Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1921

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Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1921 volume:

X LIBRIS Class! ?goofe o. tQ=Sr=§h Eibrarp of tf)C Retool of Cngintcrtng i ortfjeagtern College g U i .W I ii jiin i . ■ l i» wi NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY LIBRARY !JI STILJJD)EMTS«OF TJH[E W, ' fA% jfeiEl l!©I 8 CLASS ©F TlliE« WOI THEASTEl Mffl COLLEGES 4 37 7 ' - y d -- ' X2 o 7oC o6( THE ANDOVER PRESS ANOOVER, MASS- ' jf W pufaUsfjinB t )ii faoofe tt)c ClafiS llffl ° ' ' enbeaborcb to re= cgtafalifit) a former trabition of i ortfjeastern College, namelp. tfje pufa= lication of a pearfaoob in tofticf) ii pre- fientcb to tfje college, alumni, anb facultp, as toell as unbergrabuaks anb frienbs. a ctjronitle of tbe precebing pear. +3 CARL STEPHENS ELL 0 Carl tepfjeng €11, ,p., .iP., iH. . Bean of iBortteastcrn College cf)ooI of engineering jFor nuclbe pcarsf a faittjful anb inapiring tcacber of t{)c gtubentg of t )ii institution — tJje Clagg of iBtinctecn tEbDcntp=onc tieliicatcs ttjig UoUimc Carl tepbeng €U ( " ail Stephens Ell, Dean of Northeastern College, Engineering- School, was born November 14. 1887, at Staunton, Indiana. He lived on a farm near the village of Staunton and attended the village schools until he was fourteen years old. He then enrolled in De Pauw Academy at (Ireencastle. Indiana. He completed the regular course in the Academy in three years and the scientific course in De Pauw University during the next three years. While at the University he was a member of the " D " club, for three years a member of the Varsity Basketball Team, an officer in the Y. M. C. A., on the staff of the University weekly, the staff of the year book and an active member of the Delta Upsilon Fraternity. Upon graduating from DePauw University in 1909, Dean Ell came east to attend the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He was graduateil from the Institute in 1911 and received his master ' s degree in IQVl. While at the Institute and during the establishment of the Co-operative School of Engineering in Northeastern College, he had charge of the Civil Engineering work and was an instrumental factor in the organization, growth and development of the school from its modest beginning in 1909 to the present status. While at the Institute he also acted as Assistant Engineer to Earl B. Phelps, then Consulting Engineer of Boston and New York on the installation of purification works for public water supplies and sewerage disposal plants. Dean Ell was Assistant Inspecting Engineer for the New York State Department of Health during the summers of 1911 and 1914. During the summer of 1917 he was Assistant to the Deputy Com- missioner of Health of the New York State Department of Health, working on the administration and enforcement of the Sanitary Code. Dean Ell was in charge of the Civil Engineering Department of the Co-operative School from the time of establishment of the school until September 1917, at which time he was made Dean of the School. He was largely responsible for the formation of a sound foundation which has jieriiiittt-il the school to grow under his personal flirection from an enrollment of i;?() in 1!)17 to (i4.5 dui-ing the cnrri-nt year. During this time the facnlty lias increased in number from five to twenty-five fnll-time members, in atidition to the ])art-time members and assistants. Thousands of dollars worth of e((uipment lia e been added to the laboratories and a permanent, substantial and lasting organization to conduct the work of the school has lieen formed. The •school has come to l)e a recognized factor in the community and now receives the hearty sup])ort and co-operation of other institutions of learning and of industries. Dean Ell is a member of the following clubs and organizations: Member of the Boston Society of Civil Engineers; American Chemical Society; Society for Promotion of Engineering Education; National Education Association; New England Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools; American Society of Civil Engineers; American Society of Mechanical P ngineers; Massachusetts Schoolmasters Club; Prospect Lodge A. F. A. M.; Park Street Men ' s Club, American Institute of Electrical Engineers. X y. KaUt of Contents; PAOE Faculty Office Force Cooperating Firms Seniors Juniors Sophomores Freshmen . Alumni The ( ollege Year Fraternities Organizations Athletics . Wearers of " N " Yells of Northeastern Musical Dances Stags Lest We Forget Bouillon Advertisements 15 29 30 39 63 71 81 9.5 105 113 131 143 157 158 159 165 169 173 181 191 jFranfe palmer peare Presibcnt of i orttcastcrn College Frank Palmer Speare, President of Northeastern College, received his elementary education in the Boston puljlic schools and Chauncy Hall. He was graduated from the Bridgewater State Normal School in 1898, and later took up special work in Harvard University. He became interested in educational work innnediately after leaving the University and was engageil in public high school work for three years and in private schools for the same length of time. He was engaged as the director of education for the Boston Y. M. C. A. in 1895. 12 VLf)t iPoarb of l rusitces; Pre-iidcnt . . . . Jst t ' irc-l ' rcsidcnt 2nd Vice-President 3rd Vice-President Secretarfi . . . . Treasurer . . . . William C ' oxverse Chick Russell STiRcas Codman Henry Bradley Fexxo George ( " abot Lee Henry Gardner Lord Joseph Grafton Mi not Walter Bemis Mossman Arthir St()I)I) ki) Johnson Albert Harmon Curtis Sarin Pond Sanger George Whittemore Mehaffey Francis Pole Luce Lewis Abbott Crossett Hen " ry WiiiTiN ' f; Xewiivll Silas Peirce Charles Worthen Perkins Thomas Hasting Russell Sabin Pond San(;er Frank Palmp:r Speare StANWOOD (iRAY WELLINGTON C fficcrs of ti)c College President Secret a rij- B u rsa r Frank Palmer Speare. L H. Galen David Lkuit, A. B. 18 VOCATIONAL BUILDING 14 PHILIP CURTIS NASH, A.B., M.C.E. Director of Engineering Practice and Professor of Civil Engineering. Harvard University, A.B., 1911; M. C. E., 191-2. . ssistant Engineer, Boston Transit Commission, 1912-1917; Captain. L ' . S. Army Engineering Corps. 1917-1919. 16 John Butler Puosley, A. B. Repstrar. Colby { ollcfic 1905; A. B.; Coluiiihia Sum- mer Courses. IViiicipal iif Nicliols Aciulciuy, llMMi-l!)(l7; I ' riniipal of HIack River Acadi-my. 1! ()7-I!)()S; I ' riiicipal of Soiiicrs- worth High School, 1 !)0H-I9)(i; Principal East Hij, ' li School, Hartford, Conn., lOlfi-IfllT; . thlctic Director, Twcnt.v- sixth Division. . . E. V. in France. 11117-1918. Galen D.vvid Licut, A. B. Sccrctarv-hiirsar of Northeastern College Galen David Light was graduated from Lebanon Valle.v College, and from Yale I ' niversity. He entered the ser- vice of the Y. M. C. . . immediatelv after being gradu- ated, and soon became identified with the educational work of the Boston Y. M. C. . as . .ssistant Educational Director. When Northeastern College was incorporated he was elected Secretar.y-bursar of the College. Pilt ' siicg JosEi ii Arthur Cooliixje, S. B. Professor of Physics. Hiirvjird University, 1!)1(), S. 15. Head (if Mathematics Department, Co-operative Kngin- crrinf, ' ScIkmiI, l!)10-l!)in. Member of l- ' acnlty siiiee 1010; I lend of I ' liysics Department, lO ' iO. IvIOOX 1 " ' hI0I)HI( ' K (hliARI) Iiistruclor in Physics. Northeastern College, Engineering, 1013. 18 iMatbeinattcsi Joseph Speak, A. ]?. Professor of Mathematics. Harvard University. l!)i:3; .V. 15. Instructor in Mathematics and (Jcrnian. I ' Tiivcrsitv of Maine. l!)i;!-li)I5; Lieutenant V. S. l ' " iel(l .Vrtiliery. HI17- Cngligf) IIaroij) Wesi,ey Melvin, .V. 15. Instructor in Enfjiish. Boston University. 101.5. A. B. Prirxipal of New Marllioro Hijili Scliool. l!)l.M!ll(i: Instructor in iMi IisIi. Hrcwstc ' r Academy, W ' oifehorfi. . II., ] ' .) (i- ' .Hi). 19 Bratoing George Francis A.shley Professor of Drawing. Mass. Institute of Technology, 1897-1900. Instructor and . ssistant Professor of Tectinical Draw- ing and Desfriplive (loomctry. Tufts College, 1900-1917; Instructor in Descriptive Geometry at Harvard, 1909; Sanborn Gauge Company, 1917-1918. George Blodgett Gee, C. E. Assistant Professor of Drawing. Ohio Northern University, 1914, C. E. .Assistant City Engineer. , da. Ohio, 1915; . ssistant Engineer, Trusoon Steel Company, 1915-1918. 20 Cibil (engineering Percy Frantis Beneokt, S. B. I ' rolVs.sor of Civil Enf;iiicering ami Assistant Director of Eiigineeriiifi ' Practice. Mass. Institute of Technology, 1!)14. S. H. I ' . S. (oast and Geodetic Survey in . laska. liH4-1917; Mechanical Engineering Department, V. II. McKlwain Company, Slioe Manufacturers, Manchester, N. H., HtlT-lHlS. Henry Bis.sell Alvord, S. B. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Mass. Institute of Technology, 1907, S. B. Assistant in Civil Engineering, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907-1!)1U; Instructor and . .ssistant Pro- fessor in Civil Engineering, Huwdoin College, 1910-1914; . l)erthaw Construction Company, 1914-191K: Secretary. . merican Concrete Institute, 1917-1919; Instructor, Went- worth Institute, 1919-1 ) ' 2(). 21 John Stankkv Raffety, A. B. In.stnictor of Civil Engineering. Crinnell College, Iowa, 1918, A. B. Instructor in Matlu-niatics. (irinncll Hl li Sclincd, Iowa, 1919. jHcctianical (Engineering GEORCiE WUKUIT SwETT, S. B. Professor of Mechanieal Engineering. Ma.s.s. Institute of Technology, 1903, S. B. Construction work for .state of New York, 190 ' )-190(r. Profe.s.sor of Machine Design, Mas.sachusetts Institute of Technolog.v. eigliteen years, and Lowell Institute for In- dustrial Koreuien, 191(l-191.-). ii Alirei) John Ferretti, S. U. Instructor in Mechaiiiciil Kn inoorin ' . Mass. Institute of Technology, 1917, S. B. Assistant Instructor nf Meclianical Engineering and Instructor in Merchant Marine Scliool. Massacluisetts Institute of Technology; Instrnctcjr Machine Construction Franklin Inion. 1917-Ii)l!t. V « - : ;« fe2E: c Frederick Arlington Stearns, S. B. Instructor of Mechanical Engineering. Mass. Institute of Technology, 1917, S. B. I ' . S. Army. ()r lnance Department. 1917-191!); Instruc- tor Mechanical Kngineering. Massachu.setts Institute of Technology. l Jl!)-l!ti(). 23 electrical engineering William Lincoln Smith, S. B. Professor of Electrical Enf ineerinfi. Mass. Institute of Technology, 1890. S. B. Physics l) ' partment, Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, lS!)(l-lHi)l; Instructor of Electrical Enf, ' ineering, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1«()1-190 ' 2; Study of Teaching Methods in Technical Schools. Eiiglan l. France and (lermany. Consulting Engineer Municijjal Inspector; Secretary. National Association, Electrical Inspectors; Memlx ' r of Council of I ' nilerNvriters Laboratories, Chicago. Pearl Whitefield Durkee, B. A.. B. S. Professor of Electrical Measurements. Acadia University. 1003, B. A.; McGill University. lOOfi, 1$. S., in Electrical Enf in- eering. Graduate course in Mathematics and Physics, University of Chicago, 1916-1918. Instructor in Mathenuitics and Graphics, Lafayette College, 19()S)-lilU); Professor Electrical Engineering. Aca- dia University. ISUO-liM ' i; Hy lro-Electric Engineering. Colgan Power Coni|)any. 1!)1 ' 2-1()14; Assistant Professor of Physics, Ohio Wesleyan I ' nivcrsity, 1914-1917. U Roland (irvEK Porter Inslnictor of Electrical Eiii;iiu ' criii i. Xortlicastcni College, School of Engineering, 1918. (omnuTrial Radio Operator at Sea, Mareoiii Company, l!)l. ' M!)l.j; Edison Electric Illuminating ( ' onii)any. Boston, ll)15-191(i; Ensign V. S. N. R. K.. Instructor in Radio Theory and Editor of l " . S. N ' avy Radio Theory Text, Pulilislied for r. S. Xavv, 1!)1H-Ii)ll). Ctjcmical (Engineering Robert S. Williams Professor of Chemical Engineering. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, T?.S. ; University of (jottingen, Germany, Pli. I). Engineering Department of Edison Illuminating Co.. Sliip Design, engineering, lonstruelion and ilesign of lur- liines and maehiner ' . 85 Samcici, AiiiioTT Smith Straiian Instructor in ( lu ' iiiica! Eiifiiiieering. Researcli in Clu ' iiiislrv. Kl ' (tnil_vtic Determinations, and Colloidal Clicniistry V(jrk at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, . ssistant Instructor in Chemistry, Massa- chusetts Institute of Teclinology, 1913-1914; Instructor in Chemistry. Northeastern College, since 1911. Leon Woodman I ' aksons. S, B., A. M., Ph. D. Instructor in Pliysic;il ( ' licuii.stry. Massachu.sett.s In.stitute of Techncjlogy, l!)i;5, S. B,; Harvard University. 1!)1(!, A. M,; 1917. Ph. D. Chemical Warfare Service. V. S. A., 1918-1919. 26 ( ' iip;.sTr:r( Packahd Hakiou Instructor of C ' lieinistr.y. Northeastern College, School of Engineering, U)20. Analytical Cheniist I ' m Werhv Lahoraturit ' s. ARTin ' R Hitchcock Radasch, S. 15. Instructoi in Chemical Engineering. Mass. Institute of Technology, 1920, S. B. il John James Sinnett Instructor in Physical Training. Springfield College, 1918. Instriutor. Lynn Y. M. C. A., iyi;i-lHlo; Director Bos- ton Y. M. ( ' . . . Gymnasium and Natatorinm since 1918. Arthur E. rle Smithies Assistant to the Dean. Northeastern College, School of Engineering 1919. Max-F Grincliiifi Wheel Corporation; Sales Engineer. New England Appliance Company. 38 H ■■j ■I H HE s Hi H t m V l pH JH H |P -fl H fi H B " r l rJH H H| M - 1 yi |||H v ' ' 1 ■ HHP JHH R l K 1 1l ■ ' uf XSc! 1 jJ HB B X H HH H IS KB KV IPH fMRH I I E ■HHUm S H C!)c ©fficc Jfoitc Annie Laurie CouBfiTT Ellen M. P. Wiiitehoise Alice Belle Swasev Be ;sie F. Allen Edna J. Garkabrandt Myrtle G. Marks Jessie M. Paine i9 Co=operating jFirmsi Technical scliool instruction, deiiendiiif; on class-room work and laboratories, must always lack some of tlie vital characteristics of an actual manufacturing plant. One is carried on for educational purposes, while the other is operated for dividends. Northeastern students ol tain the advantages of both systems. The college year is divided into nine five-week periods and each student spends alternate ))eriods at study in school and at work in the plant of some com])etitive firm. This enables the student to properly place himself in the world and ajjply theory to j ractice: besides developing through experience, that rare thing, executive ability. 30 Cooperating Jfirmg The employers wlio eo-operate with the eollc ' s ' e K ' ' i ' ' " ' " y iififeo, whenever pos.sil)le, to eni])lo ' tlie students in all the diti ' erent dejjart- nients of their estaljlislinu-nt during the periods of engineering practice. This practice is just as coni])lete as the college class-room work. and. in order for a nuin to receive a passing grade in his course, a favorable re])ort must he sent in to the college by an official of the firm. Wlierever possible the student is given actual ])ractice in all ])hases of the work, from the handling of the raw materials to the ship- ment of the finished product. His jiractical training includes not only the Jiandiing and use of the tools and implements of his trade or pro- fession, but takes in. to a certain extent, instruction in the business end of the firm. Thus, upon the com])letion of his, the student not only knows how to do things, but also why they are done as they are. When a student is first assigned to a firm the college gives him general information in regard to the work done, together with a letter of introduction. At the first interview the student familiarizes himself with the kind of work in which he will be engaged and the conditions under which he will work. It is ex])ected that no student will acce]it employment through the school unless he fully expects to continue in college and with the firm in cjuestion throughout the year. 31 The students report for work at the regiihir working hours of the firm, no special privileges being granted. Students are not permitted to discontinue engineering practice except under unusual conditions, and then only by previous arrangement with, and the consent of, the college. In all of absence from engineering jjractice, whether unavoiflable or not, due notice must be given to the employing firm. This matter of notification of absence from work is very important and failure to give due notice is considered as sufficient cause for dismissal. Stiulents in the So])homore, Junior, and Senior years are always placed with firms which give them ex])erience directly in line with the course of studv followed at school. Freshmen, as a rule, are assigned to work not so technical in char- acter, but to work designed to train them in the fundamental c|ualities of character and ])ers()nality so necessary for the successful com])leti()n of their college course and to their future success. For the practical work the student does, he is i)aid according to a l)redetermined wage scale, which fixes the minimum wage for various classes of work in all the years of the course. The wage scale provides for increases in pay at the end of fixed periods of service and does not determine any maxinuim. The student will receive as much compen- sation for his work as he makes himself worth. Si The rate of pay is. however, kept comparatively low. so that the employer feels justified in devoting time to the instruction of the stu- dents and in transferring men from one department to another. The favorite attitude of the co-operating firms towarfl the plan of the college is continually shown hy the retention of the same students from year to year, and sometimes after graduation; also in the fact that whenever vacancies occur that can be filled by Northeastern men, innnediate apjjiication is made for additional students to fill them. The men under whose supervision the students come, in their out- side work are practically unanimous in their approval of the co-operat- ing plan, and speak highly of the enthusiasm, earnestness, and intelli- gence shown by the men in the performance of their duties. 