Gilbertville, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry 

Jack, the class's "Bachelor on Week Days", was always on hand 
for a good time. We think he had his best experience at Chicago. 
However, there is much more to "Whid" than fun. He's an outstanding 
authority on any subject in the field of Animal Husbandry. 

Animal Husbandry Club. 1, 2; Newman Club, 1, 2: A. T. G, 







William Williams 

Holliston, Massachusetts 
Animal Husbandry Hobby: Driving 

Otherwise known as the "State Boys", "Bill" and his friends could be 
seen breezing around campus at any time in their familiar green truck. 
Since he was so popular among his classmates, and ever willing to help 
them, "Bill" has shown that he has what it takes to get ahead in this 
world. 

Theta Chi; Animal Husbandry Club, 1, 2. 



A. Harold Witt, Jr. 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Poultry Hobby: Music 

This witty boy wonder of the Poultry class must have absorbed a 
dictionary. "Hal" is acquainted with the finer arts of living, has 
speculating as one of his hobbies, and observing as one of his merits. 
If words can do it, "Alex" will mold a Poultry syndicate. 

Poultry Club, 1, 2; Shorthorn Board — Activities Editor, 2; Track, 1. 



53 




Victor York Zetterberg 

York Beach, Maine 
Vegetable Gardening Hobbies: Dreaming and Dancing 

"Zett's" popularity on campus was due to his easy going and likeable 
ways. He was the coach's right hand man when it came to managing 
a football team. Vic's ambition is to be a successful market gardener 
and he has the abUity to reach this goal soon. 

Football — Assistant Manager. 1, Manager, 2: Intermural Baseball, 2; 
Intermural Basketball, 1. 2; Horticultural Show, 2: Class Orator. 



EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES AWARDS 

GOLD CHARMS. 

William C. Peck, Shorthorn 

Theodore T. Toporowski, Shorthorn, Collegian Reporter 

Walla M. Stearns, Band Leader 

Ralph Levine, Shorthorn, Pinafore, Class Play 

Philip H. Therrien, Orchestra 

Charlotte E. Abbey, Shorthorn, 2 Plays 

SILVER CHARMS 

Raymond H. Johnson, Class President, Council 

Richard D. Stockwell, Commencement Committee 

Richard C. Hill, 2 Plays 

Marian O. Rumgay, Play, Shorthorn 

Ethel M. Todd, 2 Plays 



54 



^ p 




STO 

Stockbridge School of Agriculture 
Honorary Scholastic Society 

For the fifth year, the editors of the 
Shorthorn are pleased to pay tribute 
to those students of the graduating 
class who, by virtue of their outstand- 
ing scholastic records have won for 
themselves places on the scroll of our 
honorary scholastic society, Stosag. 

ERNEST DARWIN KEMP, 
Ornamental Horticulture, 
Greenfield 

PHILIP HENRY THERRIEN, 
Dairy Manufactures, 
East Freetown 

DAVID CHARLES DOLAN, 
Wildlife Management, 

Newton 

ROY BURTON HALL, 
Hotel Stewarding, 
Canaan, Vt. 

WILLIAM CUSHING PECK, 
Ornamental Horticulture, 
New London, Conn. 

HENRY WINSHIP FLOYD, 
Hotel Stewarding, 
Manchester 

GEORGE BURTON GREENE, 
Ornamental Horticulture, 
Melrose 

VERNON GEORGE JONES, 
Ornamental Horticulture, 
Athol 



SAG 

MARIAN OTHILLA RUMGAY, 
Floriculture, 
North Adams 
WEIKKO ROBERT HOLOPAINEN 
Animal Husbandry, 
Hubbardston 
CARL BERNARD BOYCE, 
Wildlife Management, 
Clinton 
FRED EMMERT, 
Fruit Growing, 
Holyoke 
This is the largest number of students 
to ever receive this recognition and to 
Miss Marian O. Rumgay goes the dis- 
tinction of being the first Co-Ed to be 
eligible for the society. 

Stosag is a contraction taken from 
the name, Stockbridge School of Agri- 
culture, and the society was founded 
in 1937 at the suggestion of Professor 
Miner J. Markuson. Its purpose is the 
recognition of high scholastic merit, and 
the following standards guide the se- 
lection of its members. 

An average of 85 or better for the 
first three semesters with no mark be- 
low 70 is required. Placement train- 
ing grades shall be used to guide the 
Faculty Advisory Committee in making 
selections, but shall not be included in 
averages submitted. There shall be no 
dues and no future organization of 
members of this society. 

The award is an engraved certificate 
signed by the President of the College 
and the Director of Short Courses. 



55 



ANIMAL HUSBANDRY MAJORS — 1941 




First row; R. Hill, Rice, Baldwin, M. Brown, R. Johnson, Holopainen, McCarthy 
Second row: Allessio, Kneeland, Whidden, Clapp, Williams, Townsley 
Third row: Marsh, Henderson, Murphy, Merriam, Holland 

Fourth row: Hazen, Stockwell, Thayer, Vanderhoop, Earl, Paton, Valentine, Parker, 
Mattison 



DAIRY MANUFACTURES MAJORS — 1941 




First row: Jensen, Dorchester, Todd, Spivack, Drapeau, Therrien 

Second row: Campbell, Caroto, Nicholson, Kelley 

Third row: Smiarowski, Fleury, Levine, Scarborough 

Fourth row: W. McCarthy, Lindquist, Gizienski, Mack, Mooney 



56 



FLORICULTURE MAJORS — 1941 




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First row: Hubbard, Gushee, Watt, Thayer, Figuerido, Tvelia, Ross 

Second row: Meister, Macdonald, Bruun, Rumgay, Herring, Waaramaa, Sestito 

Third row: Watts, Gray, Barton, Hilliard, Stentiford, Baer, Flower, Marcinowski 



HORTICULTURE MAJORS — 1941 




First row: Sayer, Hodgen, Szafir, Anderson, Stone, Abbey, Peck, Toporowski, Blundell 

Second row: Golden, Cook, Kemp, Clark, Mattson, Ogonis 

Third row: Flinchbaugh, Greene, Baksay, Spidi, Kerr, Sokol, Hall, Scott, Jones 



57 



HOTEL STEWARDING MAJORS — 1941 




First row: Stearns, Hall, Cahill, Doggett, Floyd 
Second row: Smith, Ray, Verbeck 



POMOLOGY MAJORS — 1941 




First row: Marshall, Nickerson, Grace, Gilmore 
Second row: Loomis, Emmert, Libbey, Dowse, Potter 



58 



POULTRY HUSBANDRY MAJORS — 1941 




First row; Patton, McKenzie, Spooner, Witt, Roberts 
Second row: Clary, Fassett, Tanner, Sorli 
Third row: Heath, Spafford, Baldwin, C. Johnson, Hardy 
Fourth row: Merry, Glanville 



VEGETABLE GARDENING MAJORS — 1941 



jBgwr^^^w ^^^^Ww 




Sargent, Ingham, Zetterberg, Bemben 



59 



WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT MAJORS — 1941 




— MM 






! il^^ 



First row: Hill, Dolan, Reinap, Brown, Bak 

Second row: Bemotas, Koenig, Fortune, Boyce, Bryan 



WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT 
COURSE DISCONTINUED 

A belated effort is now being made 
to restore and conserve the wildlife of 
our continent. The alarming decrease 
of game, fish, and fur-bearing species 
has caused grave concern to the cus- 
todians of wildlife, and much effort 
is being expended to bring back these 
animals. Research projects on funda- 
mental wildlife problems have been 
started in a dozen different states, and 
Massachusetts is beginning to under- 
stand the necessity for such projects. 

In the year 1935 the Stockbridge 
School of Agriculture announced the 
opening of a course in Wildlife Man- 
agement in the fall of that year. The 
course was to be limited to ten students 
and this quota was filled with ease. 
Dr. R. E. Trippensee was persuaded to 
leave his native state of Michigan and 
become the head of the Wildlife Man- 
agement Department at our college. 
He arrived early in 1936 and proceeded 
to teach his class the fundamentals of 
Wildlife Management. 

Since that time the course has de- 
veloped and improved tremendously. 
Courses have become more firmly es- 
tablished and the scope of the curric- 
ulum has been enlarged by the intro- 
duction of various related courses. 

For the last two classes the curric- 
ulum has been the same, beginning 



with an introductory course to Wild- 
life Management in which the students 
learned to identify and name scientifi- 
cally the various species of birds, mam- 
mals, reptiles and amphibians. Related 
subjects in Forest Mensuration, Plant 
Identification, Soils, Breeding and Pro- 
pagation of Game Birds, Agricultural 
Engineering and Public Speaking were 
also part of the first semester's 
curriculum. 

The second semester was essentially 
a continuation of our introduction to 
Wildlife Management with instruction 
in cover mapping, lake and stream sur- 
vey and the preparation of skins for 
laboratory study. A continuation of 
Forest Mensuration and Breeding and 
Propagation with the addition of an es- 
sential course in Animal Ecology made 
up the rest of our studies until the 
Placement Training period began. 

The Placement Training began April 
1st, with students working for the 
Mass. Department of Conservation at 
various game farms, fish hatcheries, 
game refuges and on stream survey 
programs. 

The second year started in October. 
The members of the class came back 
to school with an increased interest in 
their chosen field. Wildlife Manage- 
ment began to be a reality rather 
than a dream. The Theory of Man- 
agement was our major study with 
a library problem as an associated 
subject. Related subjects in Silvicul- 



60 



ture, General Biology and Farm Shop 
were also a part of this semester's 
curriculum. 

The final semester was upon us be- 
fore we realized it. The main issue 
again was Wildlife Management. A 
field problem was undertaken by each 
student to get the experience in the 
gathering of data and preparing it 
for publication. The class work was 
a study of the Technique of Manage- 
ment. Related subjects in Diseases 
and Predators, Fish Culture, Forest 
Management and Business English 
were studied at this time. 

In the spring of 1940 the Stockbridge 
School of Agriculture announced that 
the class of 1941 would be the last class 
in Wildlife Management. The closing 
of this course was based on the lack of 
positions obtainable and the number of 
unemployed graduates. 

Throughout the years members of the 
Wildlife classes have been active in 
athletics and social gatherings about 
our campus. 

Several graduates from this course 
are employed in important positions 
with the Mass. Department of Conser- 
vation. Gene Moran and John Prouty 
are assistant culturists and James Mc- 
Donough is a laboratory technician. 
Many other graduates are employed in 
less important positions. 

In a few years the Wildlife course 
will be forgotten at Stockbridge, but 
it will linger forever in the memories 
of the few fortunate students that were 
able to complete the course there. 

Kenneth E. Brown. 





61 




THE CLASS OF 1942 

October of 1940 saw another fine 
bunch of students come into Stock- 
bridge. The Class of 1942 entered, as 
carefree and gay as could be expected 
of any group. 

