Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA)

 - Class of 1925

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1925 volume:

CAULDRON 1925 6rThti tA o(i Class Of THE- IWOOL Op- m it (l A Q )0RT 1E-A TE-R 1 LlyMlVeteiTT JforelDorb X accordance with the honored cus- toms and traditions of Northeastern University, the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-five respect- fully presents this volume of the Cauldron to the students, faculty, and friends of the school. If it maintains the high standard of its predecessors, the purpose will have been fully accomplished. May it ever serve as a lasting memento to the members of the class, and keep alive fond recollections of a happy and eventful college career. ilarolb ®®cglej ilelbin Sn Efinccre appreciation of tufjosfe genEtousi ftelp anb encouragement, k, tfje Clasfg of i ineteen J unbreb anb t!rtoentp=fibe, bebicate tfjis faoob. FRANK PALMER SPEARE, M.H., LL.B. Frank Palmer Speare, President of Northeastern Uni ' ersity, was educated in the Boston Pubhc Schools, Chauncy Hall School, Bridgevvater State Normal School and Harvard University. Upon graduation, he entered High School principalship. Later, in 1895, he was appointed Director of Education for the Boston Young Men ' s Christian Association, which position he held until the department was incorporated as Northeastern College in 1916, when he was elected president. He established the Co-Operative Engineering School in 1909. He is a member of numerous important educational and fraternal organizations. =19 afc as )t Wvn ttt of tf)e nibersiitp Chairman ..... Vice-Chairman .... Secretary ..... WiLMAN Edward Adams Washington Irving Bullard William Converse Chick Walton Lee Crocker Lewis Abbott Crossett Robert Gray Dodge Richard Mather Everett Henry Bradlee Fenno Ben.iamin a. Franklin George Cabot Lee Henry Gardner Lord Ernest Lovering George Arthur Stoddard Johnson Albert Harmon Curtis Galen David Light Francis Pope Luce William Everett Macurda Milton Crawford Mapes Edward Fuller Miner Walter Bemis Mossman Henry- Whiting Newhall Arthur Perry, Jr. Thomas Hasting Russell Sarin Pond Sanger Charles Peck Sisson Frank Palmer Speare Francis Robert Carnegie Steele Emery Williamson BOARD OF GOVERNORS Chairman .... Secretary .... Wilman Edward Adams WiLLL M Converse Chick Walton Lee Crocker Robert Gray Dodge Albert Harmon Curtis Galen David Light Arthur Stoddard Johnson William Everett Macurda Henry ' Whiting Newhall Frank Palmer Speare Francis Robert Carnegie Steele OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY President Secretary-Burtiur Frank Palmer Speare, LL.B., M. H. Galen David Light, A.B. 2l CARL STEPHENS ELL, A.B., S.B., M.S. Dean of Northeastern University, School of Engineerimj DePauw University, 1909, A.B.; Massacliusetts Institute of Technology, 1911, S.B., 1912, M.S. Assistant Engineer to E. B. Phelps, Consulting Engineer, Boston and New York, 1912; Assistant Inspecting Engineer, New York State Department of Health, summers of 1911 and 19H; Assistant to Deputy Commissioner of Health of the New York State Department of Health, summer of 1917; Head of the Civil Engineering Department of the Northeastern Engineering School, 1912-1917; Dean of the Engineering School, 1917. ' - 2. John Butleb Pugsley, A.H. Registrar Colby College, 1905, A.B. Columbia Summer Courses Principal of Nichols Academy, 1906-1907; Principal of Black River Academy, 1907-1908; Principal of Somersworth High School. 1908-1916; Principal East High School, Hart- ford, Conn., 1916-1917; . thletic Director. Twenty-Sixth Division, A. E. F. in France, 1917-1918; Northeastern Uni- versity, 1919. WiNTHROP Eliot Nightingale, A.B., S.B. Director of Engineering Practice Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Harvard University, 1915, A.B.; Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Harvard University, 1918, S.B. United States Coast and Geodetic Survey, 1915-1916; Resident Engineer, Massachusetts Highway Commission, 1916-1917; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1917- 1918; Ensign, Naval Air Service, 1918-1919; Resident Engineer Lockwood, Greene Company, Engineers, 1919-1920; Northeastern University, 1921. Joseph Spear, A.B. Professor of Mathematics Director of Student Activities Harvard University, 1913, A.B. Instructor in Mathematics and German, University of Maine, 1913-1915; Lieutenant U. S. Field Artillery, 1917- 1919; Northeastern University, 1919. 19 -2a Galen David Light, A.B. . Secretary, Northeastern University Yale University, 1901 Assistant Educational Director Boston Y. M. C. A. since graduation; Secretary of the University since its incorporation; General Assistant to the President. Henry Bissell Alvord, S.B. Professor of Civil Engineering Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1907, S.B. Assistant in Civil Engineering, M. I. T., 1907-1910; In- structor and Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, Bowdoin College, 1910-1914; Aberthaw Construction Company, 1914- 1917; Secretary, American Concrete Institute. 1917-1919; Instructor, Wentworth Institute, 1919-1920; Northeastern University, 1920; member Boston Society of Civil Engineers; member S. P. E. E. George Francis Ashlky Professor of Drawing Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1897-1900 Instructor and Assistant Professor of Technical Drawing and Descriptive Geometry, Tufts College, 1900-1917; In- structor in Descriptive Geometry at Harvard, 1909; Sanborn Gauge Company, 1917-1918; Northeastern University, 1918. =19 - Qd 2. Joseph Arthur Coolidge, S.B. Professor of Physics Harvard University, 1910, S.B. Head ot Mathematics Department, Nortlieastern Univer- sity, 1910-1919; Head of Pliysics Department, 1920. William Lincoln Smith, S.B. Professor of Electrical Engineering Massacliusetts Institute of Teclinology, 1890, S.B. Assistant, Department of Physics, M. I. T., 1890-1891; Studied Mathematical Pliysics, University of Paris, 1891- 1892; Instructor, Department of Electrical Engineering, M. I. T., 1893-1902; Secretary, Massachusetts Association Municipal Electrical Inspectors; member, Electrical Council of Underwriters Laboratories, Inc., Chicago; Member, So- ciety for Psychical Research, London; member, American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Northeastern University, since foundation; Head of Electrical Engineering Depart- ment. Joseph William Zeller, S.B. Professor of Mechanical Engineering Tufts College, 1908, S.B. Graduate Work, Electrical Engineering, 1909 Mechanical Engineer, Sullivan Machine Co., Claremont, N. H., 1909-1911; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, LTniversity of Florida, 1911-1913; Head of Evening Industrial Classes, Jacksonville, Florida, 1913-1916; Turbine Depart- ment, General Electric Co., 1916-1917; Head of Evening Industrial Classes, Jacksonville, Florida, 1917-1919; In- structor in Mechanical Engineering, University of Pennsyl- vania, 1919-1920; Northeastern University, 1921. 8a - aa Alfred John Ferketti, S.B. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1917, S.B. Assistant Instructor in Mechanical Engineering and Instructor in Merchant Marine School, Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology; Instructor Machine Construction, Frank- lin Union, 1917-1919; Northeastern University, 1918. George Blodgett Gee, C.E. Assistant Professor of Drawing Ohio Northern University, 1914, C.E. Assistant City Engineer, Ada, Ohio, 1915; Assistant Engin- eer, Truscon Steel Company, 1915-1918; Northeastern Uni- versity, 1918; member S. P. E. E. Emil Anton Gr. mstorff, S.B. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1917, S.B. Lieutenant, Construction Corps, United States Navy, 1917-19 ' -20; Refrigeration Construction, 1920-1921; North- eastern University, 1921; associate member American So- ciety of Civil Engineers; member U. S. Naval Institute. S James Warren Ingalls, S.B., C.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Dartmouth College, 1910, B.S.; Thayer School of Civil Engin- eering, 1911, C.E. Junior Topographer, United States Geological Survey, 1911; Draftsman, J. P. Snow, Boston, 1911-1912; Instrumentman, Southern New England Railroad, 1912; Track Supervisor, Ponce and Guayama Railroad, Porto Rico, 191.S; Resident Engineer, Maine Central Railroad, 191.S-1918; mail order business, 1919-1921; Northeastern Universitv, 1921; associate member A. S. C. E.; member B. S. C. E. and S. P. E. E. Waldemak Stanwood McGuire, S.B. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1918, S.B. Chemist, Atlas Powder Co., 1918; Toch Brothers, 1918- 1919; Chemist and Foreman, U. S. Color Chemical Co., 1919-1920; Instructor in Physics and Chemistry, Tufts Pre- Medical School, 1920-1921; Instructor in Chemistry, Rhode Island State College, 1921-1924; Northeastern University, 1924. ROL.AND GUYER PoRTER, B.E.E. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Northeastern University, School of Engineering, 1918, B.E.E. Commercial Operator at Sea, Marconi Company, 1913- 1915; Edison Electric Illuminating Co., Boston, 1915-1916; Ensign, U. S. N. R. F., Instructor in Radio Theory and Editor U. S. Navy Radio Theory Te.rf, 1918-1919; Northeastern University, 1919; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, 1919- 1923; appointed Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering, 1923. 9 2. ' Henry Edward Richards, S.B. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1918, S.B. Ensign, ITnited States Naval Reserve Force, 1918; Engin- eering Work, General Electric Co., 1918-1921; Northeastern University, 1921. Marius Roll.vnd. Ph.B., A.M. Assistant Professor of Business Administration University of Wisconsin, 1915, Ph.B. University of Wisconsin, 1920, A.M. Principal and Superintendent of High Schools in Minnesota, North Dakota and Wisconsin; Head of Departments of Economics and Education, Sterling College, 1920-1921; Northeastern University, 1922. Milton .John Schlagenhauf, A.B., B.D., M.A. Assistant Professor of Social Science Washington University, 1918, A.B.; Garrett Bible Institute, Northwestern University, 1919, B.D.; Northwestern Uni- versity, 1920, M.A. Graduate work at Northwestern, Boston and Harvard Universities; Senior Instructor in General ?Mucation, E. R. School, Camp Grant. Illinois; Instructor, Granite City High School, Granite City, Illinois; Northeastern University, 1922. -19 aa Frederick ' Ahlington Stearns, S.B. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1917, S.B. United States Army, Ordnance Department, 1918-1919; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, M. I. T.; Northeastern University, 1920. 1919-1920; Samuel Abbott Smith Strahan Assistant Professor of Chemical Enginecrimi Research in Chemistry, Electrolytic Determinations, and Colloidal Chemistry Work at Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Assistant Instructor in Chemistry, M. I. T., 1913-1914; Instructor in Chemistry, Northeastern University, 1911-1919; Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering, 1920. HoLLEY Stetson Winkfibld, S.B. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1919, S.B. Turbine Engineer, General Electric Company, 1920; Instructor, Engineering Department, Lowell Textile School, 1920-1923; Northeastern University, 1923. =19 ' 2. William Jefferson- Alcott, Jr.. B.S. in C.E. Instructor in Mathematics Tufts School of Engineering, 1922, B.S. in C. E. New York, New Haven, and Hartford Railroad, 1915- 1917; Engineering Corps, A. E. F., 1917-1920; Assistant Engineer, Massachusetts Highway Commission, 1920-1921; Boston and Maine Railroad, 1922-1923; Northeastern Uni- versity, 1924; member B. S. C. E. Henet Gtjstave Anderson, B.M.E. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Northeastern University, 1924, B.M.E. Kinney Manufacturing Co., 1924; Northeastern University 1924. CH.4.nLES Oscar Baird, Jr. Instructor in Ciiil Engineering Northeastern Polytechnic, 1922 Instructor, Junior High School, Lynn, 1921-1922; Lynn Water Department, three years to 1921; Northeastern Uni- versity, 1922. ' ■ 2. Chester Pa( kaud Baker, BX ' li.E. Instructor in Chemical Enijinecrinii Northeastern University, School of Engineering, 19 ' -20, B.Ch.E. Analytical Chemist, Werby Laboratories, 1917-1918; Assistant Instructor in Chemistry, Northeastern University, 1919-1920. Special Courses, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1920-1921. Northeastern University, 1921. Lloyd Arthur Bingham, B.E.E. Instructor in Electrical Engineering Northeastern University, 1924, B.E.E. Northeastern University, 1924 ' . RuFUS Hallowell Bond, A.B., LL.B. Instrtictor in Mathematics Harvard, 1919, A.B. Northeastern University, 1924, LL.B. Ensign, United States Naval Reserve Force, 1918; Teacher- coach, Country Day School, Newton, 1919-1921; Teacher- coach, Winchester High School, 1921-1923; Passed Massa- chusetts Bar Examination, June, 1923; Work for LL.B. Degree completed at Northeastern University Law School, 1924; Northeastern University, 1923. = 25 Warren Adelbert Chilson, B.Ch.R. Itistrudor in Chemical Engineering Northeastern University, School of Engineering, 1924, B.Ch.E. Research Chemist, Merrimac Chemical Co., 1923-192-t; Northeastern University, 1924. John Orren Copley Instructor in Draunng Fitchburg Normal, Practical Arts Department, 1920 Advance study at Maine and Harvard Universities. Supervisor of Industrial Arts and Coach of Athletics, Brewer, Maine, 1919-1923; Physical Instructor, Bangor Seminary, 1923; Instructor in Industrial Arts and Coach of Athletics, Medford .lunior High School, 1923-1924; Northeastern Uni- versity, 1924. Stanley Goddard Estes, . .B. Instructor in English Colby College, 1923, A.B. Assistant Librarian, Colby College, 1923-1924; North- eastern I ' niversity, 1924; member of Kappa Phi Kappa. -IQ -aa Chester James Ginder, B.C.E. Instructor in Civil Engineering Northeastern University, School of Engineering, 1922, B.C.E. Aspinwall Lincoln, 1917-1920: Stone Webster, 1920; Assistant to the Dean, 1920-1921; Assistant to the Registrar, 1922; Northeastern University, 1922. Forrest Meldon Hatch, S.B. Instructor in Physics Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1917, S.B. Five years ' engineering, including Goodyear Tire Rubber Co.; Franklin Manufacturing Co., Syracuse, N. Y., Eng in- eering Department, 1920-1922; Instructor in Science and Mathematics, Brewster Free Academy, Wolfeboro, N. H., 1922-1923; Instructor in Science and Mathematics, Brattle- boro High School, Brattleboro, Vt., 1923-1924; Northeastern University, 192-i. Lawrence Htjston Hotjtchens, A.B. Instructor in English Director of Publicity University of Michigan, 1923, A.B. Marshall Field Co., Wholesale House, 1923; Harvard University Summer School, 1924; Northeastern University, 1924. =19 ? aa Arthur Bird Montgomery, B.B.A. Instructor in Social Sciences Boston University, 1923, B.B.A. Cost Department, B. F. Sturtevant Companj ' , 1916, 1918-1919; Private, U. S. Army, 1917; Instructor in ' Division ot University Extension, Massachusetts Department of Education, 1920, 1922; Corporation Treasurer and Public Accountant, 1921-1922; Northeastern University, 1923. Edward Snow Parsons, B.C.E. Instructor in Mathematics Assistant Director of Student Activities Northeastern University, School of Engineering, 1922, B.C.E. United Shoe Machinery Company, 1919; Assistant Instruc- tor in Civil Engineering, Northeastern University, 1920-1922. John James Sinnett Instructor in Physical Training Springfield College, 1918 Instructor, Lynn Y. M. C. A., 1913-1915; Director Boston Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium .since 1918. 