33 Co=operating jFirmg Aberthaw Constriction Company (Civil) Acme Apparati ' s Company, Cambridge (Electrical) AMERrt-AN Acid Company-, Medford (Chemical) American Agricultural Chemical Company (Chemical) Ameru AN Glue Company, Peabod.v (Electrical) Amerk AN Radio Corporation (Electrical) American Steam (iage Valve Company (Mechanical) Appleton. Thomas A., Civil Engine er, Salem (Civil) Arlington Foundry (Chemical and Mechanical) Arnold Machine Shop, Rockland (Mechanical) Aspinwall Lincoln, Civil Engineers (Civil) Barnes, Rowland H., Civil Engineer (Civil) Bates, C. J. Sons, Chester, Conn. (Mechanical) Bates, Walter C., Surveyor (Civil) Beacon Oil Company, Everett (Chemical) Bethlehem Shipbuilding CoRPf)iiATioN (Civil, Mechanical, Electrical) Blanchard Machine Company. Cambridge (Mechanical) Boston . lbany Railroad (Civil) Boston Consolidated Gas Company (Chemical) Boston Fuel Testing Company (Chemical) Boston India Ri ' BBER Company (Chemical) Boston Maine Railroad (Mechanical and Civil) Boston University — Laboratory (Chemical) Boston Varnish Company, East Everett (Chemical) Br. nch, Ernest W., Civil Engineer, Quincy (Civil) Broadway Iron Foundry ' , Cambridge (Mechanical) BuFK BiKK Manufacturing Company, .Jamaica Plain (Civil) Burgess, V. .1., Quincy (Chemical) Butt, H. G., Manufacturing Company (Mechanical) Cadillac Automobile Company ' (Mechanical) Chase-Sha tviut Company, Newbnryport (Electrical) Coffin Valve Company, Neponset (Mechanical) CoNANT Machine Company, Concord (Mechanical) CoNTJiT Electrical Manufacturing Company (Electrical) Crittenden Maniifacturing Company (Mechanical) Crocker, H. S,, Brockton City Engineer (Civil) Crocker Pen Company, Everett (Mechanical) Crofoot Gear Works. Hyde Park ( lechanical) Crosby Steam Gage Valve Company, Charlestown (Mechanical) Cross, W. W., Brockton (Mechanical) Dennison Manufacturing Company (Mechanical and Chemical) Eastman Bradford, Civil Engineers, Lynn (Civil) Edison Electric Illuminating Company (Electrical, Mechanical and Chemical) E. I. DU Pont de Nemours Company, Portland (Mechanical) Electric Maintenance Company (Electrical) Elliot, C. J., Civil Engineer (Civil) Ellis Manufacturing Company, Milldale. Conn. (Mechanical) 34 Evans, R., Essex ( " ounty Kiifjinccr, Sali-m (Civil I FAR AM, Ralph J., Civil Engineer, Wellesley (Civil) FfLLEK, (Jeorge a., Compa.vv. Construetors (Civil) Gannett, Charles H.. Civil Etifiineer (Civil) Gener. l Electrk- Company, Lynn (Electrical, Mechanical and Chemical) Glexlyon Dye Works, Saylesville, R. I. (Chemical) (;oLDBL- TT. Max L., Civil Engineer (Civil) Green MANrFArTiRiNG Company, Bellows Ealls, Vt. (Mechanical) HoLTZER Cabot Electric Company (Electrical) Hood RrniiEH Company (Mechanical) HvME Bf)DY Corporation (Mechanical) Hvnt-.Spiller CoRPORiTioN. Iron Founders (Chemical) Hygrade Lamp Company, Salem (Electrical) iNDtsTRiAL Engineering Corporation (Chemical) Jen-NEY Electrical Mani factiring Company, Brockton (Electrical) JoxsBERG F. F., Company, Engineers (Civil) Kinney Manvfacturinc; Company, Jamaica Plain (Mechaiiical) Knott, L. E., . pparati-s Compant, Cambridge (Chemical and Mechanical) Landers, Frary Cl. rke, ew Britain, Conn. (Mechanical) Lawton Mills Company, Phiinfield, Conn. (Mechanical) Leonard Engineering Company, Everett (Civil) Lever Brothers, Soap Manufacturers (Chemical) Lewis, Green, Mc. dams Knowland (Chemical) Lewis-Shepard Company (Mechanical) Lu.stron Chemical Company (Chemical) Lynn, City ok. Water Dept. (Civil) Manh. ssett MANVFAfTiRiNG Co.mpany, I ' utiiam. ( ' unn. ( Electrical) Massachi ' setts Lnstititk of Technology (Chemical) Massachx-setts Public Works Department (Civil) Massachusetts State Boaud of Health (Civil) 35 McClinock WooDKALL, Civil Engineers (Civil) Mkh( iiAXT. A. p.. Company (Electrieal) ISlKituiMAr Chemical Company, North W iliiirii (Cliemical) Mehtin, Dk. RunoLPii (Chemieal) Monks Johnson, Struetural Engineers (Civil) Morgan Construction Company, Worcester (Mechanical) Moss Electkical, Company, Putnam, Conn. (Electrical) New England Coal Coke Company (Chemical) New England Strhctural Company- (Mechanical) Newton City Engineer (Civil) Norfolk Iron Works, Quincy (Civil) Northeastern College Labor. tories (Civil, Mechanical, P lectrical and Chemical) Norwood Town Engineer (Civil) Old Colony Foundry, East Bridgewater (Mechanical) Old Colony Tool Company, Taunt nn (Mechanical) Paver ' s Machine Shop, Franklin (Mechanical) Perry, G. W., City Engineer, Putnam, Conn. (Civil) Plymouth Cordage Company (Mechanical) Ply-moi ' tii Rubber Company, Canton (Chemical) Plymoi ' th Town Engineer (Civil) Pneumatic Scales Corporation (Mechanical) Portland Sales Company, The (Chemical and Mechanical) Potter, H. S., Company ' (Electrical) PuNfiiARD, William H., Landscape Architect (Civil) Putnam Machine Company, Fitchburg (Mechanical) Salem Electric Light Company (Electrical) Salem CJas Light { ompany (Chemical) Samson Electrk Company ' , Canton (Electrical) Sampson, George T., Civil Engineer, Medford (Civil) Sanborn Company, Instrument Manufacturers (Mechanical and Chemical) 36 Sherry, Frank E., Civil Engineer (Civil) Simplex Ki.kctric Heatim: Company, Cambridge (Eleetrieal) Simplex Wire and Cable Company, Cambridge (Electrical) Simpson Hhothers Cohpouatiox (Civil) Solon Lumber Company, Solon, Maine (Mechanical) Starret, L. S., Tool Company, . thol (Mechanical) Stevens Diryea Company ' , Chicopee Falls (Mechanical an l Electrical) Sturtevant, B. F., Company, Hyde Park (Mc -hanical ami Electrical) Sylvester Tower Company, Cambridge (Mechanical) Trimont Manufacturing Company, Roxbury (Mechanical) Thufant, . . P., Civil Engineer, Brockton (Civil) Tuck CiiLMAN, Architects (Civil) Turner Construction Company (Civil) Tnited Shoe Machinery Company, Beverly (Electrical and Mechanical) I ' nited States Envelope Company (Mechanical) Vega Musk al Instrument Company (Civil) ' ennaru, William L., City Engineer, Lynn (Civil) Victor Shoe IVL chinery Company, Lynn (Mechanical) Wade American Maniifacturing Company, Waltham (Mechanical) Waltham Watch Company, Waltham (Mechanical and Chemical) Wahren Brothers Company, Paving Materials Laboratory (Chemical) Werby Laboratories (Chemical) WfiSTiNGHousE Electric ManI ' Facturing Company, Springfield (Electrical) Whitman a, d Howard, Civil Engineers (Civil) WoLLASTON Foundry Company, Norfolk Downs (Mechanical) Worcester Electric Light Company (Electrical) _j , JU- --, ,. . j uJ M k jtJih - y fSjf fc l_ ' kiL - 4i ' YMi K m |p -- " -.Ik lb L 37 38 ®o tufjom it ' i all about: — Divers gentlemen have conspireil to besmirch your names with slams, slashes, slang, slurs, and slander, to make you the laughing- stock of the page ujion which your physiognomy occurs to offset the beauty of its surroundings. Do not take offence as everything is rendered in the spirit of fun; and the authors bear the brunt as well. If you think you got it in the neck, look at your neighbor, he got it where it hurts most. One man ' s irritation is another man ' s salve. The Same Divers Gentlemen. 40 Clasig of 1921 CLASS YELL Ho — yah — too — yung, 1—9—2—1 Ho — yah — too — yuiifj;, 1 — 9 — !2 — 1 Ra h CLASS COLORS Maroon and White 0fUttv of 1921 President } ice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty .Idvisor Cheer Leader Student Activities Committee Banner Committee Representative Honorary Society Committee Chairman Freshman Reception Committee Chairman Fresh-Soph Rush Committee Editor-in-Chief of Cauldron Assistatit Editor-in-Chief of Cauldron Managing Editor of Cauldron Business Manager of Cauldron Advertising Manager of Cauldron Kendkic Pike Doane George Felix Clements Walter Carleton Richards Frank Harold LaBree Prof. Philip CuRTiis Nash Lloyd Leyland Werth {Lloyd Leyland Werth I Vernon Russell Peterson . Kendric Pike Doane Vernon Russell Peterson . Kendric Pike Doane Lloyd Leyland Werth Kendric Pike Doane Frank Anthony ' Cundari Vernon Russell Peterson Frank Harold LaBree 41 Cibil engineering LEWIS GOODWIN CATES " Katf; " Civil Engineering Monroe, Maine. Prepared, Maine Central Institute. ' Hence, vain deluding joij ' i. " — Milton " Kate " is more of a plugger than sooie of us perhaps, and it is often quite a jol) to make him take a " Da.v off. " But of course somebody in the class has to stud.v; we realize that. GEORGE FELIX CLEMENTS " Wild Harry " Civil Engineering 19 Cambria St., Somerville, Mass. A K S. Prepared, Somerville High School and Northeastern Prep. School. First Prize at Field Day (1); Second Prize at Field Da.v (2); Class Basketball, Manager { " 2); Athletic Association Delegate (2); Class Track Team ( ' 2, 3, 4) ; Second Prize at Field Day (3) ; Athlet- ic Association, Secretary -Treasurer (4); Class Vice-President (4) ; Student Council (4) ; Caul- dron Staff (4). " We are liro trareler.s, Roger and I ... " — Trowbridge " Wild Harry ' ' is the man who keeps them all moving. His address used to be Somerville but in case of serious ac- cident please notify Frost Hall. GEORGE WILLIAM CRAMER " Jupe " Civil Engineering Wiiliniansett, Mass. A K S. Prepared, ( " liieopee Higli School. " Thy letters have transported me beyond This iqnorant present and I feel noic The future iu the instant. " — Shakespeare. ■■Jupe " must have some iiietlidil in his madness hut if he takes the gang up SpringfieUl way many more times it ' s dur idea there ' ll he mure than one suit for alienation of att ' ec- tions. FRANK ANTHONY CUNDARI " Columbus " Civil Engineering 7.56 3rd St., So. Boston, A K 2. Prepared, Mechanics Arts High School. Co-op. Staff (2); Co-op Staff (3); Publicity Committee (3); Junior Prom Com- mittee (3); Gym. Social Committee (3); Editor Tech (4); Managing Editor Cauldron (4). ■■ Thy smile becomes thee well. " — Shakespeare It ' s some jol) to put auytliirig cjver on " I ' orizi " l)Ut most of us remenilier the " Quest of the Pail of Hivet-]iitih. " and ineidentallv its hero. How about it. Frank! ' 43 KENDRIC PIKE DOANE " Dinger " Civil Engineering 111 School St., Groveland, Mass. B r E. Prepared, Groveland High School. Student Council (1, " l, 3, 4); Class Haskethall (2); Class Secretary (2); Assistant Instructor (3); President (3); Co-op Staff (3); Class Track Team (3); Wrestling Team (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Class President (4); Student Body President (4); Pan Hellenic Council President (4); Banner Committee (4); Cauldron Board (4). " am monarch of all I mirreij. " — Cowper Although " Dinger ' s " initials stand for Kitchen Police he n nally manages to he President after a few days. We lun ' t know what he ' ll sit in at after graduation but per- haps Han .Johnson and (ionipers might well begin to worry. Then of course K. P. may fancy the sian Soviet. Von never can tell I. W, W. or the Rus- CHESTER JAMES CINDER " Tax " Civil Engineering 23 Ru.ssell St., Everett, Mass. B r E. Prepared, Everett High School. Student Council (1-2); Basketball (2-3); S. A. T. C. Dance Committee (2); Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Secretary Athletic A.sso- ciation (3); Cauldron Staff (4). ' ' My thoughts are whirled like in a potter ' s ivheel. " — Shakenpeare " If it rains, let it rain, we shall not drown, " for " Tax " will throw us his line (it ' s a crime to call it a line for it ' s bait, hook, sinker, n ' everything). " Tax " is one of those fellows who is blessed with plenty of hot air and he uses it to the amusement of all and the disadvantage of many. His ability with a banjo is well known. If a party is on its way to the grave we can always depend on " Tax " to upset the hearse and liven things up in gootl shape. a MYRON ALLEN HOWE " How " Civil Engineering; . ' ).) Franklin St., Framinghani, Mass. I ' repared, Franiinghani Higli Sciiool. En- tered Nortlieastern College, Sept. 1014; Mem- ber Junior Prom Committee, 1917; In France with " 26111 Division, 1917-1910; Re-entered Northeastern in 19 ' -2(). " Before prDcrrditu further, let »ie spealc ' .l " — Shake. ' peare " Ilciwic " hasn ' t hccn in onr Hapjiy Family very long, l)iit in less tinii ' than that we have eume to like him very much. We ' ll .say he is from Missouri when it eomes to struetnres. ALFRED ANDREW LATTANZI " Al " Civil Engineering . ' 5() Woodville St., Everett, Mas.s. I A 4 ' . (Uiii ( ' rsity of Vali)araiso). Pre- pared Everett High School. Entered North- ea.stern 1920, being tran.sf erred from Val])a- raiso University. " Itx irondrniis structure first iriis phiuncrl with art no mortal huows. " — Shakespeare " . l " also is a ni-w eomer l)nt he is for .N ' ortheastern throngh and thro igh. Yonr relniildinj; orth Station ha.s saved us a hea|) of trouble. Many thank.s, " Al. " 45 GILBERT FISHER PERRY " Gil " Civil Engineering 15 Providence St., Putnam, Gonn. I i]K. (Worcester " Tech " ). Prepared, Putnam High School. Entered North- eastern Dec. 1918, from Worcester " Tech; " Junior Informal Dance Committee (3) ; Junior Prom Committee (3): Jubilee Committee (. ' 5); Field Day Committee (3). " If it he lore indeed tell me how niiieh. " — Shake.speare No it probably wasn ' t " Gil " who discovered the North Pole. He .says lie dislikes a cold climate very much and that he wo uld head for the tropics- " toute suite " " if it vasn " t for the warm reception accorded at the Conserva- tor ' Dorms. SAMUEL LEVINE " Einstein " Chemical Engineering 54A Clifford St., Roxhury, Mass. S Q T. Prepared, High School, Bo.ston, Mass. Track Team, (3, 4). " .4 mens Jacea are true, what-foe ' er their handx are. " — Shakespeare " Sam " is Northeastcrn ' s exponent of the Einstein theory of relativity. He has found an ideal application of the theory in " making three cu.shions " and " dropping " em in the corner pockets. ' " . lthough his .source of information regarding the theory comes from the newspapers, he thor- oughly enjoys the " high-brow stutt. " 46 ALTER CARLSTOX RICHARDS " Rkh " " ( " ivil Eiifiiiu ' friiifi- . ' 590 Front St.. Wcyinoiith. Muss. A. K. H. Preiiart ' d, Weyiiioutli High Scliool. Clul) Ci); Orchestra (. ' 5); Assistant Instruftor (3); Engineering Society Secretary (. ' ?); (lass Secretary (4); Engineering Society President, (4) ; Students Council (4) ; Pan Hellenic Coun- cil (4); Tech Stafi ' (4). " lis mind that makex the hodi rich. " ' — Shakespeare " Rich " usedtolje a real nice boy Imt i;iti ' ly the tirrilih ' habit of betting cigars vs. ice cream soiias. has fallen upon him. We wonder if this is another evil resulting from pro- hibition. : AM ROGER ELIOT SPEAR Civil Engineering 90 Gainsboro St., Boston, Mass. A K — . Prepared, Winthrop High School. Class Track Captain, ( ' 2-.S); Engineering So- ciety (3); Track Team (4); Assistant Instruc- tor (4); Cauldron Board (4). " Conserratnrt maidens, ere we part dire, oh! gire me back mi heart. " " Kitten " is some live hoy. Just as soon as he gets the Sea Wall at Winthrop fixed up he is going to sell the State House. If his architect calls up tell h im Roger has de- cided to tear down the Custom House and build an aqua- rium for ids Pet (ioldfish. 47 DAVID STANDLEY Civil Engineering iU IJisson St., Beverly. Mass. A K il. Prepared, Beverly High Sehool. " come to hurt I ' upsar, not to prahc him. " — Shakespeare " Silent Dave " ilocsn ' l say very much hut when he does " Howdy Dow. " " Krank and Candid, that ' .s me all over, " .sav.s Uave. MERTON TOWNE STAPLES " Pinky " Civil Engineering 108 Elliot St., Danvers, Mass. B r E. Pre])are(l, Danvers High School. Informal Dance C ' omniittee (3); Junior Prom Committee (.S). " 7? yon ' Red ' biinhY Prai hoir far further ' : ' " — iShake.tpeare " Pinky " ha.s often liecn nii.scalh ' il " Red. " — now of i ciiirsc this .should not be, for his hair isn ' t so awfnl Red. just a iiiec Auburn or Henna shade. P. S. Oh those Pink Whiskers — we often wonder if Pinky ever tried shaving between week ends. 48 iiKxnv :M()Nn()K avilkins ■ ' ii.kik " Civil iMi ' iiiccrinii ' ' •2. " . Al)li(.l St., Marlilcliead, Mass. Prcparod, Marhlclicad U ' v ' h School. Stii- doiil Coiiiicil (. ' 5). " lircallirn there the man irith Soul no deiulY " —Hah- When it come.s toa question of Politics, City Goveriiniciit or till ' like, you ' ve got to hand it to the " Senator from Marlilehead. " He sure can speak volumes. iRccfjanical €nBi " fcri " S MARTIN BROWN " Brownie " Mechanical Engineering ' . ' 533 Harri.son Ave., Boston. Mas.s. A K H. Prepared, Mechanics Arts High School, Boston. Athletic Association Coun- cil (1); Athletic Association Manager (i. 3); Student Activities Fund Coniniittce (4); Glee Club. " .1 i oinii fclloir irill lie a i oinn feUou " — Bicl-erstdff When it comes to singinf! Hrownie ean warlile. only I lie trouble is he warbles off the tune into " No man ' s land " the sharps and flats and then we are lost trving to follow him. Patience is a plant that grows not in all gar- dens, so go easy, Brownie, go eas.v. 49 NORMAN E ERETT CHENEY " Chink " Medianical Engineering Fletcher St., Avon. Mass. A K S. Prepared, Avon High School. Class Baseball ( " 2, 8); Rush Committee (2, 3). " Better late than iierer. " We like to agree with " Chink " and blame the N. Y., . H., and H. or Boston " L " for hi.s tardiness to classes, Init deep down in our hearts «e wonder what the alarm cloek would sav coukl we ask it. RAPHAEL DUNBAR COOPER " Coop " Mechanical Engineering 165 Washington St., Gloucester, Mass. Prepared, Huntington Prep. School. Track Team (4). Whove the smoke and stir. ' Milton Cooper was one of those huky chaps who won the right to wear gold braid and brass buttons, . fter spending two years here, he enlisted as a " gob " and fired for a year, (with this experience he ought to be able to hold down a foreman ' s job below.) He was then sent to Stevens Tech. and while there won an Ensigns commission. He nuist have been born with a horseshoe around his neck, for the most we could get was K. P. SO HERBERT ADOLPHUS LANDRY " Herb " Mechanical Eiifjineering 11 f ' atalpa Road, Norwood, Mass. A K ii. Prepared, Norwood High School. Class Secretary (3); Field Day and Smoker C )iinnittee (3); Junior Prom rommittee (3): Cauldron Staff (4); Fre.shnuin Reception Com- mittee (4). " Dninfi little maiden, whither would thou wan- der ' ; ' " " Herli " is the ho.v who made Norwood famous for cider and steam-heated stone walls. He doesn ' t say ranch bnt get him talking aliont the women and he will rave for honrs. Herb is taking three ont.side conrses; he stndies cider iii Norwood, women on the trains with special lessons a I Normal . rt. and singing(. ) in thecla-ssknown to the faculty as Machine Design. We will say this however, his singing sonnds much l)ettcr from the Dean ' s office than it does in the same room with him. He is one of that clever squad of Engineers that get ll ' -2 ' ( eflficienc.v on a motor test and about KM) ' f efficiency in a pul.sometcr pump as a heater alone, regardless of the work done in pumping the water. CARL EDWARD MEAD " C. rl " Mechanical Engineering 30 Emerson St., Willimansett, Mass. B r E. Prepared, Chico])ee High School. Cauldron Staff (4). " hare no other hut a woinan ' K reaxon I think it no I think it xo. " — Shake- speare We thought we understood Carl fairly well until the time he burst in upon us with a five weeks ' growth on his upper lip. ' Twas a close shave and a hairbreath escape, but he claims she liked it just the same. 51 CLARENCE WEBSTER NICKERSON " Nick " ] Icchiuiiciil Enf incoriufi ;5() Elm Knoll Road, E. Hraiiitroc, Mass. B r E. Prcinired, Everett High Sehool. Class Basketball (1, ' 2, 3); Class Seeretary (3); Rush Coirmittee (4); Cauldron Staff (4). " HV are r entletnen. That neither in mir hrart. ' i. nnr outirard eyes Enrytheyrcat, nnr do the Inir despise. " — Shake- speare " Nick " has always lieen a plugHi ' r and is generally lalm :iiu reserved (this floes not apply when he is taking an ex- amination the morning after a " wild party. " ) There is (iiie tiling he cannot engineer, to his advantage, and that is a smooth love affair. Never mind. " Nick, " " it is better to have loved and lost, than never to have loved at all. " ERNON RUSSELL PETERSON " Pete " Mechanical Engineering 84 Hamilton St., No. Abington, Mass. A K 2. Prepared, Abington High School. Mandolin Club (3); Glee Club (3); Com- mittee (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Rush Committee (4); Freshman Reception (4); Student Activities Committee (4); Busi- ness Manager Cauldron (4). ' Sigh no more ladies, sigh no more. " — Shake- speare " Pete " has always I)een an arflcnt supporter of indoor .sports in all its divers forms, and as a red nose is alwa.vs associated with " hooch. " Pete has always been associated with a girl. It follows that he has as many girls as a centi- pede has legs. He has given his moral s ipport in the war waged by his fellow-beings against the curse of " broad- rinnned roof-gardens, cootie-garages. " and hair nets. As and engineer Pete has develo] ed a special cootie garage of the non-collapsible type which has met with great favor. 