They were a very friendly lot, and 
before long, each and every one had 
found a steadfast companion in some 
other student on campus. 

After the class learned (from exper- 
ience) how to keep from being thrown 
into the pond, it settled down and the 
efforts of all were turned toward be- 
coming more industrious and clearer 
thinking young men and women. 

Two outstanding features about this 
class are the facts that it is the largest 
group ever to enroll at one time and 
also that it entered in the midst of a 
worldly conflict. Because of this im- 
pending situation, a few of these men 
may not be able to complete their 
courses at Stockbridge immediately. 

However, we hope that most of them 
will return this fall to pick up where 
they left off, and to assume the new 
role of seniors and lords over the in- 
coming freshman class. 

Good luck to you as placement stu- 
dents and as future Seniors of Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture. 



62 




FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS 



^^^ 5S \ 




Treasurer, David L. Phelps 

Secretary, Sally Gidley 



President, John F, Manning 
Vice-President, Harry F. Johnson 



63 



ANIMAL HUSBANDRY MAJORS — 1942 




First row: Ogonowski, Roberts, Wade, Van Alstyne, C. Williams, Nichols, Hunter 

Second row: Scholtz, Lachut, Dibble, Colgate 

Third row: Wamock, Searle, Hussey, Perry, Morey, Brookman 

Fourth row: Lewis, Gary, R. Williams, Gilmore, W. Williams, Kenney, Downey 

Fifth row: Nelson, Evans, Hamlin, Teittinen, Foltz, Smith. Merriam 



DAIRY MANUFACTURERS MAJORS — 1942 




First row: Treadwell, Tierney, DiLisio, Southard, Phelps, DeYoung, Hope 
Second row: Woynar, Lander, Gibbs, Merrill, Dougherty, Griswold, Britt 
Third row: Jackson, Lehane, Greenhalgh, Simons, Thoren, Blandoin 



64 



FLORICULTURE MAJORS — 1942 




First row: Molitoris, Gidley, Strong, Roehrich, Coombs, Hudson, Drinkwine 
Second row: Wells, Terry, Holihan, Simoni, Leonard, A. Johnson 
Third row: Putala, Cousins, Mushenski, Weathers, Yamell 
Fourth row: Szarkowski, Bartlett, Carvelli, Sullivan, DeVos, Manning, Kunan 



HORTICULTURE MAJORS — 1942 




First row: Donoghue, Uhlig, E. Johnson, Nickerson, Glass, Meinke 
Second row: Blanchard, Fife, Oringer, H. Johnson, Gilmore 
Third row: Benton, Freschi, Craft, Doleva, Tonet 
Fourth row: Tulley, Kuzmiski, House, Boyer, Puchalski 
Fifth row: (extreme right) McMaster 



65 



HOTEL STEWARD! NG MAJORS — 1942 







First row: Ladd, R. Williams, Cosgrove, Pace, Garrow 
Second row; Cournoyer, Dempsey, Parmor 



POMOLOGY MAJORS — 1942 





Ross, Gluchowski, Beaton, J. Watson 



66 



POULTRY HUSBANDRY MAJORS — 1942 




First row; Frank, McGuane, Robello, Brogi, Allen, Thayer 
Second row: DeLucia, Grant, Brown, Taylor, Collins 
Third row: Fuller, Gioton, French, Keniston 



VEGETABLE GARDENING MAJORS — 1942 




Upham, Mills, Hibbard, K. Williams 



67 



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LORIN E. BALL 

On one afternoon in the winter of 
1916, a bow-legged, red-headed freshman 
led the attack of a State College fresh- 
man hockey team to a win on the Col- 
lege Pond, rushed in from the ice to 
anchor a winning frosh relay team on 
the board track, and that same night 
sparked the freshm,an basketball team 
to victory. That epochal day in Red 
Ball's history typifies the hard working 
chap. He has always been a veritable 
three-in-one athletic minded individual. 

One of the greatest baseball players 
State College ever had. Red graduated 
to become a member of the Depart- 
ment of Physical Education. For 
twenty years, Lorin Ball has served 
the college, the community, and the 
boys, whether they be town boys. State 
men or the Stockbridge School. 



After coaching freshman athletes at 
Varsity baseball. Red finally was pro- 
moted to Director of Stockbridge 
School Athletics and in charge of the 
School's Physical Education program. 
His football and baseball teams have 
been outstanding. Playing through dif- 
ficult schedules year in and year out, 
Stockbridge School elevens and quin- 
tets have made enviable records up 
and down the Connecticut Valley. 
Red's teams are known throughout 
New England as well coached, well 
grounded in fundamentals, well condi- 
tioned, and always made up of hard- 
working, well-schooled, sportsmanlike 
fellows. Yes, Red, is an excellent 
teacher. 

This versatile teacher of athletics, 
who by right should now be called 
"Gray" Ball, has many interests. He 
is an outstanding collegiate basketball 
official. He has for years been Scout- 
master of a local outstanding troop and 
was awarded the Silver Beaver several 
years ago for his splendid work in 
Scouting. He has been an outstand- 
ing boys' camp counselor for twenty 
summers. 

However, his main interest, has been 
the men of Stockbridge. His greatest 
contribution has been his loyalty and 
friendship for the hundreds of Stock- 
bridge students who have come under 
his tutelage and guidance going on 
twenty years. 

Harold M. Gore 



70 




Captain Fortune 



Captain Vanderhoop 



71 




First row: Perry, K. Johnson, Stockwell, Bak, Carolo. Captain Watts, Niclwlson, Bemben, 

Hazen, Kneeland, Loomis 
Second row: Coach Ball, Manager Zetterberg, Bemotas, Benton, Baldwin, K. Brown, 

Southard, Bartlett, Gibbs, Merriam, Coach Bush 
Third row: Assistant Manager Thoren, Foltz, Dougherty, Szarkowski, Puchalski, Glanville, 

Jensen, Captain- elect Downey, Robello, Sestito, Levine, Greenhalge, Gary, Assistant 

Manager Tiemey 



FOOTBALL 

Having the same type of season as in 
1939, Stockbridge got off to a slow start, 
losing the first three games to Vermont, 
Monson and Gushing. They then broke 
into the win column at the expense of 
Kimball Union and took a close one 
from Wentworth Institute. The next 
week found them bowing to New York 
Aggies, but they finished the season 
with a bang by beating their traditional 
rival, Deerfield. 

October 12, 1940. 

Stockbridge Vermont Academy 7 
In the first game of the year, Stock- 
bridge showed good offensive football 
but no scoring punch. They threatened 
the Vermont goal line four times in 
the first half. The line also showed 
fine defensive ability with Vermont in 
Stockbridge territory only twice during 
the whole game. It was on one of these 
occasions that Vermont scored on a 
pass interference penalty, taking the 
ball on the five yard line with a first 
down, they scored on the fourth try 
and added the extra point, sewing up 
the ball game. 



October 18, 1940. 

Stockbridge Monson Academy 13 
The Aggies offensive couldn't get 
rolling against Monson and two so- 
called breaks resulted in a victory for 
Monson. On the opening kickoff of 
the second half a Monson half-back ran 
ninety yards for one touchdown and a 
last desperate pass by Captain Watts 
was intercepted and converted into a 
second touchdown late in the fourth 
quarter. The fine line play of Jack 
Downey was the highlight of the game 
for Stockbridge. 

October 25, 1940. 

Stockbridge 6 Gushing 7 
In the Aggies first home game a strong 
Gushing team eked out a win over the 
rapidly improving Stockbridge team. 
An early Stockbridge drive resulted in 
a touchdown but Gushing was not to be 
denied. The Gushing back ripped the 
Stockbridge line apart in the last quar- 
ter and scored a touchdown which to- 
gether with the point after sent Stock- 
bridge down. The fine kicking and 
defense work of Gapt. "Nelly" Watts 
kept the Stockbridge team out of more 
trouble all during the game. 



72 



November 2, 1940. 

Stockbridge 13 Kimball Union 

Stockbridge finally came into its own 
in the mud against a strong and un- 
defeated Kimball Union team. 

Opening up in the first period, Stock- 
bridge on a series of line bucks scored 
early with Caroto going over for the 
touchdown. Again in the second per- 
iod Stockbridge drove to another touch- 
down with Watts carrying. 

The Stockbridge line again played 
fine ball, stopping Kimball Union's star 
back, Robinson. 

November 7, 1940. 

Stockbridge 6 Wentworth Institute 
The Stockbridge team again showed 
a fine running game with Nicholson 
and Watts doing most of the carrying 
and threatening three times during the 
first half but couldn't get the ball over. 
Late in the fourth quarter, Capt. Watts 
threw a forty-yard pass to Nicholson 
who took it in the end zone for the 
score. The running of Nicholson and 
the all-around play of Ray Johnson 
were the bright spots of the game. 

November 15, 1940. 
Stockbridge 6 New York Aggies 13 

New York had one of the strongest 
teams faced by the Aggies all year. The 
New York boys scored first on a series 
of line plays in the first quarter and led 
7-0 at the half. In the third period a 
Stockbridge drive sparked by Wattts 
and Caroto gave Stockbridge a touch- 
down but they didn't make the extra 
point. In the fourth period New York 
blocked a kick and increased their lead 
to 13-6. 





-*i(®^te, 




73 



November 22, 1940. 

Stockbridge 7 Deerfield 6 

November 22 was declared a holiday 
and the student body journeyed to 
Deerfield to see Stockbridge close its 
season. 

From the opening kickoff it turned 
out to be a thrilling game. The game 
opened with Stockbridge kicking on 
first or second down wih Stockbridge 
gaining yardage on every kick. In the 
second quarter Stockbridge started to 
drive. Watts passing to Bak, Bemben 
and Caroto for valuable yardage. The 
drive ended with Watts going off tackle 
from the five-yard line. Caroto added 
the extra point on a plunge off of kick 
formation. In the third period Deerfield 



scored on a sustained drive but the try 
for point was blocked. 

Captain Watts turned in the out- 
standing game of his Stockbridge 
career. His kicking, passing, running, 
and defensive play were the high spots 
of the game. Tony Caroto's defensive 
play also stood out. 

A football banquet was held to finish 
the football year. "Ray" Johnson acted 
as toastmaster. Guests included Capt- 
tain Eagan of Deerfield Academy foot- 
ball team, coaches and many loyal sup- 
porters of the tearn. The boys present- 
ed Coach Ball with a travelling bag as 
a token of appreciation for his fine as- 
sociations during the season. 