9 2. Leopold Fredeuick Strauss, Ph.D. Instructor in German and Philosophy Tuebingen, Germany Author of " A Tale of West and East. " George Wesley Towle, S.B. Instructor in Mathematics New Hampshire University, 1912, S.B. Niagara Falls Power Conduit Company, 1912-1914; Submaster Mount Lebanon High, Pittsburgh, 1915-1916; Submaster Maiden High School, 1916-1918; Superintendent Roxbury Boys ' Club, 1918-1920; President Caddy Service Association, 1920-1922; Northeastern University. 1923. Eliot Franklin Tozer Instructor in Draioing Massachusetts Normal Arts, 1918 U. S. Army, 1917-1919; Boston University Evening School, 1922-1923; Designer United Shoe Machinery Company, 1919- 1921; Instructor in Mechanical Drawing, Quincy High School, 1921-1923; Northeastern University, 1923. Q -2a Albert Edward Whittaker, B.M.R. Inslniclor in Phy.iics Northeastern University, School of Engineering, 1924, B.M.E.; Fitchburg State Normal School; Lowell Institute. Pattern Department, Hunter Machine Co., No. Adams, Mass., 1908-1913; Instructor, Industrial Arts, Pittsburgh, Pa., No. Adams, Mass., 1916-1918; U. S. Army, 1918-1919; Production, General Electric Company, 1919-1920: Training Officer, U. S. Veterans ' Bureau, 1920-1924; Northeastern University, 1924. 5 ' —2. 0iiiax Clagsi of 1925 President Thomas J. Lynch Vice-President Secretary Treasurer DIVISION A Kenneth L. Barton Harold A. Buck Albert L. Shea Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Advisor DIVISION B Elmer T. Carlson Charles F. Hedlund Newton E. Tucker Prof. Harold AV. Melvin CLASS COLORS Blue and White =19 2S October 27, 1902 JULIUS ABRAMS, S Q F Civil G55 Cross St., Maiden, Mass. Northeastern Preparatory School, 1921 " Julie " has well-defined abilities, both in the class regime and as an actor. He once explained a question to a professor which took so long that but few others had a chance to speak. We have never forgotten this favor. " Bram " lives in Maiden, and he claims to have reached perfection in methods of cramming before exams. He can accumu- late more knowledge between Everett and Northampton Street than most men can gather in an evening. WILLIAM THURLOW ALEXANDER, B T E May 11, 1901 No. Harpswell, Me. Mechanical Brunswick High School, 1920 " Alex " , aside from being tall and handsome, is without a doubt the most courteous and quietly sympathetic man in our class. One never fails to glow with the warm spirit of comradeship when in his presence. Indeed, with a friend like " Alex " the world is a pretty good place to live in, after all ! Class Treasurer (2). SIDNEY STEWART ANTHONY 1082 Union St., April II, 1899 Manchester, N. H. Civil Manchester High School, 1917 If you have ever wondered why S. S. looked sleepy in the morning — we can explain it. He leaves Manchester, N. H., long before the cock crows — to be with us bright and early. Yet, in spite of his long travels, S. S. has managed to put in a lick at activities. Truly an example for some of our would-be " busy boys. " Assistant Class Treasurer (2) ; Sagitta Society (2) ; Northeastern Tech Staff (2) (3); Prom Committee (3); Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers; Chairman of Northeastern Section of Boston Society of Civil Engineers (4). RAYMOND BRADFORD VA{ Walnut St., June 29, 190.5 Plainville, Mass. Eh ' clricdI. Plainville High Sc ' hool, 1921 " Ray " is our " pro " instructor who certainly has learned a lot about electrical lore. We do not argue much when he enters the discussion, — all reasons for such foolishness soon leaving our empty beans. ' Not content with Electrical Engineering as a study in itself, J{aymond tackled " Radio " and there also met pronounced success. Such men have made Northeastern famous. Instructor Summer School (3); Chairman of Radio Committee of American Institute of Electrical Engineers (4). Member of Senate (4) . -±Q 2. VERNON MOULTON AYLES, A K 2: 40 Harrison St., June 21, 1902 Newton Highlands, Mass. Ciinl Newton Classical High School, 1920 " Bunny " is our baseball marvel. He has done more than a little for Northeastern on the diamond, for which work we have always endeavored to give him due credit. As captain of the 192-t squad, he led his men through an exceptionally hard schedule of fourteen games, recording a very successful season. For all that, " Bunny " is a very modest gentleman, which is reason enough for his popularity. Varsity Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4); Captain Varsity Baseball (3); Vice-President Student Council Division B (3); Secretary General Athletic Committee (3); President Student Council (4). KOBERT EUSTIS BACON, II T N Edwards St., September 22, 1902 Nobscot, Mass. Electrical Framingham High School, 1921 " Bob " has proved to be a gold mine as far as the Tech is concerned. As Advertising and Business Manager for the Tech, he has proved to everyone ' s satisfaction that even an engineer may possess a br illiant business technique. Northeastern Tech (1) (2) (3) (4); Circulation Department Tech (1) (2) ; Advertising Department Tech (3) ; Business Manager Tech (4); Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ARTHUR WINN BANWELL, N E Z 33 Bellingham St., September 10, 1900 Chelsea, Mass. Mechanical Huntington School, 1921 " Ban " is our successful social manager of school-wide renown. It is said that he could squeeze success out of red coins, and from past performances, we firmly believe this to be true. For four years " Ban " has lived up to class confidence as a member of the Social Committee, and as chairman of the Prom Committee his Jmiior .year, he succeeded in turning out the " best yet " . Social Committee (1) (2) (3) (4); Northeastern Tech Staff (2) (3) ; Chairman of Junior Prom Committee (3) ; Interfraternity Council. EDMUND ANTHONY BARATTA 25 Woodville St., September 2. 1903 Everett, Mass. Civil Everett High School, 1921 " Eddie " is well known as one of the Twin Sheiks from Everett. This boy is the more quiet of the two but it ' s hard to tell who would make the greater hit with the women. The other Twin says that if " Eddie " can be pulled away from his Huntington Avenue " Nature Studies " he is found to be of untold help in solving — cross-word puzzles. Class Baseball (4) ; Member Boston Society Civil Engineers. =19 2. EDWARD HOBART BARKER 329 Central St., October U, 1903 East Bridgewater, Mass. Electrical East Bridgewater High School, 1921 " Ed " never boasts much, but look at his list of activities! Truly he has given much time and more pep to not a few organi- zations. Just one of those fellows who make the wheels go around — compelling the curious to wonder how it works. Northeastern Tech (1) (2) (3) (4); Circulation Manager Tech (2) (3); Assistant Track Manager (2); Member of Delta Societv (2); Social Science Club (2); Senate (3) (4); Dramatic Club (3) (4); Chairman of Engineering Conference (4): Associate Editor Tet;h (4); Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Chairman of A. I. E. E. (4). STEW. RT KENNETH BARNETT February 12, 1902 East Douglas, Mass. Civil Sutton High School, 1920 " Barney " holds a place of honor among us. He is the one boy who is firm enough in his convictions to argue out problems with the Professors. Nevertheless, he generally talks sense, and in arguing with his superiors, he has made friends and received helpful support. " Barney " might well belong to an " uplift " organization, for all his helpfulness. WTien you get stuck, he not only is willing to point out your trouble, but drops his own work to go over it with you. LOTHROP BRISTOW BARTLETT 27 Union St., August 15, 1903 East Walpole, Mass. Chemical Walpole High School, 1921 Here is our delegate from the metropolis of East Walpole, the home of Bird ' s products. He is quite an authority on paper, a subject which he is often wont to discuss. We should not be surprised to hear that they were building paper houses in Walpole after hearing the wonders of the paper products of Bird Son. As chairman of the Engineering Conference, Chemical section, Mr. Bartlett conducted himself in a very graceful and elegant manner. Many a speaker has received a good send-off through his introduction. Tech (2); Chairman of Engineering Conference, Chemical section (4). I! ' KENNETH LAWRENCE BARTON, B T E May 24, 1904 Meriden, N. H. Civil Kimball Union Academy, 1921 " Ken " we proudly hail as our captain of basketball. A q uiet, unassuming chap who has the stuff of which real men are made. He incites co-operation, and the playing of the team he has captained so well for two years exempHBes true Northeastern spirit. In closing, we enthusiastically respond to the Cheer Leader ' s call of, " Let ' s have a regular Hoy-Va now, for Captain Barton! " Class Ba.sketball (1) (3); Varsity Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain Varsity Basketball (3) (4); Class Vice-President (3) (4); Student Council (3) (4); Vice-Chairman Student Council (3); Interfraternity Council (3); Student Activities Committee (3) (4); General Athletic Committee (3) (4); Rush Committee (3) (4); Sagitta Society. 2 a ALBERT VALENTINE BENDER 9a Academy St., February 14, 1904 Arlington, Mass. Electrical Dorchester High School, 1921 When we think of " Al " , we think of the " Holy Jumpers " . All his actions take place with a jump. ' Tis said that he once possess ed a radio of very elaborate design. We don ' t doubt it a bit, for his nimble fingers could certainly take care of any number of dials. We might also add that M ' hen it comes to Lab. work he is also several jumps ahead of us. Radio Club (2). GEORGE EUGENE BERTINI 27 Woodville St., January 9, 1903 Everett, Mass. Ciidl Everett High School, 1921 This will introduce the other Twin Sheik from Everett. He ' ll answer to either " Georgie " or " Bert " and if its a trick problem you ' re interested in or even a speech (any subject whatsoever) " Georgie " will deliver magnanimously. We told him he would have made a good lawyer, but he replied modestly that he already knew that. Class Baseball (4); Member Boston Society Civil Engineers (4). JOHN EVERETT BISSETT 241 Center St., Quincy, Mass. February 22, 1904 Electrical Quincy High School, 1921 Ever hear of Little John, Robin Hood ' s chief lieutenant. ' ' Well, 1925 boasts a little John who has done a big share in boosting class activities, although he doesn ' t roam around with broad- sword and crossbow. Bud has been four years a scribe on the Northeastern Tech and plies a competent quill. His talents extend into athletics too, and as a member of the soccer football squad Johnny made a name for himself as the diminutive cyclone. Northeastern Tec i staff (1) (2) (3) (4);Soccer (2) (3); " Listening In " (3). NEWTON KINGSLEY BLODGETT January 29, 1903 Colebrook, N.H. Electrical Canaan High School, 1921 " Newt " has been one of our faithful campus residents. We would not ask for a more congenial neighbor. He hails from the " Green Mountain " State, and well we know that. When a co-op job was lacking, " Newt " dropped from sight. The call from ho me became irresistible. -as EDWIN FREDERICK BLUEMER, N E Z October 21, 1902 Brookfield, Mass. Mechanical Administrative South High School, 1919 " Ed " is rather quiet in manner and is not what one might call a fluent conversationalist, but those who know him well realize that his words gain weight because of their being few in number. " Ed ' s " hobby is playing a fiddle. He can make it sing, whistle or speak the international language of music. Orchestra (1) (2); Basketball (3); Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ARTHUR THOMAS BODEN 9 Ober St.. July 1, 1901 Beverly, Mass. Ehctrical Beverly High School, 1919 For all his golden red hair, Boden seems to be able to keep his temper well controlled even when the Lab. gang is going its strongest. For a long time we wondered at his suspicious actions — greatly resembling those of a first class detective. Then it dawned on us that he was still looking for an A. C. storage battery. Witness that Art has no trouble getting on the honor roll. It has become quite a common (K-currence. Swimming (1) (2); Glee Club (1) (2) (. ' J) (4); Orchestra (2) (3) H); Assistant Manager Baseball (, ' J). MOSES LEO BOWERS 250 Lexington St., November 15, 190.3 East Boston, Mass. Civil East Boston High School, 1920 " Mose " is a rapid calculating machine all by his lonesome. He ' s always at least a dozen steps ahead of the class. ' Tis said that one day when he had disturbed the class in " Marketing " by snoring, he was rather rudely awakened. With his ever-ready witty answer, said that he had dreamed he was shopping. But Prof. Rollins pointed to the door and told " Mose " to continue — adding that all wise-cracks were not witty. .JOHN HENDERSON BOWIE 12 Webster Rd., September 2. ' !, 1903 East Milton, Mass. Civil Boston English High School, 1921 John is another one of smart cusses. He thinks figures so fast that he can ' t put them down fast enough, which accounts for his ready answers. It is a well-known fact that John has a motorcycle. One day he came to class with memoirs of an accident written all over his face and sponsored by his limping gait. We never knew just what happened, but were able to use our imagination. Track (1) (2) (4); Member of Boston English High Club (1); Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers. 9 d a 5 RONALD ABBOTT BOYD, B T E 15 Pocumtuck Ave., October 3, 1900 Taunton, Mass. Electrical Weymouth High School, 1920 " Ron " is usually as busy as the proverbial bee. His particular hobby centers around intricate " Lab " experiments. For four years he has fooled himself into being happy at the game. Yes — and there is another item of interest worth considering. " Ronboyd " always manages to take an annual — if not sooner — trip to Worcester. Yea — even the strong have many hidden sentiments! Wrestling (l); Assistant Manager of Baseball (2); Chess Club (2); Student Activities Committee (2). ROLFE CUSHING BRADBURY .S Morton Ave., February 9, 1904 Cliftondale, Mass. Chemical Saugus High School, 1921 We take great pleasure in presenting one of our representatives from Saugus in the person of Mr. Bradbury. He is a chemist of no mean ability, specializing in gas and oil. We shall probably in the near future be running our cars with " Bradbury ' s Better Ben- zene " and cooking our food with " Bradbury ' s Blazing Burner " , or similar compounds. Musical Comedy (3); Northeastern Tech Staff (4); Student C ouncil (i). October 13, 1904 WESLEY RICHARD BRAY, B T E 75 Clark St., Torrington, Conn. Civil Torrington High School, 1921 " Wes " has never tried commuting from his home town. He says running back and forth from the B. G. E. house is exercise enough. We asked him about his track practice one day and he syid it put him in wonderful trim for chasing the Civils ' class dues. The Civils all agree on this. Track (4) ; Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers. WILLL M ARTHUR BROADT,EY 223 Pleasant St., April 21, 1905 East Walpole, Mass. Electrical Walpole High School, 1921 Who is the one that is the first to leave a quizz or exam? Bill, of course. When most of us have just begun to make progress — Bill has finished his work and is ready to leave. How we do envy the se " sharks " ! ' - 2. HAROLD ALBERT BUCK, B T E 252 Bay St., June 6, 1899 Springfield, Mass. Civil, Technical High School, 1918 The quiet, business appearing " Buck " needs no introduction to any Northeastern student. For his entire four years Harold has been one of our busiest men in school activities, and a leader in his studies as well. Class Secretary (1) (2) (3) (4); Northeastern Tecli Staff (1); Assistant Manager Basketball (I) (2); Social Committee (1) (2) (3) (4); Dance Committee (1) (2) (3) (4); Banjo Club (1) (2) (4); Sagitta Society (2); Cauldron Board (3): Manager Basketball (3); Treasurer of Junior Prom Committee (3); Treasurer " Listen- ing In " (3); Student Council (3) (4); President Northeastern Union (3) (4); General Manager of Show (4); Rush Committee (4); Chairman C. E. Conference: Executive Committee, North- eastern Section of B. S. C. E.; President of Interfraternity Council. ELMER TOIVO CARLSON, E U Jamiary 20, 1903 Sandwich, Mass. Electrical Franklin Academ.v, 1921 We never see ' Elmer without reaching for our wallets — he ' s always on the job collecting class dues. As soon as the class found out that he was a crackerjack salesman, it deputed him to act as assistant treasurer. And when the Senior year rolled around, Elmer was elected vice-president of Division B. Elmer ' s major activity has always been the musical clubs, where he has ever been a faithful performer. Orchestra (1) (2) (3) (4); Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Assistant Treas- urer (2) (3); Public Speaking Contest (3); Member Nominating Committee (4); Vice-President Division B (4); Associate Editor Cauldron (4); Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. ARCHIE ATLEE CARSWELL, B U E Boardman Ave., May 10, 1903 Manchester, Mass. Civil Beverly High School, 1921 " Archie " is a veritable music box. For four years he has been a staunch supporter of the musical clubs — and as an active member, has accomplished his work with a thoroughness and skill which at once places hira as a veteran of enviable reputation. We like " Archie " for his natural drollery. Talk with him a while and you are sure to have a good laugh sooner or later. Band (1) (2) (3); Orchestra (1); Dance Committee Chairman (1); Social Committee (2) (4): Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Leader of Dance Orchestra (3) (4); Banjo Club (3) (4). JOHN CHURCHEL CARTER 1302 " T " St., July 19, 1H91 Washington, D. C. Electrical Armstrong Technical High, 1910 It is pretty hard to get the better of Carter in an argument, and even victory is empty of spoil. Mien our friend came up from the South, he brought with him a charming, engaging smile, tliat just wipes away all opposition. C. G. S. formulas are John ' s hobby. ' - 2. EDWARD ROLAND CHRISTENSON, B T E September 30, 1900 Lee, Mass. Ciril Lee High School, 1921 No one in the class surpasses this blond chap in good-natured- ness. He is the essence of fun and merriment. Crack a joke and " Chris " has one better; crack a smile and he has beat you to it. " Chris " has been a staunch supporter of the Track team for four successive years, specializing in the high jump and the weights. Travel to the field almost any day and you will see this husky supporter of the " red and black " engaged whole-heartedly in some one of his hobbies. Class Secretary (1): Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball (1); Class Secretary (2); Sagitta Society (2); Class Vice-President (3); Field Day Committee (3); Senior Nominating Committee (3). November 21, 1902 RAYMOND FRANCIS CLARK 25 Adams St., No. Abington, Mass. Electrical Hingham High School, 1921 Some girl must have nearly got " Ray " for you can ' t get him to even look at one now. Instead, the Edison ' s future manager spends all his time " shooting trouble " for the company, and regaling his classmates with stories about the peculiar things electricity does when it goes on a rampage. Radio Club (1) (2); Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Executive Committee A. I. E. E. (4). PHILIP NORTON CLERKE, H T N 1207 Floral St., N.W., February 2, 1903 Washington, D.C. Electrical McKinley High School, 1921 If Elt. Crockett isn ' t around bossing the Electric Lab., tnen Phil Clerke is. In fact Phil ' s life would be cheary if he couldn ' t boss some one around. It would be funny to see his girl telling him what to do. Phil is one of our stellar performers on the track. He has a habit of piling up winning points and showing up his competitors. Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Nominating Committee (1) (2); Inter- Fraternity Council (4). MORRIS COHEN 6S Nightingale St., November 4, 1899 Dorchester, Mass. Ciril English High School, 1919 Morris came to us from M. I. T. and discovered immediately that we had to study here, too. He has the ability to put across what he has to say; in fact what he told us of the opportunities in Civil Engineering in his last Conference Talk, would have made us change ourjprofession had we not thought it too late. -lO 2. AVILBERT HAMILTON CONNOR, B T E 45 Bayswater St., April .5, 1003 Orient Heights, Mass. Ciiril Mechanic Arts High School, 1921 " Wilbur " is of that type of man who starts in easy, watches his stride throughout the race and comes through at the tape a winner. Besides scouting a thousand lines per week for the Tech. and copping a load of A " s every school period, Wilbur finds time to " take " any on-comer in either pool or billiards. Northeastern Tech Staff (1) (3) (4); News Editor (4): Track (1) ; Glee Club (1) ; President Nominating Committee (3) ; Business Manager Northeastern Handbook (3); Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers (3) (4); President of Mechanic Arts High School Club (3) (4); Secretary Northeastern Section Boston Society of Civil Engineers (4); Member of Senate (4). .JOSEPH WOOSTER COOKE, T H December 2, 1904 Goshen, Conn. Electrical Torrington High School, 1921 When we think of Joe we invariably think of managers. He could manage the B. M. successfully if given a chance, and that ' s going some. As it is, Joe has secret ambitions of becoming a famous instructor. We wish you luck, Joe — and hope your courage never fails. Assistant Manager of Baseball (1); Dramatic Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Assistant Manager of Basketball (2) (3); " Listening In " (3); Field Day Committee (3); Manager of Dramatic Club (3) (4); Manager of Basketball (4); Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. THEODORE ALFRED CORLISS, A K S .52 Richdale Ave., August 29, 1902 Winter Hill, Mass. Mechanical Somerville High School, 1921 Ever genial, always popular with both sexes, and plumb full of energy from the word go, Ted is one of the kind who is always " there. " Chorister, actor, organizer and leader of undergraduate activities, we are proud to claim you as a classmate and friend. Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Leader Freshman Minstrels (1): Class Social Committee (1) (2) (3) (4); Chairman Class Social Committee (1) (2); Leader Glee Club (2); Founder Sagitta Society (2); Student Activities Committee (2); Dramatic Club (2) (3) (4); Catjldrox Board (3); Assistant Manager Baseball (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); " Listening In " (3); Secretary Student Union (3); Manager Glee Club (4). DONALD GEORGE CRAGIN, N E Z 705 Concord St., September 3, 1903 Framingham, Mass. Mechanical AdminislraliM Framingham High School, 1921 " Don " takes great delight in pestering L. Merrill, — so much that we have often wondered if Merrill would ever miss him. One morning he came to class with his chin done up in wax paper, which seems to prove that Louis does not miss him. " Don " is one of our intellectuals. He can read, quote and act like a professional performer. Track (1) (2); Glee Club (2); Dramatic Club (3) (4); Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Secretary-Treas- urer American Society of Mechanical Engineers (3). Q 2L LESTER PRESCOTT CRAMB 39 Berwick St., August 6, 1904 Melrose, Mass. Electrical Melrose High School, 1921 Lester is the busiest man on the lab. crew. We ' ve paid no extra lab. bills on his account, so we doff our hats to him and acknowledge the mferits of a Co-op. job with the Edison Company. Lester is also one of the Glee Club ' s sweet tenors, a Dramatic Club member, and a rrfember of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Truly some engineers can be artists also. Glee Club (€) (3) (4); Dramatic Club (2); Radio Club (2); Northeastern Tech Staff (3) (-4); Member of A. I. E. E. ELTON GUILD CROCKETT, H T N 99 West Bacon St,. September 15, 1904 Plainville, Mass. Electrical Plainville High School, 1921 Between week-ends to Florida, runuing his flivver limited, a girl, and looking after his various executive jobs, " Elt " doesn ' t have a great deal of time to look for trouble. It is quite notice- able, however, that he is always getting into some. Dramatic Club (2) (3) (4); Student Activities Club (2) (3); Nominating Committee (2); Assistant Class Treasurer (3); Musical Comedy (3) (4); Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Secretary A. I. E. E. (3) ; Manager Dramatic Club (3) (4); Member of Interfraternity Council (3); Public Speaking (3); Secretary Interfraternity Council (4); Executive Committee A. I. E. E. ' (4). ROBERT CLAYTON CROSS, H T N 29 Hampden St., October 18, 1902 Westfield, Mass. Mechanical Springfield Tech High School, 1919 " Bob " is that good looking boy who always wears the latest style pipe, and he can tell you anything you want to know from Stilson wrenches to school teachers. He has such a peculiar disposition that " Are you Cross. ' ' " is one of the questions most often asked of him. Invariably, he answers, " If I am, ' tis not my fault. " Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers (2) (3) (4); Nominating Committee (2) (3); Student Council (4); Chair- man American Society of Mechanical Engineers (4). JAMES WILLIAM DANIELS, B T E 106 Marion St., June 18, 1897 Brookline, Mass. Mechanical Vassar High School, Michigan, 1917 We can almost picture " Jim " in a mahogany furnished office as a consulting engineer. " Now it is my honest opinion, " etc., etc. No matter how intricate the question you propound to Jim, he can always answer it. " Never admit that you ' re licked, " is his criterion. J. W. ' s big activity was the Tech, where he was in charge of the editorial department during his Junior year. Philosophy is pie for him and he loves to converse in trisyllabic English. Band (1); Tech Staff (2) (3) (4); Orchestra (2); Glee Club (2) (3); Sagitta Society (2); Field Day Committee (3); Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Member of Federal Board Club. =49 -2. FRANK HARRIS DAVEY 17 Spring St.. May 1, 1903 New London, Conn. Electrical New London Vocational School, 1921 Frank is one of the closest of our Connecticut friends. He learned about Northeastern ' way down there, and decided to join our happy crowd. We have appreciated his fellowship for four solid years, and sincerely hope that he can return the compliment. EDWIN FRANCIS DAVIDSON A K S 63 Botolph St.. May 19, 1904 Atlantic, Mass. Chemical Quincy High School, 1921 A popular, all-around man, who works hard, plays hard and " bats well " in all of his studies. For four years, Dave has made the track team — receiving the honor of captaincy his Senior year. But even successful men have their setbacks, and in trying to be engineer-fireman, Dave broke his ankle. Did we miss him? we sure did, and so did the track team. Track (1) (2) (3); Track Captain (4); Member of Senate (2) (3) (4) ; Student Council (4) ; Vice-President of Quincy High School Club (3) ; Vice President Senate (4) . February 27, 1901 EDWARD LESLIE DAVIS, Jr. 77 Thomas Rd., Swampscott, Mass. ' Civil Swampscott High School, 1918 Chauncv Hall School, 1920 M. I. T., 1920-1923 Another " plugger " if you please, and a friend to all. ' " Ed " has concentrated his best efforts towards getting a college educa- tion. If he works as hard and faithfully at other pursuits as he has done in this one, we prophesy success of the most brilliant type. " Ed " has one noticeable failing or falling — his hair. He claims that glue is the only thing which will further prevent it from going back on him. Never mind, " Ed " , we ' ll all get there some day! LEON PERLE DAVIS July G, 1890 Alton Rav, N. H. Cinil Kennebunk High School, 1917 " Lee " is another of our men who have been down in the wilds of Central America with the United Fruit Co. Coming home ' tis said " Lee " shipped to Florida and bought a good second- hand flivver. " Then, " he says, " my real troubles began. " But he reached home at last, folks!! Track (2) (3); Band (2). 2 a RALPH TOWNSEND DICKERMAN 63 School St., April 2, 1903 Taunton, Mass. Ciiil Taunton High School, 1921 " Dick " is a real humorist. You can usually distinguish such a man by the ever-present twinkle in his eyes. " Dick " may look sohei but he seldom is, and the fine display of even teeth is visually quite spontaneous. Ralph is at his best in Engineering Conference. In his Junior year he startled the section by his great emotional delivery and sensational exposure of " street railway maintenance " . And the class couldn ' t stick him on rapid-fire questions, either. RAYMOND DTTALIA 85 Adams St., August 29, 1903 Medford Hillside, Mass. Electrical Medford High School, 1921 D ' ltalia is our radio wizard. Having worked for several radio companies he can alwa.ys tell his fellow electricals just why that blinking set won ' t even bring in WEEI. Furthermore, he is always willing to take the time to show his classmates how to fix it. Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Execu- tive Committee A. I. E. E. (2) (3). LAURENCE EMERSON DOLAN August 11, 1902 Middlebury, Vt. Electrical Middlebury High School, 1921 " Law " is very quiet and unassuming, for which characteristics he is well liked. We have always felt that in coming to North- eastern from a college town, Laurence paid us a very high tribute, and one which we do not forget. We can best compliment Laurence on his reputation as a hard worker in the " Lab. " No one in the class caters more earnestly to success. WILLIAM FORBES DUNLAP 92 Summer St., April U, 1903 Plymouth, Mass. Civil Plymouth High School, 1921 " Bill " is a tall, quiet man, who can laugh long but softly, and capably fill a necessary place in the band. We never worry much about this big boy, because he is usually in good company. In fact, to find " Bill " , we often look for Ted Dickerman, or vice versa. " Bill ' s " one dread, while a Junior and Senior, has been Engin- eering Conference talks, yet we noticed that he passed through each ordeal with cr edit. Band (3) (4). 9 2 CARL WILLIAM EDWARDS m Pierce St., April 27, 189 J Maiden, Mass. Electrical Redenda Beach High, California, 1912 Carl came from way down where the oranges grow to study concentrated smatterings of electricity. We have appreciated his cheery company and are willing to sign anything that will favor his pet hobby on ex-servicemen ' s rights. There is one thing that will get Carl out of bed in a hurry. Staccato barks of a fire alarm. We learned long ago that he was greatly interested in these contrivances. Member of Federal Board Club. FREDERICK OSCAR ERICSOX 10 Mason St., December 23, 190.S Beverly, Mass. Mechanical Beverly High School, 1922 " Fred " is a quiet sort of person. Though he doesn ' t say a great deal, at a show-down he is never found wanting. His favorite question is, " Going for a swim? " , and for recreation he indulges in cross-word puzzles. Quite a variation in sports — but everyone of us is more or less eccentric, you know! Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. RISSELL SHEPHERD FAIRBROTHER ,5G Westland Ave., August U, 1900 Bo.ston, Mass. Chemical Bangor High School, 1921 If you hear the remark " You ' ll never learn " , or " You wouldn ' t understand anJ vay " , you ' ll know you have found the individual whose portrait is here shown. " Bertie " is a past master of the terpsichorean art, tripping a mean fantastic of the modern school. Judging from the reports we hear from him, he will pursue his profession upon graduation, and before long will have overtaken it. Basketball (1). STEPHEN JAMES FLYXN 41 Garfield Ave., January 12, 1901 Woburn, Mass. Electrical Woburn High School, 1918 How " Steve " should be dubbed " Egg Plant " is a subject of nmch speculation. He possesses natural ability in doing math and incidentally is a source for checking-up. Iii an argument this " boy with a man ' s voice " is very prominent; he can argue on anything, but his favorite subject is the K. K. K. LQ 2S May 11, 1902 JAMES BANNING FORD 33 Richardson Rd., Septemlier 20, 1902 Melrose, Mass. Electrical Melrose High School, 1920 That popular boy from Melrose! As a member of the famous " agricultural block " in his Sophomore year, Jim made himself solid with Professor Porter. And at engineering practice he can keep up with the best of them at wiring for light and power. And say — Jim Ford sure can strum the banjo! When not delving into the realms of advanced electricity you ' ll find him jazzing the strings of his favorite instrument. Banjo Club (2) (3) (4); Roundup (2) (3). EARL WYMAN FOWLER, N E Z 61 King St., Westfield, Mass. Electrical Westfield High School, 1920 Take it from us — " Chic " is one fine boy. Tall, handsome, and capable, he chums around with humanity in general and seems to grow on it. There are times when " Chic " is overflowing with cheerfulness. The " times " occur simultaneously with mysterious letters in a feminine hand. As Sherlock Holmes would conclude, " Quite a clear case of devotion. " Dramatic Club (2): Social Committee (2) (3); Member of Sagitta Society; Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Executive Committee A. I. E. E. (2) (3) (4); Secretary- Treasurer A A Division (2); C. uldron Board (3); Secretary Engineering Conference (3); President Dramatic Club (3); Member of Musical and Dramatic Council (4) . STUART DE MERS FRAZIER 11 Andrew St.. Septemlier 24, 1903 Salem, Mass, Chemical Hyde Park High School, 1921 Look closely, ladies and gentlemen, and we believe you can see signs of vegetation on Stuart ' s upper lip. He is very proud of it, and well he might be, for he has coaxed it through the painful " shady " period and now it is about to bloom forth. This shows what courage will do, for many a cruel remark has been made about this " moustache " . Tech Staff (1); Sophomore Nominating Committee (2); Assist- ant Manager of Baseball (2); Senior Nominating Committee (4); Track (4). MURVIN ARVILLE FRENCH, H T N 81 Arlington St., December 14, 1903 Framingham, Mass. Electrical Framingham High School, 1921 " Merv " is a business man from the word go. If we had room to write, there are many fine things we could say about him. At any rate, it is with deep appreciation that we realize his value as a " true blue " class worker, an efficient organizer, and a man of no small executive ability. Manager of Glee Club (2); Social Committee (2); Assistant Advertising Manager of Cauldron (3); Secretary of Electrical Conference (3); Manager of " Listening In " (3); Student Activi- ties Committee (3); Member of Executive Committee A. I. E. E, (3); Business Manager of Cauldron (4); Chairman Executive Committee A. I. E. E. (4); Member of Sagitta Society. ' - 2, HAROLD BUSTER FRYE 100 Harrishof St.. May 10, 1902 Boston, Mass. Cirnl Mechanic Arts High School, 1921 Harold certainly had " Spofford " down pat from the way he went at that Structural Design course. We understand Harold enjoys, best of all, to " say it with flowers " . He works in a florisL ' s shop during his spare time, however, so the way he says it doesn ' t set him back what it would us!! Track (2) (3); Mechanic Arts High Club (3) (4); Executire Committee (3) ; Member Boston Society Civil Engineers. JOHN FULLER, Jr. 62 Botolph St., November 25, 1902 Atlantic, Mass. Chemical Quincy High School, 1921 Here is a man who is a confirmed disciple of Diana. If you want to start John Jr. talking, just mention " hunting " . Duck himting is John ' s favorite sport, and we have heard many tales of early risings and long rows to the marshes where the birds abound. John ' s other major sport is driving a car " of inter- national reputation " , and we beg to state that he handles the gun and car with equal skill and grace. Nominating Committee (3); Quincy High School Clul). WILBUR S. GRAY 80 Washington Sq.. Novemlier 16, 1903 Salem, Mass. Electrical Salem High School, 1921 Gray is a gifted politician. Wliere he got his political acumen, nobody knows, but that he controls the electricals en bloc cannot be gainsaid. Marine engineering is his hobby and in summer vacations he signs articles to keej) the wheels revolving aboard a coastwise freighter. That ' s where he got his cast iron stomach. He can eat anything. JAMES DOUGLAS HACKETT U Bates Rd., August 2.5, 1899 Watertown, Mass. Elrclrical Watertown High School, 1918 We have long marveled at friend Hackett ' s powers of observa- tion. Just for instance — if you .should ride with him on an Elevated car, he could soon tell you from memory the color and amount of every girl ' s stockings on display therein. Hackett cannot seem to run the Boston Edison to his satis- faction as yet. Q -2a CARROLL LEE HAMILTON ■48 Sawyer St.. April 3, 1 J03 Portland, Me. Electrical Deering High School, 1921 " Hanimie " cant seem to find out where the time goes. To him it seems as if the Lab. reports were due every day in the week. And when you see that far-away look in his eyes, you can bet that he is just longing for the sight of Casco Bay. Northeastern Tech Staff (2) (3) (4). DANIEL WALKER HANNABLE 481 Hart St.. March 20, 1901 Beverly Farms, Mass. Mechanical Beverly High School, 1919 ■ ' D. Walker " — the man with a preference for pipes. If you doubt it at all — ask " Steinmetz. " And when it comes to snappy work on the slide rule, " D. W. ' scores again. " Dan " would rather " argufy " than eat. In fact, get him started in a restaurant, and his meal is forgotten. HENRY SELIG HARRIS 1355 Commonwealth Ave., June 7, 1903 Allston, Mass. Chemical Brighton High School, 19 ' 20 Henry is the original minstrel entertainer and card shark of the class. He has solved every trick presented at the class smokers to his own satisfaction, and has even convinced the simpler of the Freshmen that he is genuine. Henry has helped make the band a permanent success, having taithfullv served on the organization for four years. Band ' (l) (2) (3) (t); Social Committee (1) (2); Nominating Committee (3); Class Baseball (3). ELMER ELSWORTH HASKINS Elm St., August 1, 1904 Dighton, Mass. Mechanical Durfee High School, Fall River, 1921 Elmer might well be called the class " deep thinker. " He keeps the Profs from falling into lecture ruts, by asking questions of many fathoms in depth. Elmer stepped into the position of Editor-in-Chief of the Tech his Senior year, and has worked hard to give us the present classy edition. Needless to say, we appreciate his successful efforts. Northeastern Tech Reporter (3); Editor-in-Chief of North- eastern Tech (4); Member of Senate (4). =19 2 CHARLES FREDERICK HEDLUND, B T E Julyil6,[l904 Braintree, Mass. Electrical Braintree High School, 1920 We ' have become quite accustomed to associating Fred with track. For three years he ran his old legs off for Northeastern. Then Dame Fortune jumped into the race and Fred injured his foot. Since Fred wouldn ' t offer an alibi, we had to do it for him — with sincere appreciation for his past performances. Track (1) ' ' 2) (3); Class Secretary (3). February 17, 1903 PRESTOX WARE HILL 260 Aspinwall Ave., Brookline, ilass. Chemical Hebron Academy, 1920 " Charlie ' attended Syracuse for one year, but showed good judgment at the end of that time by coming to Northeastern. Perhaps he did not care for a co-ed institution, though knowing him as we do, we find this hard to believe. " Charlie " would make a success as a teacher. He has great ability in explaining things. WALTER MARTIN HILTZ 18 K K Terrace, November 13, 1901 Everett, Mass. Elcclrical Everett High School, 1921 " Wallie " has one wonderful physique. Guess he developed it while journeying over the boundless seas previous to his college years. Want to hear a good yarn? Just say " Miat do you think of a sailor ' s life. " Then take notes — it ' ll be worth the trouble. Freshman Dance Committee; Business Department Musical Comedy. ■V; " ' -p " , i- -H HERBERT PAUL HINCKLEY 24 Tenney Ave., June 17, 1902 Mamaroneck, N. Y. Mechanical English High School. 1921 " Hinck " is our famous trombone artist. He has the wind, the arm motion, an ' everything which goes to make up a versatile player. He spends a majority of his week-ends " down on the Cape. " On one of these trips his " Racer " disappeared He claims that his brother bought it. Only a brother could possess such consideration! Band (1) (2) (3) (4). Q 2. HOWE HOYT HOPKINS Uecember 1.5, 1901 Trenton, Me. Mechanical Bar Harbor High School, 1921 It is with pleasure that we introduce another " Maineac. " We call him " Happy " or simply " H. H. H. " And here is the secret of this good scout ' s success. When he has something to say — he says it. Otherwise, he is as loquacious as a clam. Howe ' s hobbies center on mechanics and radio. It is said that he has a motor sled up in the wilds of Maine that can do 60 miles per hour b ' gosh! Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. THEODORE AUGUSTUS JOHNSON 22 Shawmut Ave., May 24, 1905 Marlboro, Mass. Cirnl Marlboro High School, 1921 " Ted, " as we call him, came to college with a well-de6ned purpose. He came to get a college education — and we feel quite sure that he has succeeded. There are but few problems in any course that trouble him, and those few problems are not known to his classmates. " Ted " appfirently has one hobby, — keeping his hair slicked down. We never have seen him come into class without a regular Rudolph Valentino pompadour, and It stays with him all day. HENRY CAMPBELL JONES, Jr., B T E 1081 Middlesex St., February 2,5, 1902 Lowell, Mass. Mechanical Springfield Central High School, 1920 If he were not already blessed with a long name, we would suggest christening Jones, " Versatile. " As Chairman of a government class, his famous remark of " See me after the class, Rocchi, " will go down to posterity as an example of what to do in case of necessity. His ever-present humor and sunny smile have made him one of the most popular men in the class. Class Basketball (1); Varsity Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4); Student Activities Committee (2); Varsity Soccer (2) (3); Member Sagitta Society (2); Junior Prom Committee (3); Social Com- mittee (3) (4); Intertraternity Council (3) (4); Nominating Committee (3) (4) : Chairman Engineering Conference, Mechani- cal Section (4); Member American Society of Mechanical En- gineers ( " 4). GEORGE JOHN KATRANIS 327 Columbus Ave., April 23, 1894 Boston, Mass. Electrical English High School, 1917 " Georgie ' s " one ambition is to understand thoroughly the subject in discussion. " And this is impossible, " he argues, " without asking questions. " His other aim in life is to acquire a brighter striped shirt than those he wears. Though that is also quite impossible, he keeps right on trying. Social Science Club (2) (3) (4). 2S JULIUS KATZIFF 11 Sea Foam Ave., January 3, 1904 Winthrop, Mass. Chemical Winthrop High School, 1921 Hercules himself, folks, Hercules himself. Would you believe that this little short fellow was a follower of the gentle art of wrestling? He is right to the end whether it ' s at sport or at some tough engineering problem, and will make an engineer some day. He has an eye too, as he frequently demonstrates by his game at pool and the companions he brings to all the school affairs. Track (1); Assistant Manager of Baseball (1) (2) (3); Nom- inating Committee (3); Field Day Committee (3); Wrestling (4). December 2, 1895 AUGUSTUS CONRAD KENNEDY 227 Belgrade Ave., Civil Roslindale, Mass. St. Anselm Prep., Manchester, N. H., 1916 " Ken " is another one of our respected World War vets. No one can say that he has not earned his diploma. We are sure of that. Miat he could not get by the aid of midnight oil, he worried out somehow. " Ken " showed his class spirit by playing a splendid set of games as a miember of the Soccer Team. Soccer (3) (4). PARKER ROBERT KENNEDY, T H 242 Poplar St., March 31, 1902 Roslindale, Mass. Cinl Boston English High School, 1919 Whenever you meet " P. R. " you can be sure of one thing. He ' ll greet you in the same hearty manner each time, for he possesses that enviable characteristic of always " being the same " . " P. R. " claims that he has already put his engineering knowl- edge to work, — on his father ' s car. He claims that had he not " fixed " the car for the last ten or twelve years, it would not be in running condition today. Nevertheless, we cannot vouch for this statement. Social Committee (3). LEO AUGUSTIN KEVILLE 4 Davis Terrace, April l(i, 1904 Lowell, Mass. Civil Lowell High School, 1921 Leo has one outstanding characteristic which deserves mention. It is the means by which we locate him at roll call; namely, " red-gold " hair. Just look around the universe for a while, and you will find that men possessing this characteristic are usually successful. Isn ' t that quite a boost, Leo. ' Class Track (1) (2) (.3) (4). =19 2 CARLETON BROWN KIMBALL Lafayette Rd., November 21, 1902 Salisbury, Mass. Electrical Amesbury High School, 1921 " Kim " is one of the ringleaders of the " St. Stephen Street Steppers " . Believe us, he ' s some stepper too. even though his legs are short. ' Tis whispered that " Kim " is a first class chef, and that his culinary products are delicious. What a shame such lucrative talents should be neglected for the pursuit of an engin- eer ' s pittance. Assis tant Manager of Basketball (2) (3) ; Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. DONALD STEVENS KIMBALL 470 South St., November 11, 1903 Bridgewater, Mass. Mechanical Bridgewater High School, 1921 " Don " is one of our " Glee Club " fans, and has been such since his limpid blue eyes first gazed on the campus. We are also indebted to " Don " for the unfailing interest he has always shown in our " shows " , and his unselfish willingness to work for their success. Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Freshman Minstrels (1); Junior Show (1); Minstrel Show (2); Musical Comedy (3); Member of -American Society of Mechanical Engineers. ARTHUR MAURICE KING, N E Z December 4, 1902 West Medway, Mass. Ciinl Medway High School, 1921 " Art " embodies two enviable qualities, fellowship and help- fulness. Naturally quiet, one is also surprised on further ac- quaintance, to discover tlie surprising amount of fun and frolic which he carries beneath his sober mien. On many occasions his ready wit gave birth to the life of the party. Between financial and study worries, " Art " has always been pretty busy. When not working nights, he was studying, and when neither working nor studying, you generally knew that the wee sma ' hours of the morning held their sway. ROBERT HALE KNIGHT 5 East High St., , pril 28, 1904 Newburyport, Mass. Electrical Newburyport High School, 1921 " O, my Antonio, I do know of these. That therefore only are reputed wise. For saying nothing. " " Bob " is another one of those quiet chaps who thinks much, but says little. If success pursues him in the future as it has in the past, there will be no limits to what this lad can accomplish. 2. 15ERTIL WILLIAM KROHN 1208 W. 56th St., February 19, 1903 Los Angeles, Cal. Electrical West Hartford High School, 1921 Let us introduce the hardest part-time worker in school. Krohn claims to slave about the hardest of any co-op student. We ' ll have to take his word for it. As far as hard luck stories go. though, we ' ll believe our own ears. " Bert " has suffered many, many hardships. Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. GEORGE LANDY 100 Hutchings St., May 27, 1904 Boston, Mass. Electrical English High School, 1921 George has no trouble getting on the honor roll, but has plenty of engine trouble with his flivver. He is going to take a first class course in the Northeastern Automotive School soon after grad- uation, in a desperate endeavor to find out how it works. STEPHEN DANIEL LAVOIE 125 Main St., January 21, 1901 Winthrop, Mass. Electrical Huntington School, 1921 " Steve " long ago showed his ability as a boxer. Perhaps it was his aggressiveness along this line that lent plenty of pep and action to his work as .lunior class president. " You ' re not kidding me, are you? " is his favorite question, but when we say we like him, we are not kidding. C. ULDUON Board (2) (3) ; Class President (3) ; Assistant Photo- graphic Editor C. ULDRON (3). ROBERT CARLETON LAWTON .June 5, 1903 Orwell, Vt. Mechanical Island Pond High School, 1920 Allow us to present one of the original " Gold Dust Twins " . Bob is chuck full of cheerfulness and good humor. To know is to like him — which explains why he has so many close friends here at .school. His favorite hobby is singing, and his favorite pastime is dancing with a little blond dancing teacher. Yes! We know him pretty well! Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Member of American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers. Q 4fc 2: EUGENE STANLEY LEACY 111 Galen St., October 10, 1901 Watertown, Mass. Mechanical Newton Vocational High, 1921 " Stan " forsook the band his fourth j ' ear for more strenuous recreation, namely, wrestling. Naturally a husky sort of a chap, he nevertheless surprised himself by becoming a first-rater in short order. He has rubbed noses with the best of ' em on the mat, and thoroughly lived up to our expectations. One thing we can ' t see, is his likeness for knickers and rolled socks, but he should worry! Wrestling (1) (4); Band (3). THEODORE THOMAS LESSARD, T H 168 Massachusetts Ave., May 18, 1903 Springfield, Mass. Civil Springfield Technical High School, 1921 " Ted " may be small, but he found a place on the wrestling squad, and a seat in the orchestra, which facts speak for them- selves. They say out in Springfield that he is quite a man with the ladies. We don ' t doubt it a bit. Good looking men are scarce. Orchestra (1) (2); Wrestling (2) (3) (4); Field Day Committee (3); Class Baseball (4); Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers; Executive Committee B. S. C. E. (4); Graduation Exercises Committee. ROGER PUTNAM LOCKE 5 Fairmount St. Salem, Mass. December 14, 1904 Mechanical Administratii Salem High School, 1921 " In hope that sends a shining ray Far down the future ' s broadening way. " Roger, believing himself capable of becoming a " boss " mechan- ical engineer, decided to take the administrative course. He has not yet changed his mind, though we have wondered many times if Professor Zeller would take the matter into his own hands. Glee Club (2) (3). THOMAS JOSEPH LYNCH 26 Leyland St., October 12, 1893 Dorchester, Mass. Mechanical Boston English High School Huntington School, 1921 We have certainly kept our popular President on the go since his election. Yet he has never resented a tedious task or shirked his particular part in a job. " Smile and get it over " has been his favorite motto since we first became acquainted. We all respect " Tom " for another vital characteristic. He is one of the cleanest fellows we have ever been fortunate enough to know. That happiness may always rest with him, his helpmate, and all the wee ones, is our sincerest wish today. Class Vice-President (1) (2); Member of Veterans " Club; Vice- President Veterans ' Club (2); Sagitta Society (2); Member of Senate (2) (3) (4); Cauldron Staff (3); Class President (4); Student Council (4); Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers. —25 MELVIN JAMES MABEY 300 Centre St., April 1, 1902 . Newton, Mass. Civil Newton High School, 1921 " Maybe " — our structural engineer, if you please. He reminds us of still waters that run deep. Believe it or not, but once in a while the Professors ask this chap questions. He knows his stuff! Other than the fact that we know him to be an exceptional man, " Maybe " is still more or less of a stranger. Nevertheless, we hope to get better acquainted with him some day, and feel quite certain that it would be to our advantage. JAMES EARL MACAULAY, N E Z 6 West St., May 8, 1904 Medford, Mass. Civil Medford High School, 1921 When you see a lithe, young chap come swinging down the corridor, his face lit up with an expansive smile, that ' s " Mac " . A boy who has never been known to lose his temper, or change his peppy, enthusiastic greeting. " Mac " specializes in track and studies, for when you cannot find the boy pacing off the cinder trail, you are pretty certain to find him elaborately explaining the principles of structural design. Social Committee (1); Class Track (1) (2); Track (1) (2); Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers. NORMAN JAMES MacCONNELL 79 Pinkert St., April 3, 1901 Medford, Mass. Electrical Medford High School, 1921 We have associated " Mac " with a fragrant pipe for ever so long. In fact, we have come to believe that the two are quite inseparable. " Mac " can sing, and sing well, which he has done for four years as a member of the Glee Club. We also have a deep respect for his cleverness in the electrical line. Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4). WEBER JOHN MacKINNON 300 East Main St., March 21, 1903 Meriden, Conn. Eleclrical Meriden High School, 1921 " Mac " is another one of our Connecticut friends and has proved to our complete satisfaction that he is a member of Class . . We might mention, however, that he holds the undisputed position of class baby. " Steve " and " Mac " will go through life unsatisfied unless they succeed in locating Darwin ' s missing link. Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4). ' - 25 JAMES BERNARD MAHONEY 306 Thornton St., May 5, 1896 Portsmouth, N. H. Electrical Huntington School, 1920 We hke to hear " Jim " talk, for what he has to say is always interesting. Material proof of this is the coveted conference cup he has in his possession. Perhaps it was for this reason he was the unanimous choice of the " electricals " as their representative in the Student Council. In our last year we were thrilled to read of his brave act of saving a child from drowning. " Jim " will never lack a job, for he will always qualify as a life saver. Student Council (4); Member of Veterans ' Club. September 2.5, 1903 WILLIAM FREDERICK MAIER 49 Wliitten St., Dorchester, Mass. Electrical Mechanic Arts High School, 1921 " Bill " admits he ' s an awful devil, but sometimes it ' s hard to believe him. We are accustomed to his worried look, which is always apparent before an exam. He claims that the demon part of his make-up originated some time during his Junior year when, in a vain chase for two lost positive ions, he completely forgot himself. We are glad to see that he is gradually recovering. Member of Mechanic Arts High School Club. WILBROD ACHILLE MAILHOT 8 North St., Novemlier 9, 1902 Sanford, Me. Electrical Somersworth High School, 1921 .Just another of our part-time hard working " cronies " . He has an eye for business and enterprise which is manifested by a " hot dog " stand in his home town. That is merely a threshold of the bigger things which we expect of him. " Will " is a long way from home, and for various selfish reasons, we ' are glad that he cannot commute. Track (1). ERNEST MERRILL MALLOCH 8 Favor St., January 1,5, 1903 Eastport, Me. Civil Eastport High School, 1921 " Mai " hails from the farthest point east — in Maine. It is through him that we have acquired a liking for the Pine Tree State and its people. Studious, helpful and equally ready to smile and chat, " Mai " has created friends who will never forget him. " Mai " possesses a dry humor that is unequaled in our class. He can twist a few simple English words around and make them mean more than could the celebrated Neal O ' Hara, — and that ' s going some! -2. HEN RY CLETO MARTINELLI 27 Somerset St., July 18, 1900 Springfield, Mass. Mechanical Springfield Technical High School, 1920 " Marty " is one of those quiet boys who never say much, but who, when there is something to be done, is there with the goods. He is a bear for work, — anybody who undertakes to be track manager must be such. We are at loss when it comes to his favorite pastime, and have often wondered if he could possibly be hiding anything from us. Assistant Manager Track (2) ; Manager Track (3) (4) ; Member j( American Society of Mechanical Engineers. RENE GEORGE MAURETTE 61 Almont St., June 15, 1902 Medford, Mass. Electrical Medford High School, 1921 Rene hails from out Medford way where Paul Revere smelled the " damp of the river fog " . Popular at High School, popular in his home town, — he has continued in this special line at Northeastern. He caters to dances and social affairs, and raises particular in the Lab. as a compatriot of " Dinny " . With those dark eyes and quiet manners, we often wonder how it is that he settled down so early in the girl business. Rene says " Grapenuts! " Track (1) (2). SHERMAN OTTO MAXWELL, B T E 574 Newbury St. March 31, 1902 Boston, Mass. Mechanical Somerville High School, 1921 We can ' t say too much about our energetic class worker — " S. O. " He is among the leaders in class activities — a helpful, versatile player and worker. " S. O. " has one great ambition. To rest and sleep like a regular hibernating critter. He points out three gray hairs on his flourishing wig, which are the products of over-work and worry. Some time this summer, boy; some time this summer! Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Track (1); Class President (2) (3); Dra- matic Club (2) (3) (4); Dramatic Club President (2); Sagitta Society (2); Leader of Glee Club; Student Council (2) (3) (4); Leader of Band (3) (4); " Listening In " . LOUIS FAXON MERRILL 192 Summit Ave., August 7, 1904 WoUaston, Mass. Mechanical Administratire Quincy High School, 1921 An artist and an accomplished one, famous among us for his originality in design. We have all laughed at his cartoons, and all praised his more serious sketches. Truly it is a great thing to be able to so sway a multitude! Louis is also a faithful player in the band. He caresses a huge bass horn which completely eclipses the son. Band (1) (2) (3); Manager Band (2) (,3); Cauldron Art Staff (2) (3) (4); Art Editor (4); Class Social Committee (4). 