52 CHESTER DANIET.S PHIPlPS " Chet " Mt ' cliaiiiciil Eiifiinoeriiiii ' 10 High St.. HoUiston, Mass. B r E. Prepared, Holli.ston High School. Chiss Basketball (1); Capt. Division B Basket- ball Team ( " 2, 3), Track Team (-2); Sweater Yiiiiier ( ' 2); ( ' aiihlnni Stafl ' (4); Wearer of " N. " " There i.i ahraD.t a best irai nf doiiui ereri - thitig, if it he to boil an eg( . " " Chet, " being a Yankee, knows ail aiiout it, even if if In ' to beat an egg. Given a jack-knife lie will swap for a lii- cycle. and swap the l)ie.V(le for a Henderson and the Hen- derson for an auto, and hy jinks, it won ' t l)e a Flivver, either. How do you do it Chet? LLOYD LEYLAND WERTH " Jakie " Mechanical Engineering .302 Garson Ave., Rochester, N. Y. B TE. Pre])ared East High School. Roches- ter, N. Y.; Sec. Athletic A.s.sociation (1); Presi- dent Athletic Association (2) ; Winner of Sweater (2); Banjo Club (2); Glee Club (2.3); Class Vice-President (3); Junior Dance Committee (3): Student Council (3, 4); (3); Tech Staff(4); Student Activities Committee (4); Manager of Varsity Ba.sketball (4); Editor-in-Chief Cauld- ron: Wearer of " N. " - Then lie irill talk. YEA GODS! how he will talk: — Lee When it comes to word pictures, Lloyd can make Rem- brandt ' s work look like the comic section in the Boston American. You ' ve simply got to agree with him or else he ' ll explain the situation and move you to tears. Lloyd says he just loves Fox-trots, Hrunettes , Calculus and Gin- gerbread, and that he expects to be a hackdriver after getting his degree. 53 electrical engineering SAMUEL ALBERTS " Sam " Electrical Engineering 90 Park St., Beverly, Mass. Prepared, Beverly High School. " am sober as a Judge. " — Fielding Sam has the smiU ' that won ' t wipe oft ' . We ' ve seen him smiling after taking an exam in Electrical Engineering V. lielieve us, the boy that can do that deserves credit. CURTIS SUMNER CARTER, Jr. " Curt " Electrical Engineering 14 Elm Park, Groveland, Mass. B r E. Prepared, (iroveland High School. Division Ba.seball (1); Manager of Glee Club (3, 4) ; Field Day Committee (2, 3) ; Freshman Reception Committee; Class Basketball (S); Cauldron Staff (4). It has been said — " Give me a place to stand and I will more the earth. " — Archimedes It has also been said — " (iive me a pint of gasoline and B ' gosh I ' ll drag the earth around with me. " . puff of smoke, a cloud of dust, I5ang-bang — that ' s all that ' s seen. But Lordy, how that " louse " can move When she gets the ga.soline. 54 EDWARD WHITE FEARING " En " Electrical Engineering 467 Main St.. So. Weymouth. B r E. Prejiared. Weymouth High School. C ' las.s Basketball (1, ' ■2. ;5); Cla.s.s Trea.surer (2, 3); Class Baseball (-2. ' i): Cauldron Staff (4). " ( ciryuiny too, the parson owned his skill. For e ' en though ranijuished. he could uri ue still. " Vou tell em Ed. even if Prof. Durkee does decide in favor of Harold now and then; it comes out about fifty- fifty is our guess. — Right. ' SHELDON STOKES HEAP " Shel " Electrical Engineering 132 Atlantic St., Atlantic, Mass. . . K H. Prepared, Quincy High School. Orchestra (2, 3); Class Treasurer (3); Ath- letic Association Council (3); Assistant In- structor (3); Junior Dance Committee (3); Cauldron Staff (4). .1 Radio From " S. S.Heap " — " Messmates, hear a brother sailor, Sini of dangers of the sea. " It is a good thing the war ended when it did, for as Irving Berlin said. " Some dav we ' re going to murder the bugler. " P. S. Check. ' 55 CHARLES EVERETT HILLS, JR. " Doc " Electrical Engineering 2 Pleasant St., So. Natick, Mass. A K H. Prepared, Natick High School. Cajjtain Division A, Swin ' niing Team ( ' ■2); Jnnior Pron; ( " onniiittee (3); Rush ( " on.n.ittee (3, 4); Cauldron Hoard (4) ; Vice-President . th- letic Association (4). " Von Cassiii.i lut.t a Ictni and Iiiniiiri hxil:. " — Shakespeare " Dor " told us till ' (ither (l;iy that lit- actually loved to ludy. Wehelii ' veliini. He is taking several side courses at Wellesley and lias spent Saturday afternoons studying glass llowers at Harvard. FRANK HAROLD La BREE " Live Wire " Electrical Engineering 24 Marshal St., Medford Hillside, Mass. A K S. Prepared, Dexter High School; (Dexter, Maine.) Co-o]) Staff (-2, 3); English Society Treasurer (3); Editor-in-Chief of Tech (4); Class Treasurer (4); Students Coun- cil (4); Cauldron Board (4). " Is uniformify of opinion desirable? Xo more than thai of face or stature. " " Our little live wire. ' If there ever was an idle moment in Hals life we certainly don ' t remember it. If he hasn ' t anything else to do he argues with Ed Fearing. . s a de- bati ' r he takes the georgette ear nnitt ' s. 56 CHARLES CARROLL MARSH " Charlie " Electrical Eiifjineering .)!) Uronific ' ld St., Xo vt )urv])()rt, ] Liss. l ' rf])aif(l, Xe vl)ury])ort High Schuoi. Class Basketl)ail Ci); Glee Chih (3). " Alirc ill the vniird af jiilliti . " As a coiiiediiin Charlie wins the steam-heateil ice cream freezer. He says that the only joke he knows is himself. Perhaps he is right. We wonder where lie gets them all. JOHN T. SULLIVAN " Sullie " Electrical Eniiinecriiin; 73 Commercial St., Holyoke, l ' re])ared, Holyoke High School. " .I world of fads lies mitsiilr mid Ih ' i oiiiI the iri.rld of word.f. " " Sully " misseil his calling when he took up engineering Icr as a reporter he is a bear. His little note book takes in more information than our poor brain w ill ever .soak up. 57 chemical engineering HARRY PHILIP ABROMSON •L ANCaUIR Chemical Engineering 10 Jay St., Cambridge, Mass. Prepared, Cambridge High School. " Sm-li (I tiiie is (I natural philosopher! " — Shakespeare " II. P. " the languorous philosoplioiker who spouts the Lan niuir Postuhites vociftTously, is the ouly man in eol- f v who really does not know anything about them. However, eredit is due him for turning his marvellous brain to other fields ; these fields have as yet been undiscovered . ONNE ABROMSON " Honk " Chemical Engineering 3J) Schuyler St., Roxbury, Mass. Prepared, Rindge Technical High School. Freshman Rece])tion Committee (4). " Kindness iti women, not their beauteous looks, shall nun nu lore. " — Shakespeare Rumor has it that " Honk " was once seen with a good- looking girl. This report is untrue; he never had one. 58 SAMUEL ABRAMSON " Sam " Chemical Engineering 3!) Sehuyler St., Roxhiir ' , Mass. S U 4 ' . Prepared, Boston English High School. English High School Chih; Tech Staff (4); Cauldron Board (4). " Xi) limn can he irine an an fiiipti Kloiiiacli. " — A lion Kate may make liim a circus grafter with a red vest; hope, a B. . . . . marathoner; charity may offer him a job as a " cop; " but ' " Sam " is determined to become a " ' comical engineer " . RALPH LINSBY ATKINSON " R. L. " Chemical Engineering 97 Corbet St., Dorchester, Mass. Prepared, Dorchester High School. Entered Northeastern 1918; Engineering Society (3); President Camera Club (3); Co-op Staff (3). " Ilere ' .s metal mure attrarthc. Shah ten pear e Take it from me, they ' ll take it from you that " R. L. " is " crenie de la creme " when it comes to absorbing know- ledge. We wonder if he will persist in throwing chalk when hair begins to sprout on his visage. No use talking, youth will have its fling. I - ' ' « « ..fflE, ' .5!) MORRIS JULIUS GORDON " Mike " Chemical Engineering 40 Emerald St., Boston, Mass. Prepared, Boston English High School. Glee Club (1); Basketball (2); Track Team (2); Tech Business Manager (3); Wrestling Team, Ca|)- tain (3); English High School Cluii; Sopho- more Dance Committee. " For I ' m til he Queen of the Mai , mniher, I ' m to he Queen of the Mdi . " — Tennyson " M. J. " enjdj ' s till- niri ' distinction of being Northeast- ■ Ill ' s only entry in the Annual Dog Sliow, hairless class. JAMES BURRELL KEITH " Zeke " Chemical Engineering Elniwood, Mass. Prepared, East Bridgewater High School. " do forward and he choked hi thy ainhition. ' Hush, oiir hero sleeps. Shakespeare 60 HYMAN SAMUEL PRIVES " Phiv " ( ' luMiiical Eiifiiiu ' oriiig -HI ' ) Clu ' lsea St., E. Hostoii. Prepared, Huntinfitoii School. ' 2()tli Div- ision, A. E. F., " 2 years overseas. " (iiii Sir Oracle and irlicu I spcdic let no ilog bfirk. " — Shahe.s-peare II. S. lia.s a true claim to fame, (if him we .•iiiif;. " Priv " ran solve ( " hemica! P iigineerin i)r()i)l ' ms ith one hanf! and one-half of an inch of lead peneil. And that ain ' t all. " Hy " enli. ' ited with the •iiilh Engineers when hostilitie commenced and returned n ith the rank of Gst. M. D. . nd now he is in line for a commission in Engineering and he ' ll get it too. JL LIL S CHARLES SANTIS • ' .LP. " Chemical Enfiincorinfi 36 Bradford St.. Boston, Liss. Prepared, Boston High School of Coniineree. Wre.stling Team (3); Boxing Team (-I); Trea.s- iirer of Camera Chili. " Who art thou that juchjcst another? " — Anon " .I. P. " prides him.self on Ijeing an expert character an- alyst. Kor that reason we here give him some material concerning himself; he can write tlie report. 61 62 Clasis of 1922 Class Hell Hip zoo Rah zoo Teddy boom bah zoo I skiddy I-sky Chicka Ijooni bah Tiddy rah Tiddy roo Tiddy, robby, flubby, chubby, Gubby sis boom bah 1922 Rah Rah Rah Class Colors Bhie and White. 64 Al.l.EN, K. C. 0nittv$ of 1922 Stuart H. Morgan Cameron S. Toole Edward F. Maloney . Raymond Bradbury Prof. James B. Puosley Stuart H. Morgan Bibision " W President . Earle Cleveland Allen Vke-Preshlenf . . Narcisse T. Goulet Secretary Ralph E. Brown Treasurer Warren Sperl Faciilfi Adrisor Mr. Alfred J. Ferretti Cheer Leader David L. Hulsman J. mes W. Carl . Lawrence S. Faunce James W. Carl Frank L. Flood Student Actirilies i ' omiitittee . BeRTRANdB. ROBBINS . {Alternates) Earle Cleveland Allen Banner Committee Represcntatirc . Elmore L. Dearborn IloHiirarij Sorieti Committee Thomas C. Kellev Chanmau Entertainment Committee Edward F. Maloney ..... Elmore L. De.vrborn 05 66 o 67 Junior Class, ©iblslon " a " George D. Ballou Harold S. Cook Frank L. Flood WiLLL M H. Fowler Arthur E. IIardinc; Francis E. Junior Maurice Marcus Ernest M. Norberg Chester L. Nyman Edavard S. Parsons Clifford T. Rhoade s Edwin C. Williams Cibil engineering 86 Barry St., Boston, Mass. 88 Auklaiul St., Boston, Mass. 161 Concord St., Franiingliani, Mas.s. 176 E. Foster St., Melrose, Mass. Ill Gainshoro St., Boston, Mass. d ' i Summer St.. Plymouth, Mass. 331 Seaver St., Dorchester, Mass. 171 Park St., Medford. Mass. ■i ' i Cliurch St., Marlborough, Mass. 705 Washington St., Gloucester, Mass. Pleasant St., Bridgewater, Mass. 15 Harvard St., Natick, Mass. John J. Alves Ralph E. Bessom Thomas E. Boyd Raymond Bradbury Francis W. Brooks Seldon p. Coombs Lawrence Faunce Richard Frye Theodore S. Ireland Carl G. Nylin Emanuel Parad Thomas E. Pascoe William H. Sullivan Charles I. Williams iHecfjanical Engineering 3 Young ' s Ct., Provincclown, Mass. 13 Sewall St., Lynn, 117 Clark Ave., Chelsea, Mass. 17 Wallace St., New Britain, Conn. 31 Falmouth St., Belmont. Mass. 105 Bowdoin St., Medford, 16 Abbot St., E. Rochester, N. H. Royalston, Mass. 1 Kent ( ircle, Gloucester, 55 Seymour St., Worcester, Mass. 41 Bickford St., Boston, Mass. Chocorua, N. H. 68 Tremont St., Salem, Mass. 195 Quincy Ave., Quincy, Kenneth O. Clarke Howard W. Cooke Dustin G. Cressy Frederick J. Holthaus electrical Engineering Summer St., Kingston, Mass. Pleasant St., Athol, Mass. 5 Claremont St., W. Soinerville, Mass. 139 Endicott St., Beachmont, Mass. Cbemital engineering H Y.MAX BrITCHKY Howard T. Engstrom Edward Fox Joseph E. Gould Chauncey E. Hathaway Edward F. Maloney Stuart H. Morgan Philip Rosen Clifford E. Wheeler Howard St., Foxboro, 8 Washini ton St., Plymouth, Mas.s. i-l Fernboro St., Roxbury, Mass. 177 Rugbies St., Boxbiiry, Mass. i8 Houfjhtoii St., Boston, Mass. 67 Columbia Road, Dorchester, Mass. 80 lyawrence St., Medt ' ord, Mass. 14 Seneca St., Boston, Mass. 27 Maynard St., Maklen, Mass. 3mm Class, m iimn ' P " Cibil engineering Earle C. Allen Elmore L. Dearbor.v Francis F. Dennis Charles Goucher Harold Hale Walter H. Lee Samuel Levine Howard T. Pearce C. RL R. Pearson Irving I. Rosenblatt Cameron Toole Burton G. Turner 1 Linfield St., Holbrook, Mass. Hampton, X. H. 1 Oak St., Salem, Mass. 15 Central Ave., Milford, Mass. Swansea, Mass. Sl Callender St., Dorchester, Mass. 54 Clifford St., Roxbury, Mass. 10 Elm Place, Concord Junction, Mass. 65 Beach Road, Winthrop, Mass. 10 Lovering St., Saxonville, Mass. 99 Pearl St., Clinton, Mass. 54 Third St., Eastport, Me. iWecbanical Engineering Herbert Call- xan James W. Carl Ralph S. Downey 13 Clark St., Danvers, Mass. 953 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, Mass. Pleasant St., Hingham Center, Mass. 69 Arthur W. Farley Francis J. Gaffey Thomas G. Kelley James J. Kelleher William H. Paver Clarence S. Wentworth Nelson B. Young 28 West Ave., Salem, Mass. 4 Summit Ave., Salem, Mass. Ashland, Roslindale, Mass. 2 Flint St., Salem, Mass. 10 Emmons St., Franklin, Mass. 41 Bicki ' ord Ave., Revere, Mass. 19 Highland St.. Reading, Mass. electrical (Engineering Percy W. Bailey Richard B. Brown Ralph E. Brown Fred H. Carlsen Charles S. Chase Stuart S. Davis Walter E. Flagg F. Sumner Fox Frederick E. Gunther Bertrand B. Robbins Edward N. Sampson Moses E. WRUiHT I. Albert Lee Wa])ping Road, Kingston, Mass. 7 Winslow St., Plymouth, Mass. 475 Union St., Rockland, Mass. 5 Traverse St., Gloucester, Mass. Warren St., Leicester, Mass. 70 Standley St., Beverly, Mass. 5 Abbott St., Wellesley, Mass. 18 Broad St., Newburyport, Mass. 43 ' -2 Beech St., Roslindale, Mass. 75 Cottage St., Elmwood, Mass. Glendale Road, Sharon, Mass. 9 Gruit St., Newbury])ort, Mass. Liliertv Hill Ave., Salem, Mass. Cf)emical (ilEngineering Raymond B. Bradstreet Richard S. Gladding Narcisse T. Goulet David L. Hulsman Henry P. Shopneck Richard P. Lovejoy Warren Sperl 9 Mt. Vernon St., Middleton, Mass. ' M Butman St., Beverly, ] Iass. 17 Chorles St., Pawtucket, R. L 15 Calhoun Ave., Everett, Mass. 15 Middlesex St., Boston, Mass. 547 L ' nion St., Franklin, Mass. 73 Kaposia St., Auburndale, Mass. 70 Ctosi of 1923 Co — o])! Co — o])! Wop — Wop — Wop 1 — 9 — ' 2 — 3 Po]) — Pop — Pop Whistle Boom Boom Sophomores Clagg Colore Orange and Black 7 ' 2 ' BUB " Everett C. Convers e Alton L. Douglass Robert L. Donnelly WiLLL M Robinson (Officers of 1923 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Adrisur Cheer Leader Student Actirities Cotninittee Charles F. Kntepfer Richard L. Bearse Alton L. Douglass Banner Cumin ittec Jhinorury Soeicti Committee Robert L. Donnelly Entertainment Committee Bibigion " W Joseph Johnson Nathaniel B. Dyer Thomas A. Stevens Bi ' HRiTT Root Prof. Joseph Spear Francis R. Carroll Allen S. Dawe Hjalmar O. Fundin Nathaniel B. Dyer Laverne Bushnell LiNwooo L. Reed 73 74 : ' 0!fe fl «r . 75 opfjomore Class Bibision " " Cibil engineering Hartwell H. Chossman John J. Cummings Robert L. Donnelly Albert A. Everett Phineas Gordon Harold H. Jones Wallace H. Lilley J. Henry Nolan Benjamin Rubin Alphonse L. Savignac Joseph P. Schwartz George D. Vincent Barrowsville, Mass. 25 Edgewood St., Roxbury, Mass. •2 Orchard St., Beverly, Mass. 114 Waverly St.. Everett, Mass. 30 Rose St., Boston, Mass. •25 Franklin St., Swanipscott, Mass. 85 Dell St., Chicopee. Mass. 77 Sheridan St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 94 Hatchings St., Roxbury, Mass. 80 Friend St., Amesbury, Mass. 151 Walnut Ave., Revere, Mass. 196 Erie St., Cambridge, Mass. illecftanical (Engineering Charles R. Allen Cecil H. Bigelow Raymond W. Bliss James F. Brennan Laverne Bushnell Robert H. Clarke Everett C. W. Converse Carmillcs W. Duston Forest R. Hopkins Clarence M. Huntington John H. Kenney Charles F. Knuepfer George L. Nason Richard C. Shaw Herbert L. Shumway Wilson W ' hiton Horace B. Young 37 Hawthorne Ave., Pittsfield, Mass. Monument Beach, Mass. 137 Bartlett Road, Winthrop, Mass. Broad St. Ext., Salem, Mass. Hanover, N. H. 57 Greenwood St., Melrose Highlands, Mass. 636 Sumner Ave., S])ringfield, Mass. Grove St., Wellesley, Mass. 114 Pleasant St., Franklin, N. H. 53 Pearl St., Cambridge, Mass. 35 Weyland St., Boston, Mass. 438 Columbus Ave., Boston, Mass. No. Franklin St., Holbrook, Mass. 88 Pleasant St., E. Bridgewater, Mass. 66 Wellington Hill, Mattapan, Mass. Main St., Hingham, Mass. 39 Prospect St., Atlantic, Mass. Charles K. Barker Lewis Berlyn William A. Eraser Merton L. Gilbert electrical Engineering 22 Reynolds St., Natick, Mass. 55 Bridge St., Salem, Mass. Vinalhaven, Me. Highland Ave., Cohasset, Mass. 76 JuilX W. CiROZIER Cleon C. Hammond IJCRTOX F. Keene Walter A. Kennedy Hyman Levy Er in ' H. Lewis Gaston E. Lourris James P. Marshall WiLLLVM TL Meade, Jr. Stanley Morrell John F. Quinn Harold Secord Benjamin L. Smith ( ' iir|)ciiti ' r St., Foxboro, Mas.s. High St., Abington, Mas.s. Main St., So. Hanson, Liss. 52 Central St.. Concord Jft., ALi-ss. 1963 Washington St., Bo.ston, Ma.s.s. 43 Gay St., Xewtonville, SO Summer St., Wakefield, Mass. .5 Western Ave., Hallowell, Me. I ' icrpont St., Peabody, L1ss. 11 Beckett St., Peabody, Mass. 14 Dunlap St., Salem, ' i ' i Oakland St., Newton, 4 Academy Lane, Concord, Mass. Richard C. Bearse Abraham A. Becker John H. Connell Donald B. Damon Carl B. (Jleason Emery S. Loud IvER E. Patlsox William J. Robinson Farnum W Smith GrSTAF SWANSON Herbert L. Thompson Howard A. Willis Cbemital (Engineering 1()7.) Bo.ston Road, S])ringfield, Mass. ' 19S Western Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 18 Cedar Park, Roxbury, Mass. 1,54 Washington St., Keene, N. H. 27 Jersey St., Marl)lehead, Mass. 327 Salem St., Rockland, Mass. 17 Sherman Place, WobiuMi, ] Liss. 14 Brown St., Pawtucket, R. L 4 Academy Lane, Concord, Mass. Proctor, Vt. 7 Hillside Ave., Norwood, Mass. 18 Havwood Ave., Melrose, Mass. Cibil engineering Karl H. Arshan p. American George F. Berry Henry Brask Leon P. Davis Allen S. Dawe 56 Riverdale St., Allston, Ltss. 18 Hanson St., Boston, Mass. 28 So. : Iain St., Baldwinville, Mass. 23 12th St., Attleboro, Mass. Winter St., Kennebunk, Me. 8 Ai)pleton Road, Cambridge, Mass. 77 Herbert C. Dixon George E. Foisie Joseph P. Furrier David J. Kenney Logan LaMarche John P. McManus David C. Milne Alan M. Thompson Harold C. Thompson 5 Blake St., Gloucester, Mass. 19 Cottage St., Nashua, N. H. 19 Tudor St., Lynn, Mass. H Cunningham St., Boston, Mass. 1038 Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, Mass. 19 Whiting St.. Roxhury, Mass. 109 Charles St., Boston, Mass. 16 Clarendon St., Roslindale, Mass. 36 Auburn St., Bridgewater, Mass. illc£j)anical dCnginccring Orville G. Caswell Hiram J. Cooke Alton L. Douglas Hjalmar O. Fundin John G. Fusek Douglas P. Hatch Arthur G. H.ielmberg Laurence W. Jennings Joseph E. Johnson C. William Larson Donald C. Moody Charles D. McKenne Edward J. Perry Clarence W. Peterson LiNwooD L. Reed Burritt a. Root Hatherley a. Stoddard 26 Bes.som St., East Lynn, Mass. Ill E. Central St.. Franklin. Mass. East Hiram, Me. ■21 Blake St., Mattapan, Mass. Arany J ' anos Debreczen, Hungary 1 Oceanside, Lynn, Mass. 8 Maitland St., Boston, Mass. 64 Orlando Ave., AVinthrop, Mass. 4} 2 Centre St., Roxbury, Mass. 123 Rodney St., Worcester, Mass. 258 Main St., Bradford, Mass. Mor ris St., Everett, Mass. 393 School St., Putnam, Conn. 67 Prescott St., Everett, Mass. 1.5 Glendale St., Everett, Mass. Golf St., Maple Hill. New Britain, Conn. 20 Loring Ave., Salem, Mass. electrical (Enainccrins Claude J. Arata Charles G. Baker Lovis M. Bailey Arthur T. Boden Percy T. Butterworth 8 Warren St., Hailowell, Me. 63 North St., Georgetown, Chestnut St., So. Ri)xbury, Mass. 9 Ober St., Beverly, Mass. 14 Woodlawn St., Forest Hills, Mass. 78 Fr. nk N. Cooke Levi G. Gushing Nathaniel B. Dyeh Lindsay Ellms Waldo A. Engstrand James S. Erskine Henry R. Flanders Martin L. Heinlein Frank C. Hiatt Carl T. Holland Archibald L. Jones Otto R. H. Knopp Edward F. Lancaster Erik H. Lundin Alton D. Parker Donald L. Peck Wilson Potter Robert F. Reed Charles C. Russell Thomas A. Stevens Wilfred A. Young Manson E. Wood 19 Beacon St., Dan vers, Mass. Standish St., Duxbury, Mass. l ' -21 Bridjie St., Salem, Mass. Coha.sset, Mass. 82 Chestnut Ave., Cranston, R. L 10 Oti.s Place, Newhuryport, Mass. ' ineyal•d Haven, 46 Eliot St., So. Natick, Mass. " 2!) Hi li St., ?kLd(len, Liss. hi Rockland Circle, Nantasket, Mass. So. Main St., Middleton, (i ' -i Richmond St., East Taunton. Old I ' oint . ve., Madison, Me. ■54 Taylor Ave., Proctor, {. 