FOOTBALL LETTERMEN 



Michael Bak '41 
Paul Baldwin '41 
Peter Bemben '41 
Stanley Bernotas '41 
Kenneth Brown '41 
Anthony Caroto '41 
Frederick Glanville '41 
Donald Hazen '41 
Raymond Johnson '41 
Karl Kneeland '41 
Walter Koenig '41 



Ralph Levine '41 

Charles Loomis '41 

Earl Nicholson '41 

Samuel Nickerson '41 

Richard Stockwell '41 

Carl Watts '41 (Captain) 

Victor Zetterburg '41 (Manager) 

John Downey '42 (Captain elect) 

George Penny '42 

Clayton Southard '42 




74 




First row: Lachut, Golden, Fortune, Holland, Vanderhoop 
Second row: Coach Derby, Cousins, Beyer, Manager Meister 



WINTER TRACK 

This year's track team competed in 
three triangular meets, Although they 
did not win any of them they gave a 
good account of themselves each time. 

The first meet was with Massachu- 
setts State College Freshmen and 
Williston Academy, Williston Academy 
winning the meet. Our boys found 
themselves on the tail end of a very 
close contest. Captain Milton Fortune 
and Edward Holland starred for Stock- 
bridge, giving their opponents stifi' 
opposition in various events. 

The next meet was with Massachu- 
setts State College Freshmen and a 
strong Kimball Union team who won 
the meet. Stockbridge also gave a 
good account of themselves in this con- 
test and again Fortune and Holland 
scored enough points to give their op- 
ponents plenty of trouble and compe- 
tition. Lachut of the freshman class 



also gave a good account of himself, 
winning the pole vault and giving the 
opponents competition in the distance 
runs. 

The last meet was with Massachu- 
setts State College Freshmen and Wil- 
braham Academy. Wilbraham won the 
meet. Captain Fortune won both the 
high and low hurdles and "Ed" Holland 
won the shot put and high jump. The 
rest of the team played well through- 
out the meet and gave their oppon- 
ents plenty of opposition. Walter 
Koenig, varsity letterman from last 
year, closely followed "Ed" Holland in 
the shot put event. "Walt" contributed 
much to the team's success throughout 
the season. 

Varsity letters were awarded to the 
following men: 
Milton Fortune '41 (Captain) 
Stanislaw Lachut '42 (Captain elect) 
Edward Holland '41 
Walter Koenig '41 



75 




First row: Hibbard, Marsh, Tvelia, Paton, Vanderhoop, Fortune, C. Johnson, Hardy, Allen 
Second row: Coach Derby, Tonet, Merrill, Lachut, Sholtz, Ogonowski, McKenzie, 
Manager Meister 



CROSS COUNTRY 

Prospects for another winning Stock- 
bridge School cross country team were 
far from bright at the start of the sea- 
son when the only veteran due to re- 
turn, Captain Charles Chapin, did not 
enroll. Leonard Vanderhoop was 
elected to fill this position. The squad 
of approximately twenty men, about 
evenly divided between seniors and 
freshmen did an excellent job, coming 
through the season with a 509c win- 
ning average. 

The following is a summary of the 
Stockbridge placings: 



Triangular Meet 
S. A. — M. S. C. Freshmen- 
Freshmen 



-Amherst 



October 19, at Amherst 

4th— L. Hibbard 
8th — Johnson 
10th— Fortune 
13th — Vanderhoop 
14th— G. Allen 

Winning time — 17:47 
S. S. A., 49— State Freshmen, 54 
Amherst Freshmen, 21 



II 

S. S. A. vs Brattleboro, Vt. 
October 22, at M. S. C. 
2nd — Hibbard 
3rd — Johnson 
5th — Vanderhoop 
6th— Tonet 
10th— Lachut 

Winning time — 15:53 
S. S. A. 31— Brattleboro 24 

III 

S. S. A. vs Cushing Academy 
1st — Johnson 
2nd — Hibbard 
6th — Vanderhoop 
7th— Fortune 
8th— Tonet 

Winning time — 15:57 
S. S. A. 31— Cushing Academy 24 

IV 
S. S. A. vs Springfield College Frosh 

October 31, at Springfield 
2nd— Hibbard 
4th — Johnson 
7th — Vanderhoop 
8th— Fortune 
10th— Tonet 

Winning time — 16:07 
S. S. A. 24— Springfield 31 



76 



S. S. A. vs Gardner High School 
November 7, at Gardner 
3rd— Hibbard 
5th — Johnson 
9th — Vanderhoop 
12th— Tonet 
14th— Allen 

Winning time — 10:12 

S. S. A. 21— Gardner 34 



VI 

S. S. A. vs Mount Hermon 
November 13, at M. S. C. 
3rd— Hibbard 
7th — Fortune 
11th— Tonet 
14th— Allen 
15th — Lachut 

S. S. A. 50— Mount Hermon 18 



VII 
S. S. A. vs Trinity College Frosh 
November 15, at M. S. C. 
1st— Hibbard 
2nd — Vanderhoop 
3rd— Tonet 
5th— Hardy 

Winning time — 15:39 

S. S. A. 17— Trinity 48 



CROSS COUNTRY 



LETTERMEN 

Capt. Leonard Vanderhoop 

Capt.-elect Linwood Hibbard 

Charles Johnson 

Milton Fortune 

Philip Paton 

George Tvelia 

Gilbert Allen 

Stanley Lachut 

Earl I'onet 



OFFICIALS 

Coach, Llewellyn Derby 

Manager, Harold Meister 
Captain, Leonard Vanderhoop 
Captain-elect, Linwood Hibbard 



77 




First row: Coach Ball, Kuzmiski, Doleva, Co-captain Bemben, Co-captain Gizienski, Szafir, 

Downey, iVIanager Levine 
Second row: Groton, Murphy, F. Brown, Director of Athletics Hicks, Tonet, Kerr, Scott 



BASKETBALL 

The initial game of the 1941 season 
was played with Williston Academy on 
January 8, on the home court. Aided 
by high scorers Bemben and Kuzmiski 
the Blue and White five went quickly 
to the front and defeated their oppon- 
ents 35 to 18. The prospects for an un- 
defeated season were soon marred, 
however, when they bowed to Nichols 
Junior College on January 11, in a 33- 
32 thriller that went into an overtime 
period. Being consistent with a win, 
then a defeat, they trounced Vermont 
Academy on January 15, 57 to 24. It 
soon became evident that the best pas- 
sing, and shooting combination would 
be found with Doleva at left forward, 
Gizienski at right forward, Kuzmiski 
at center, Caroto at right guard and 
Bemben at left guard with Szafir shift- 
ing between left and right guard. 

On January 18 the quintet was de- 
feated by Monson Academy 39-35 on 
their court. In spite of Doleva's ten 
points the Aggies failed to get the edge 



before the final whistle blew^. Return- 
ing to true form, the following week 
they swamped Westfield Trade School 
36 to 20, adding another feather to their 
bonnet, with Kuzmiski leading the 
Blue and White attack. 

After the semester finals the hoop- 
sters defeated the Amherst College 
Freshmen 23-21. Although the Jeffmen 
Frosh made a large number of substi- 
tutions they failed to sink the needed 
baskets in the closing minutes to claim 
victory. 

The mid-season game was lost to the 
powerful Cushing Academy team, 33 
to 22, on February 15, on their court in 
a contest which became heated at 
times. Cushing gained by the half, a 
lead which they never released, aided 
by their star center. Coming back into 
the foreground on February 12 the 
hoopsters nosed the Pittsfield Boys' 
Club out of the deciding game in a 
two out of three unofficial game series. 

At the opening whistle of the North 
Adams Teachers College game, on Feb- 



78 



ruary 21, Kuzmiski and Bemben spear- 
headed a fast attack and the Aggies 
kept widening the margin until the end 
of the game. The final score was Stock- 
bridge 42, North Adams Teachers 
College 19. 

On February 22, Stockbridge defeat- 
ed their traditional rivals, Deerfield 
Academy, 20 to 17 on their court, in 
a game that exemplifies the spirit of 
sportmanship that exists between Deer- 
field and Stockbridge. The Aggies 
claimed the lead at the half, but it was 
nip and tuck until the gun finished the 
gane. 

Despite Kuzmiski's 19 points Stock- 
bridge bowed to the strong Bay Path 
Institute five, 36 to 28. Trailing at the 
half, the Aggies were gaining fast when 
the gun finished the game. 

Closing the season on the home court, 
Stockbridge downed Cranwell Acad- 
emy 45 to 20 in a contest which lost 
much of its spirit of keen competition 
after the first quarter. Coach Ball 
used two full teams and again Kuzmis- 
ki was high point man. 





79 




First row: Treadwell, Co-captain elect Carvelli, Co-captains Nickerson and Jensen 
Gilmore, Weir 
Second row: Bartlett, Libby, Brogi 

Third row: Fassett, Manager Potter, Co-captain elect Mills 



HOCKEY 

A well balanced fighting Stockbridge 
Hockey team came through the 1941 
season undefeated in scheduled games. 
This record was marred, however, by 
a 2-2 tie with Cranwell Preparatory 
Academy and a post season defeat by 
Ihe State College varsity, 4-2. 

The team started slowly at Brattle- 
boro, Vermont High School winning 
2-0. Picking up speed, they took over 
Kimball Union Academy, 6-3 and Ver- 
mont Academy, 3-1. Hard luck hit 
the team when they met a fighting 
six from Cranwell Preparatory Acad- 
emy ending in a 2-2 tie, but they came 



back with high spirits and beat a good 
Williston Academy team 8-4. This 
ended the regular season as the game 
with Nichols Junior College was called 
off because of poor ice. 

An attempt was made to have a two 
out of three series with State for the 
College championship. Two games 
were played, Stockbridge winning the 
first 4-1 and State the second 4-2. The 
third was called off because of poor ice. 

John Janusas did a fine job as coach. 
His efforts in achieving a strong Stock- 
bridge team were tireless. He was on 
the ice every afternoon demonstrating 
fine hockey which proved to produce 
a constantly winning team. 



80 



Members of the squad were as 
follows: 

John Janusas Coach 

Samuel Nickerscn 

__, , , - Co-Captains 

Edward Jensen 

David Potter Manager 

Mills, '42 Loomis, '41 

Gilmore, '41 Stone, '42 

Carvelli, '42 Hunter, '42 

Weir, '42 Treadwell, '42 

Brogi, '42 Parker, '41 

Libby, '41 Fassett, '41 

Bartlett, '42 Macdonald, '41 






* m,. 




81 



H 



N 



H 



Our ^(O^awa^an 




STUDENT COUNCIL 

Serving as that body which governs 
the affairs of Stockbridge Student Life 
on campus, the Student Council, com- 
posed of members of both the senior 
and freshman classes, had a very suc- 
cessful year. The traditions of all fore- 
going classes are upheld, and the 
conduct of undergraduates is discussed 
and dealt with accordingly. 

Meetings were held every week in 
the Memorial Building, and were under 
the direction of Sam Sestito. 