91 Icrrynioinit Road, Quincy, IVIass. 31 J 9 Arlington St., Framinghani, Mass. Emmett St., Forestville, Conn. 5 larlowe St., Dorchester, Mass. ()8 High St., Exeter, N. H. Deep River, Conn. Baltic, Conn. 14 Armory St., Wakefield, Mass. Ctjcmical engineering Theodore B. Bliss Edwin F. Bluemer Francis R. Carroll Ernest W. Gray " George B. Hill John D. Lawler Roland F. Letourneau Eli Levin Norman E. Perry- Luke A. Rich Dudley Quint O. E. Stewart EiL-VNUEL TaRPLIN 7.5 Prince St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. High St., Brookfield, Mass. 7 Marie Ave., Cambridge, Mass. Scituate, Mass. 257 Church St., Berlin, N. H. .58 Lincoln St., Lowell, 29 Franklin St., Rockland, 28 Normandy St., Roxbury, Mass. 2 Ware St., Dedham, Liss. (i Baldwin St., Newton, Boston St., Lynn, Mass. 91 Temple St., Saco, Me. 32,5 Boston St., Lynn, Mass. 79 SNAKE DANCE 80 ClaB£i of 1924 Rackety — Ax Co — Ax Co — Ax Rackety — Ax Co — Ax Co — Ax Hy— O Hy— O Walla — go Walla-go —Ax Northeastern Twenty-Four — Twenty-Four — Twenty-Four Clasis; Colorsf To be received from 19 ' 31 Si ■ELLIK ' ■BOH " (Officers; of 1924 Bibision " ' RrssELL F. Ellis John M. Howard Raymond H. Benson Harold E. West President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Bibision " W Roger W. Sqiier Thomas F. Carr Herman C. Stotz Stiuiriil Acliritics Committee ( ' HARLf:s M. Lane George D. Carpenter Francis M. Curran Prof. Joseph A. Coolidge {Alternates) . Cheer Leader Faculty Advisor Roger W. Squier Thomas F. Carr Walter F. Dove Roland Guyer Porter 83 z o 3 84 i5 - o 3 — illfl r 85 Jfrestjman Clagg, Blbision " " Cibil engineering Joseph A. Bamford James H. Bartlett, Jr. Philip E. Bodemer Francis D. Brainard George D. Carpenter Fred W. Chase, Jr. Walter B. Cleary James A. Freeman Emery W. Garney Maurice Grushky Merrill C. Hobart Paul R. Johnson Harold W. Kelly Albert E. Kexdrew Curtis G. Leavitt Elmer F. Low Charles A. May Charles K. Moore Charles L. Murphy William N. Parsons Edward J. Pinkul John C. Rundlett John B. Russell Waldimir Semenyna SoRON P. Shumavonian Elton O. Stearns John G. Thatcher 24. Thurnian St., Everett, Mas.s. 49 Bicknell St., Quincy, Ma.s.s. 94 Wendell St., Cambridge, Mas.s. 6 Purchase St., Danver.s, Mass. 1586 Cambridge St., Cambridge, Mass. 2.51 High St., NewburvjDort, Mass. 92 Greaton Road, Boston, Mass. Mt. Hoi)e St., Attleboro Falls, Mass. 27 Dean St., Bridgewater, Mass. 10 Summit Ave., Beverly, Mass. 32 Bennington St., Quincy, Mass. South wick St., Feeding Hills, Mass. 114 Radcliffe St., Dorchester, Lorraine St., Roslindale, Mass. 44 A.shland St., Taunton, Mass. 66 Brentwood St., Portland, Me. .59 Fourth St., Fair Haven, Vt. 147 Elm St., Fall River, Mass. 40 Crystal St., Worcester, Mass. 705 Washington St., Gloucester, Mass. 4 Leslie St., Dorchester, Mass. 40 Lime St., Newburyport, Mass. 21 Eliot St., Quincy, Mass. 19 Bradford St., Boston, Mass. 383 Geneva Ave., Dorchester, Mass. 159 Chestnut St., Waltham, Mass. 257 Warren St., Brookline, Mass. iUcctanical Engineering Leon D. Alderman Theodore W. Ammidown Arthur H. Bailey Dana H. Barber Raymond H. Benson 3;? Federal St., Beverly, Mass. 121 Wellington Hill, Boston, River St., Brookfield, Mass. 26 Maple Ave.. Newton, Mass. 100 Silver Lake, Athol, Mass. 86 Cecil B. Bradford Curtis C. Brooks John S. Brooks Stanley O. Burbeck Oscar J. Campbell RoYDON F. Cleaves Holmes P. Cbabtkee Francis M. Curran Charles A. Dy ' son Russell F. Ellis Warren J. Graham Joseph E. Haines Edward A. Lindsay Benjamin M. Martin Earle S. McElhinney Alfred L. Perry Wallace E. Pressey Charles H. Putnam HOY ' T M. QuiMBY Morris Silverman John J. Somes Daniel J. Stewart John S. Strong Wallace C. Swanson Lewis A. W. Swett Arthur E. Walker Francis T. Wallin Cl. ude Young Ernest H. Addison Harold C. Augusta Albert S. Baader George M. Balcom Kenneth M. Barney John J. Barry Frederick A. Ewell Arthur W. Ferguson Earl L. Hall Frank C. Harrington Plainville, Conn. .54 ] Liin St., No. Hanover, Ma.s.s. Main St., No. Hanover, Mass. 11 Buck St., Woodsville, N. H. Box Hi. Hudson, N. H. 4 Front St., Roche.ster, N. H. 4f) Poplar St., Melrose, Mass. 670 High St., Holyoke, Mass. 7 Pomona St., Springfield, Mass. Milldale St., Southington, Conn. 50 W. Main St., Marlboro, Mass. 4 Dalrymple St., Boston, Mass. 1 Marlboro St., Wollaston, Mass. 103 Burrill St., Swanipscott, Mass. 71 Colonial Ave., Lynn, Mass. 56 Central Ave., Everett, Mass. 108 High St., Exeter, N. H. 74 Chase Ave., Web.ster, Mass. Windsor, Vt. 86 Main St., Quincy, Mass. 2 Knowlton Square, Gloucester, Mass. 20 Lexington Ave., Boston, Mass. 47 Crystal Cove Ave., Winthrop, Mass. 354 Western Ave., Lynn, Mass. 118 Bartlet Road, Winthrop, Dean Ave., Franklin, Mass. 35 Adams St., Allston, Mass. (Electrical engineering Central St., Byfield, Mass. 14 Victory Road, Dorchester, Mass. 24 High St., Everett, Mass. 14 Roxbury Ave., Natick, Mass. 29 Thetford Ave., Boston, Mass. 12 Barton St., Salem, Mass. 11 Garden St., Medford, Mass. 52 Linden St., Everett, Mass. Greensboro, Vt. Putnam, Conn. 87 Howard V. Jacobson Edwin D. Johnston Alfred E. Lamarine Howard L. Leavitt John Mahoney George T. Perley Albert W. Philbrick Lewis E. Publicover Louis Rabinowitz Alden W. Read Allen H. Rogers Raymond L Sawtell Irving R. Schaller Lee W. Shepardson Joseph Stillman Howard H. Tenney Douglas F. Tulloch Willis H. Waite W. Darrington Warner John L. Wright 99 Thoreau St., Concord, Mass. 44 Elm Park, Groveland, Mass. 1 Pine St., Natick, Mass. 34 Catawba St., Roxbury, Mass. 15 Lovett St.. Salem, Mass. 113 No. Central Ave., WoUaston, Mass. Pine St., Kittery, Me. 1 River Road, Gloucester, Mass. 170 Qiiincy St., Roxbury, Mass. 1433 Vernon St., Bridgewater, Mass. Jonesport, Me. W. Main St., Shrewsbury, Mass. 8 Boardman St., Salem, Mas s. Elm St., Baldwinville, Mass. 16 Fair St., Newburyport, Mass. Pinnacle Rd., Newport, N. H. 537 North St., Bridgewater, Mass. Shorehain, Vt. 45 Prospect St., Newburyport, Mass. 80 Pleasant St., No. Attleboro, Mass. Maurice H. Bigelow John J. Breen Charles W. Caldwell Warren A. Chilson Wendell F. Coburn Allen N. Cox George L Cooper Gordon B. Eldridge James M. Grover Israel Lassof Karl G. Laubenstein Walter M. Lauretzen Irwin M. Lord Ernest H. Lucas Elmer P. Marshall George D. McKewen Wallace C. Miller Kohe Nagakura Cftemical engineering Lexington Road, Concord, Mass. 14 Prospect St., Rockport, Mass. 235 Lamartine St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 35 Chestnut St., Medford, Mass. 18 Stores Ave., Braintree, Mass. Benvenue St., Welle.sley, Mass. 8 Oakwood St., Dorchester, Mass. Barrettsmill Road, Concord, Mass. Worcester Ave., Wellesley, Mass. 27 Sylvia St., Lexington, Mass. 4 Maple Ct., Maynard, Mass. 778 Morton St., Mattapan, Mass. 94 W. Central St., Natick, Mass. 70 Magnolia Ave., Magnolia, Mass. 39 Linden St., Allston, Mass. 43 Third St., Eastport, Me. Center St., So. Hanover, Mass. 134 Pine St., So. Portland, Me. 88 J. Harris Ritchie J. Arnold Shaw- Allen M. Symonds Robert N. Taylor 111 Maple St.. Bridgeport, Conn. U Page St., Dan vers, Mass. 75 Croft on Road, Wahan, Mass. 1() Prospect St., We-st Newton. Mass. Jfresl)man Class!, Bibigion ' W CiUil engineering Bernard C. Brown George L. Burke Thomas F. Carr Louis Chouinarb John Clahane Charles S. Cooper Joseph V. Cundari Roland Damiani Walter F. Dovk LuciEN Drapeau Harold L. Durgin Rodney B. Ely Carl B. Emery John V. Fitzmaurice George T. Gallagher Elmer R. Harlow Kenneth G. Hulsman Edgar W. Kumpel William H. Law OviDE S. Lanois William F. Malnate Edward McLeod Roger G. Oakman William C. Ray Samuel A. Riggio Murray J. Simmons Roger W. Squier 1 Dunimer Ave., Georgetown, .51 Concord Ave., Norwood. Mass. Cluircli St.. Marlboro, Mass. 44 Russell St., Thompsonville, Conn. . ' 5.5 Walden St.. Concord. Mass. 4 Perth St.. Roxhury, Mass. 756 Third St., So. Boston, Mass. 5 Munroe St.. Beverly, Mass. Walpole St., Dover, Mass. Mt. Washington St., Lowell, Mass. Newson Ave.. Kittery, Me. Centerbrook. Conn. 179 Clark St.. Portland. Me. 66 Cotting Ave., Marlboro, Mass. 83 Norton St., Dorchester, Mass. 3 Mayflower St., Plymouth, Mass. 15 Calhoun Ave.. Everett, Mass. 1 Bailey St., Everett, Mass. School St., Rockport, Mass. 56 Harrison Place, Marlboro, Mass. 61 Bedford St., Quincy, Mass. 8 Portland St., Lynn, Mass. 41 Wahuit St.. Ne])on,set, Mass. 4 Summer St.. Gloucester, Mass. 8 Brown St.. Salem, Mass. Hi Richmond St.. Dorchester. Ma. ' 19 St. Botoli)h St.. Boston, Mass. 89 Herman C. Stotz Norman V. Taylor Walter N. Westland Arthur L. Wilcox I AURENCE V. WlLLEY Alexander M. Zak 30 Newcastle Road, Brighton, Mass. 592 Wasliiiigton St., Wellesley, Mass. 4 Aklrich St., Soiiierville, Mass. 3 Bancroft St., Maynard, Mass. Skowhegan, Me. (iO Leverett St., Boston, Mass. iHectjanical engineering Henry G. Anderson Robert Beattie RociER P. Boomhover Arthur E. Bourne Harry Cheifitz Roger G. Coakley J. Douglas Cobban Charles C. Coffin Hardy R. Colburn James Deuse John A. Gillis George W. Goddard Webster F. Harrington J. Reginald Haskell Howard L. Haskins AV alter a. Johnson Justin J. Luther John W. Malloy Henry C. Martinelli William H. McSweeney Robert M. T. MacDonald Webster W. Pierce Irenee T. Ri chard George H. Souther Glen H. Stimson A. PiRRiE Taylor Claude W. R. Thomson Owen G. Thompson-Evans Oliver S. Titcomb David G. Warner 30 Artluir St., W. Roxhury, ■id Cliiitun St., Everett, Mass. 103 North St., Salem, Mass. 218 Howard St., Melrose, Salem St., No. Wilmington, Mass. 7 Swan St., Beverly, Mass. 267 Main St., Groveland, Mass. 55 Orange St., Nantucket, Mass. 103 Mt. Vernon St., Boston, Mass. Westbrook, Conn. Stockbridge St., Cohas.set, Mass. 7 Wheeler St., Somerville, Mass. North Ave., So. Lincoln, 5!) Deslauriers Ave., Webster, Mass. 89 Willet St., Wollaston, Mass. 29 Summer St., Dorchester, Mass. Hadlynie, Conn. 49 St. Albans Road, Roxbury, Mass. 3(i Central St., Springfield, Mass. 197 Loring Ave., Salem, Mass. 103 LaGrange St., W. Roxbury, Mass. 68 Merrymount Road, Quincy, Mass. 150 Bridge St., Salem, Mass. 130 River Road, Winthrop, Mass. Athol, Mass. 41 Parkman St., Dorchester, Mass. 42 Wa.shington Ave., Holyoke, Mass. 155 Robbins St., Waltham, 98 Elm St., Somerville, Mass. Pine St., Sterling, Mass. 90 electrical (Engineering Earlk F. Allkn Raymond E. Berxier Lloyd A. Bingham True D. Canney Earle R. Chadwick Addison P. Dingwall Hem AN R. Dyke James B. Ford Harry B. Foster Melvin S. Gaffney Meyer Gold Robert A. Hawkes Malcolm C. Henry William H. King Frank L. Knight Cl-arence W. Lewis Sidney W. Lindskog Charles F. Mason Irving M. Newman Joseph M. Rantz Carl E. Schweda Frederick P. Stanton, Jr. Arthur C. Staples Louis Traiser Donald J. Ulmer Irving A. Vigdor Edward A. Wade F. Elliott Waldron Michael Wineblatt 7(i (ircoiic St., -Vugusta, Me. 98 Phoenix Terrace, Siiriiigfield, Mas.s. Govt. Farm, Middlebury, Vt. Ashland St., Melrose, Mass. Blandford, Mass. 30 Shaw St., N. Weymouth, Ma.s.s. 51 Main St., Livermore Falls, Me. 3;5 Richardson Road, Melrose, Mass. 14 Al)hott St., Medford, Mass. Eastern Ave.,, Mass. Avon, Conn. 20 Fiirber Lane, Newton Center, l-lOi SeaviewSt., Bridgeport, ( oiin. 191 Hancock St., Everett, Mass. 116 Ashland St., Maiden, Mass. 18-2 Hale St.. Beverly, Mass. i;57 Hillberg Ave., Brockton, Mass. Powiial, Vt. 1-24-2 Blue Hill Ave., Boston, Mass. 1-2 Lovett St., Beverly, Mass. 31 Blackstone St., Cambridge, Frieutl St., Wenham, Mass. Somerset Ave., Dighton, Mass. -2(i Water St., Newbury port, Mass. Main St., Norton, Mass. ■4-2 Westville St., Boston, Mass. -29 Ro.semary St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 8 Laurel St., Gloucester, Mass. 1(!7 Boston St., Salem, E. Allen Anderson Serafin Aquino Howard J. Blake Raymond E. Boardman George H. Bouchard Alfred Bkown Wynne P. Cleaves Cfjcmical (Engineering 17 Saunders Road, Norwood, 31 St. Germain St., Boston, Mass. .3-2 Withing-ton St., Boston, Mass. 78 W. Central St., Natick, Mas.s. " Z-i Willow Ave., Salem, 18 Green St., Everett, Mass. 70 Washington St., Waltliam, Mass. 91 roscoe l. cummings la vrence a. cusolito Frank R. Elliot John H. Ferguson IsADORE Freeman John E. Jordan Nathaniel Kosak Roy H. Lane Donald A. Nicholson Ralph G. Quilty Fiske Shailer Frederick W. Radil Lawrence D. Walker Harold W. Wheeler Maurice H. Wright Albert G. Ziegra 375 Common St.. Belmont, Mass. Newburg St., Boston, Mass. 46 Noel St., Springfield, 40 Dartmouth St., Boston, Mass. 23 Trident Ave.. Winthrop, Mass. Kent Circle, Gloucester, Mass. 6 Lapland Road, Everett, Mass. South St., Rockport, Mass. 5 Sherbrook Place, Lynn, Mass. 94 Thelford . ve., Dorchester, Chester, Conn. 34 Liberty St., New Britain, Conn. 71 Russell Ave., Watertown, Mass. 17 Center St., Winthrop, Mass. 60 Albermarle St., Springfield. Deep River, Conn. Jfrefiljman Clasis!, Bibifiion 1 , € Clcctricalg Roger N. Barrett Ronald A. Boyd Murray Brown John A. Buckler Walter L. Callanan Allen E. Chapman Henry L. Christenson William R. Clarke Harold VV. Crafts Samuel A. Gushing Gordon H. Falt Paul A. Fiske Harold Greene John M. Howard Leon F. Hubby George A. Katranis Vernon H. Knight Charles M. Lane Jr. Joseph Messier John F. Oliva Cornelius H. Outlaw Miller G. Reed 7 Elm Phice, Marlboro, Mass. Winthrop St., Taunton, Mass. 40 Hamilton Ave., Lynn, Mass. 33 ' ' 2 Dickin.son St., Springfield, Mass. 13 Clarke St., Danvers, Franklin St., Stoneham, Mass. Railroad St., Lee, Mass. 216 So. Whittlesey Ave., Wallingford. Conn. Ashfield, Mass. 45 Ellsworth St.. Beverly, Mass. Northeast Harbor, Me. 133 Bobbins St., Waltham, Winter St., West Hanover, Mass. 68 Newhall St., Lynn, Mass. 15 Park St., Lee. Mass. 140 Chandler St.. Boston, Mass. 433 Moraine St., Brockton, Mass. 262 Sargent St., Hartford, Conn. 28 Quincy St., Quincy, Mass. 358 Middle St., E. Weymouth, Mass. 230 30th St., Los Angeles, Cal. West Boothbay Harbor, Me. 92 George I. Roberts Leon H. Shea Burton Southwouth William F. Sweetland William Vandknkerckiioven Frederick D. L. Vines Albion K. Wallace Harold E. West Philip O. Weston George H. Wetmore Walter H. Young (588 Pleasant St.. E. Weymouth. Mass. ' •21, " ) Knox St., Rumford. Me. 59-1 Canton St.. W. Stougiiton, Mas.s. 47 Powhatan St., Providence, R. I. Bethel. : Ie. Water St.. Greenhiish, 9 Bridge St., Milbridgc, Me. William St., Chester, Mass. , ' 5;5 Randolph Road. Mattapan. Mass. Freejjort. Me. Matinicus. Me. Jfregbntan Clagg, ©ibifiion 2. € tltttxitaii William W. Allan Kimball S. Bates Rolfe W. Burns John A. Colbert Frederick W. Crowel Richard M. Dickson Edwin B. Dunn Harold V. Eastman Vernald W. Fox George Frost Cristos Hartmantas Harry J. Hoffman Gerald T. Holden Donald G. Jenks Henry D. Johnson Lien Ying Li Edmund L. Malloy James A. Minott Frederick N. Morgan Bernard G. Near Robert K. Plunkett Edward D. Phinney George H. Sanborn Horace Slocum Edward H. Stenquist Robert E. Travis ' id Nowhurn St.. Jamaica Plain, Mass. Huntington, Mass. Kilpatriek Ave., Erie, Pa. Ill Highland Road, Soinervilie. Mass. East Harwich. Me. 4 Montgomery St., Holyoke, Mass. Norway, Me. Ossipee, N. H. North Attleboro. Mass. 104 Pleasant St.. Athol. Mass. 41 Massachusetts Ave.. Cambridge. 8 E.strella St.. Jamaica Plain. Liss. River St.. Brunswick. Me. . ttleboro. Mass. 336 Minot Ave.. Auburn. Me. Peking, China. 1.5 ' -29 Center St., Boston, 64 School St.. Everett, Mass. •HH Franklin St., Melrose Highlands, Mass, Thompson Falls, Montana 81 Woodrow Ave., Dorchester, Mass. Elm St., Topsham, Me. 36 Pearl St., Springfield, Mass. 16 Main St., East Rochester, N. H. 8 ' 2 Greenwood St., Worcester, Mass. 3 Lexington St., Framingham, Mass. 1 I 1 ■ ■■!