OFFICERS AND MEMBERS 

President Salvatore Sestito 

Vice-President Vernon Jones 

Secretary-Treasurer Jeannette Bruun 

Senior Class President Raymond Johnson 

Alpha Tau Gamma President Craig Earl 

Kappa Kappa President Edward Mooney 

Senior Representative Earl Nicholson 

Senior Representative Samuel Nickerson 

Freshman Class President John Manning 

Freshman Representative James Carvelli 

Freshman Representative Richard Sullivan 

Freshman Representative Herbert Weir 




First row: Nicholson, Allessio, Bruun, Sestito, Jones, Johnson, Nickerson 
Second row; Manning, Earl, Sullivan, Mooney, Carvelli 



84 




First row: Peck, Terry, DuBois, Toporowski 
Second row: Williams, Roberts 



WEEKLY N EWS 

The Stockbridge News Column, ap- 
pearing weekly in the Massachusetts 
Collegian, was conducted in 1940-41 
under a system somewhat different 
from that employed in past years. In 
order that everyone might have equal 
opportunity to participate in the work 
of preparing copy for publication, each 
member of the staff, in addition to as- 
suming responsibility for reporting all 
news pertaining to certain activities — 
academic, departmental, social, athletic, 
etc., — took his turn as editor of the 
column. In this way everyone gained 
experience, not only in reporting news 
but in editing and revising copy for the 
printer. 

The names of those who deserve 
credit for faithful reporting are listed 
below, together with the standing as- 
signments for which they were respon- 
sible: Charlotte Abbey, '41, covering 
Hotel Management and Tri Sig; Edith 
Colgate, '42, Animal Husbandry; Fred 
Emmert, '41, Dairy Manufactures, 
Fruit, and K.K.; Ken Foltz, '42, Ath- 
letics; Phil Paton, '41, A. T. G.; Bill 



"Scoop" Peck, '41, School Social Events 
and Alumni Notes; Mac Roberts, '42, 
Wild Life Management; Eileen Terry, 
'42, Floriculture; Theodore T. Topor- 
owski, '41, Horticulture and Vegetable 
Gardening; and Robert Williams, '42, 
Poultry Husbandry. 

Special praise goes to "Topper" Top- 
orowski, who covered not only his as- 
signed departments but many special 
features as well, and to "Ken" Foltz, 
who turned in complete and accurate 
reports on all athletic events through- 
out the year. 

The Stockbridge reporters wish to 
take this opportunity to extend thanks 
to those who have helped them make 
this year's column one of the best in 
recent years: to Editor Willam Dwyer 
and the Collegian Board, for helpful 
suggestions and generous cooperation; 
to Dr. M. H. Goldberg, advisor to the 
Collegian, for his help in bringing about 
understanding and good feeling among 
the State and Stockbridge workers; 
and to Mr. C. N. DuBois, Advisor to the 
Stockbridge News Staff, for assistance 
in editing and planning the weekly 
columns. 



85 




\zr 




TRI SIG 

Tri Sig started an eventful year by 
greeting the freshman girls on Regis- 
tration Day. This was done with the 
idea of establishing a custom to be car- 
ried out by Seniors in the future and 
to maintain a closer social relationship 
among the girls of the Senior and 
Freshman classes. 

Some kind of an activity was plan- 
ned once a month and regular meetings 
were scheduled every other Monday 
evening. This program started with a 
supper hike to Mt. Warner early in the 
fall and was followed by the annual 
supper at Miss Hamlin's. Several other 
informal gatherings were held. High- 
lights of the year were the Vic party 
held at the "Mem" Building on Febru- 



ary 28th and the banquet at the Mt. 
Pleasant Inn on March 23rd. Several 
alumnae were present at the banquet. 



OFFICERS 1940 

President Ethel Todd, 41 

Vice-President Jean Cosgrove, ' 42 

Secretary Mary Brown, ' 41 

Treasurer Marian Rumgay , '4 1 



fceniors 
Charlotte Abbey 
Mary Brown 
Jeannette Bruun 
Janice Cahill 
Ruth Gushee 



MEMBERS 1940 

Freshmen 
Edith Colgate 
Jean Cosgrove 
Lina Dibble 
Sally Gidley 
Peggy Strong 



Marian Rumgay 
Ethel Todd 



Eileen Terry 
Sally Wells 



86 





87 




ALPHA TAU GAMMA 

The year of 1940-1941 proved a mem- 
orable one for the members of Alpha 
Tau Gamma. Filling this successful 
year were many social and interfrater- 
nity events. 

The highlight of the social events 
came on March 1, when the members 
sojourned at the Lord Jeff Inn for the 
annual banquet and dance. 

Several "Vic parties" and a "smoker" 
were also held. 

The members of Alpha Tau Gamma 
are very grateful to "Pop" Barrett for 
his evermore advice. The members 
also extend best wishes to the class of 
1942 for an even greater year. 

OFFICERS 1941 

President Craig Earl, Jr. 

Vice-President Herbert Weir 

Secretary Sam Nickerson 

Treasurer _ Joe Figuerido 

Sergeant-at-Arms William C. Golden 

Historian Philip Paton 

House Manager Harry Heath 



OFFICERS 1942 

President Carl Williams 

Vice-President George Perry 

Secretary William Merrill 

Treasurer Russell Treadwell 

Sergeant-at-Arms Richard Sullivan 

Historian Edward Craft 

House Manager Stewart Gilmore 



MEMBERS 1941 



Craig Earl, Jr. 
Richard Gilmore 
Joe Figuerido 
Donald Hazen 
Vernon Jones 
Charles Flower 
Rufus K. Hilliard 
Ed Henderson 
Harry Heath 
Sam Nickerson 
William C. Golden 



Philip Paton 
Joe Spidi 
Richard Stockwell 
Walla Stearns 
Carl Watts 
Leonard Vanderhoop 
John Whidden 
Arthur Waaramaa 
George Tvelia 
Herbert Weir 



MEMBERS 1942 



Richard Sullivan 
Peter E. Van Alstyne 
Alexander Oginowski 
Wilson Dougherty 
Vincent Carvelli 
Edward Craft 
Ken Coombs 
Curri Beaton 
William Merrill 
John Manning 



Harry Johnson 
John Hussey 
George Perry 
Leo Kunan 
Russell Treadwell 
Carl Williams 
Richard Tierney 
Morton Wilcron 
Walter Williams 



88 





89 




KAPPA KAPPA 

The year 1940-41 will in future years 
be held in fond memory by the mem- 
bers of Kappa Kappa. The delegation 
enjoyed a year of typical K. K. good 
fellowship. 

The season started off with a smoker 
given for the benefit of the incoming 
freshmen. This was followed by a 
series of "Vic" parties. The annual 
formal dinner dance was held at the 
Lord Jeffrey Inn on March 15. This 
dance will be of the bright spots 
in the Amherst memories of all who 
attended. 

This year has proven in the eyes of 
all members that cooperation can 
achieve great heights. 

The athletic program of the house 
was a great success as was proven by 
the inter-fraternity competition. 

It is our belief that the members of 
Kappa Kappa will enjoy the same suc- 
cess in the future that all of its asso- 
ciates have in the past. 

Special mention and credit should be 
given Professor Smart and Mr. How- 
ard Barnes, both of whom contributed 
greatly to the fraternity's success 
through their generous efforts. 



OFFICERS 1941 

President Edward F. Mooney 

Vice-President Thomas Murphy 

Secretary Alfred Marshall 

Treasurer Chester H. Dorchester 

Marshal Tony Caroto 

Historian Fred Emmert 

Manager Robert Clapp 

OFFICERS 1942 

President John Downey 

Vice-President Ray de Young 

Secretary Howard Morey 

Treasurer. David Phelps 

Marshal Charles McMasters 

Historian William Cousins 

Manager Malcolm Roberts 



MEMBERS 1941 



Earl Nicholson 
Earle Hall 
Philip Merriam 
Robert Clapp 
Tony Caroto 
William McCarthy 



Alfred Marshall 
Edward F. Mooney 
Thomas Murphy 
Fred Emmert 
Chester Dorchester 
Melvin Spivack 



MEMBERS 1942 



John Downey 
Howard Morey 
Robert Cousins 
Arthur Merriam 
Dawson Yarrnell 
Allen Greenhal 
Philip Smith 



Malcolm Roberts 
Charles McMasters 
Raymond de Young 
David Phelps 
Nicholas DiLissio 
Elden Johnson 
Homer Mills 



90 





91 



ANIMAL HUSBANDRY CLUB 

With full cooperation from both 
members and oflficers the Animal Hus- 
bandry Club has enjoyed an outstand- 
ing, successful year. 

The club, through its many varied 
activities, has molded together the feel- 
ing of mutual good fellowship among 
all members. 

During the course of the academic 
year, the officers have planned and 
presented some very interesting pro- 
grams pertaining to the many phases of 
animal husbandry. With meetings twice 
each month from December through 
March, many topics have been dis- 
cussed by men of prominence in New 
England agriculture. 

At the first meeting in December, 
Professor Archibald of the Extension 
Department gave a talk on Grass 
Silage. 

Our next speaker was Mr. Fred Cole, 
fruit specialist of the Extension De- 
partment. Mr. Cole led a very inter- 
esting discussion on the "Land Use 
Policy of Massachusetts". 

The guest speaker at the second Jan- 
uary meeting was Mr. Clifford Clev- 
enger, manager of the Mount Hope 
Farm, Williamstown, Massachusetts. 
His topic was "Beef and Hog Produc- 
tion in the North East". 



On February 11, 1941, a round table 
discussion on farm credit was carried 
on by Mr. Larry Rhodes, Production 
Credit Association of Northampton, 
Mr. Charles Smith of Intermediate 
Credit Bank, and Mr. A. R. Pichard of 
the Federal Land Bank, Springfield, 
Mass. 

At the first meeting in March, Pro- 
fessor Tirrell, Head of the Department 
of Agriculture, University of New 
Hampshire, led a discussion on "Sheep 
and Horses and Their Place in New 
England Agriculture." 

"Soil Fertility Related to Livestock 
Production" was the topic of another 
round table discussion held at the final 
meeting. Professors Archbald, Fawcett, 
Thayer, and Zak led the discussion. 



OFFICERS 1941 

President Chester Putney, M.S.C. 

Vice-President Ralph Townsley, S.S.A. 

Secretary W. R. Holopainen, S.S.A. 

Treasurer Michael AUessio, S.S.A. 

Contest Manager William Warren, M.S.C. 

OFFICERS 1942 

President Allen Cowan, M.S.C. 

Vice-President Peter Van Alstyne, S.S.A. 

Secretary James L. Ward, M.S.C. 

Treasurer. Carl Williams, S.S.A. 

Contest Manager Miss Phyllis Tower, M.S.C. 




92 




DAIRY CLUB 

It is the aim of this club to have 
guest speakers from the actual dairy 
world who may enlighten the student 
on some of the foremost affairs in the 
dairy industry. 

The club has been most successful 
this year through the medium of speak- 
ers, who have covered much of the 
subject very thoroughly. 

A constitution was drawn up and 
also it was decided that the club should 
undertake some means by which money 
might be raised to send a student to 
the International Dairy Products judg- 
ing contest. 

Some of the prominent men of the 
dairy industry who were our guest 
speakers are: 



Mr. Lynn Glazian, Chandler Co., 
Rochester, New York; 

Mr. Angus M. Shipley, Graduate 
student, University of Conn.; 

Mr. Edward Meeker, Walter Baker 
Co., Dorchester, Mass.; 

Mr. Paul A. Smith, David I. Buttrick 
Co., Arlington, Mass.; 

Mr. Paul Doneilo, Massachusetts 
Public Health Department, Greenfield, 
Mass. 

The following are officers for the 
year: 

Co-Presidents 

Carl P. Werme, M.S.C., '42 
Chester H. Dorchester, S.S.A. '41 

Vice-President William Merrill, S.S.A. '42 

Secretary- Treasurer Saul Glick, M.S.C. '43 



93 



HORTICULTURE CLUB 

This year as in the past few years, 
the Horticulture Club was continued 
by the students especially interested in 
horticulture. It was not only attended 
by majors of the hort class but also 
by others who, in some cases, had no 
connections what-so-ever with the 
topics discussed. The meetings were 
held every other week, and many 
speakers from both on and off the 
campus gave interesting talks. 

Two meetings consisted of talks 
about placement work, and at these 
Professor Blundell also told where 
some of the past graduates were and 
what their work was. Mr. William 
Doran of the Botany department gave a 
talk on "Horticulture in General". At 
one meeting Mr. Alex Gumming of the 
Bristol Nurseries gave an illustrated 
talk on Korean Chrysanthemums. 
Those who were especially interested 
in Forestry were able to hear Mr. Gor- 
den Ainsworth who graduated from 



State in '34 and spoke on "Practical 
Conservation of Timber Resources in 
Massachusetts". Vernon Jones, a 
member of the class of '41 gave a well 
illustrated talk on the Berkshire 
Garden Center. Another very well 
illustrated talk was given by Dr. Har- 
lan Anglers of Ware who showed many 
beautiful pictures taken in and around 
Charleston, South Carolina. 

Many ideas were expressed by the 
Freshmen, and the club will continue 
strong in the year to come. 

OFFICERS 1941 

President G. Burton Greene 

Vice-President Robert W. Hutchinson 

Secretary Charlotte E. Abbey 

Treasurer Edward R. Mattson 

FACULTY ADVISORS 

Professor L. L. Blundell 
Instructor, A. Sayer 

OFFICERS 1942 

President Wilfred Meinke 

Vice-President Manuel Benton 

Secretary _ _ Howard Fife 

Treasurer Elden Johnson 




94 




OUTING CLUB 

Figuratively speaking the outing Club 
may be classed among the liberal arts, 
its scope is so wide. Each individual 
trip brings forth its own special prob- 
lem for someone to use his ingenuity 
in solving. 

The purpose of the outing club is 
to take one out where he can partici- 
pate in such outdoor activities as cycl- 
ing, canoeing, camping, hiking, skiing 
and snowshoeing. 

One of the favorite spots for an 
autumn hike was Pelham Sky Pastures, 
a few miles east of the Campus, where 
one could get a delightful glimpse of 
Mother Nature's fall stock of rainbo^v 
colors. We usually arrived in time to 
eat our lunch as the sun was fading 
into the west. 

The first major trip of the college 
year was sponsored by the Five College 
Conference of the Connecticut Valley: 
Amherst College, Massachusetts State 
College, Mount Holyoke College, Smith 
College and Springfield College. This 
was a bike trip to Northfield, Novem- 
ber 9 to 11. The party left Amherst, 
Saturday morning, for Northfield, 26 
miles to the north. Only one minor 
mishap occurred, a punctured tire, 
which took a dime's worth of tape to 
repair. In Northfield we stopped over 
at the American Youth Hostel. In the 
evening for entertainment we had a 
square dance with one of the party 
calling the squares. Next morning we 



set out for Warwick to conquer Mount 
Grace, returning to Northfield via 
Winchester, New Hampshire. Armis- 
tice Day was the cue to pack and head 
for home, non-stop, except for a pause 
in Turner's Falls, where some of the 
more daring members scaled the under 
structure of the French King bridge. 
A mark was left under the center of 
the bridge, stating that it was climbed 
November 11, 1940 by the Massachu- 
setts State College Outing Club. 

The longest trip on the calendar was 
the Five College ski trip to Wilmington, 
Vermont, January 29 to February 2. 
"Alfie", the Club's station wagon, was 
used for the first time. At Wilmington 
we stayed in a log cabin which was 
surrounded by a number of excellent 
trails and slopes, requiring varied skill 
on the hickories. Of all our trips this 
one left us the most happy and never- 
to-be-forgotten memories. 

Membership in the Outing Club is 
open to both State and Stockbridge 
students. We hope that this organiza- 
tion may, in the future, offer increas- 
ing opportunity to both groups for 
friendly cooperation and good fellow- 
ship in pursuing their common inter- 
ests in the great out-of-doors. 

OFFICERS 1940-1941 

President Milt Fortune 

Corresponding Secretary Lue Hermance 

Recording Secretary Sally Nielsen 

Treasurer Talc Edminster 

Trip Manager Chuck Dowse 



95 



PAN DOC I OS SOCIETY 

The Pandocios Society was organized 
and first recognized by the Student 
Council in the fall of 1939. The name 
of the Society is derived from the 
Greek word which means host or inn- 
keeper and is appropriate for the mem- 
bers of the Hotel Stewarding Course. 

The purpose of the Society is to 
become better acquainted with the 
successful men in the hotel industry 
and to win recognition for the course. 
A minor purpose of the Society is to 
get the students together once a month 
for a general good time and discussion 
of their work and problems. 

The first meeting of the Pandocios 
Society was held this year as usual in 
the early part of the year at the Horti- 
cultural Manufactures Building. The 
purpose of this meeting was to wel- 
come the new freshman class into the 
brotherhood of the clan. 

At the second meeting this year's 
officers were elected and it was decided 
to accept Mr. David Treadway's invita- 
tion and hold future meetings at the 
Lord Jeffery Inn here in Amherst. This 
transfer has been an added pleasure 
to the meetings. 



To win recognition and promotion 
for the course, students have regularly 
contributed articles for the Hotel and 
Restaurant News. These contributions 
have been very successful for the 
Boston Stewards Club has again voted 
to grant two scholarships yearly to 
deserving students. Another accom- 
plishment of the Society has been the 
exhibits in the Horticultural Show and 
Recreational Conference, and it is 
hoped they will continue to be success- 
ful. The active part taken by the 
Society in the annual Recreational 
Conference has been outstanding. 
Prominent men in the field have taken 
surprising interest in the course and 
now journey to the college for a day's 
visit which has proved educational for 
them as well as the students. 

Under the able and congenial leader- 
ship of Dr. Walter A. Maclinn, the 
Society has proved very successful in 
its purpose and we feel sure that it will 
aways continue to be so, with such a 
well liked and admired leader. 

OFFICERS 1940-1941 

President Roy B. Hall 

Vice-Prosidant Richard Williams 

Treasurer Roland H. Verbeck, Jr. 

Secretary Janice CahiU 




96 




POULTRY SCIENCE CLUB 

The Massachusetts State College 
Poultry Science Club was formed with 
the aim to promote a scientific approach 
to the problems of Poultry Husbandry, 
by the meeting of faculty and students 
in a social background. The outstand- 
ing speakers of the past year were: 

DR. PARKHURST, 

Head of M. S. C. Poultry Dept. 

MR. HANAFORD, 
Service man from 
Wirthmore Grain Company. 

MR. H. ROTZEL, 
Executive Manager of the 
New England Fresh Egg Institute. 

Mr. Vondell has again assumed the 
duties of club advisor and has worked 
with the program committee to secure 
an interesting group of speakers. 



The club has run several social 
activities under the direction of the 
Social Committee, Miss Thompson and 
Miss Marsh. 

The club closed a very successful 
year with our "Third Annual Banquet" 
held at Mount Pleasant Inn, February 
18, 1941. Remarks were given by 
several club members, former club 
members and faculty members. Mr. E. 
Parmenter of Franklin. Mass., the lead- 
ing Rhode Island Red Breeder of the 
World was the guest speaker. 

This year's club leaders who worked 
in the interest of the Poultry Science 
Club were: 



OFFICERS 

President Howard Fassett, S.S.A., '41 

Vice-President Charles Styler, M.S.C., '41 

Secretary-Treasurer George Yale, M.S.C., '42 



97 



DRAMATICS 

The activities of the dramatic 
group this year were somewhat diff- 
erent from previous years, evening 
performances of two three-act plays 
being given instead of one-act plays in 
Convocation. 

The first play given was "Big Hearted 
Herbert" by Sophie Kerr and Anna 
Steese Richardson presented on Febru- 
ary 20th. The scene of the play was 
laid in the home of a successful manu- 
facturer and the action centered around 
the question of "who is boss — husband 
or wife?" The matter was settled in 
favor of the latter. Cast for the play 
was as follows: 

Herbert Kalness Eugene Putala 

Elizabeth Kalness Charlotte Abbey 

Robert _ Richard Hill 

Junior Edmund T. Ho dgen 

Alice Lina Dibble 

Mrs. Lawrence Mary Brown 

Mr. Lawrence Francis DeVos 

Mrs. Goodrich M-^ian Rumgay 

Mr. Goodrich John McGuane 

Andrew Goodrich Josp^h Kivlin 

Martha Ethel Todd 



On May 31st the Senior Play was 
presented, it being "Through the 
Night" by Florence Ryerson and Colhn 
Clements. The action of this play took 
place at the summer home of Dwight 
Holbrook located somewhere on the 
Atlantic coast. The cast was as follows: 

Sayre Charlotte Abbey 

Kay Janice Cahill 

Greg Charles Johnson 

Mrs. Alicia Keefe Ethel Todd 

Dwight Holbrook Rufus Hilliard 

Calvin Driscoll Ralph Levine 

Smith Richard Hi 1 

Bunny Philip Paton 

Roberts Earl Nicholson 

Much of the success of a play de- 
pends upon those who have worked on 
properties and staging. This year that 
group includes: 

Earl Nicholson 
Janice Cahill 
Marian Rumgay 
Ruth Gushee 
Edith Colgate 
Ralph Levine 

Much credit 



Malcolm Roberts 
Alvan Frank 
Mary Brown 
Karl Kneeland 
Paul Baldwin 
Leonard Simons 

also to "CharUe" 
Schawecker who acted as technical 
advisor and H. Leland Varley, who 
gave so much of his time and energy 
as director. 