|gjB • I 1 Wl - J V 94 iKlumni (9tiittx6 of ttjc asgotiation for t jc gear 1920=1921 President ....... .loiix R. Lkk;hton, ' 14 Vice-Presideni ...... Frkd S. Foster, ' 14 Sccrptarfi-Trrasurrr . . A. Farle Smithies, ' 19 K.vrciilirr ( ' oiiimitlcc A. A. KiEiii,. ' Hi H. II. HiciiARDsoN, " 19 (i. H. Sawyer, " Hi ( ' . P. Maker, ' " iO Finance Couimittcc C. P. Baker. ' ' 0 J. O. Conkey, ' 19 H. W. Stark, " 17 Since the publication of the last year hook, or 1917 Cauldron, the Alumni Association of the School of Enfjineerin;, ' of Northeastern College has been established upon a firmer and more lasting foundation. This has been accomplished, first, by the untiring efforts of the officers in creating a new and keener interest among the old-timers in their Alma ]Mater, and secondly, through the awakened and much-needed enthusiasm of the undergraduates in the development of the school through its College activities. Thus the men, who have passed from the world of theory into the diversified regions of jjractical engineering, have only just recently realized the incalculable value of association with a large and recognized School such as this is, and have come to take u])on themselves the responsibilities which they owe to the men who have not as yet reached the threshold of graduate opportunities. The plans for the reorganization of the Association were made at the so-called First Annual Banquet, which was held in the Oak Room of the Parker House on November If), 1919. under the auspices of Roland G. Porter, ' 18, acting as temporary chairman. Those present at that meeting were granted the rare privilege of becoming charter members of a new and wide-awake association under the guidance of the newly elected officers: Roland G. Porter, " 18, President; John R. Leighton. ' 14, Vice-President; Edgar H. Curtis, " 17, Treasurer; and A. Earle Smithies, Secretary. A committee was appointed at this time, to draft a suitable Constitution and By-Laws, for consideration at the next meeting. The one crawling feature of the evening was when the small, shiny, bright green worm wiggled itself from Joe Coolidge ' s salad to the white tablecloth. The worm hail turnetl! That is to say, the spirit which had been lying dormant was now being rapidly fanned into sheeting flames of the hoped-for graduate s])irit (note theyear, 1919). The next two meet- ings were held as smokers in the Y. M. C. A. Cafeteria on February 0, 19 ' ' 20, and May 28, 1920, respectively, where the principal item of busi- ness was the thresliing out of the fine points of tlie Constitution and By- Laws, tlirough tlie smoky atmosphere of Prince Albert and Hehnars. After these heated discussions, the document found itself a ])olished bird, ready to be served to the open-mouthed banqueters at the Second Annual Meeting. This Second Annual Meeting was celebrated as a banquet at the American House, where the able chef outdid himself in his efforts to appease the voracious appetites of the long-suffering, hungry-looking, raw-boned Co-ops. It was here that the bird of Peace(. ), which had been so carefully prepared at the previous meetings, was allowed to rest in his glory, and was accepted as tlie rule and guide of the welfare of the new Association. In order to properly detlicate the peace- making squawker, it was found necessary to tune it up by the soulful, exhilarating vocal efforts of " Julia. " President Porter has long been considered a connoisseur of art and beauty, and there was not a " single " member who was inclined to dispute his title. Following this little diversion in the routine business, the nominating committee pro- posed a scroll of candidates to be voted on as officers for the ensuing year. After a few scattered additional nominations from the floor, the officers for theyear 1920-19 ' ' 21 wereelected, and are now jjroving that the confidence bestowed u])on these worthy gentlemen was not placed in vain. The slogan carried from the American House banc(uet was " More Members, " and the roll call at the Midwinter Smoker indicated the fulfilling of the elements of this slogan. This smoker, which was held in the Social Room of the College Annex, was one of the most successful meetings ever held by the Association. With plenty of good cider, corn- cobs, doughnuts, cheese, and other refreshments, the spirits of the meeting rose ra])idly to a point where the necessary business of the evening was speedily conducted. The entertainment was furnished by •our old friend, Hastings Russell, who examined the new ai)plicant for admission to the Association with a scrutiny and thoroughness rivaling any present day employment manager. Following this dialogue. Professor Pugsley (after several tri{)s to the cider barrel) gave a nuister- ful address on " The College as It Is, and the Duties of Its Alumni. " Subsequently, Professors Ashley and Benedict, who had followetl the scent, ap])earefl upon the scene in time to conduct a trij) through the annex apartments. This covers pretty well the outline of the Association ' s work the last two years, but as Professor Pugsley jiointed out in his address, the ball has only started to roll. There lies before each and every Alunmus a double duty to perform. First, he must help to build and perfect the Association and secondly his efforts should be exerted to boost the school. lUn Appreciation I nfortunatcly war conditions made it ini])o.s.sihlc for the classes of ' 18. ' 19, ' " 20, to publish the college annual and the Class of 19(21 wish to show their appreciation of the men who were their upper-classmen l)y dedicating to them a few of the following pages. CLASS OF 1918 98 iSineteen ilunbreb anb €ig!jteen CdiUil (Cnginrcring Chehter F. Bailev ' Iliintiiif lon Axe, Aiiioshury, Mass. John Rule McLeihh 10 As])en St., Roxhury, iVIass. John Joseph Me c;iier (lorham St., East Chelnisford, Mass. Hexj. min P.vhker ( ' i)iianl Road, Weston, Mass. iWctfjanical €ngmccrtng Albert Ray Bryant North Main St., Petersham, Mass. C LYDE Emerson Haven West Hanover, Mass. Clinton Allan Smith 104 Belvidere St., Boston Ramus Vitalini 151 East Main St., Mili ' ord, Mass. electrical engineering Harry J., ' -2nd 130 Bowdoin St., Dorchester, Mass. Geor(;e Endicqtt Munt 47 Righy Road, Sydney, Cape Breton, N. S. Ralph W. Felly 10!) Lawton Ave., Lynn, Mass. Roland Guyer Porter 39 Baker Ave., Beverlv, Mass. Cticmical engineering Rolf Emel Eklind 81 Magoun . ve., Medford, Mass. George Herbert Kendall . ' 5.5 Hill St., Newburyport, Mass. Arthur James Kerr 3 Buikiiaiu St., Everett, Mass. Harold Cushman Young •■Hi Blake St., Westhoro, Mass. 99 CLASS OF 1919 100 iSineteen J|unbreb anb JJinrteen Cibil engineering Irving Eustis Doliber Philip Levine Richard Locke George H. McKay Elmer Haxlev Rk hahijson Norman St., Marblehead, Mass. ii) Walnut St.. Chelsea. Mass. 7(i4 Broadway, South Bo.ston, Mass. 118 Woodrow Ave., Dorchester, Mass. 8.) Green St., Reading, iHectjanical engineering David Ash Baker Lawrence F. Blackwell FiSK H. BUTTERFIELD Lester Stephen Durkee Arthur L. Manning 47 Han.sborough St., Dorchester, Mass. (i!) (Jrand View Ave., Wollaston, Mass. East Main St., Aver, Mass. i;5 Plea.sant St., Salem, (i ' - ' O Eaton St., Key West, Florida (Electrical (Engineering Thomas James Bell James O. Conkey William S. Field Shaw I). Sakcent -Vkthcr Earle S.mithies 1910 G. St.. N. W.. Washington. D. C Room 619. Boston Y. M. ( " . A. 20 Pleasant St.. Llrlboro, Mass. 122 Chestnut St.. Springfield, Mass. Room (i 2(), Boston Y. M. C. . un 102 Minttttn mxhvth anb l lrjentp Cibil engineering Max Standtke Oscar F. Thompson 47 Batavia St., Boston, Mass. 7 Hillside Ave., Norwood, Mass. electrical engineering Herbert Thornton Seavey ' ■2 ' 2 Rockland St., Stoughton, Mass. Ctjemical engineering Chester Pack. rd Baker Bernard H. Capen Tyler Fuwa Arthur Raymond Hawes Ralph Freeman Lewis George Arthur Mallion Percy A. Robbins William Arnold Schaller Stanley Percival Waugh 53 Wendell Ave., Brockton, Mass. 19.5 Porter St., Stoughton, Mass. Georgetown, Hndson Road, Sudbury, Mass. 17 Hillside Ave., Naugatuck, Conn. 1 Pickering Place, South Boston, Mass. 455 Summer St., Bridgewater, Mass. 8 Boardinan St., Salem, Mass. 15 Bavswater St., East Boston, Mass. IU3 TENNIS tor UTS 104 }t Collese gear You might search tlic world over Init you will never find a grouj) of men with a .stronger feeling uf good-fellowship than at Northeastern College. Thi.s relationship may account, in part, for the excei)tional work tliey can. and do, turn out. The five- week co-operative system which at first thought might he expected to .separate the .school into two bodies, has, in reality, quite the opposite effect. A man in one division immeiliately accjuires a desire to meet his l)rother classmates in the other division. The opportunity arises for this at the class smokers, school dances. Midwinter Social Field Day, and the other social fiuictions which are held during the college year. Because the student hotly of the school is small, the subjugation of an imderclassman is not so complete as in most colleges and an upper- classman will not disdain to share in the revelry with him. If by any chance, the plebeian lias a bit of femininity with him which is soothing to the optical nerves, any wall which was between them crumbles to dust. At these times, the senior takes the freshman into his program, the junior has a good time with everyone, and the college professor humbly beseeches the sophomore to loan him his girl for the duration of one waltz in exchange for his wife, and the consideration o f an " A " in cal- culus. That is the spirit that exists at Northeastern. These recesses in the routine of a college are as much a part of the student ' s life as the prescribed studies, and are almost as important. They give the stuilent time for relaxation when he can get acquainted with his co-workers in other ways than through his ability to decipher tlescriptive geometry. A little jazz, something to eat, ami some good fellows getting together are all that are necessary. These fimctions create a desire in the student to make good in school and to hold the resjject of his fellow classmates. The man who can turn a serious mind to his studies, and on occasion, forget them and nuike things enjoyable for himself and others, is the one we admire and want to know better. We all know the result when a stutlent is merely a student and never partakes of the fri olities of college life. Much more of a drag on the efficiency of an institution is the one who will not ajjply himself seri- 105 ously when siu-li ai jjlication is necessary. Fortunately the two ex- tremes are to be found at Northeastern only in rare eases. It is, indeed, a pleasure for a man to sit with his pipe, and dream of the past, and dwell upon the pleasant memories it has left with him. Let us hark hack and recall some of the good times we have had to- gether during the past year, and imagine that we hear again the moan- ing of the saxophone in a jazz orchestra or the " Hoy-ya " of the North- eastern cheering section. Do you recall the Junior Dance at Whitney Hall in Brookline? That night makes the date of the great battle between Northeastern Enthusiasm and the combined forces of Jack Frost and Major Snow Storm. The day before the dance, the snow fell, and not only fell but seemed to be hiu ' led downward by unseen forces, as though trying to compel us to give uj) our plans. By the evening of the next day, Feb- ruary 6, 1920, the snow had drifted into mountains, automobiles had made way for skiis and snowshoes, and the only way of getting from any distance to the dance was by the few trains that were still running. Once inside the hall the battle of the elements was forgotten, and the mind of the young engineer was taken up with jazzings of the or- chestra and the suppleness of his girl, after she had removed her father ' s ulster and her " cloth-top-rubbers. " So the evening was won by North- eastern Enthusiasm, and the class of iH will ever be held in high es- teem by the .school for the way the dance was jjut over in the face of all odds. A couple of weeks after the Junior Dance came the Annual Mid- winter Social on February 19, 19 ' ' 20. A program had been carefully prepared t)y the Athletic Association and was flawlessly carried to a successful conclusion. In the gymnasium and on the track the athletes showed their speed and skill, and the walls and roof shook with the yells of the various class-rooters. It was disap])ointing to see the defeat of our wrestling team by Tufts, but as it was our first appearance, it was not hard for us to make allowances for our representatives. The fresh- men of the two divisions played for the basketball championship of the school anti Division A carried away the honors, 19 to ' i. After we had convinced the girl (and her mother and sister?) that the sign on the door leading into the natatorium was " all bunk " we went in there to see the " beavers " perform. The water events at the Gym Socials are always exciting and interesting. Perhaps this is because it is still a novelty to watch swimming while snow and ice are 100 on the sidewalks, Iml more ])rol)al)ly l)ecaiise our natatoriinii is (lie biggest and best in this vicinity. Division B excelled in tin- tank and thereby captured the meet l)y a small margin. From the tank we went to Bates Hall for refreshments and danc- ing. The college orchestra furnished the nnisic for the tlancing and with it a big surprise for everyone. They stopjjetl in the middle of a dance, left us stranded on the floor, and jnit their whole heart and soul into the strains of a funeral dirge. The freshnu ' u filed into the hall in deep mourning, carrying ;in imjirovised coffin wrapjied in the sophomore class colors. The coffin was placed in the center of the hall with all due ceremony, amid the wails of the mourners. The funeral service tlid not damiaen the spirits of tlie sophomores, however, and everyone left feeling that this had been the biggest and best social function in the history of the college. Should the creative spirit prevailing at the Engineering School of Northeastern College ever be challenged, the success of the Degree Jubilee of March ' id, MHO, must silence criticism. This outburst was in celebration of the signing of the bill to give the school the degree grant- ing privilege. When it is c-onsidered that the students had but six days in which to arrange the ingenious program of entertainment, the result was cjuite overwhelming. x ll participants and spectators bear witness, that there was an abundance of " class, " " energy, " " equip- ment, " " refreshments, " " style, " and talent present that evening. Promptly at " zero hour. " the school marched into Bates Hall amply supplied with fog horns, tin horns, paper horns and other noise- producing apparatus in the use of which America excels the whole world. Amid a resounding cheer for the faculty, the curtain was raised, and — behold — the entertainment was in full swing with songs, farce plays, fake faculty meeting, boxing, aesthetic dancing, and minstrelsy. Some bags which were suspended in the air above the celebrators resembling extinguished oriental " Jack-o ' -Lanterns " fiu-nished the " sweetest surprise " of the evening when they bin st forth and .scattered their contents all over the floor, for a scramble began which was food to look at andTjetter to take part in. The sight was well worth a photo- graphic jjlate, but the camera man was out just then to take a ])icture of the roof while it was still in the air. Dean Carl S. Ell appeared by request, more correctly by com- mand, and Fuwa, Vice-President of the Senior Class, ])ai(l a short bul 107 fitting tribute to the Dean for the perseverance and fine spirit with whicli he liad worked to elevate the stanchird of the institution. If the student body faiieti to express their sentiments in words, then the beautiful present of flavers conveyed it. The closing event which drew not only the appreciation of the crowd but " Confetti " also, was tlie rendition of several songs by the Trio H. R. Allen, S. P. Coond)s, and ' SI. Brown. We went reluct- antly from Bates Hall that night, feeling that there had been happy days at Northeastern, but we had never enjoyed a hai)])ier evening there. What a shock it was to the pride of the up])erclassmen wlien it was announced that the Annual Freshman Dance was to l)e lield in the Swiss Room of the Cojjley Plaza Hotel. We all felt rather ske]jtical about it. The jjlans were carried out with perseverance and the fresh- men gave the school a dance on A])ril Kith which is not soon to l)e for- gotten. The class of 19 23 has since been regartleil as a class of hustlers. An original dance order had been arranged, the kind that a girl, and fellow, too, likes to keep as a .souvenir. The dances were all dedicated to some one, from " Joe " Coolidge to " The Clirl. " The exhibition dancing was a prominent feature on the program. Mr. Hyuian Levy and Miss Gertrude Levy gave three exhiliitions of the correct modern interpretation of dance music and jazz. ? ivors were then distributed and the revelry continued imtil midnight. The class of 19 ' 21 were sponsors for the first formal Junior Prom ever given by Northeastern College stutlents. It was hehl in the main ball-room of the Hotel Fritz-Carleton on the evening of May 1-ith. Once again the elements were against that class, but to no avail. Old " Jupe Pluvius " was reigning with the hand of a monarch in an endea- vor to show the impracticability of dress suits and evening capes. The enthusiasm of the dance-goers was not so easily sciuelched, thougii, and a goodly number were present to kee]j their tryst on the other fellow ' s ])rogram. The program of dances was in a neat leather folder. Many are still in use, carried by girls in handbags as a card case. The gold letters on the front give the information that the bearer was one who enjoyed the Wil Junior Prom. It was a revelation to some of us that evening when we discovered the correct ])lace to carry one ' s jirogram in " sou]) to nuts " dress and learned how to obtain jjossession of one ' s handker- chief gracefully. 108 The ballroom, an ideal one for a small formal affair, and possessing excellent possibilities for decoration, was bedecked in the red and white of the class colors. A collation was .served in the drawing; room which adjoined the main ballroom. After we had danced that last waltz with our own bit of femininity and said the " bonus nuxiouses " " to who had enjoyed the evening with us. we left two by two or four by four, to di.scover that we had completely forgotten the torren- tial downpour without. The Annua! Fiehi Day at Riverside-on-t lie-Charles is the greatest and most thoroughly enjoyable af- fair of the school year. The one hekl last year on Satur- day. May " imh, was the greatest of the great. This was the Tenth Annual Field Day. and of the preceding nine, it had rained seven. Professor Smith, by the law of the probability of chance, had computed a result that showed, beyond any possibility of a doubt, that the day would be one of the best. Fortunately for the professor, it was, and a record crowd was on hanil as was expected. The events started early in the day, when the faculty tried in vain to defeat the team which Mr. Hawes put in the field to represent the seniors. The score was 6 to ;5 in favor of Hawes ' team. The next game, between the sophomores and freshmen, was won by the sophomores. In the afternoon, after lunch, the track events took j lace, includ- ing a 100-yard dash, a three-legged race, a wheelbarrow race, and a one- mile relay. By this time, the enthusiasm of the ladies present had risen to .such a height that they had to run a 50-yard dash and a jxitato race. They were watched with much interest by their faithful escorts. The canoe races, tub race, tilting contests, swimming races and fancy diving exhil)itions followed in quick succession. At the conclu- sion of the events. Dean Ell awarded the college " N " and class numer- als to all who had earned them during the year in the gymnasium, diamond and track. Burritt A. Root was presented with a college i)il- low for winning the liighest number of points for the day, and (leorge F. Clements and Edward S. Parsons each received a pennant for .second and third prizes respectively. Kill An excellent box luncheon was then served, which more than satisfied the cravings of the great appetites that the day of sport and plea- sure in the open air had de- ( ' 1()])( ' (1. The linich was in most cases trans])orted in the river, it being the cus- tom among animals to eat in seclusion. In tlie evening dancing was enjoyed in the club house on the re- creation grountls. The number in the dance hall was hardly a fair rep- resentation of the number who were still enjoying the Field Day. It is perfectly possible that the committee in charge of the plans, when they were setting the date, had consulted the calendar with malicious fore- thought. At any rate, let it suffice to say that there was a moon that night, and that the moon deserves the blame for the traditional miss- ing of the nine-five in many cases. The Field Day was the final event of the school year and was a sj)ectacular ending indeed. Graduation exercises were held June 16 in Jordan Hall and the popular class of lO ' JO was on the roll of alumni. With the beginning of the next school year a new bunch of freshmen forced their way into our midst and nuide their debut in a high- ly im])ressive manner by wearing r ed caps. The u])- ])erc!assmen, under the di- rection of the