CAST OF SENIOR PLAY 

First row: Paton, Abbey, Todd, Rumgay, Hill 
Second row: Levine, Hilliard, Varley, R. Johnson 



98 



4-H CLUB 

For former 4-H Club members, and 
for the students getting acquainted 
with club work for the first time, the 
College 4-H Club offers a well-rounded 
program of social activities and service 
club work for both two-year and four- 
year students. The monthly meetings 
include a speaker or discussion on some 
subject of interest to the whole group; 
a short social hour of games, singing 
or dancing; and refreshments prepared 
by co-ed members with the coopera- 
tion and advice of as many members 
of the Club as can crowd into the tiny 
clubhouse kitchen. These meetings 
teach the cooperation and leadership 
that is needed in club work and in the 
various occupations of life. 

During the past year we have had 
many interesting and educating speak- 
ers. Doctor Fraker, a member of the 
faculty, gave a vivid account of some 
of his journeys. He told of how he 
almost traded his head for a white 
hen when he met some head hunters. 
Another speaker was a Scotch refugee 
minister, Mrs. Evans, who told of her 
native country and its condition during 
the present war. "The Experiences of 
an Assistant County Club Agent" was 
an account of Harold Storey's work 
last summer in Middlesex County. His 
advice on club leadership proved to be 
very valuable to the club. Recently, 
Harold has become an Associate Club 
Agent in Hampshire County. Ida Davis, 
M. S. C, 1940, is now an Associate Club 
Agent in Essex County. 

Call it a new extra-curriculum 
activity, if you will; but regardless of 



its label, the Recreational Leadership 
group has proved to be of great service 
to nearby communities and at the 
Service Club Officers Conference held 
here March 21-23. All those interested 
in this leadership have attended special 
meetings to learn how to lead games, 
singing, and dancing. This group has 
assisted the Easthampton and Sunder- 
land Granges, the College Poultry Club 
with their Christmas Party, the com- 
bined Outing Club and 4-H Barn 
Dance, the Hallowe'en Party, and at 
various other social functions. 

— LeForest E. Gray. 

OFFICERS 1940-1941 

President, Chester C .Putney, M.S.C., '41, 

of Orleans, Vermont 
Vice-President, Weikko Holopainen, S.S.A., '41 
of Worcester, Mass. 
Secretary, Jean Brown, M.S.C., '43, 

of Feeding Hills, Mass. 
Treasurer, George Soule, M.S.C., '41, 

of Springfield, Mass. 



COUNCIL MEMBERS 

Dorothy Dunklee, of Brattleboro, Vt., 

M.S.C. 



'43 



Betty Staples, of Stoughton, Mass., M.S.C, '42 

OFFICERS 1941-1942 

President, Betty Staples, M.S.C, '42, 

of Stoughton, Mass. 
Vice-President, Charles B. Gary, S.S.A., '42, 
of Westfield, Mass. 
Secretary, Janet Milner, M.S.C, '43, 

of Rochdale, Mass. 
Treasurer, Frances Clark, M.S.C, '42, 

of West Springifield, Mass. 

EXECUTIVE BOARD 

Marion Foote, M.S.C, '44 of Lee, Mass. 

James Oilman, M.S.C, '42 

of East Pepperell, Mass. 



99 



DANCES 



FRESHMEN RECEPTION 

The social season of Stockbridge was 
successfully ushered in by the Fresh- 
men Reception Dance, which was held 
at the Drill Hall on Saturday evening, 
October 26. This is an annual affair 
given to the freshmen by the seniors. 
Over 200 seniors, freshmen, and their 
guests enjoyed our first affair. 

Music for the evening was furnished 
by Johnny Newton and his Orchestra 
from Athol. Dancing was enjoyed by 
all from 8 until 11:30. A new and novel 
idea was introduced by the announce- 
ment of the football scores of the day 
between dances. 

Chaperones for the reception were 
President and Mrs. Hugh P. Baker, 
Director Roland H. Verbeck, Professor 
and Mrs. RolUn H. Barrett, and Mr, 
and Mrs. Avery Barrett. 

The members of the committee, those 
responsible for the great success of the 
dance, were Sam Nickerson, chairman; 
Sam Sestito, and Craig Earl. 



SENIOR RECEPTION 

Another successful Stockbridge 
affair, the annual Senior Reception, 
was held Friday evening, March 21, in 
the Drill Hall. This was a farewell 
dance given to the Freshmen class who 
left for placement training Friday, 
March 28. 

The hall was gaily decorated with 
streamers, masses of balloons, and a 
farewell message "Good Luck" spelled 
in blue at both ends of the hall. The 
music was furnished by Norman 
Temple and his Orchestra and enjoyed 
by well over 100 couples from 8:00 
until 12:00. 

Professor and Mrs. Rollin H. Barrett 
and Mr. and Mrs. Donald E. Ross were 
chaperones for the evening. 

All arrangements were under the 
direction of chairman Jack Manning 
and his committee members, Jean Cos- 
grove, Sally Gidley, James Carvelli, 
Edward Craft, Leo Kunan and Richard 
Sullivan. 




100 



STUDENT COUNCIL DANCE 

The Student Council Dance was held 
February 7 in the Drill Hall and at- 
tended by approximately 200 Stock- 
bridge students and their guests. The 
dance, an annual affair sponsored by 
the Council, was declared the most 
successful to be held in recent years, 
despite a miniature cloudburst. 

Chaperones for the evening were 
Professor and Mrs. Rollin H. Barrett, 
Mrs. Edna Powers, a guest of the 
Barretts, and Director Roland H. 
Verbeck. 

The hall was beautifully decorated 
in the Valentine spirit, red and white, 
and the music for the evening was 
furnished by Norman Temple and his 
Orchestra from Springfield from 8 until 
n:30 P. M. 

The success of the affair was due to 
the efforts of Chairman Michael 
Allessio and his committee members, 
Paul Baldwin, William Hardy, Richard 
Hill, Raymond Johnson and Richard 
Macdonald. 




101 



WINTER CARN I VAL 

Old man weather took first place in 
the opening of the sixth annual Winter 
Carnival held here on the campus. 
With deliberate actions, he sent rain 
and warm weather to Blitzkrieg all 
hopes of a winter-like winter carnival. 

The fraternity members managed 
however, to salvage enough snow to 
erect their many-themed snow carv- 
ings. Alpha Gamma Rho with its 
splendid interpretation of the popular 
song "High on a Windy Hill" took first 
place. Both of the Stockbridge frater- 



nities entered competition, A. T. G. 
with its group of seals, and K. K. with 
a patriotic scene of Uncle Sam. 

Friday afternoon a happy crowd 
watched Ace Thayer skate through 
ankle-deep water to take the skating 
honors of the day. 

That evening the muted trumpet of 
Johnny McGee and his orchestra led 
the couples of State and Stockbridge on 
to rhythmic dancing. The new method 
of selecting the queen by an applause 
meter was used, and Norma Handforth, 
a State junior, was selected as Carnival 
Queen. 




102 



The lack of snow prevented the hold- 
ing of skiing competition and skating 
events scheduled for Saturday. This 
did not dull the spirit of the enthusiasts 
for they had much to do as an audience 
for a swimming meet, and active parti- 
cipants at a tea dance held that after- 
noon at the Drill Hall. 

At dusk the crowd again came forth, 
first to witness the crowning of the 
queen, and the awarding of prizes, by 
President Hugh Potter Baker, then on 
to the many "vie" parties held by the 
fraternities. Midnight brought to a 
close the sixth Winter Carnival of 
Massachusetts State College. 



L»._*„-^ 




103 



HORTICULTURAL SHOW 

On Friday afternoon, November Ist, 
at 4 o'clock the doors of the Physical 
Education Cage were opened to admit 
the public to the 31st Annual Horticul- 
tural Show at Massachusetts State 
College. During the three days of the 
show's existence over 15,595 specators 
enjoyed it. 

On entering the show, the visitor 
first thrilled to the sight of an immense 
formal Japanese Garden. This central 
theme, occupying a space 50 by 90 feet, 
was the largest of the student enter- 
prises to be undertaken. The Stock- 
bridge students in the Division of Hor- 
ticulture under the supervision of the 
faculty of that division were largely 
responsible for the construction of this 
garden. Five mountains with a wind- 
ing sand lake in the foreground were 
used to portray this scene. But with- 
out all the gnarled and twisted trees 
and the many queer looking stones 
which were used, the landscaping 
wouldn't have been Japanese. To us 
the trees, bridges, and stones meant 
nothing but in the Japanese religion 
they all have a definite significance. 



On either side of the cage, surround- 
ing the main feature were tables dis- 
playing flowers, both commercial and 
student exhibits. Because of the 
season, naturally showy Chrysanthe- 
mums were predominant among these 
displays; however, the many other 
kinds of flowers exhibited were also 
beautiful. 

Students desiring to have an exhibit 
of their own were given a chance to 
do so in space allotted them around 
the outsides of the cage. In keeping 
with the theme of the show, Oriental 
Gardens were also added to this 100 
square foot class. 

Students were also given a chance to 
compete in classes arranging flowers 
or fruits in their appropriate containers. 

The wonderful cooperation seen in 
the building of the show this year can 
no doubt be attributed to the student 
chairman, Merton Ouderkirk, who 
formed several committees and then 
placed all of the Stockbridge students 
of Horticulture on the various com- 
mittees, each then having a special 
task. 




104 




Students from Stockbridge shared in 
the rewards as well as the work, the 
following awards being made to them: 

Exhibits covering 100 square feet 

Display of miniature character — 
3rd place — 

Rufus Hilliard and 
Stephen Barton. 

Oriental display — 
2nd place — 

Robert Clark and 
Theodore Toporowski. 

Window display of fruit — 
1st place — 

S. S. A. Seniors in Pomology. 



Bowl arrangements of Chrysanthemums 

3rd place — 
Dorothy Watt. 

Vase arrangements 

3rd place — 

LeForest Gray. 

Fruit in chopping bowl 

1st place — 

Charlotte Abbey. 

Arrangement of flowers in Japanese style 

3rd place — 
Dorothy Watt. 



Basket arrangement of Chrysanthemums Terrarium 



Compulsory for students of 
Floriculture S-7 

1st place — 

Marian Rumgay. 

2nd place — 

Salvatore Sestito. 

3rd place — 

Stephen Barton. 



1st place — 
Ruth Gushee. 

Dish garden 

1st place — 

Henry Holihan. 

3rd place — 

LeForest Gray. 



105 



LITTLE INTERNATIONAL 

The fourth Little International Live- 
stock Show at the Massachusetts State 
College went over bigger and better 
this year. A student show, it was or- 
ganized and operated by the Animal 
Husbandry Club with William Warren 
of West Roxbury, Massachusetts as 
manager, Phyllis Tower of Abington, 
Massachusetts as assistant manager, and 
Donald Mattison from Arlington, Ver- 
mont as committeeman. Professor 
L. V. Tirrell was faculty advisor. The 
show has become so large that this year 
it had to be extended to two days. On 
the first day a judging contest was held 
in which forty-three, two year and four 
year students of agriculture partici- 
pated. Their job was to place two 
classes each of horses, hogs, beef cattle, 
and sheep and give oral reasons on 
each one. Ward McCarthy, a farm boy 
from Tyringham, Massachusetts won 
the contest with a score of 556 points 
out of a possible 600. Allen Cowan 
of Pittsfield, Massachusetts worked into 
first place in beef cattle; Edward Hen- 
derson of Melrose, Massachusetts took 
top honors in swine; Raymond Johnson 
of West Springfield, Massachusetts won 
first on sheep; and the high place in 
horses went to Mary Brown, South 
Deerfield, Massachusetts. 