Juniors with the hearty cooperation of the faculty, were sponsors for a welcome recejition given these new nuMuliers in Bates Hall on September 18, l() ' -2(). There were lots of doughnuts, " some " cider, corncob pipes and " the weed. " For thre? hours the fun raged fast and furious. The freshmen that evening learned tiiat we were plea.sed to have them join us and that we hoped they would enjoy the life at Northeastern as much as we had. They also learned that it was neces- sarv for an entering class to give a satisfactory account of itself 110 in a battle with the soplioinores, known to all as the freshman rush. Two rushes were held, one in each division. Both were " some fight. " The freshmen won in Division B. In aecordanee with the ruling the fresiimeii of Division B, luiving lost their rush, werec()m])elled to abide by the regulations laid down by the sophomores. They wore their cap.s at all times, except when it was specially ruled that they should not. They addressed seniors as sir, carried a box of safety matches for the use of any upperclassman, upon demand, and were compelled to do numerous other things by way of reminding them that they did not own the school. The freshies in this division were not tlowned, however, without first giving sham battle in a spirited, manly way. They at least succedeed in pulling the sophs through Muddy River in revenge for having lost both the pole rush and the bag rush. In these other two rushes, the dust was so thick that goggles have been recommended for the judges in coming years. Shortly before the Christmas Holidays (they really were that, both of them) the class of MH ' i gave their informal Junior Dance at Grantanlniry Hall in Cambridge. If we may (|Uote from the " Tech " " The absent ones missed absolutely the best dance since the days when ' Jack Busby ' .sang ' Auf Wiedersehen ' to ' Elsie ' when the Chateau lights gri ' w dim. " Thai is a Ix ' autiful l)it of ])hraseology and it ex- presses the sentiments of tiic many wiio wei ' c there. Ill The many novelties added to tlie enjoyment. Tliere was a spot dance in wiiich I lie fortunate couple found the bluebird in tJie form of a spot on the floor, and a balloon dance in which balloons were liberated from the balcony and the fortunate cajitors were privileged to dance while the others watched. In the hat dance each man was given a roll of crepe paper and in five minutes had to fashion a hat for his y artner. Many fetching and attractive designs were forthcoming but the j rize was awarded to the one who transformed his roll into a Red Cross Nurse. The evening was one more victory for the class of IQ ' i ' i. The mercury took a tumble the night of the Sophomore Dance, January IS, and ear muffs and overshoes came into vogue. The ther- mometer vanished from a fellow ' s mind, though, when he saw the Kew- pie Dolls, all dressed up in lace, that were given as prizes in the Kewpie Dance. The fact that Whittier Hall, in E ' erett, where the diince was held, though not the most easily accessible place, was crowded to the eaves, is evidence of the enthusiastic spirit that is present among the students. We would probably not be dumfomidetl if we were told that the Jimior Prom was to be held in East Weymouth. " ' Art ' Torncjuist ' s Jazz Hoimds " were going strong that night and even the trombonist never once lost the scent. Music, merrinu-nt and " kewpie " -dity prevailed until the owl blinked his eye at 12.00. We cannot think of these and other good times of the past year without feeling that surely no college can boast of a more thoroughly enjoyable student life than can Northeastern. We also feel that during the past year a standard has been set that in future years will be diffi- cult to surpass, let the school grow as it will. " .So let un laud, laud, XoiilicuKhru, May her lionora never cease. " 112 Jf raternitiesf at jSortljcagtern College )cf)ool of engineering JScta (gamma Cpsilon, cstabligfjcb 1919 aiptja i appa igma. cstafalisfjeb 1919 €ta au i u, c£(tabligt)cli 1920 igma ©mega l ii, cfitafaligt)eb 1921 114 115 ' ' WtL .:|Kt " - f HT H 1 m f q ' KijPi H ik L aJ [ ■1 3»- _ • IP a - in; Jieta ( amma CpsJiloit Local Fraternity Established 1919 10!) GAiNSHoKoriiH Street anbcrgraijuatc JJlemberfi of JScta @amma Cpgilon 19 ' 21 Curtis Sunnier Carter. Jr. Carl Etlward Mead Keudric Pike Doane Clarence Webster Nickerson Edward White Fearing Chester Daniels Phijjps Chester James Cinder Merton Towne Staples Lloyd Leyland Werth 1922 Earle Cleveland Allen Israel Albert Lee Raymond Bradford Bradstreet Clifford Thomas Rhoades Dustin Greely Cressy Bertrand Brainard Robbins Elmore Lamprey Dearborn Cameron Stanley Toole Frank L. Flood 1923 Charles Gould Baker Nathaniel Brown Dyer Everett Chester Converse Charles Frederick Kneupher Allen Shaen Dawe Charles D. McKenne Lindley Lorintj Reed 1924 Irving R. Schaller jFaiuItp iilembct Pearl Whitefield Durkee 117 Beta (gamma (Epsilon Hocal Jfratcrnitp €gtabligf)eli 1919 " 10!) ' 118 11!) 120 Ipija appa igma Local Fraternity Established 191!) ?!BntJcrgrai)uatc jHembcrS of aipba Uappa igma John Joseph Alves Seldon Percival Coombs Frederick E. Guiither Chauncey E. Hathaway mil Martin Brown Norman Everett Cheney George Felix Clements George William Cramer Frank Anthony Cundari Sheldon Stokes Heap Charles Everett Hills, Jr. Frank Harold LaHree Herbert Adolphus Landry Vernon Russell Peterson Walter Carleton Richards Roger Elliot Spear David Standley 19 ' 2 ' -2 Thomas Garrett Kelley James Pevey Marshall Howard Theodore Pearce Edward Norton Sampson Warren Si)erl Richard Clarence Bearse Hjalmer O. Fiindin 1923 Martin Linwood Heinlein Clarence M. Huntington Jfacultp iUcmberB Samuel Abbott Smith Strahaii Chester Packard Baker 121 aijp|)a appa igrna ICocal Jfratcmitp Cgtablifitjeti 1919 " 90 ' 122 US €ta Vtm Mn Local Fratoniity Establish Ki) l!) ' -2() 34 St. Stephen Street nlicrgraliuatc Jlcmbcrs of €ta Cau i u UH ' i Rayirond John Bradbury James Waid ( " arl Laurence S. Faunce Richard Fairbanks Fryc Narcisse Toussaint Goulet Arthur Edward Harding Theodore Spencer Ireland Edward Francis Maloney Edward Snow Parsons Id ' iS Percy T. Butterworth Edward Joseph Perry Burritt Alaric Root JfacuUp flcmfacrg Alfred John Ferretti John Butler Pugsley 125 eta Can J u ILocal jFratcrnitp €stablis|)cb 1920 " ;J4 " 126 i appa Cijnptcr National Fi-alcniily ESTABLISHEU 1!) ' -21 Santicrcrabuatc fHcmfacrs of igma € mcga gt 1!) 21 Saimii ' l AI)raiii,soii Samuel Levine 192 2 Edward Fox Philil) Rosen Irving I. Rosenblatt 1923 Abraham A. Ik ' ckei ?l?onorarp jFacultp jWcmfacr George Francis Ashley 129 igma (0mega 3 i National Fraternity Establisiip:o 10 ' 21 0t )tx Cijapterg Columbia Univp:ksitv Bellevue Medical University New York University Jefferson Medical College New York Dental College Lowell Textile School Worcester Polytechnic Institute New York Law School Boston University Harvard University Dartmouth College Tufts College 130 ■■coD.Miisi: ' 0iiicn tubeut Jlobj Bibision " 9 " Bibision " M " Seldon Percival Coombs . President Stuart Henry Morgan . Cheer Leader KeNDKIC I ' lKE DoANE Lloyi) Leylani) Werth 132 tutreitt Council Bibision " 91 " Walter C. Richards F. Harold LaBree Stuart H. Morgan Caiiieroii S. Toole Edward F. Maloney Ravinond Bradhiirv CllAlUMAX Kcudrie P. Doane Sexiors BtlJision " M " Kendric 1 ' . Doane George F. Clements JUXIORS Earle Cleveland Allen Narcisse T. (ioulet Ralph E. Brown Warren Si)erl Student Actuities Committee Janu-s W. Carl Lloyd L. Wcrlh Charles F. Kneu])fer Bertrand R. Rohhins Charles M. Lane Allen S. Dawe Rojier W. S(|uior 133 tubent iKctibitiesi Jf uub Committee Chairman Dean, Carl S. Kll IBMmn " " BiUision " W Piihlirity Agents StlART H. ] !0RGAN FrANK H. LaBrEE James W. Carl Stndcni Artiritics ( ' (iiiiiiiittcp Prof. Joseph Spear Allen S. Dawes Athletic . I sxdciut ' uin Stuart H. Morgan Roland Guyer Porter Martin Brown Northeastern Tech Edward F. Malonev A. Earle Smithies Frank H. LaBree 13-1 i f J r . y 1 vf V 1 Mfil ■ ' vP I S :m ' J S i ss -. JfM S ' 1 . ' ■J l ■ S i tubent !lctibities; Committee Bibigion " gl " Vernox R. Peterson James W. Carl Lawrence S. Faunce Charles F. Knuepfer Richard Bearse Charles M. Lane George D. Carpenter Bibigion " W 1931 (AUeruate) Lloyd L. Werth Wii Bertrand R. Robbins (Alternates) Earle C. Allen 19-23 Allen S. Dawe (Alivrnaivx) H,IAL. L U (). FUNDIN 19-24 Roger W. Squier iAlicrmdes) Thomas F. Carr Faculiij Member Professor Joseph Spear 135 :lt!)letic !ls!£iociatiou Council P reside nl I ' lrc-Prcxldoit Secreturij-TmisHrer General MaiiM er Diri.siiiii Miunu ers (A) (B) Thomas G. Kelley Charles S. Hills (iEOR(iE F. Clements Martin Brown f Stuart H. Morgan IHjALMAR O. Fl ' NDIN 130 M »t s b 9 ' [ 1 jaortljeagtern cci) taff Jibision " S " E. F. Maloney ' -i ' i E. F. Low ' 24 R. F. Frye ' -2 2 J. H. Mahoney ' 24 J. E. Gould ' ' i ' i J. Messier ' 24 I). B. Damox ' 23 F. H. LaBree, Editor-in-Chief Bibigion " W Editor Business Maiuifier Circulation Mnnctf er Staff Reporters . lliiinni I ' orresponilent James O. Conkey ' 19 137 F. A. Cundari ' 21 r. S. Toole ' 22 ( ' . W. Peterson ' 23 .1. R. Haskell ' 24 L. L. Werth ' 21 W. ( ' . Richards ' 21 S. Abramson ' 21 Caulbrou taff Editor-in-Chief . Assistant E(litor-iii-( ' liief Managing Editor Manager Advertising Manager . Charles Everett Hills Earle Cleveland Allen Roger Eliot Spear George Felix Clements Samuel Abramson Herbert Adolphi s Landry Repre. Elmore L. Dearborn Norman E. Perry Associate Editors Literary Samuel Alberts Arts and Grinds Photographic Athletics Martin Brown iSt at i sties ientatives of Other L 192 ' 2 Wis 138 Lloyd Leyland Werth Kendric Pike Doane Frank Anthony Cundari Vernon Russell Peterson Frank Harold LaBree Curtis Sumner Carter Norman Everett Cheney Carl Edward Mead Chester Daniel Phipps Chester James Ginder Sheldon Stokes Heap lasses James W. Carl x lbert a. Everett $an=J|eUenic Council President Kendric p. Doane Secretiiri - Treasurer Narcisse T. Goulet J3cta (gamma €pgilon Kendric P. Doane Cl.a.rence W. Nickerson aipfja liappa igma Chester P. Baker Walter C. Richards €ta ®au i u Edward S. Parsons Narcisse T. Goulet igma (J mcga pgi Irving Levine Samuel Rosenblatt i on=Jf raternitp iflembcrs Edwin C. Williams Gilbert F. Perry 139 H f f f . 1 1 i 1 ■ % ' ' ' •■S n f Ah ' .5 .- - Cnslisiij Jligi) cl)ool Club President . Vice-Presidcni Serreld ri - Trcii.siircr E.vcciitiir ( ' nmiiiittcc Arthur E. Harding ' S Morris J. Gordon " ' 21 David J. Kenney " (23 Samuel Abramson " ' 21 Edward F. Maloney " ' 2(2 141) t s t t t r Camera ClutJ Pre.sidenf Fitciilii Adri.ior JiLirs C. Santis Warrex Sperl Hyman Prives Howard J. Blake Harry 1 ' . Abromson Onne Abromson Samuel Abramson Morris J. Gordon Ralph L. Atkinson Prof. Samuel A. S. Straiian Chester P. Baker NaRC ' ISSE T. fiol ' LET David L. Seldon p. Coombs Stuart H. Morgan Henry P. Shopneck Frederick W. Radil James B. Keith ui JfuU VLimt Club President ........ Leon H. Shea Secretary Gordon H. Falt Members ..... All Members of 1924, Section I-A-E U2 tfjleticsi Allik ' lics ill NortlieHstern, fliirinff any time of the college, liave probably seen the most advance since the entering of the chiss of 1!) ' -21. Through the most persistent and ardent work of members of the chiss. Northeastern is just l)eginning to become a reahty on the maj) of the athletic world. You ' ll all remember how we hated to show uj) for gym and how we used to initronize the " St. Jimmie " afternoons during our Freshman year when we might have been promoting athletics. And you ' ll all re- member how (lisai)pointed we were in not lia ing a real representation in college sports. It was not until some level-headed members of the class of Wil saw this ])hase aiul, through self-determination and hard work, started to put athletics on the footing wliere tliey are today. At first a real constitution was attempted for the Athletic Association and an Asso- ciation Council chosen. Through the splendid work of this association, and the vigorous support of the students, the college is just beginning to have a real representation in college athletic activities. The work is far from finished and in passing from our Alma IMater the Senior Class sincerely hope and wish that the undergraduate body will, as a wjiole, su])))ort athletics to theuttermost. Let every man get into some activity, for in most cases success lies in numbers, and may it be ho))ed that five or ten years from now one of " ITS EN- (ilNEERS " of ' 21 will want the honor of designing the massive " Bowl " or " Stadium " in which Northeastern is to win her laurels in athletics. i« Capfain Herbert L. Thompson ' 23 Manager Lloyd L. Werth ' " 21 Coach Charles F. Foster Ei)E tEeam Jfortuariifi Bertrand B. Robbins ' i ' i Richard C. Bearse ' 23 Herbert L. Thompson ' 23 Fred H. Carlson ' 22 Centcrg guarbB; Alton D. Parker ' 23 Charles F. Knuepfer ' 23 Benjamin Rubin ' 23 Harold E. West ' 24 Frank L. Flood ' 22 145 L, - SMI 146 ?Pas!feetl)aU When the rUiss of li) ' -21 entered coHege varsity l)asketl)iill at North- eastern wa.s at a stand-still. There was so little interest shown that it was impossible to organize a team of any repute, the team that was organized losing both games i)la e(l. The next y ear, howe ' er, the Athletic Association was reorganized and inter-class athletics started. Basketball .started off as a major s])ort in the contests between classes, and during the two years that inter-class sjjorts were adhered to a high l)rantlof athleticswasdeveloped. Realizing the calibre of our basketball talent, candidates for a varsity scpiad were called for in the fall of 19 ' -20 and Charles F. Foster, of the Boston Y. ]M. C. A., was selected to coach the team. He ((uickly cut the squad down to twelve men, from whom Herbert L. Thompson, t)f Norwood, was elected captain. The season will be put down as a failure if the .scores of the first games are taken down as a basis for judgment. Despite the fact that the team is made up of hard and consistent workers ill-luck combined with other factors seem to predominate. Much credit is due to Coach Foster and to others who are working with the team, and we feel con- fident that the time is not far distant when Northeastern will be advertising more favorable scores. cljetiule for 1920=21 0pp. University of Maine ' 29 Harvard Collegians 34 Bates College " 27 University of Maine 4.5 Middletiury College .3.S Mass. Institute of Technology ,S7 Harvard Law 31 ctjcbulc to fac piapcb Middk ' ljury College Uniwrsity of W ' rinoiit Bates College Boston University Rhode Island State College Rhode Island State College I ' niversitv of Vermont Dee. 16 Dec. ' iS Jan. 7 Jan. 8 Jan. 1.5 Jan. ' 21 Jan. 29 Feb. .5 Feb. 7 Feb. 17 Feb. " 2 ' 2 Feb. 36 Mar. 11 Mar. 17 N. 13 Boston 18 Boston ■27 Lewiston 22 Orono 17 Boston 18 Cambridge 41 Boston Middlebury Burlington Boston Boston Boston Kingston Boston 147 VJ vatk 9w-n ARTHIR IHKKEV To Arthur Duffey, head coach of the varsity track team, must go tlie Uon ' s share of the credit for the remarkable showiug the team has made (hu ' ing the past season. He was ably assisted by captain and manager E. S. Parsons and C. I. Williams of Division A, and H. O. Fundin and W. W. Pierce of Division B, respectively. Coach Dufi ' ey is one of the best-known sporting writers and trainers of athletes in this part of the country. He is a graduate of Georgetown University. While there he hung uj) the world ' s record of 9 . ' 5-5 sec- onds for the hundred-yard da sh. During the war he served under " Uncle Sam " as a trainer for soldiers in one of the .southern training camps. The first call for track practice was issued in the early i art of Sep- tember, in response to which approximately seventy-five candidates reported. Practice for the dash men was held on the cimler track in the rear of the building, while a quarter-mile track was staked off on the old Huntington Avenue ball grounds which was used by the distance men. Practice on these two tracks continued each day under the coach, until it became too cold to train out of doors. The sfiuad then moved to the track in the gyumasium. By the middle of December, Coach Duffey had the men in shape for some stiff competition, so he entered a few men in the A. A. U. meet held in the Boston Y. M. C. A. To the sur])rise of all other New England colleges entered, we tied for third place with the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, being led only })y Boston College and the B. A. A. 149 This bit of competition served to give the eoach tlie line on the men he was looking for. He at once picked a well-rounded squad of twenty- five men for the varsity team. AVith such a large cut in the squad the coach was able to give more time to individual training and to begin work in earnest in preparation for the meet scheduled with Tufts Col- lege for January fourteenth. The afternoon of January fourteenth will always be remembered as a ri ' d-ietter day to all who were fortunate enough to witness the meet with Tufts. The track men surprised even their own enthusiastic su])])orters. The teams divided the honors ecjually up to the final event, " I ' ufts leading on the track and Northeastern leading in the field. With the result of the meet depending upon the outcome of the relay. North- eastern ran the Tufts relay team off their feet and won the meet to the tune of 41 to , ' 56. Coombs, lead-otf man, got away to a flying start at the crack of the pistol and soon showed a clean pair of heels to Lawlor, who went off the mark for Tufts. Coombs handed a lead of several yards to Converse, and from then on the Northeastern men held the advantage despite the efl ' orts of the Tufts runners to overtake them. Macchia, anchor man for Tufts, was yards behind Fundin when he made a desjjerate attempt to wear down the Northeastern captain. He not only failed in catching Fundin but he failed even to gain, and Fini- din tore across the finish line with the advantage that was handed over to liini bv Kellev. E. C. PARSON! H. O. FUNDIN ISO Having thus downed Tufts, the track squad began looking forward to the Midwinter Soeial held January twenty-ninth. The ])rizes of- fered were gohl, sii er and lironze niechds. In this meet tiiere was con- siderable friendly coni])etition among the members of the squad as each man ran for his ])articular division. The events were very closely contested. Division A tallying S ' i 2 points against 2. ' } ■, by Division B. With the Midwinter Social over. Coach Dutfey, through the cour- tesy of Coach Kanaly of Technology, obtained use of the Technology board track for the use of the relay team to train on, for the B. A. A. games February tiftii. S. P. Coonib.s E. C. Converse K. K. Ain-o J. W. Carl F. R. Carroll O. G. Caswell S. P. Coombs E. S. Converse R. L. Cunin;iiit;s L. Cusoliti ' L. P. Davis A. Ewell H. O. Fundin (Cajit. Division B J. P. Furrier 3 clap Ecam II. (). Fuiulin T. G. Kelly tlTracb cam D. p. W. W. Pierce W. II. Young , Hatch H. V. Jacoljson T. G. Kelley S. Levine T. Lindsey S. H. Morgan C. L. Nynian E. C. Parsons (Cai)t. Dixisioii A) W. N. Parsons W. W. Pierce (Mgr. Division B) Williams, C. I. (Mgr. Division A) W. H. Yoiuiif c. I. vn.Li. M K edOMBS 151 VLvatk ccomplisftjmentfi; ©ual jWeet Northeastern vs. Tufts College Samuel Johnson Gymnasium Jan. 14th, 19 ' -21 Northeastern 41 Tufts 36 ??. a. a. @amE£( Bo.ston Arena, Feb. .5th, U 21 Relay Team Defeated Cl. rk College . nd Boston University Bual iileet Northeastern vs. Boston University Samuel Johnson Gymnasium, Feb. 11th, 19 21 Northeastern 36 Boston Uni versify 3 1 }4 }5i BURRIT A. ROOT ALLEN S. UA VK toimming 19 20- 1 Captain BuRRiTT A. Root Mttiiacjer Allex S. Da we tKfje tKcam Arthur T. Boden J. Clahane Hardy ( olburn Allen S. Dawe {Manager) Rodney Ely Harry R. Flanders P ' rank L. Fluod Bliss Foster Joseph P. Furrier George Roberts Burritt A. Root Carl Schweda Herman Stotz PhililJ (). Weston Alexander Zak 13, ' } SWIMMING pool. lai toimming Considerable interest having l)een shown l)y the student body in tlie formation of a varsity swimming team, a call was issued in Decem- ber for candidates for this activity. Over forty men answered the sum- mons. Owing to the incompetence of the squad, however, the athletic council decidetl tliat it would not be advisal)le to attempt an inter- collegiate schedule this season, but that the men should seize every op- portunity to enter all o])en meets and to secure practice meets. This the squad did. An idea of the quality of our swimmers was obtained on January 19, 1921, when the squad held a practice meet with Huntington School. Although the latter school is represented by one of the fastest teams in New England, Northeastern held them to a ' 28 to 14 score. Captain Root captured first place in the 50 yard, time ' -27 1-5 seconds; and first in the fancy diving; J. P. Furrier second in taking the plunge, distance, 583 2 fe t. The performance of the entire squad was very creditable, proving that there is much worthy material from which a winning team can be developed. An inter-collegiate schedule is now being arranged with the lead- ing colleges of the east for the 19 ' 21- ' 2 ' 2 season. We feel safe in prophesy- ing that, with the spirit of the college behind them as it has been be- hind the present varsity squads this season, and with one of the largest and most completely equipped natatoriums in the P astern States to train in, next year ' s squad will put the Black ami Red on the sporting map in this activity. 155 Ma tMi Martin Brown Manager of Baseball Another of the results of the inter-class contests is the organiza- tion of a varsity baseball squad. A minor attempt to that end was made last spring and one game was played with Wentworth Institute, Northeastern losing to the tune of 9 to i. We really had no organized team or schedule, but the talent displayed brought the call for a varsity squad in Wil and a schedule with other colleges has been arranged. May these candidates follow the example of many of our other athletes and produce a winning team. Norwich University at Northfield, Vermont. St. Michael ' s College at Burlington, Vermont. Middlebiiry College at Middlebury, Vermont. Norwich University at Boston. Rhode Island State at Boston Middlebury at Boston Clark at Boston. Springfield at Boston. Games with Harvard, M. I. T., Tufts and B. U. are pending. April -28 April " 29 April 30 May 12 May 16 May 21 May 28 June 4 156 I earers; of tfte " i " Rkhard C. Bearse EvERF.TT C Converse Seldon p. Coombs Fred H. Carlsen James W. Carl h.ialmar o. fundin Frank L. Flood Frederick A. Ewell Joseph P. Furrier Clarence M. Hintington Thomas G. Kelley Harold E. West Walter H. Young Samuel Levine Stuart H. Morgan Edward S. Parsons Chester I). Phipps Charles F. Knuepfer Chester Nyman Alton D. Parker Bertrand B. Robbins Willl m N. Parsons Herbert L. Thompson Allen S. Da we Webster W. Pierce Lloyd L. Werth Charles I. Williams Wtattv of tte iSumeralsi IvER E. Paulsen Benjamin Rubin Frank D. Sanborn Irving Rosenbl. tt Theodore B. Bliss Ernest Gray Thomas Pascoe George F. Clements 157 gellg of iSortijeagtern Ho — ya Ho — a Choo — Choo Rah — Rah C ' hoo — Clioo Rah — Rah Ho — ya Ho — ya Northeastern Team Team Team Z C 9 Clap Clap — ohi]) — cla]} — clap — chip — clap — clap — clap — clap Whistle Boom — Boom Northeastern pcU it 0ut N — O — R — T — H — E — A — S — T — E — R — N N-0-R-T-H-E-A-S-T-E-R-N N-O-R-T-H-E-A-S-T-E-R-N Northeastern t— Northeastern — Northeastern 3in}} Pell N-N, N-N-N; O-O, O-O-O: R-R, R-R-R; T-T, T-T-T; H-H, H-H-H; E-E, E-E-E; A-A. A-A-A; S-S, S-S-S; T-T. T-T-T; E-E,E-E-E; R-R, R-R-R; N-N, N-N-N NORTHEASTERN Team — Team — Team 158 a a o 160 0tt )t tta Faculty Manager and Leade Prof. Joseph Spear PROF. .lOSFPlI SPK. R C. R. Allen C. S. Chase D. C. Moody I ' inliu Joseph Furrier L. Rabinowitz A. G. Ziegra A. L. Perry G. J. Holland J. M. Rantz H. Flanders E. N. Sampson Banjo C. G. Leavitt L. E. Publico ver W. F. Harrington Cello T. S. Ireland K. H. Aimo E. O. Stearns Cornet A. E. Bourne E. S. Parsons J. W. Carl Clarinet Flute L. C. Walker N. Goulet J. W. Howard Trombone T. A. Stevens T. D. Bliss Drums 0. S. Lanois F. E. Gunther Piano J. H. Mahoney P. A. Fiske L. Jennings Saxophone L. Bushnell E. H. Lewis N. B. Young 161 o 162 1 BBi i USH Panb C. Bradford ¥. R. Hopkins A. L. Douglas R. I. Sawtelle L. BusHNELL, Leader Clarinet J. W. Carl Cornet R. F. Cleaves E. S. Parsons Horns Trombone L. Davis E. O. Stearns A. Savignac B. G. Turner E. H. I.ewis A. E. Everett Saxophones H. W. M. Secord Basses W. A. Young C. W. Duston H. L. Leavitt Drin, R. Shaw 1G3 JBmtt 0tti}Mta 1 ' i()li)I.S Josejjli ¥ iirrier ( ' . J. Holland Banjo Drums Piano E. N. Sampson T. 1). Hlks Saxophone N. B. Young ¥. E. (iunther CA Eor)e C J ]]er) DANCES Junior informal Class ,)f 1921 Whitney Hall. Brookline February 6, 1920. Commiiiee Kendrk ' p. Doane, Chairman Chester J. Ginder Norman E. Cheney Sheldon S. Heap Lloyd L. Werth Merton T. Staples Vernon R. Peterson jFresiftman Bance Class of 1923 Copley-Plaza Hotel Ai ril Hi. 1920. Committee LiNWOOD L. Reed, Chairman Charles McKenna Everett C. Converse Orville G. Caswell Allen S. Da we Theodore A. Bliss Charles (i. Baker Junior $rom Class of 19 ' 21 Hotel Fritz-Carleton May U, 1920. Committee Kendric p. Doane, Chairman Chester J. Ginder Vernon R. Peterson Merton T. Staples Frank A. Cundari 166 Junior Bance Class of 1922 (iraiitiinluiry Hall, ( ' aiiil)ri(i ;v Dcconiher . ' 5, lO ' - O ( Dili III iftee L. Faunce J. W. Carl E. Maloney opijomore Bance Class of 1923 WhittiiT Hall, Kvt ' iett January 18, UHX CommiUee L. L. Reed, Chainuan ( ' . D. McKenna J. E. Johnson J. E. Fi ' KRiER T. H. Bliss N. B. Dyer Jf rEgf)man ®ance Class of 192 Jt S. S. Jack O ' Laiitern Fehmary 10, 19 ' -21. ( ' om III ittee F. T. Wallin, Cliainiuui J. S. Strong W. M. Laubetseon J. J. SoMMES J. P. ShIT.MAVONIAN 167 illib=tuinter Social Gymnasium, Natatorium, Bates Hall February 17, 19 20 Committee Officers of the Athletic Association Roland G. Porter, Faculty Advisor tETenti Annual Jf ielb ©ap Riverside Recreation Grounds May 29, 1920 Committee Sam Waugh, Chairman Members of Class of 1920 168 Junior Clasisi Smoker Oriental Cafe Class of W ' £l No Committee March 24, 1920 degree Jubilee Bates Hall March 26, 1920 Committee Prof. George Ashley, Chairman Trustees of the College opijomore banquet Healy ' s D. B. Damon W. J. Robinson G. E. Loubris Class of 1923 Committee October 8, 1920 E. C. Converse B. L. Smith A. A. Everett 170 jFresiftman deception Bates IImII Division A September 17, 19-20 By Junior Class Division B October •2-2, 19 ' 20 Bv Senior Class Junior Smoker of 1922 Oriental Cafe October 14, 19-20 Commiitee E. F. Maloney, Chuinnun .1. W. Carl L- S. Faunce Btbisfion i@ Healy ' s November 1-2, 19-20 Committee E. L. Deakbokn, Chairman H. W. Hale R. B. Bradstreet 171 opfjontore Smoker Gainsboro Building ( ' las.s- of 192S Committee B. L. Smith, Chairman G. LOUBEIS Bibistion Hayward Assembly Rooms Committee L. L. Reed. Chairman J. E. Johnson J. Furrier N. B. Dyer December 17, 1920 A. E. Everett November 18, 1920 CD. McKenna T. H. Bliss Jfresitman Smoker Class of 1924 Twentieth Century Club December 17, 1920 Committee F. T. Wallin, Chairman J. E. Haines J. M. Lane A. E. Walker A. K. Wallace JBibiffion $ Havward Assemblv Rooms Committee H. L. Stotz J. Clahane January 21, 1921 R. (i. Oakman T. F. Cauu 172 LEST FORGET 173 174 TMt JOYi) or TMf G) M 175 BiM R R. Di ' iili-y Sr Sfa 177 178 InAGiNftrioN hND Kerh htion the found Ty IS th-e besT r Cu " cio (q) irs) 180 BOUHLQN ' ' Vitat Hampaba " Tlic tinu ' was in the latter ])art of May. 19 ' -21,an(l the scene was the historic Harvard Stadium. There, as the gokl-phited sun sank soggily in the well-known west, a bitter struggle was taking place; one to test whether the men of the class of If) " ' ! would graduate triumi)hant, buy a house and a flivver, have a garden and a cellar, and stand in the l)ack yard able to thumb their noses at the world and points west. Every- thing hung on one string like a ham in a smokehouse. The football team hatl sent West Point to a crushing defeat ably abetted by the Tech staff; Dartmouth Ouija-board team lost three guesses to two at the hands of the Northeastern engineers; and the Cornell Tiddledy- Winks warriors never had a chance. Now came the great test, the track meet with Harvard. The Northeastern heroes were attendant (as the French say) at a smoker on the evening jirevious, and, as a result, the Faculty were sent against Harvard. The meet was half over and the score was close. The crowd shelled their ] eanuts in silence as they watclied the scoreboard change. Har- vard 8;}, Northeastern 5. " Joe " Spear, A.B., had won the standing broad grin and things looked bright for the " Tilted Arrow. " The next event, the hannner throw, was called. The Harvard men did well, very well, but the loyal men of Northeastern knew and the consuming fire of devotion for their " Ammo Motter " shone from the eyes of each and everv one as Professor Durkee swaggered out to the circle where the iron pellet lay. A hush fluttered over the classical arena. Breaths were held in silence and it took strong men to hold some of those breaths. An- other hush followed the first in rapid continuity and the sun continued its westward journey. Seizing the weight as a toy in his brawny arms he whirled once, twice, gaining velocity, and consequently momentum with each succeeding turn. When he reached the velocity at which centrifugal force became a dangerous factor and the wire groaned under the strain, away flew the spheroid high and far, higher and farther. W ' ould it ever stop? Yes, it would, for it crashed against the dressing rooms at the far end of the stadium, causing aforesaid building to as- sume the proportions of a frame house in Kansas on the morning after 182 one of those copyrif lite l Kansas eyclones liad passed throiioli. What a blow to the inmates at Harvard, that they should h e to see tlie chiy wlien they would see one of their beloved buikliiif s liarnied and even ruined! Buihiinos that Iiad stood uuharnied since " " Jawn " Harvard had first staggered up Boylston Street I The feat of the venerable vender of electrical knowledge was greeted with a pallljearer-like silence broken only by the shrieks of 50,000 paid athnissions inc-luding Sophomores, for the multitude was stunned, overwhelmed, inundated as they vainly tried to fathom the means whereby the deed was clone. But the doer only smiled grimly, a t|uick fleeting smile as is his wont, for he knew their state of mind. But to him it was simple, for, when he knew he would enter the meet, the rule came — " Like ])oles re])er ' — and with a belt of steel around his body, north pole out and the hammer so magnetized as to have the handle a north pole, the rest came easy. But, in spite of the lout! silence the boys were grateful; and many a one, who had voted the jjrofessor the chair of ai)])lied electricity at Sing Sing, hung his head in shame. The afternoon wore on and the sun sank lower; " Pa " Gee won the hand-painted commutation ticket in the high jnni]) and " Mazda " Smithies laid aside his Sears-Roebuck catalogue, staggered to the water carafe, and then to the line for the 100-yard dash. His face grew stern as he clenched it up into a fist. The knuckles stood out on his skull like rivets on a boiler. He was thinking! Would he become fam- ous like Simple Simon and William Jennings Bryan, or would he be cast into oblivion like Ponzi. He thought he would win. He did. The score now stood Harvard 100, Northeastern 80, anil the final event, the relay, counted twenty ])oints. As one man the turljulent thousands whip])ed out jiencils antl pens to hurriedly figure possible outcomes. Deep thinkers, those spectators, and they soon figured two possible re- sults; Sophomores fainted and strong men grew pale. And then came the relay, but where was our gallant ca])tain and anchor man? Consternation reigned in the ranks of Northeastern and everyone spoke the name, " Percy Francis Benedict, " upon whom the whole meet hinged. He was the " Open Sesame " to success and here he showetl up missing. But, no! He was discovered in Row A, Section 42, — a two dollar seat, — with a " j)ip])inella " from O ' Brien ' s dancing studio. Their heads were close together as they sat there like citizens of Arizona studying a map of Cuba and they were conversing earnestly. The gaze of the masses rested on the girl. She cooed in a voice that sounded like a charlotte russe would if it could talk. She was soft anti 183 pretty and fluft ' y — the sort of girl wlio likes to toast marshniallows and could eat them afterward, the sort you like to have fix your how tie. And they spoke lower as she gazed soulfidly into his bi-focals. But the crowd was becoming restless and although they admitted she was a big leaguer, — they had to do that — tliere were those among them who claimed that mentally, she had a non-stop service between her Nestle jiermanent wave to her collarbone;andsomeinsinuated that everything north of her ears was valuable ivory and that the gentleman who said, " There is plenty of room at the top " was thinking of lier lu-ad. Be- sides, the sun was still sinking. But they knew not, for in that brief space of time the two had figured moments of inertia, centers of grav- ity, friction in each and every one of its many and divers forms, and the professor arose satisfied as to the maximum speed he might assume and still " hold " the track. He arose anil stepped into the arena, knowing that everything depended ui)on him. He had a far-away look in his eyes and his thoughts were tleej). He thought of his New Ham])shire home, how it was a twelve-minute walk from the station to the house, and how his cousin Eben wore a derby to the day he died. He thought of the big convention of glass blowers in So. Naticknext month and re- membered that the total j recipitation for last month was 7.5 inches. Engrossed in these thoughts, he dissolved a nuxated iron tablet into eciual ])arts of Lydia Pinkham ' s and Father John ' s, and was ready. At the crack of the gun, Roland (i. Porter (E. E. ?) and his Har- vard opponent left the mark as one man. So far the race was close and many sjjectators gave way under the strain. The (E. E. ?) ran a beauti- ful race, and as he tore around the curves he leaned so far that his white jersey showed green stains from the juice of the grass as he scraped by. The one flaw in the (E. E. ?) ' s wonderful sprint was that he crossed the line forty yards behind his man. " Po]) " Strahan took u]) the burden and, running like he was four weeks behind with his rent, gained back all but twenty yards of the distance between himself and the fleeing Harvard man. It was left for Erwin Kennison, the M. I. T. mentor, to complete the triumph, which he did nobly and our anchor man, Percy F., started on even terms with his opjjonent. Like a flash he darted into the lead, gaining with every stride. Once, anil only once, was he in danger and then not from his opponent but from himself, for, as he broke into the home stretch, he found it necessary to run siilewise to keep from flying; flying was fouling; fouling lost the race and the meet. As " Perc " shot over the line, a winner, the juilges were at a loss as to how to decide a winner of a 100 to a 100 tie. On looking u]) the records 181 of the two teams, liowever, it was tV)UiKl that tlie Harvartl hoys liad not passed in their home work reguhirly, leaving but one course to pursue, namely, to award tiie meet to Northeastern. The sun, whieh had heen sinking all this time, hail sind l)elow the horizon, there to remain that the illuminating company employees might eke out a sixty dollar a week existence. And now in tlie i)iu ' ])le twilight, the noble men of Northeastern couhl be seen, their faces lit up — some with happiness, some with hajjpiness plus, l)nt all with hap])iness — coming from tlie j laces of their " Uncles John. " And they were carrying sundry articles, such as overcoats, piano stools, mantel clocks, and looking glasses as the " Uncles John " stood silhouetted in the doorway rnbl)ing their hands out of i)ure joy for their children. Once more Back Bay merchants would see real money. The boys had guessetl correctlv and invested wiselv. Break, break, break On thji cold ( ran ■ ' tones, Sea! But you could break for a million years. And not be an broke as me. 18. ' ) The DdT e l benin Eomc, preto asi teEummiesiiireltJ By tlu ' time the year (i7 B. C. rolletl around, Rome had become ])o verful and the ])eo])le were hai)])y. This state continued for years; Caesar was away contiueriny- new hinds and Pompey and Crassus ruk ' d wisely and welh But all good things have an end and the ap- jiearance of a sombre-looking individual with ])hig hat, rul)ber-tired glasses, button shoes, and a long toga of a rusty black hue caused un- favorable connnent. He was accompanied by three wonu ' u with flat- soled shoes, and their stolas l)ore the letters " W. C. T. IT. " One of the females answered to the nanu of Carrie. Much could hai)])en with the boys away to war. Much did happen and before many moons came the Ides of March and with it the convention of the sixty-third Congress. In due time, Rome was declared dry and the camel was adopted as the national bird. Then came riots and much damage was done. Cleopatra, who hiid been i)laying in " The Night Barge " at the Theatre Pantheon, boardetl the barge and sailed for Kgypt, where she could see snakes to her heart ' s content. Nero and his symphony players who had en- joyed a three months ' run at the Flavian Amphitheatre, took one last " .souse, " .set the town afire and marched up the Ap])ian Way to the tune of " There ' ll be a hot time in the old town tonight. " The " old faithfuls " Pom])ey and Crassus took action to restore the old regime and happiness when they founti that nearly all the peo- l)le were in favor of beers and light wines provided they were made in Scotland and flavored with T. N. T. By way of propaganda, Vergil composed immortal lines, " Of all sad words of tongue or pen, the saddest are these: ' A cjuart costs ten, ' " while Horace wrote, " You are better far than Bevo, Jug o ' Gin. " Caesar returned home, entered into a triumvirate with Pompey and Cra.ssus, and put his soul into the work. But the drys were adepts at propaganda and hinted to the lifpior dealers, Crassus and Brutus, that Caesar was tlouble dealing. Hearing this, the two hastily formed a regiment of ex-barkeeps and with the color bearers carrying bar towels at half-mast and an augmented or- chestra