The fitting and showing contest on 
March 15 involved six rings of animals 
and contestants. Thirty-five students 
put in weeks of effort before the show 
on seventy-five head of livestock and 
turned in some keen competition on the 
big day. Mr. Esterbrooks, a former 
winner in the Pennsylvania State Live- 



stock Show and now an active sheep 
and cattle breeder was official judge 
of sheep. Professors Garrigus and 
Young of the University of Connecticut 
judged beef cattle and horses. Swine 
were judged by Professor Victor Rice 
of Massachusetts State College. Awards 
were as follows: 

SHEEP 

Ward McCarthy, Tyringham 1st 

Charles Parker, Stoneham 2nd 

Donald Mattison, Arlington, Vt 3rd 

BEEF CATTLE 

John Brotz, Chelmsford 1st 

Leonard Vanderhoop, Gay Head...2nd 
William Williams, Holliston 3rd 

HORSES 

Richard Stockwell, Upton 1st 

Michael Allessio, Pittsfield 2nd 

Karl Kneeland, Amherst 3rd 

SWINE 

Edward Henderson, Melrose 1st 

Richard Stockwell, Upton 2nd 

Michael Allessio, Pittsfield 3rd 

For the Premier Showmanship com- 
petition the high man in each class 
exhibited in turn all four classes of 
stock. A committee made up of the 
judges of the separate classes put the 
contestants through their paces and 
gave the top award of the day, the 
Ensminger Trophy donated by the 
New England Homestead Magazine to 
Richard Stockwell. Second place was 
captured by Leonard Vanderhoop and 
third by Edward Henderson. 

Presentation of awards was made by 
President Hugh P. Baker of Massachu- 
setts State College. 




106 



DAIRY CATTLF FITTING 
AND SHOWING CONTEST 

The annual Fitting and Showing con- 
test which is sponsored by the Animal 
Husbandry Department was held in 
the Grinnell Arena on Saturday, May 
3, under the guidance of Prof. Richard 
C. Foley. The judges were Professor 
K. S. Morrow, of New Hampshire and 
Mr. R. M. Cook of Greenfield, Mass., 
of the Sheldergren Farmis. 

Of the 32 entries only 16 were left 
after the judges classed the group on 
their fitting skill of the animals. Then 
the real competition started, with the 
judges looking for the ten top showmen 
in the ring. The animals were moved 
around the arena with every man doing 
his best to top the show. After the 
judges had given all the entries due 
consideration, the ten winners were 
lined up in the center of the ring and 
Professor Morrow gave his reasons for 
his placings. The placings were an- 
nounced by Prof. Foley, and the prizes 
were awarded at a banquet held on 
Agricultural Achievement Day, May 12. 

The Prizes were as follows: 

First Prize — a medal 

Leonard F. Vanderhoop, S. S. A. 

Second Prize — a medal 

George Bragdon, M. S. C. 

Third Prize — a medal 

Chester Putney, M. S. C. 

Fourth Prize — a textbook 
Ward McCarthy, S. S. A. 

Fifth Prize — a textbook 

Weikko R. Holopainen, S. S. A. 

Sixth Prize — a textbook 
Charles Marsh, S. S. A. 

Seventh Prize — year's subscription to a 
dairy breed magazine 
Mary Brown, S. S. A. 




Eighth Prize — year's subscription to 
dairy breed magazine 
Stanley Reed, M. S. C. 

Ninth Prize — year's subscription to 
dairy breed magazine 
Karl Kneeland, S. S. A. 

Tenth Prize — year's subscription to 
dairy breed magazine 
Philip Paton, S. S. A. 



107 



DRAFT REGISTRATION 

"Where are you going, Joe?" "Oh 
Hi-ya Bill! Up to the 'Mem' Building 
to register. Aren't you coming along?" 
"Sure, wait for me, will you?" And so 
still with the spirit of youth and college 
life, and what's more with the desire 
and privilege of being able to serve the 
red, white and blue, these boys hast- 
ened to the Memorial Hall where they 
were able to participate in the first 
peacetime draft this country has ever 
known. 

The Selective Training and Serivce 
Act of 1940 demanded that all young 
men between the ages of 21 and 36 reg- 
ister on October 16, for future military 
training. Naturally this included 
several of our Stockbridge students, 
who in between their classes took time 
to put their names along with those of 
the other draftees. 

The fact that students were register- 
ing in Memorial Hall was a very signi- 
ficant part of the program. This fine 
building was built in 1921 and dedicated 
as a memorial to the members of this 
college who are the war dead resulting 
from the battles of St. Mihiel, Aisne 
Marne, and Argonne. As the young 
men filed in to register, they were very 
conscious of this significance. 

Perhaps these words were running 
through their minds; "We 'will keep 
faith with you who lie asleep." 



STOCKBRIDGE SCHOOL STUDENTS 
BETWEEN THE AGES 21-35 INCLUSIVE 



CLASS OF 1942 
Beaudoin, Rene E. 
Benton, Manuel S. 
Coumoyer, Norman 
DeVos, Francis (Conn.) 
Foltz,Kenneth S.(N.Y.) 
House, Forrest E. 
Keniston, Charles E. 
Ladd, George E. 
Leonard, Allan P. 
Meinke, Wilfred 
Molitoris, Michael E. 
Mollica, Joseph J. 
McMaster, Charles M. 
Parmor, Charles J. 
Teittinen, Leo N. 
Tully, Edward J. 
Upham, Edward F. 
Weir, Herbert A. 
Winer, Nathan 



CLASS OF 1941 

AUessio, Michael 
Bak, Michael J. 
Baksay, John (Conn.') 
Barton, Stephen H. 
Bernotas, Stanley W. 
Boyce, Carl B. 
Bryan, Robert T. 
Clark, Robert L. (Me.) 
Doggett, Arthur L. 
Earl, Craig, Jr. 
Figuerdio, Joseph F. 
Fleury, H. Leo 
Fortune, Milton M. 
Glanville, F. H., Jr. 
Greene, Samuel L. 
Hall, Roy B. 
Hill. Edmund B. 
Holland, Edward W. 
Johnson, Charles M. 
Johnson. Raymond H. 
Jones, Vernon G. 
Kemp, Ernest D. 
Levine, Ralph 
Loomis. Charles P. 
Marshall, Alfred A. 
Nicholson, Earl G. 
Peck, Wm. C. (Conn.) 
Rogowski, Edward R. 
Smith, Shaw B. 
Szafir, Charles J. 
Therrien, Philip H. 
Kuzmiski, Peter C. 
(Special) 



Registered for Selective Service Act, 
October 16, 1940 under National 
Defense Program. 




108 



LEVI STOCKBRIDGE HAT 

Locked up in the Treasure Room of 
our school Hbrary is an old black silk 
hat. It once belonged to Levi Stock- 
bridge who wore it to the Legislature. 
For years the hat has remained tucked 
away in the old Hibbard house in North 
Hadley. This was the farm that Levi 
grew up on and managed for many 
years. 

Last spring, Professor Barrett, other- 
wise known as "Pop", and Professor 
Charles Thayer, knowing of the exist- 
ence of this hat, drove over to the Hib- 
bard House and persuaded the folks 
there to let us have the hat. 

On class day last year, Steve Kosa- 
kowski, president of the senior class, 
presented this hat to Ernest Kemp, 
then a freshman taking his placement 
training on the college campus. 

In future years on class day, this dis- 
tinguished hat will continue to be 
brought out and passed down from the 
graduating class to the freshmen class 
in memory of the founder of our school, 
Levi Stockbridge. 

The Hat of Levi Stockbridge — the hat 
he wore when he went down to Boston 
to the Legislature — to the Great and 
General Court. 

When this honored relic of the man 
for whom our school is named is passed 
on at Commencement by the graduating 
class to the Seniors of the following 
year, what does it represent, what man- 
ner of man was he that wore it, and 
what traditions are passed along with 
the hat to each new Senior Class? 

Self-educated, Levi Stockbridge 
knew better than most men the value 
of school and college training for those 
who are to live with the land, and he 
did much to lay the foundation for such 
training now available for us. Keen in 
his observations, of an inquiring mind, 
he knew that true education never 
comes to an end, but by observing and 
testing, by reading and studying, con- 
tinues all through life. 




He knew the value in making a man 
by a hard day's work well done, and 
he knew that no man liveth to himself 
alone. He realized the responsibilities 
as well as the privileges of citizenship. 
At the Lyceum and in town meeting 
he learned how to think on his feet 
and to speak to his neighbors, a useful 
training for his later service to the state. 

Tall, spare and bearded, with keen 
compelling eye, he blended in his 
speech the English of the King James 
Bible with the forceful pungency of 
Yankee diction, as he worked in the 
Legislature for the establishment of 
Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
This silk tile hat, during his term in the 
State Senate, was a fitting tribute to the 
dignity of the Commonwealth; and as a 
badge of public service, it was proudly 
worn. 



109 




COMMENCEMENT COMMITTEE 

First row: Hazen, R. Johnson, Stockwell, Kneeland, Dorchester 
Second row: Watts, Henderson, C. Johnson 




COMMENCEMENT SPEAKERS 

R. Hall, Libby, Holopainen, Kemp 



110 



12:20 p. 


m, 


1:00 p. 


m. 


3:00 p. 


m 


4:00 p. 


m. 


8:30 p. 


m. 



PROGRAM OF COMMENCEMENT WEEK 

FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1941 
10:00 a.m. Class Picnic Look Memorial Park 

SATURDAY, MAY 31, 1941 

10:00 a. m. Class Day Exercises Rhododendron Garden 

Raymond H. Johnson, Class President, Presiding 

Class Oration Victor Y. Zetterberg 

Class History Vernon G. Jones 

Student Activity Awards Director Roland H. Verbeck 

Presentation of Class Gift Raymond H. Johnson 

School Song "Alma Mater Hail" The Class 

Dedication of Class Tree Goodell Library 

12:10 p.m. Alumni Sing Memorial Hall 

Mr. Doric Alviani, Song Leader 

Alumni Meeting Memorial Hall 

Alumni-Senior Luncheon Draper Hall 

(Class reunion speakers from 1921, 1926, 1931, 1936 and 1940) 

Baseball Game Alumni Field 

Alumni vs. Stockbridge 1941 
Alumni Dance and Buffet Supper Memorial Hall 

Class Play Bowker Auditorium 

SUNDAY, JUNE 1, 1941— BOWKER AUDITORIUM 

4:30 p. m. Processional 

Hymn Onward, Christian Soldiers 

Scripture Reading 
Prayer 

Vocal Solo "Green Pastures" Sanderson 

Commencement Sermon Reverend Roy M. Pearson 

Amherst, Massachusetts 
Vocal Solo "The Lord Is My Light" McAlHtsen 

Hymn America The Beautiful 

Benediction 
Recessional Music by Doric Alviani, Baritone 

Wilfred Hathaway, M. S. C, '41 Organist and Accompanist 
6:00 p. m. President's Reception to members of graduating class, 

their guests, alumni and faculty Lilac Garden 

MONDAY, JUNE 2— BOWKER AUDITORIUM 
10:00 a. m. Processional "Pomp and Circumstance" Elgar 

Invocation Reverend David A. Sharp, Jr. 