of registers and thermos bottles playing, " The Old Oaken Bucket, " the ])rocession flat-wheeled its way t o the Senate. There 187 Brutus, although he had been in the same Fraternity — Eta Peeca Pi — with Caesar, drew a knife and, as Caesar fell dying, he murmured, " It is evident to me they are not playing tag. " Pompey and Crassus, by this time frantic, sent as a last resort for the Greek chemist, x rchimedes, and offered him a " cost plus " contract to find a substitute for hooch that Rome might be saved. " Archie " worked long and diligently and although he found such jjroducts as wood alcohol, Jakey, and vanilla extract, he could find nothing " just as good. " For a time he thought the only substitute for booze was booze, for he was hampered by not having had a laboratory course at college. But one day, in his laboratory, " the sun was shining brightly and a goodly crowd was there, " and he was heard to exclaim in his foreign tongue, " Gin ricky! " which according to most high school physics books means, " I have found it! " Thus, by mixing up a con- coction of barbed wire and nitro-glycerin, Archimedes discovered home brew and saved the nation. The i)eople were hajjpy once more and Caesar, through the metlium of the (Juija Board, proceeded to divide the whole of Gaul into three parts. Carle SMITHIES, that smart little swimmer, Went to bathe on a l)almy day. But he balked on the brink of the briny Till he saw a blithe belle of Back Bay. With one stride the stalwart strong student Disa]jpeared beneath the bright blue. But he bumped his blond bean on the bottom And I ' ll bet he said, " Blame it, " don ' t you. The straw-colored squash shrimk quite strangely; The bully boy ' s l)ody turned blue. For the baby-faced " Broad " told him " Beat it — Back to Boston, the best burgh for you. " 188 " TlittiniTfieimSoots " Thingj jfor c off A ' CAUen Jun or Prom-Apr 5 ' Cau dron ' Phofos Lejf wS Forgct- — F na £ ' xam . Nineteen-twenty was a quiet year. Peace with Germany was seriously considered. Jazzniania was annexed as an American possession. Chairs in hootlegginff were established at several of the lea(h ' n ; universities. Grover Cleveland Bergdoll missed the Christmas exercises at his home. Rze-schewski, the youthful chess marvel, arrived and was referred to as the youthful chess marvel. Some minor thefts were re])orted by the police. Edison went to work to invent a machine to talk with the de- parted. He already has several orders from Back Bay tailors. Retailers took tlieir losses cheerfully — according to the news- papers. The Re])ul)lican ])arty was well attended. The ])ercentage of Greek ownership of restaurants increased (idO per cent per acre. Harvard defeated ' aleliul refrained from the roughness necessary to score a touchdown. The Olymjjic games were a success, as most of the athletes got a chance to visit Paris. Vardon, Ray, and Ponzi made some money on foreign exchanges. Vardon and Ray got $1 ()(),()()(». Ponzi got five years. Altitude records were established with aer()])lanes, skirls antl coal. But — The undertaker continues to antici])ate the worst. The crusade against jjublicity, by movie stars, forges on. The spots on the tablecloths at the " Santung " and " Pris- cilla " go unchallenged. Sophomores have discontinued using i)erfume except as a l)e erage It is still a long lane that has no ash barrel. 190 He who ha5o t iin -to sell And whispers f down some dork well, Js not so opt to collar dollars As he who climbs a free and hollers. -Je who buy athing or two Should do the be jt that he CO 7 do. -Je ' not o apt io know all fods coATj.mimooF mis jp csS he tUfH-S to read our od , ♦r Athletes want a good Rub-Down after ex- ercising. Just use DR. DANIELS ' LINIMENT OSTER-COCUS The real sore cord and muscle relief. Your druggist can get it for you. Coviplivients of The Carleton Lunch STORKS 329 Massachusetts Ave. Spaulding ' s Lunch 1036 Boylston St. 189 Columbus Ave. William Paver GENERAL JOBBING Experimental Work Repairing and Setting Up Machinery of All Kinds SHOP REAR OF MKTCALFE BLOCK Address Box 165,Franklix,Mass. I ' Ror. Nash: Now supi)oso Ihe moon is full. ' )i( ' K (Buck row): How can the moon hecome full? PuoF. Nash: It ' s out all uifiht, isn ' t it? Voice: Yes, but is intoxication jjossihle on four quarters a month? St.vndley: I shave myself. Staples: I don ' t hlame you for not spending any money on a face like that. IT ' S A GENUINE PLEASURE TO DINE HERE When in town Ask Anybody for California Cafeteria 3a BROMFIELD STREET Phone Main SSHO BOSTON Rri ' US E. CoKLEw Gr.vce M. .AnisoTT Prnpriclnr Manager The Corlew Teachers Agency 120 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON 11, MASS. ViLL. ciER: What is this foiu ' th din-cn- sion. Son? Soph: That ' s somethiuf; ' I studied about last year. Freshman: Barber, how long shall I have to wait for a shave? Barber {looking at him): Oh, about two years. Roland H. , Henrv F Barnes Beal Civil Engineers National Bank Buildinc; WALTHAM, MASS. " tools Northeastern College and Affiliated Schools DAY SCHOOL SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Fdur-yciir loiirscs in Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, anrl Chemical Engineering, leading to the de- grees of Bachelor of Civil. Mechanical, Electrical, and Chemical Engineering; B. C. F;., M. B. E.. etc. The School is operated in co-opiration with engineering firms. Stntlents earn while learning. Open tfp high .school gradnates. Work condncted al l!oston. EVENING SCHOOLS SCHOOL OF LAW Evening sessions. Complete preparation for the Law examinations and the practice of law. I ' our- ,vear course leading to the LL.B. degree. Case method of instruction, compulsory attendance, rigid exam- inations, da.v school standards of scholarship. Courses organized for business men who desire a legal training. Open to high school graduates or men with an equivalent education. Men of maturity, not high school graduates, admitted as special students. Courses organized in special subjects not included in regular curriculum. Work C()ndu " te l at Boston and in divisions at Worcester. Springfield, and Providence. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND FINANCE Kour-.vear courses including . i-eounting. . uditing, and Business .Vdminislralion. leading lo degrees of Haehelor of Conmiercial Science and Master of Commercial Science. Complete preparation for State examination for Certified Public . ecounlauts and for business exec- utives. Work conducted at Boston and in divisions and branches at Worcester, Springfield. Bridgeport, Providence, New Haven, Lynn and Cambridge. Affiliated Schools EVENING POLYTECHNIC SCHOOL . .s hool offering three-year college courses in Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical, and Struc- tural Engineering, leading to a diploma. The school trains men for positions of trust and responsibility. Work conducted at Boston and in divisions at Worcester, Springfield, Bridgeport and New Haven. NORTHEASTERN PREPAR. TORY SCHOOL Courses of High School grade in English, Ancient an d Modern Languages, Mathematics, History, Economics, (lovernment. Chemistry, Ph.vsics, Penmanship. Bookkeeping, Shorthand, and Mechanical Drawing. Instructors from High Schools in Boston and suburbs. This .school offers facilities for a four- vear course in tlie evening, and is in .session for three terms of sixteen weeks each year. It is possible for students to meet colh-ge entrance requirements in from three to five .years of evening work. Conducted at Boston and in divisions at Worcester and New Haven. For further information concerning any of the above nchnoln, addresx Northeastern College 317 Hunting ton Avenue, Bo.ston 17. Massachusetts " Dave ' s going to sue the coinpany for damages. " • ' Why? What did they do to him? " " Blew the quittin ' whistle when he was carrying a heavy piece of iron and he droji()cd it on his foot. " Professor Benedict wanted to please his wife, so he stoi)])ed to hiiy some fruit. He waited for about ten minutes then grew impatient at the lack of service. Finally he ra])])ed imi)aticnlly on the counter. " Here, young lady, " he ex- i-laimed, " who waits on the nuts? " Joe Spe. r in the Future " Who told you to put that j)aper on the wall? " roared the head of the house (Joe). " Your wife. Sir, " replied the decorator. " Pretty, isn ' t it? " replied Joe. said Columbus " I don ' t like these photos at all, ' ( " undari, " I look like an ape. " The photographer favored him with a glance of lofty disdain. " You should have thought of that before you had them taken, " was his rc|)ly as he turned Ijack to his work. " My hair is falling out, " admitted Smithies to the druggists ' assistant, " Can you recommend something to kec]) it in? " " Certainly. " reijlied the obliging young clerk. " Here is a nice cardboard box. " Freshm. n Notice Letter to the Dean — " My son will be unable to attend school today a.s he has just shaved himself for the first time. " COMPLIMENTS OF The Class of 1922 M ST - ► ,.«fi»HI|l 1 k ' MH B Sr - a - ■ m. mml |-.f ' m r ROM the Central A Station Power ■11 ■ } 1 I House to the machine 1 . - shop — wherever elec- t tricity is used — men who know, prefer to use and recommend Condit Electric Con- ■ trolling and Protective Devices. Condit Elkctrical Mf(i. Co. •4 Matiufacturers of Electrical Protective Devices •J jA. . LAV • i ' - ' • ■ ' ■■r ' 1. 1 H «kUw1 Km ' ' ' " a: ' ' Jk : ri I 3 n :.: m . nh: ' f m NDIT i ui 5 fe«!»»f? Whittiiian cV ' Howard Civil En i-inccrs (ESTABLISHKD IX lS6y) 200 Devonshire Street, Boston Room 504 Aspinwall : Lincoln Civil Engineers 606-610 PHILLIPS BUILDING 3 Hamilton Place 120 Tremont Street BOSTON, MASS. «|Gk Compliments of The Office Staif ' 1 Eadie ' s Crea mery 45 Gains BO Ro St., Boston Home Bak ery Fancy Groceries E. D. Home Made Candies Johnson ' 22, sneezinj;- loudly in chem- istry 40-1 interni])ted the lecture. Mr. Strahan made the statement, " The emp- tiest vessel makes the loudest noise. " Prof. Benedict (in drength of ma- terialu): " Which column has the greatest compressive strength, — that or thatr " Coombs ' 22: " That. " Try Our Specials at reasonable prices Napoli Restaurant 255 Huntinotox A ' e., Boston Good Service Special Rate Tickets on Request COURTENAY GuiLIt President WiLLi.iM J. Casey Manager Anchor Linotype Printing Co. 144 Hi(;h St., Boston, Mass. Book and Job Printrrs Day and Night Service Telephone Main 4734 -S -6 Spaulding-Moss Company NORTHEASTERN STUDENTS ' ' Ask Headquarters ' ' ' ' for Blue Print Paper and Cloth Drafting Supplies Photostat Copying Black (| White Prints Blue Printing Full Line of Drawing Tables and Instruments 42 FRANKLIN STREET BOSTON Telephone Main 6000 Compliments of THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of School of Eng-ineering Northeastern College Richards (at the Shantmui, — full din- ner for fortii cents): Waiter, lirinji iiie a knife for the l)utter. Waiter {condescendiju h ): All right. Richards: Oh, and waiter — a revolver for the cheese. M. Brown (at Soph, dance): How do you like your new ii ' own, dear- Df:AH: Well, it doesn ' t C(uite come uj) to my anticipations. M. Brown: Yes, l)ut they ' re wearinji ' them low this year. Staplb:s: I wish I could have heard tlic lecture in Bates Hall. Perrv: You wouldn ' t have lieen in- terested, anyway. It was on Sun Spots. Staples: The deuce I wouldn ' t have been interested! I ' ve been troubled with sun spots for twenty years. Prof. Coolidge: Away with women! Prof. Benedict: I wish I had it. Y. C M. C. A. afeteria Home Cooked Food R E A SONABLE PRICES " Do you think you could learn to love me? " " Well, I ]}assed caUulus. " i E- G:S ; 3 p J APPLIEI7. i EWBLEMS Cla H k|q«. CUaR Rincs Frj roity Jcwelrj Adiirr ' " T »rT. E fo ' free 0alalogu9 DARRFTV BOSTon THE WRIGHT CO. ILLUSTRATORS and ENG RATERS BOSTON NEW YORK CHICAGO ENGRAVINGS for School College Annuals Line, Halftone and Color Plates 216 HIGH STREET Telephone M, iN 3000-3001 BOSTON Norfolk Varnish Company Norfolk Radiant Mill White (Glass, Egg Shell, Flat) Norfolk Industrial and Architectural Varnishes, Enamels Wood Fillers, Driers, Shellac, Oil Stains Norfolk Varnish Co., Norfolk Downs, Mass. Phipps: Will you he woikiiij; in I lie electrical laboratory? RoBBiNS: When Professor Durkee is lookinff. Butcher: John, let ' s see some speed there. Break the bone in Mr. Smith ' s chops, and put Mr. Jones ' ribs on a bas- ket. John: All right; just as .soon as I saw the bone in Mrs. Brown ' s leg. — Puppet Doane: Where diil you get those ci- gars? C ' r, mer {Back from a summer with the United Fruit Co. in Cuhn): Brought them back from Cuba. Doane: You certainly know the ropes down there. Coombs: Was that a new girl you had at the dance the other night. Doc? Hills: No, just the old one painted over. Dress Clothes Renting READ WHITE 111 Summer Street, Boston SUITS, HATS, SHOES, SHIRTS, etc. Everything the latest Telephonic Connection Circular on Request 11 He wins Hollis MEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS 4 Hamilton Pi.ack Boston Economics Exam Question: Give for one year the miinber of tons of coal shipped out of the United States. Answer: liU ' i — None. Special Lecture: The first man was found in India. CuNDARi {to him.ielf): I wonder who found him. Porter: Carry your bag, Boss? Never bust ' a bottle vet. ' Boston CHICAGO STUDIOS 32-34 South Wabash Avenue NEW YORK STUDIOS 306 Fifth Areaue 392 Fifth Avenue A ppoinlments liy Phtine 161 Treviont St , Telephone Be. ch 858 1 64 Tre jont St., Telephone Beach 2687 QUALITY is not merely a matter of money and ma- terials. The best equipped photographer cannot at any price produce anything better than he or his employees are trained to do, or than his studio is equipped to produce. Class Photographer to Northeastern College Macullar Parker Company Manufacturers and Retailers of the Best Clothing- SPECIAL ATTENTION TO THE WANTS OF YOUNG MEN AT SCHOOL OR COLLEGE Fine Furnishing ' Goods Stetson Hats 400 Washington Street Boston, Mass. 12 James W. Brine Co. Established over 40 Years Athletic Outfitters for Northeastern College and Other Leading Colleges, Schools and Clubs ATHLETIC SUPPLIES FOR ALL SPORTS SPECIAL DISCOUNTS TO NORTHEASTERN STUDENTS 286 Devonshire St. l?mmerT Boston (9), Mass. Discount Cards can be obtained at our store or from teacher in charge of Athletics. Yours very truly J AMES JV . BRI NE CO. Mr. Strahan: Name three articles containing starch. Bright Marcus: Two cuffs and a col- lar. Profe.ssor Spe. r (teaching Suciology): Now I put the number seven on the board. What number immediately comes into your mind. ' ' Class {in unison): Eleven. Conant Machine Co. Elevators and Conveying Machines Power Loaders for Coal, Sand and Gravel Concord Junction, Mass. Send for Catalogue Hub Employment Service 25 TREMONT ROW Haymarket 2018 Clean, Capable, Trust- worthy Help Wanted and Furnished Manager Horace T. Cahill northeastern college law 13 " When wp were married, " relates Dean Ell. " niy wife aiui I made an agreement that I should make the rulings in all the major things and she in all the minor things. " " And how has it worked? " in(|uired Professor Pugsley. Dean Ell smiled wanly. " So far, " he replied, " no major matters have come up. " Pete: If you were standing on a dime why would it he like Woolworth ' s .5 and 10 cent store? Pnipps: I ' ll bite; why? Pete: Because it would be nothing above ten cents. According to Cundari Professor Coolidgb teaching Physics, asked. What is a vacuum? C ' rNT). Ri {after much thnnqht): I have it in my head, but I can ' t ex])ress it. Compliments of The Class of 1924 14 Motorists Attention WE beg to call your attention to the fact that our repair shop is in full swing. We shall be pleased to serve you as we are serving many other well-satisfied customers. All work fully guaranteed and done under the supervision of expert mechanics Boston Y.M.C.A. Automotive Rear ji6 Huntington Ave. Boston School Telephone Back Bay 44.00 T. W. Norman Co. PICTURES, FRAMES Diplomas and Class Pictures Framed Greeting Cards for All Occasions Developing, Printing and Enlarging 55Bromfieu)St. ISBosworthSt. BOSTON, MASS. Perry Barker Engineering Company 850-852 Old South Building BOSTON Hk: Well I guos.s I ' ll kiss you good-bye until tomorrow. She: No, George. I couldn ' t hold my breath that long, and besides I am due inside in ten minutes. — Banter Bug: I hear your old man died of hard drink. DiNc: Ves, poor fellow. A cake of ice dropped on his head. AVkrth: You arc wonderful I Your hair is like s|)un gold; yonr teeth are like so many priceless pearls; your eyes have the s|)arkle of rare diamonds; your skin — SiMMOXs ' ' i ' i: Don ' t; you make nic feel like a hock shop. Dean Ell (al Facility meeting): There are other things in college besides shot- putting and swimming you know. Fi ' KRiER ' ' ii: Yes, .sir, I know, but I ' m too fat for tiasketball and baseball. 15 Carl J. Horner Y.M.C.A, Photographer 250 HUNTINGTON AVE. (opposite symphony hall) special Rates to Studrnts Chile: I hear ( ' oljjtatc and Williams had a swiniming meet. Bean: Yes, but there was so imich foam in the water thev had to eall it off. The Fisk Teachers ' Agencies 2A Park Street, Boston, Mass. New York. 225 Fifth Ave. Syracuse. N. Y.. 402 Billove Building. Pittsburgh. 549 Union .Arcade. Birm ' inRham, 809 Title Bldg. Chicago. 2.1 E. Jack- son Blvd. Denver. i l Masonic Temple. Portland. Oregon. 604 Journal Bldg. Berkeley. Cal.. 2161 Shattuck .Ave. Los . ngeles. Cal., 510 Spring St. 2 STORES on Washington Street Oil Opposite the Old •311 South C h u r c h Z ' Q Gayety Theatre ODV Building COiamberlam STUDENT BAGS FOUNTAl.N PENS YOUR COLLEGE BOOKSTORE CARRIES I TEXTBOOKS AND SIPPLIES I B.Y.M.C.A. Bookstore | 316 Huntington Ave. ' Boston . . Massachusetts M . B. Foot, Manager COLLEGE PINS STATIONERY City Man {after lifting receiver on conntry telephone and waiting for operator to answer): What ' s the matter vith the •service on this line? Cracker Barrel Orator: Miy. you ain ' t turned the crank yet. Hain ' t yon never used a tellyphone before? — Triilli Dearborn ' ' ■2-2: I thonf;ht yon took Economies last year. " E. C. " Allen ' i ' i: I did but the lacnl- tv encored ine. What Do You Recjuire of a Newspaper Do YOl ' expect, first of all, relia- bility in its news columns, not confined simply to special fields, but accurate reports of all the world ' s happenings that healthy, clean- minded people are interested in.- Do you also expect to find it edi- torials authoritatively and intelli- gently written, candid and inde- pendent? Finally, do you in addition desire these essentials of a first-class news- paper supplemented by able illus- trated articles on every subject worth while? If you do then your choicf nuisl hf llie Boston Cbcning ransftript for it covers thoroughly jun these th nps and ma ' ntains today as it has for over ninety ye;irs its position as NewEneland ' s Greatest Dail - 16 DUE DATE 1 Printed in USA J NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY LIBRARY l ' lMlillfl[i?m m!l ' l " ' l ' ' ' S ' TV LIBRARIES 3 9358 00813879 1 , ' ■ ..:il!J . -

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Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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