Director of Religious Education, Massachusetts State College 
Roy Burton Hall 

"The Evolution of a New England Recreation Area" 
The Class— "Faith of Our Fathers" Hemy- Walton 

Weikko Robert Holopainen 

"A Great American Ayrshire Breeding Establishment" 
Ernest Darwin Kemp 

"The College Horticultural Show" 
The Class— 'Alma Mater Hail" Mandell and Shaw S'39 

Sullivan S'40 
Merton Reed Libby 

"Problems of the Fruit Industry in New England" 
Presentation of Diplomas President Hugh P. Baker 

School Song "Men of Stockbridge" 
Recessional "Grand March" (Aida) 
9:00 p. m. Commencement Promenade Memorial Hall 

111 




GRADUATES. 1940 



Harold WUliam Adams 
Harry Lawrence Adriance 
Paul Mitchell Ankevitz 
Leonard Lewis Atkins 
Hugh Ernest Ball 
William Robert Ballentine 
Thomas Henry Bassett 
Richard John Benson 
Robert Frank Benson 
Elinor Grace Berkeley 
Henry Martin Bosworth 
Norman Leslie Bowman 
Harold Arnold Briesmaster 
Percy Elliott Brown, Jr. 
Robert Lovell Brown 
Samuel Bassett Brown 
George Uberto Browning. Jr. 
John Joseph Burke, Jr. 
Albert Leon Cembalisty 
Roland Charles Clement 
Lauren Abbott Clough 
Charles Herbert Coates 
Frank McFarlan 

Collingwood, Jr. 
John Joseph Connor 
Richard Leo Corfield 
Harold Francis Davis, Jr. 
Warren Frederick Davis 



Karl Ernest DeVine 
William Frederick DeWitt 
Rebecca Sheldon Dickie 
Gordon Emerson Dimock 
Russell George Eastman 
Dorothy Clara Eger 
Norman Stuart Eklund 
Robert Parker Fairbanks 
Charles Edward Frissell 
Jane Caroline Gagnon 
Robert Clarence Gamache 
John Wilbur Graham 
Edward Joseph Hamelin 
Joseph Hilbert Hanson 
George Chester Hibbard 
Ralph Charles Himmelreich 
Frank Leo Howard, Jr. 
Samuel Lawrence Howard 
Allan Norman Hugelman 
Watson Mills Hurlburt 
Alphonse Joseph Jackowski 
Ellen Alice Jarkko 
Edward Francis Johnson 
Paul Anthony Kalacznik 
Pearl Pease Keyes, Jr. 
Edward George Konieczny 
Stephen Raymond Kosakowski 
William John Kulish 



William Neal Lambert, Jr. 
Toivo William Michael Lamsa 
Anthony Andrew LaRosa 
Bradford Stiles Leach 
Duane Rhuben Leonard 
Samuel Harris Lotto 
Robert Joseph Macklin 
Adolph AnthonyMalinoski 
Everett Lewis Maynard 
Jack Homer Messier 
Gordon Paul Miller 
John William Morris 
Wayne Hall Morse 
Michel Adelard Morvant, Jr. 
James Leo McDonald 
Donald McTernan 
John Daniel Neville 
Gordon Barrett Newton 
Richard Charles Nickerson 
John Henry O'Hearn, Jr. 
Arthur Alexander Ormo 
Willard Matthew Patton 
Walter Allen Pease, Jr. 
George John Pellettiere, Jr. 
David Alfred Perham 
Alan Russell Pollock 
Cole Britton Price, Jr. 
Everett Jones Raynes, Jr. 



Howard Reid 
Eugene Edward Reilly, Jr. 
Richard Coughlin Richards 
Louis Herbert Riedl 
Eugene Salamandra 
Frederic Day Sargent 
Edward WUliam. Siegel 
Thomas Richard Smyth 
William Orr Spear 
Carl William Sprague 
Alice O. M. Stone 
Timothy Cornelius Sullivan 
Daniel Hiscock Taft 
James Patrick Teehan 
Milton Tovmsend Theall 
Lawrence Leonard Tierney 
Everett Alston True 
Barbara Marie Turnquist 
Paul Carter Vinson 
John Robert Walker 
Stanley Edwin Waskiewicz 
Richard Walter Whidden 
Charles Henry Winslow 
Russell Dutton Worcester 
Ernest John Zevitas 
AS OF THE CLASS OF 1939 
Alfred Elbridge Norton 
Daniel Joseph Shine 



112 



COMMENCEMENT 
CITATIONS 

CLASS OF 1920 

Major Howard S. Reid, M. D., 101st 
Medical Regiment, 26th Division, 

Camp Edwards. 

Citation by Director Roland H. 
Verbeck. 

CLASS OF 1921 

Rodman C. Nowers, Head Farmer, 
Medfield State Hospital. An employ- 
er of more than fifty-two Stockbridge 
men on his farm staff in the last ten 
years. Citation by John G. Ai-chi- 
bald. Research Professor of Animal 
Husbandry. 

CLASS OF 1935 

Douglas Wilmot Forrest. At the age 
of twenty-five a successful dairy farm 
owner and manager, and an official 



judge of the Ayrshire breed. Cita- 
tion by Professor Richard C. Foley. 

LORIN E. BALL. Faculty (honorary) 
Instructor in Physical Education, in 
charge of the Stockbridge athletic 
program. Coach of its football teams 
since 1924. 

Citation by Professor Harold M. Gore 
Head of Physical Education for men 
and one-time varsity coach of M.A.C. 
football. 

EMORY E. GRAYSON. 
Faculty (honorary) 
Director of College Placement Office 
and in charge of all Stockbridge 
placement since 1927. First coach of 
Stockbridge athletic teams and in- 
structor in Physical Education, 1919- 
1924. 

Citation by Professor Curry S. Hicks. 
Head of the Division of Physical Ed- 
ucation. 



ACKNOWLEDGMENTS 

We the editors of the Shorthorn are 
especially grateful to you who have so 
willingly given your time and coopera- 
tion in helping us make this yearbook 
a success. We wish to extend our sin- 
cere thanks to: 

Miss Dorothy Cooper of Howard- 
Wesson Co., Mr. C. A. Nichols of the 
Burbank Printing Co., and Mr. H. E. 
Kinsman, for their timely advice and 
suggestions regarding the arrangem.ents 
of the pictures and printed material. 



Mr. Howard Hunter and Mr. John H. 
Vondell for their special photography 
work. 

Professor Harold M. Gore for his 
article. 

The club presidents and members of 
the student body, who so willingly con- 
tributed photographs and information 
regarding various activities on campus. 

Our faculty advisor "Pop" Barrett 
whose untiring efforts and excellent ad- 
vice during the editing of the 1941 
Shorthorn has been surpassed by none. 



113 



SONGS 



SONS OF MASSACHUSETTS 

Bay State's loyal sons are we, 
In her praise our songs shall be, 
'Till we make the welkin ring, 
With our chorus as we sing. 
With the tribute that we bring, 
Holyoke's hills prolong the strain 
Echoing to that glad refrain, 
And the gentle winds proclaim 
Far and near thy peerless fame; 
Praising e'er thy honored name 
M-a-a-a-a-sachusetts! 

CHORUS 
Loyal sons of old Massachusetts, 
Faithful, sturdy sons and true, 
To our grand old Alma Mater 
Let our song resound anew. 
Cheer, boys, cheer for old 

Massachusetts, 
Give our college three times three; 
Sons forever of the Old Bay State, 
Loyal sons, loyal sons are we. 

— H. L. Knight, M.S.C., 



02 



WHEN TWILIGHT SHADOWS DEEPEN 

When twilight shadows deepen 
And the study hour draws nigh. 
When the shades of night are falling. 
And the evening breezes sigh, 
'Tis then we love to gather 
'Neath the pale moon's silvery spell, 
And lift up our hearts and voices 
In the song we love so well. 

CHORUS 
Sons of Old Massachusetts! 
Devoted sons and true, 
Bay State, my Bay State, 
We'll give our best to you. 
Thee, our Alma Mater, 
We'll cherish for all time; 
Should old acquaintance be 'forgot 
Massachusetts — yours and mine. 

F. D. Griggs, M.S.C., '03 



STOCKBRIDGE VICTORY SONG 

When Stockbridge School goes march- 
ing down the field 

We know our team will never, never, 
yield. 

Although the other teams have lots of 
Pep 

When they meet Stockbridge School 
they'll know they're out of step. 

And as this game goes down in history 

It's just another Stock-bridge victory. 

So let the cheers ring out for Stock- 
bridge School, Stockbridge School 
Rah— Rah— Rah. 

Ray Johnson, Stockbridge, '41 



ALMA MATER HAIL! 

(Tune — Cornell Alma Mater) 

'Neath the Elms of dear old Amherst, 

Stands our College fair, 

Hail to thee our Alma Mater 

Stockbridge men go there. 

Working ever, falter never, 

Onward toward our goal. 

Give your best to good old Stockbridge, 

Body, heart, and soul. 

Words— Charles F. Mandell, S.S.A., '39 
Russell S. Shaw, S.S.A., '39 



114 




THE FACULTY ADVISOR IN HIS ODD MOMENTS 




THE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF IN HIS ODD MOMENTS 



115 



H. E. KINSMAN 

SPECIALIST IN 

H IGH EST QUALITY 

COLLEGE AND SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY 



SERVING 
STOCKBRIDGE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE 

MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE 

AMHERST COLLEGE 

DEERFIELD ACADEMY 



STUDIO ... 45 MAIN STREET AMHERST, MASS. 



COLLEGE STORE 

To meet your friends, for relaxation between 
classes or to obtain classroom supplies, the College 
Store IS the place. A soda fountain with experts 
behind the counter and everything you need in books, 
stationery, wall decorations, or reading material are 
to be found at the college store. 





N G I 



ENGRAVERS 



4U P&Ailand ^heet, WmceAieA, Ma6Aacki4MtU 



[L, CHAS. W. BURBANK CO. J 

Printers and Calendar Speciatiats rr 

44 Portland St. Worcester. Mass. J 

ur