9 ' - 2. GEORGE H. MESERVE, Jr., N E Z 1 Washington Pk., June 7, 1902 Medford, Mass. Ciinl Medford High School, 1921 This cahn and steady young man is known for his unquestion- able integrity and has achieved many successes throughout his college years in various lines of endeavor. " Harry " will tell you that he owes it all to " her " . Thats " Harry " all over. We expect the wedding bells will ring soon, so save your old shoes ! Northeastern Tech (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Track (1) (2); Asso- ciate Editor Northeastern Tech (2) (3) (4): Wrestling (3) (4); Junior Editor C. uldron (3); Field Day Committee (3); Editor- in-Chief C-iiTLDRON (4); Chairman Engineering Conference (4); Student Council (4); Delta Society; Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers; Vice-Chairman Northeastern Section B. S. C.E. (4). CHARLES KENNT;TH MOORE, N E Z 147 Elm St., July 26, 1902 Fall River, Mass. Ciml B. M. C. Durfee High School, 1920 It would seem as if " Charlie " had received his share of hard luck. Suddenly left almost alone in the world, he has succeeded in giving us an idea of what " fortitude " means. Mienever you meet him, he is the first to speak, and the first to smile. Charlie helped to organize the first Northeastern soccer team, and has successfully and capably filled the position of left half- back for three successive years. Soccer team (1) (2) (3). HOWARD WARREN MORSE 108 Lawton Ave., March 8, 1895 Lynn, Mass. Electrical Colby Academy, 1914 From all appearances and casual remarks, nothing would please Morse more than to run the State of Vermont. Though a resi- dent of Lynn, Mass., his idle thoughts continually stray in the general direction of the aforesaid state. The fact is, he seriously considers constructing a tide water hydro-electric power plant somewhere in the wilds. " For Gawd Sake Man! " Band (1). JAMES HENRY McCOOLE 166 L St., October 19, 1889 South Boston, Mass. Electrical Boston College High School, 1913 " Jim " missed his calling. He should have gone in for politics. We don ' t mean that he won ' t make a good engineer, but figuring on the drop in an opponents vote would appeal to him more than figuring the drop in a line. As our investigator in reference to the coveted sheepskin, he fulfills our greatest hopes. We are looking forward to the sheepskin offering, knowing that the same will be of inestimable face value as well as possessing a deeper significance. Nominating Committee (4); Degree Committee (4). Q 2 CHARLES VINCENT McGUERTY 529 Main St., June 19, 1896 Woburn, Mass. Mechanical Winchester High School, 1915 Huntington School, 1921 On par with McCool and Rocchi stands our third great states- man — " Mac " . He can ta lk and talk sense both at the same time! We are quite accustomed to seeing his well-proportioned, manly form gracefully reclining in some seat at the rear of the class-room. Like all great diplomats, he likes a clear view of the whole situation. Bon voyage, old timer, and good luck. Nominating Comnlittee (1) (2) (3) (4); Veterans ' Club (1) (2) (3) {i); Vice-President Veterans ' Club (3) (4); Degree Com- mittee (4). CARL HAROLD NELSON, N E Z 82 Everdean St., September 30, 1902 Dorchester, Mass. Ciidl Jamaica Plain High School, 1920 We can ' t say too many good things about " Nellie " . A good scholar, a good sport, a good man — he has won us completely. As a class worker he has alwaj ' s tried to do his share. One of his bad habits is putting things off to the last moment, but so far he has come through O. K. Dramatic Club (3): Musical Comedy (3); Member of B.S.C.E.: Vice-President Student Union (3) ; Member of Cauldron Board (3) (4); Class Baseball (3); Member of Senate (2) (3) (4); Sec- Treas. Senate (4); Nominating Committee (4). ELMER CARL NEWTON March 8, 1902 Springfield, Vt. Electrical Springfield High School, 1920 When E. C. descended into our midst from the Green Mountain State, the Y. M. C. A. took him into their fold. For three years he remained their prodigy, but the fourth year he forsook tlie " Y " for an apartment life. " Y " " influence builds character, but no credit is due them for " E. C. ' s " good nature and likeable disposition. It ' s natural. FRANTC KARL NIECHCAY, I T H 65 Walden St., December 7, 1899 Jamaica Plain, Mass. Ciml Huntington School, 1921 " Nick " has made many friends at Northeastern, by his ready wit and good-natured raillery. We admire him as an engineer, firmly believing that he has engineered into more good jobs tlian any other man in the class. We can also compliment " Nick " on his Engineering Conference lectures, in which he invarial ly talked over our heads, on the art of road and building construction. Band (1); Dramatic Club (3); Basketball (4). Q 2 a RALPH LEON NOLF, T H April ' 2. 1903 Webster, Mass. Electrical Bartlett High School. 19-21 " Skip " has always preferred to live on the " Bohemian streets of Back Bay " — but that is nothing against him. We like his room very much! During our last year " Skip " let us in on a fathomless secret — namely, his engagement. With many thanks for the confidence. Old Scout, and heartiest congratulations. If we meet the little Lad.y vou can count on many good words to your credit. Basketball (I) ( ' 2) (3) (4); Social Committee (i); Member of Sagitta Society. LEO THOISIAS O ' LEARY September 93, 1893 ' 2 Davidson Ave., Dorchester, Mass. Ch-il Boston Latin School, 1910; Huntington School, 1921 " Leo " or " Tim " is one of our lively war vets putting over a great come-back after his period of service across the pond. His bit of fun often makes us laugh and he enjoys it, too, even at his own expense. " Tim " shines at taking notes; he certainly can take them as fast as they come, which shows some well-developed powers of concentration that are bound to bring returns later on. Federal Board Club. BLTITOX CRANSTON PARKER Main St., Mav 2T, 1904 Holden, Mass. Chnl Holden High School, 1921 " Burdie " is quite familiar with the expression, " How did it all come about? " Balloon tires may leave you fiat, but he is ready to tell the world that anything which will make a Rolls Royce out of a second-hand flivver is well worth the price. We agree with you " Burt " , and if you were selling them, we ' d buy a couple on your saj ' -so. Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers. EUSTACE JLDSON PERKINS, H T N Arbor St., Wenhara, Mass. Electrical Beverly High School, 1921 A bundle of live wires — that ' s " Perk " . Whether it ' s delving into the most puzzling features of E. E. V. or hustling out on business for the Tech, he ' s always there at the finish. When in doubt, ask " Perk " — he ' s the Course III Tel-LI- Where. " Perk ' s " favorite hobby is pounding the tj ' pewriter. Like most men, he does it with one or two fingers, chucking in a thumb now and then, or a mistake. Northeastern Tech Staff (2) (3); Assistant Business Manager of Tech (3) (4); Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Executive Committee American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Vice-Chairmaa American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Member of Senate (4). December 31, 1902 ' - 2. MELVm GOODNOUGH PIERCE, H T N Pine Ridge Rd., August 23, 1903 Arlington, Mass. Electrical Medford High School, 1921 Anj ' time we wanted to speak to " Mel " , we would journey to the electrical measurements lab. Apparently, long ago " Mel " came to the conclusion that it was easier to study in the din of whirring belts and noisy motors, than to stud} ' in a group with its consequent chatter. Wise boy. Radio Club; Member of American Institute of Electrical Engineers; Assistant Secretary American Institute of Electrical Engineers (2). ABRAHAM A. FOLEY, E Q }• 98 Brighton St., August 1, 1904 Boston, Mass. Electrical English High School, 1921 " Chick " and Johnny Bissett are the two little ones of the electrical section. Little in stature but, nevertheless, theyjboth have men ' s ideas. " Chick " has been lost to us on many a social occasion, due to the demand for his presence at a photographic establishment. He would make a liberal censor of films, we are sure. Track (1); Field Day Committee (1); Interclass Basketball (4); Member of English High School Club. ALTA ELBRIDGE PROPHET 27 Grove St., September 7, 1903 Clinton, Mass. Ciiril Clinton High School, 1921 " Prof. " is contrary to most of us in two ways: first, he doesn ' t have to take notes, and second, — he ' s modest. So modest in fact that his full ability is still unknown. This much we know: that when a problem puts the Civils in the d;irk. " Prof. " is always able to throw light upon it. As a speaker, too, he ranks A-plus. His success is certain. ABRAHAM ABBOTT RA REBY, I V H (!.5 Phillips St., January 10, 1903 Boston, Mass. Chemical English High School. 1921 The Chemicals have often voiced their opinion as to " .Xbul ' s " lost profession. To hear him speak on enzyme action and the human body, one woukl feel certain that by all points of destiny he should have been a doctor. When " Abul " succeeds in har- nessing the eccentric enzymes, which feat bids fair to take place in the near future, we are sure that his chemical plant will be running at 100 per cent etBciency. Track (1) (2); Soccer (3) (4); Northeastern Tech (3) (4); Assistant Manager of Soccer (3); Manager of Soccer (4). =-2 HERBERT CHARLES READ, N E Z 11 Frost St., March 9, 1901 Springfield, Mass. Chemical Springfield Technical High, 1918 His mellow voice and thoughtful mind would have graced a pulpit anywhere, but " Deac " preferred to apply his talents to our Glee Club and to writing editorials for the Northeastern Tech. Besides his many student activities, he found time to actively interest himself in religious affairs and served as vice-president of the Mt. Vernon Young People ' s Society. " Deac " also repre- sented Northeastern at the Student Conference at Silver Bay. Glee Club (2) (3) (4.); Tech Staff (3) (4); " Listening In " (3); Secretary Engineering Conference Chemical Section (3); Junior Nominating Committee (3); Silver Bay Conference Delegate (3); Associate Editor of Cauldron (4); Associate Editor of North- eastern Tech (4); Member of American Chemical Society. KENNETH DORMAN REED 186 Pauline St., July 2, 1904 Winthrop, Mass. Mechanical Winthrop High School, 1921 " K. D. " is the busy boy of the class. He is studying until nearly two o ' clock every night. Detective agency records show his program to be: Monday night — Girl; Tuesday night — Girl; Wednesday night — Girl, etc., to Sunday. We wonder what he is studying. He must have good assistance in his studies, for he seems to be there with bells on in class. Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Graduation Exercises Committee. WILLARD ERNEST REUTHER Princeton St., December 3, 1902 Jefferson, Mass. Electrical Holden High School, 1920 " Let us then be up and doing. With a heart for any fate; Still achieving, still pursuing. Learn to labor and to wait. " This boy has been " co-oping " with Edisons on under-ground work. " Of course there are better jobs, " says Reuther, but imderground is better than " second-story " . CHARLES NEWTON ALLEN RICHARDS 019 Randolph Ave., July 4, 1902 Milton, Mass. Civil Milton High School, 1921 " Richie " or sometimes " Charlie " is one of the faithfuls who see to it that we get our Techs. He is always enthusiastic and willing to help. ' Tis natural for " Richie " to be helpful; as for his enthusiasm, we know her, too. " Richie " says he ' s heading for the " tropics " after graduation, but " she " may have some- thing to say about that. Northeastern Tech Staff (1) (2) (3) (4); Member Boston So- ciety Civil Engineers. Q — -2 GEORGE IRVING ROBERTS 688 Pleasant St., January 2, 1903 East Weymouth, Mass. Electrical Weymouth High School, 1920 " Irve " can converse on " granite " to any length or thickness. His Dad happens to own a quarry which adequately explains how " Irve " acquired his extensive knowledge of rock formations. Though " Irve " believes in but one night a week for recreation, he usually slips up on the schedule and takes three. Swimming (1); Glee Club (2) (3); Class Baseball (3). August 26, 1896 FRANK ROCCHI 117 Belmont St., Everett, Mass. Ciml Mechanic Arts High School, 1915 Huntington School, 1921 Rocchi is our renowned statesman and debater. Leave it to this Old Scout to put over what he has to say — and to get you worked up to a point where you wonder how in time you could have thought any differently. Rocchi is another man who ably acquired a man-of-the-world mien in Engineering Conference. He had a tendency of devoting his talks to " motor troubles " and " windmills " — two very expansive and timely subjects. Member of Veterans ' Club; Member of Mechanic Arts High School Club; Glee Club (4). ALLEN H. ROGERS 820 Massachusetts Ave., July 29, 1899 Cambridge, Mass. Electrical Jonesport High School, 1918 You can ' t help but like this good-natured fellow from the Pine Tree State with his contagious smile. He is remembered for his conference speech on the pure sine wave form of an audio oscil- lator which was mostly second harmonic. MORRIS RUBIN 83 Ruthven St., July 18, 1903 Roxburv, Mass. Ciiil Boston English High School, 1921 Morris or " Rubi " came to light as anchor man back in our " tug-of-war " days. He ' s lost a lot of weight since then hut none of his good humor. We always know where to find " Rubi " for if he isn ' t down in the gym taking a work-out he ' s sure to be in 454 " riding his brains ragged " for a " quiz " , or studying up on one of the team ' s winning basketball plays. Member Boston Society Civil Engineers; Cauldron Staff (3); Class Baseball (3) (4); Student Council (4); Basketball (4). 9 2, PAUL HAYES SAl VARD 71 Aldie St., December 11, 1900 Allston, Mass. Mechanical Boston English High School, 1918 Paul is the boy who tootles the sax in the orchestra, and tootles it well. Yet we never hear much noise from him in class. Some boys are that way. Quiet — but there with the goods! Paul is the third member of the " three musketeers " , Elmer and D. Walker. When it comes to hard work at an early hour — we also point out Paul. Classes begin at 8.20 as far as he is concerned. We have found him working then! Of such timber are great men made. Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Orches- tra (2) (3) (4); Musical Comedy (3) (4); Member of Senate (4). ARTHUR ERNEST SCHNEHDER 85 Fourth St., May 10, 1904 Meriden, Conn. Chemical Meriden High School, 1921 Here he is, the first, last and only " Bozo " Schneider, the lady killer. Did you ever hear him tell of the wild time he had last night? Well, it was a high old time in his estimation, but we who know " Bozo " listen to the old story and then forget it. Social Committee (1); Nominating Committee (3); Track (3). WALTER RUSSELL SEAMAN 7 Rockland Ave., December 28, 1902 Ro.xbury, Mass Mechanical English High School, 1921 We all know " Walt " , that enthusiastic mechanical engineer. He ' s a good listener and always seems interested in what you have to say, but if the subject is Radio you won ' t get a chance to say much. His more strenuous hobbies are Track and getting on the Honor Roll. He succeeds in both. Track (1); Class Track (2) (3); Class Baseball (2) (3). DAVID SHAPIRO, S Q " F 456 Hope St., January 26, 1903 Fall River, Mass. Civil B. M. C. Durfee High School, 1920 " Dave " is another one of our versatile athletes. As captain of the Northeastern Wrestling squad, he has led his men to many a hard earned victory. We might also mention that as a scholar " Dave " had many of us beat. We prophesy a great future for our blond classmate. A boy who can grin through the toughest day ' s work will " get there " , all right. Bo.xing (1); Wrestling Team (1) (2) (3) (4); Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Student Council (4); Captain Wrestling Team (4); Class Basketball (4). =19 Z5 OSWALD SHARPLES 23 Prospect St., August 2, 1903 Waltham, Mass. Electrical Waltham High School, 1921 " Now I say, let me see now. " Dinny was born only a hundred years too soon. He is an ambitious sort of a cuss. His greatest desire is to see an electron floating around in a radio tube. This would indicate that he is a dreamer. But it takes some dream to land one on the Honor Roll. Senior Nominating Committee (3). ALBERT LEROY SHEA, H T N 215 Knox St., December 29, 1902 Rumford, Me. Mechanical Stephens High School, 1920 Small in size but large in capabilities, " Al " hails from the Pine Tree State. He ' s famous for his work in the school band, in which he has held a seat for four years. " Al " ' s the boy who takes our money, too. He served us so well as treasurer during our Junior year that we just naturally elected him again. " Al " ' s got one failing — and only one — he doesn ' t dance. Can you imagine that? You have our sympathies, old man. Band (1) (2) (3) (4); Orchestra (1); ' Assistant Treasurer (2); Treasurer (3) (4); Cauldron (3) (4); Assistant Managing Editor of Cauldron (4). NORMAN ALEXANDER SHENK 47 Summit Rd., December 31, 1903 Medford, Mass. Civil Medford High School, 1921 " Norm " used to specialize in showing ' em how to do it, but as he didn ' t seem to benefit by his helpfulness, he proceeded to be the most ignorant guy in the class room. " Norm " is a " kitten on the keys " when it comes to polishing the ivories. His other specialty is the mile run, in which he con- tinually rustles the dust for his tired pathfinders. Track (1) (2) (3) (4). CHESTER DAVIS SHEPARD, H T N 66 Vernal St., July 8, 1902 Everett, Mass. Civil Everett High School, 1921 " Seedy " Shepard (his nickname the inevitable result of being christened C. D.) is our hard-working Social Committee Cliair- man. From our first Freshman smoker to the big social affairs of our upperclass years, " Seedy " has been our able leader. His tire- less efforts and marked ability in promoting the finest of enter- taining programs for our diversion, will never be forgotten. Chairman Socia l Committee (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Baseball (3) (4); Dramatic Club (2) (3); Chairman Field Day Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee (3); Musical Comedy (3) (4); Member Boston Society Civil Engineers; Business and Advertising Man- ager Cauldron (4). Q ' - 25 GEORGE HAROLD SHERIDAN 5 Newell Ave., November 21, 1902 Needham, Mass. Mechanical Boston English High School, 1920 George is not only a clever speaker, having won the silver cup in Engineering Conference, but also one of the honor men in the class. Not a word from George during the lectures, and his term marks prove that he had no need of speaking. George has one engineer ' s art down pat. He gently fondles a very pretty pipe, and claims that the destructive smell emerg- ing therefrom signifies " age " and " sweetness " . Truly, we learn something every day. WILFRED HENRY SHIELDS, T H 181 Sydney St., April 5, 1900 Dorchester, Mass. Civil Huntington School, 1921 Men look up to the " Count " , as he is known about town, he being in the six-foot-plus class. Our classmate with the aristocratic moniker is a rising young reporter for the Boston Globe if you please. We early recognized this fact by the " stub " pencils he invariably possessed. No matter how many new ones he adopted, they soon descended to the aforesaid state. CLIFTON ABBOTT SIBLEY, A K S 23 Atlantic Ave., June 12, 1903 Beverly, Mass. Mechanical Salem High School, 1921 " Sib " , as he is known to the school at large, sports a little tin badge upon his manly chest during the summer months, during which season he devotes his energy to the deadly pursuit of the gypsy moth. In other words, he is an agent of the Massachusetts Forestry Commission. We have benefited indirectly by this labor, as " Sib ' s " Engineering Conference lectures on woodcraft certainly have been interesting. Class Nominating Committee (1) (2); Assistant Manager of Soccer (2); Cauldron Board (3). KENNETH STLNCHFIELD SMILEY, B T E 7 Dyer St.. May 11, 1904 Skowhegan, Me, Chemical Skowhegan High School, 1921 Ken started to get his education watching the taters grow way down in Maine. The natives will remember as long as they live the day Ken started to " Bosting " to get an education. When Ken got the hayseed shaken from his hair, he turned out to be a sheik and a pretty good cheer leader. Class Rush (1) (2); Nominating Committee (1); Captain Freshman Volleyball Team (1); Interclass Track (2); Soccer (2) (3) (4) ; Nominating Committee (2) ; Class Assistant Treasurer (3); Musical Comedy (3); Northeastern Cheerleader (3) (4); Student Council (4); Sagitta Society; Member of Senate (2) (3) (4); President of Senate (4). 2 ROGER WIXTHROP SQUIER, A K 2; 19 St. Botolph St., July i-Z, 1903 Boston, Mass. Civil English High School, 1920 If there is one characteristic which can be said to dominate Roger ' s personality, it is his ever-present enthusiasm. This man is ' never satisfied with performing conscientiouslj ' and well the duties assigned him, but is determined to do his job better than has been done before. His work on the Freshman Bible and in par- ticular that on the Cauldron are indubitable proofs of his ability. Class President (1); Student Activities Committee (1); Student Council (1); Class Basketball (1); English High School Club (II (■i) (3); Social Science Club (2); Class Track (2); Round Up (2); Field Day Committee (3); Advertising Manager Handbook (3); Managing Editor Cauldron (-1); Freshman Reception Commit- tee (4) ; Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers; Executive Committee B. S. C. E. (4); Graduation Exercises Committee. WILLIAM GERARD STEPHENSON, T H 6 Pickering St., August 9, 1904 Needham, Mass. Civil Needham High School, 1921 This manly chap answers to the call of " Steve " . He ' s the " Needim " half (Needham) of that well known and inseparable pair, " Seedy and Steve " . " Steve ' s " always on the qui vive not only in studies but in the selection of the best of the female of the species. AVe understand he likes Wellesley Dormitorj- dances fairly well, but don ' t tell the girl from Radcliffe that; she might read between the lines. Member Boston Society Civil Engineers; Secretary Engineering Conference (Civil) (4). FREDERICK PAUL STERN 23 Grant St., May 17, I9U2 .Somerville, Mass. Cii ' il Somerville High School. 1921 Fred has solved more cross-figure puzzles of tlie lecture room than any other man in class — simply by asking questions. For this fact we are all deeply grateful! Fred is seriousness personified. It is seldom that he smiles — and then for a darn good reason. Scientists claim, however, that a preoccupied manner denotes a deep thinker, which assigns a place in the world for our popular classmate. CH. RLES NALDO STEVENS 32 Sharon St., March 9. 1903 West Medford, Mass. Electrical Marlboro High .School, 1921 ' I ' liose who know can always .see Stevens headed in the direction of Ihe " .lohn Hancock Insurance Co. " about 4 P. M. daily. Possibly he followed the wrong vocation when he studied elec- tricity. He claims to have found the missing link Darwin talks about so much, but " Mac " doesn ' t agree with him. aa June 12, 1903 RALPH EDGAR SWIFT, II T N 1097 Longmeadow St., Springfield, Mass. Mechanical SpringfieldTech, 1921 " Swifty " is well versed on countless subjects — at least he believes his little sphere of knowledge to be that conservative. How men can argue on hot air, and put up a good one at that, is beyond most of us. Either it is a natural gift or else an acquisi- tion. " Swifty ' s " most exciting moods are best exemplified by his famous " Geef um a good substanshul veil! " Class Treasurer (2); Interclass Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4); Track (2); Musical Comedy (2); Secretary Engineering Conference (2); Member American Society of Mechanical Engineers. EARL HENRY THOMSON, N E Z 96 Ana wan Ave., June 30, 1902 West Roxbury, Mass. Mechanical English High School, 1921 " Tommy " is tall, well-mannered and good-looking. What more could be desired in the makeup of a Mechanical Engineer? He is the only one in our class who has visited Europe simply for the " fun of it " . It must be great to have and to hold — yet " Tommy " insists on being one of the bunch. Needless to say, we have always welcomed his quiet sociability. Social Committee (4); Student Council (4). STANLEY GORDAN THWING 12 Davenport St., November 4, 1903 Cambridge, Mass. Electrical Cambridge High and Latin Schools, 1921 Thwing is one of our brilliant lab. assistants. He determined to stop the electricals from blowing fuses so he replaced them all with sections of brass pipe. No one has yet blown one of these new fuses, but the electricals have kindly replaced most of the old apparatus with new. Y ' es, there has been a marked decrease in shorts. Musical Comedy (3) (4) OLIVER STANLEY TITCOMB Hancock St., Somerville, Mass. Mechanical Cambridge High and Latin High Schools, 1920 We have never been able to find out much about Oliver, for as soon as his classes are over, he disappears in the general direction of Cambridge. Cherchez les femmes! His famous " I don ' t quite get that! " is only one indication of his determination to understand everything before accepting his sheepskin. Social Committee (1) (2). January 10, 1902 =1Q 2. NATHAN TUCKER, QV 158 Quiucy St., December 15, 1903 Roxbury, Mass. Civil Boston English High School, 1921 " Nate " has been a mainstay of the English High School Club throughout his college career. His strong point is in managing things successfully. Witness that he won his numerals as assist- ant to the baseball manager in his Sophomore year, and that he was elected to the musical comedy staff in his Junior year. There are no frills and furbelows about " Nate " . He speaks straight from the shoulder and you ' re never in doubt as to where he stands on a question. Boston English High School Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Assistant Baseball Manager — Numerals (2); Musical Comedy — Man- ager staff (3); Inter-fraternity Council (4); Degree Committee (4); Member of Senate (4) . nt;wtox earle tucker, a k i: Maple Hill, November 23, 1902 New Britain, Conn. Civil New Britain High School, 1920 " Newt " — the boy who has successfully carried the burden of the Class Treasury for four successive years. As Class Treasurer and as a shrewd, far-sighted business man, he has done more than a little for the Class of 1925. Yes — there are many things. Newt, that we are grateful for, and may you know this day that in your work for the class you have succeeded as few have done, but as many would like to do. Nominating Committee (1); Assistant Circulating Manager of Tech (1); Class Treasurer (1) (2) (3) (4); Sagitta Society (2); Editor-in-Chief of Handbook (3); Field Day Committee (3); Cauldron Board (3) ; Student Activities Committee (4) ; Student Activities Fund Committee (4). ALEXANDER VISNICK, I. Q W 229 Oakland St., September 7, 1902 Mattapan, Mass. Mechanical Boston English High School, 1921 Alexander is our famous authority on slaughtering. He can tell you everything from stockyard to fertilizer — depending upon how long you listen. Orchestra (1) (2) (3) (4); Assistant Manager Baseball (2); Musical Comedy (3) (4); Inter-fraternity Council (3) (4); Mem- ber of American Society of Mechanical Engineers; Member of Social Science Club; Member of Boston English High School Club; Graduation Exercise Committee (4). FREDERICK ELLIOTT WALDRON 8 Laurel St., July 28, 1902 Gloucester, Mass. Electrical Gloucester High School, 1920 Waldron hopes to find a college where no studying will be required. For ever so long, he has had a rather hard time con- vincing members of his class that fish do not swim in the streets of Gloucester, or that it is not impossible to find that town on the map. And say, — has anyone ever won an argument with him. ' Manager of Orchestra (3); Wrestling (4). 2. FRANCIS WATSON 50 Dunster Rd., February 3, 1900 Jamaica Plain, Mass. Mechanical Mechanic Arts High School, 1917 Sherlock Holmes may have his Watson, but the Mechanical section claims his equal. Solving mysteries of heat or refrigeration are mere pastimes for " Doc " , whose voluminous treatises of problems have kept the bookstore at a rapid rate of stock turn- over. He hits his courses as hard as he hits the spheroid when the baseball season rolls around, and not much gets by him in either occupation. Sagitta Society (2) ; Baseball (2) (3) (4) ; Member of Mechanic Arts High School Club; Member of Senate (3) (4); Captain of Baseball (4). CHARLES WILLIAM WESCHROB Whiting St., September 11, 1902 East Dedham, Mass. Mechanical Dedham High School, 1921 You can always tell " Charlie " by the car he drives. It ' s in a class by itself, being one of " ten million " . Charlie ' s life would be dull without a thrill now and then, and those who rode over to " North Packing " with him will all agree that his driving was thrill-producing, to say the least. We might also mention that, when it comes to studies, " Charlie " manages to get on the Honor Roll. HAROLD WINTHROP WHEELER 81 Somerset Ave., January 3, 1903 Winthrop, Mass. Chemical Winthrop High School, 1920 It gives us great pleasure to present the man who, through the medium of pen and pencil, has portrayed some of the outstanding points of interest of oiu- Field Days and other red-letter days. He is " Axel " Wheeler, the cartoonist of the ' 25 Chemicals. We have also come to believe that " Axel " is well versed in the materials of warfare, after hearing his talk on High Explosives Assistant Manager of Baseball (2); Nominating Committee (2) C. ULDBON Board Artist (3); Northeastern Tech Artist (3) Track (4); Degree Committee (4). WILLIAM CROMBEE WHITE, N B Z 38 Peacevale Rd., June 20, 1902 Dorchester, Mass. Electrical Dorchester High School, 1919 " Bill " is a man we have all learned to respect and admire, both for his unfailing interest in class work, and for his ability as a versatile writer and orator. In his Junior year he was unanimously ordained Editor-in- Chief of the Northeastern Tech. Through his unceasing efforts and initiative, the Tech became afiiliated with the Eastern Inter- collegiate News Association, which fact stands out as the shining light in Bill ' s career on the staff. Northeastern Tech (1) (2) (3) (4); Public Speaking Contest (2) (3); Editor-in-Chief of the Northeastern Tech (3); Chairman of Engineering Conference (4); Member of the Senate (2) (3) (4); Graduation Exercise Committee (4). IQ 2a ARTHUR FREDERICK WHITEHEAD 41 Flynt St., October 17, 1903 Norfolk Downs, Mass. Mechanical Quincy High School, 1921 Another Quincy boy who has won honors in scholarship and activities during his college years. " Art " was so shy and unas- suming when first he mingled with us that we hardly realized his presence at all. However, the Tech early discovered his literary genius and many of its feature articles have been products of his pen. " Art ' s " favorite pastime is getting work done ahead of time. Righto, " Art " , nothing like being one jump ahead of the game! Northeastern Tech (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Secretary (3); Field Day Committee (3); Cauldron (3); Student Council (3); Mem- ber of the Senate (2) (3) (4). CLARENCE R. WICKERSON November 10, 1902 Civil Eastport, Me. Shead Memorial School, Eastport, Me., 1921 " Wicky " is another one of our Maine friends. Like most of his compatriots, his greatest desire has centered around a college education and the ultimate reward in the form of a degree. That is why we have missed him on the track or diamond. Neverthe- less, we have appreciated his quiet companionship, and sincerely wish him a well-deserved success. Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers. CLIFTON SEYMOUR WILLIAMS 1168 Windsor Ave., April 1, 1903 Hartford, Conn. Electrical Hartford High School, 1921 Quiet, self-contained and modest, " Clif " makes scarcely a ripple in our midst. His characteristics must have been derived from his gentle home life in Connecticut, or else the balmy atmosphere of Brookline. Already he is showing great promise as a composer! Class Track (1) (2) (3); Banjo Club (2) (3) (4); Manager Banjo Club (3) (4); Track (3) (4); Secretary of Student Council (4); Inter-fraternity Council (4); Secretary-Treasurer Combined Musical Clubs (4). DAVID (VRTER WILSON 77 Woodward Ave., July 7, 1903 So. Norvvalk, Conu. Mechanical Norwalk High School, 1921 " Dave " is one of the main supports of our Glee Club. He sings a passable bass; in fact there have been no reports of anyone wanting to throw eggs, and when a fellow makes an impression like that he is good. Glee Club (2) (3). - 8« - a LAURENCE AMES WINSLOW 289 Waverley Ave., August U, 1902 Watertown, Mass. Electrical Watertown High School, 1921 " Larry " sees more turbid controversies than most of us can ever hope to see. It is probably due to the fact that as a motion- picture machine operator, he has viewed man} ' a battle royal and has sort of fallen into the habit. If we dared, we would call him " Baldy " , but we ' ll get there some day ourselves. HENRY ISRAEL WYNER, S Q W 22 " T " St., December 21, 1902 Allerton, Mass. Civil Hingham High School, 1921 Henry shines alike in baseball and studies, and we also under- stand that he is no slouch at WTCstling. An agreeable sort of a chap by nature, he has made friend after friend — the kind that won ' t forget. Freshman Baseball (1); Wrestling (2) (3) (4); Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4); Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers; Member of Senate (4). KENNETH CLAYTON YOUNG, I P n 19 Kent St., Portsmouth, N. H. Eleclrical Portsmouth High School, 1921 The letters " K. C. " don ' t necessarily mean a fraternal order. No, it is also one of " Cy ' s " many monikers. This chap was a member of our first soccer team, and in the dramatic club his ability as an actor has been quite pronounced. Environment makes but little impression on Cy. Didn ' t he spend all of his summers here? Baseball (1) (3) (4); Soccer (2) (3) (4); Dramatic Club (3) (4); Play Committee (3) (4); Executive Committee (4); Member of American Institute Electrical Engineers. February 22, 1903 ALEXANDER MIKOLAJ ZAK, U H 60 Leverett St., December 31, 1902 Boston, Mass. Civil Boston English High School, 1920 When it comes to brawn and stature, " Walter " leads the list. This popular fellow has a remarkable record for success in track, basketball and WTestling, as, well as efficient service on several class committees and student organizations. Truly, a student who has worked hard and faithfully for the success of his class and Alma Mater. Freshman Baseball (1); Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Sagitta Society (2); Wrestling (3); Basketball (3) (4); General Athletic Com- mittee (3); Inter-fraternity Council (3); Student Council (3); Secretary of Engineering Conference (4). -IQ -2. GEORGE LEWIS ZtEGLER, S Q T 25 Highland St., September 12, 1903 Concord Junction, Mass. Mechanical Concord High School, 1921 " Professor " , as we call him, is our renowned champion of the " high marks " . When this boy gets as low as a " C " in a subject — it ' s a tough one. We might also mention " Professor ' s " other hobbies, namely — resplendent cravats and zebra socks. One is continually re- minded of Christmas once, twice and again. rl9 - 2. Ji n;or Junior Clagsi 0nittv DIVISION A President . Fred J. Blacker, Jr. Vice-President . Fritz F. Hampe Secretary Robert J. Sullivan Treasurer Joseph W. Maddocks Advisor CLASS COLORS Orange and Black Prof. Emil A. Gramstorfe d9 za Junior Clas si — IBibisiion CIVIL ENGINEERING Anthony, Sidney S. Briggs, Leon R. Britt, Francis V. Clark, Edward A. Cochrane, Earle S. Frost, Daniel C. Hampe, Fritz F. Hanson, Erling A. Hilton, Henry B. Langtry, Chester F. Lindgren, Oscar R. Martin, Arthur D. Mathers, Ernest Melcher, George H. McKenna, George A. McManamin, Edward F. Penniman, Frederic G. Perrone, Frank Platter, Charles T. Saver Y, Arlo R. Sawin, George W. Schramm, George F. Theriault, Joseph E. Urouhart, James W. Vertic, John J. Witherell, Roger G. WoLFRUM, Carl A. 1082 Union St., Mancliester, N. H. 28 Summer St., Adams, Mass. 175 Larch Rd., Cambridge, Mass. 32 AVard Ave., Northampton, Mass. 188 Larch Rd., Cambridge, Mass. 315 High St., Newburyport, Mass. 37 Dunster Rd., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 49 Pond St., Boston, Mass. 8 FrankUn St., Danvers, Mass. 441 Concord St., Framingham, Mass. 25 Clarkson St., Ansonia, Conn. Richford, Vt. 146 Warren Ave., Milton, Mass. 44 Buffum St., Salem, Mass. 27 Gilbert St., Waltham, Mass. 17 Lake St., Wakefield, Mass. 37 Central St., Whitman, Mass. 97 Revere St., Winthrop, Mass. 11 Billerica St., Boston, Mass. Grove St., Silver Lake, Mass. 1 Bentham Rd., Dorchester, Mass. 21 Kittredge St., Roslindale, Mass. 152 Spruce St., Watertown, Mass. 51 Orange St., Waltham, Mass. 46 Allen St., Lawrence, Mass. 487 Tremont St., Taunton, Mass. 97 Bragdon St., Roxbury, Mass. M a i l — MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Blacker, Fred J. Blatchford, Lawrence H. CoRSANO, Nicholas A. DoNicK, Frank C. Elliott, Donald C. Gebhardt, Louis F. GiFFORD, Clarence H. Grant, Charles W. Jordan, Harold P. Keene, Albert R. Kinney, Harry H. Lanzi, Frank L. Laavrence, Edwin Parsons, Lester J. Riley, Edward F. Sampson, James Smart, Raymond L. Tasse, George R. Wilbur, Herbert H. 17 Bow St. Place, Somerville, Mass. 19 Lincoln St., Framingham, Mass. 146 Gove St., E. Bo.ston, Mass. Wachiisett St., Boston, Mass. 67 Adams St., Danvers, Mass. ■13 Burroughs St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. So. Westport, Mass. 465 LaGrange St., W. Roxbury, Mass. 33 Nye Ave., Brockton, Mass. 60 Buckingham Rd., Quincy, Mass. P. 0. Box 76, Stoneham, Mass. 12 Walnut St., E. Hampton, Conn. 144 Hancock St., Auburndale, Mass. 2 Wigglesworth St., Roxbury, Mass. 12 Cedar St., Wareham, Mass. 91 Intervale St., Roxbury, Mass. 20 Green St., Salem, 16 Wall St., Worcester, Mass. 164 Adams St., Waltham, Mass. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Blake, Clarence D. Callahan, Henry F. Carrie, John CoRviN, William B. Edson, Carl R. Foss, Walter T. Gale, F. Gardiner Grabau, Francis W. Hakesley, Edward R. Heywood, Andrew H. Hull, Randolph M. Keith, Walter S. Kingsbury, Herbert F. LiGHTBowN, John MacLeod, Edward M. 32 Harvard Ave., Dorchester, Mass. .52 Broad St., Salem, Mass. 115 Hemenway St., Boston, Mass. 10 Nightingale St., Dorchester, Mass. 87 West St., Elmwood, Mass. 20 Highland Terr., Marblehead, Mass. 379 Main St., Concord Jet., Mass. 149 Glenwood Ave., Hyde Park, Mass. 37 Bay State Rd., Somerville, Mass. North Yarmouth, Me. 307 English St., High Point, N. C. 89 Pleasant St., Whitman, Mass. 27 Arlington St., Framingham, Mass. 289 Summer St., New Bedford, Mass. 74 Madison St., E. Dedham, Mass. 9 as Maddocks, Joseph W. MoRLEY, Frank W. Nelson, Carl W. Newsome, George W. Oberg, Rudolph O. M. Peterson, Enar E. F. Richman, Hyman p. Rylander, Everett A. Smalley, Dayton B. Smith, Clarence W. Sullivan, Robert J. Wheeler, Holland S. Worth, Arnold M. R. D. Box 119, Gardiner, Me. 139 Beacon St., Hyde Park , Mass. 33 Grove St., Brockton, Mass. 712 Svuf Ave., Stratford, Conn. 33 Fulton St., Neponset, Mass. 78 Edson St., Brockton, Mass. C05 South St., Quincy, Mass. 34 Commonwealth Ave., Marlboro, Mass. Johnson, Vt. 189 Washington St., Newton, Mass. 8 Otis Place, Roslindale, Mass. 50 No. Lincoln St., Keene, N. H. 51 Sylvan St., Springfield, Mass. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Baiv. lar, Arthur B. Ferris, James E. McClure, Harold E. McGee, Harold B. Mellish, James E. Mltrphy, AValter J. Otis, D wight C. Parker, David L. Pierce, Willla.m M. Shea, Paul C. Sherman, Daniel H. Taylor, Clarence W. Tileston, Clarence C. Wall, Roy H. 57 Crescent Ave., Chelsea, Mass. 86 Astoria St., Mattapan, Mass. 78 Greenwood St., Lawrence, Mass. 71 Crawford St., Roxbury, Mass. Summerville, P. E. I., Canada •iSG East St., East Walpole, Mass. 22 Rockland St., Melrose Highlands, Mass. 70 Lexington St., Lynn, Mass. 422 Lebanon St., Melrose, Mass. 44 Clark St., East Lynn, Mass. 42 Lawrence Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 24 Everett Sq., Allston, Mass. 1646 Centre St., West Roxbury, Mass. 830 West Boylston St., Worcester, Mass. 49 2. Junior Clasis! 0Uittx DIVISION B President . Robert Erickson Vice-President . Harold G. Gamble Secretary E. Arnold Dill Treasurer Timothy V. Paige Advisor . CLASS COLORS Orange and Black Prof. Emil a. Gramstorff -19 - jj - a CIVIL ENGINEERING Bailey, Walter C. Benjamin, George C. Berry, James F. Bloom, Maurice Blunda, Ignazio Braica, Anthony A. Carlton, F. Tyler Day, IVIarion W. DeBiasi, Charles P. Dill, E. Arnold Gamble, Harold G. Hamparian, Hampar B. Haskins, George A. Kalinsky, Joseph W. Layers, Willard D. L ' Heureux, Joseph A. Mellor, Frederick MiHALjAN, Manual J. Millen, Alan R. Murphy, Nelson L. Neil, Dexter S. Pagliarulo, Joseph F. Pestrisge, Francis H. PiLLSBURY, Arthur M. Rice, Reginald H. Sanderson, Albert E. Sanderson, Page Stimpson, Charles H., Jr. Tyrrell, Harold F. Wickerson, Cl. rence R. AViL ON, Herbert A. Sli Summer St., Lynn, Mass. 11 Warren St., Melrose Highlands, Mass. 24 Robey St., Boston, Mass. 120 Morrison Ave., Somerville, Mass. 157 Cottage St., E. Boston, Mass. 37 Greene St., Springfield, Mass. 67 Central St., Andover, Mass. Randolph, Vt. 10 Riverside Ave., Noank, Conn. 92 Leonard St., Raynham Ctr., Mass. 40 Mallet St., Dorchester, Mass, 316 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. 164 Taunton St., Middleboro, Mass. 49 Munroe St., Roxbury, Mass. 21 Symonds St., Salem, Mass. 36 Riverside St., Lowell, Mass. 114 Willow St., New Bedford, Mass. 719 Tremont St., Boston, Mass. 16 Rawson Rd., Quincy, Mass. 315 Newton St., Waltham, Mass. 92 Humphrey St., Lowell, Mass. 121 Falcon St., E. Boston, Mass. 4 New Mill St., Nantucket, Mass. Gorham, Me. Route 2, Concord, N. H. 2 Ridgewood Terr., Waltham, Mass. 6 Wiswall Circle, AVellesley, Mass. Hill Top Rd., Weston, Mass. 34 Grove St., Claremont, N. H. 18 Briarfield Rd., Milton, Mass. 34 Alberta St., W. Roxbury, Mass. =19- -2S MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Barnes, Julius L. Bengston, Nils B. Burke, George M. Carroll, John T. Davis, Walter G. Day, Charles D. DiClCCO, RuZZIERO Erickson, Robert Flynn, Roland W. Graf, Frederick J. Harrington, Elvin E. Houghton, Horace C. Hubby, Paul E. Hunt, Percival R. Kaplan, George Kearney, Ralph N. Kupka, Alex, nder IVIacKenna, Leon J. ]VIatthews, Adrian M. MouLTON, Earl L. Pearlman, Saul Riccio, Angelo p. Smith, William P. Staffhorst, IL rry D. Thompson, George M. Whenman, John H. 22 Linden St., Allston, Mass. 49 Glendale St., Everett, Mass. 26 Brattle St., Arlington, Mass. 26 Royal St., Watertown, Mass. 77 Thomas Rd., Swampscott, Mass. 7 Bow St., Taunton, Mass. 26 Belknap St., Concord, Mass. 62 Warren St., Fitchburg, Mass. Old Rd. to N. A. C, Concord, Mass. 1 Hampden St., Worcester, Mass. 10 Brookside Park, Milton, Mass. 28 Glenarm St., Dorchester, Mass. 56 Batavia St., Boston, Mass. 36 Dearborn St., Salem, Mass. 782 Morton St., Mattapan, Mass. P. 0. Box 72, Boston, Mass. 87 Vine St., Brockton, Mass. Fort Covington, N. Y. Burlington Ave., Bristol, Conn. 3 Church St., E. AVeymouth, Mass. 4 Fessenden St., Mattapan, Mass. 94 Elm St., Watertown, Mass. 37 Wilmot St., Lawrence, Mass. 108 Bellevue Rd., Lynn, Mass. 7 Hillside Ave., Norwood, Mass. Main St., E. Princeton, Mass. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alden, Edgar O. Avery, Lloyd D. Bacon, Dana H. Bates, Allen W. Benoit, Everett C. Burke, James L. 118 Hesper St., E. Saugus, Mass. 8 Brookline St., Webster, Mass. 1987 Washington St., E. Bridgewater, Mass. Beech wood St., Cohasset, Mass. 272 Mendon Ave., Pawtucket, R. I. 9 Baker Rd., Everett, Mass. ilQ 2S Campbell, Cedric C. Carman, WiLL. Rr) A. Cobb, Lewis E. Collins, William J. Eldridge, Raymond E. Elwell, Maynard Fisher, John H. Ghen, Russell C. Gregg, Earl F. Haendler, Anton T. Jones, Archibald L. Kalstein, Abraham KiBiLDis, George MoAURO, Joseph S. McCoombe, Charles M. McCrillis, Donald Newell, David M. NiCOL, J. mes Paige, Timothy V. Pfeferholtz, Benjamin PiON, Noel A. Redlon, Gilbert F., Jr. Troccoli, Frank A. Turner, Elmer A. Wagner, Herbert E. Welch, John E. Wheaton, Myron E. Wiley, Charles H. Wilgren, Niilo J. Works, Herbert F. 42 Dearborn St., Medford, Mass. 15 Nashua St., Ayer, Mass. 148 Mystic St., W. Medford, Mass. 107 Otis St., Cambridge, Mass. Leland Ave., Ashland, Mass. 29 Lyndhurst St., Dorchester, Mass. 96 North St., Quincy, Mass. 64 First St., Melrose, Mass. Silver St., Mars Hill, Me. 281 Edge Hill Rd., E. Milton, Mass. So. Main St., Middleton, Mass. 40 Lynde St., Boston, Mass. 8 Sargent St., Lawrence, Mass. 50 Cherry St., Springfield, Mass. 26 Billings St., Atlantic, Mass. 20 Summit Ave., Wollaston, Mass. 3 Abington St., Amesbury, Mass. 57 Wingot St., Fall River, Mass. 27 Maple St., New Salem, Mass. 34 Crescent St., Lawrence, Mass. 894 Montello St., Brockton, Mass. 198 Taylor St., Wollaston, Mass. 17 Home St., Maiden, Mass. Southboro Rd., Marlboro, Mass. 42 Marlboro St., Lowell, Mass. 62 W. Alvord St., Springfield, Mass. Washington Depot, Conn. 97 Evergreen Ave., Hartford, Conn. Stow, Mass. 127 Elm St., Marlboro, Mass. ' - 2. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Badger, William L. Beown, George P. Graham, Frank E. HODGKINS, MyLES M. LoNGLEY, Raymond J. Maclachlan, Robert D. Macomber, Paul C. Mare, John F. Ross, Arthur I. Salis, Sidney ' Skinner, Charles W. Stewart, James C. Thompson, Gordon M. 10 Forest St., Lynn, Mass. 7 Winslow St., Plymouth, Mass. 9 Babson St., Boston, Mass. 56 Penfield St., Roslindale, Mass. 170 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. 103 Clarendon Ave., Roslindale, Mass. Summer St., Marslifield Hills, Mass. 16 Delano Ave., Revere, Mass. 481 Broadway, Chelsea, Mass. 1 Myrtle St., Roxbury, Mass. Main St., Hamilton, Mass. 306 Washington St., Brookline, Mass. 6 Argyle St., Andover, Mass. =iQ 4: - 2:a iQIJ )opl)omore € a 0iliax9i President DIVISION A Ronald S. Murphy Vice-President George F. Marden Secretary Cecil W. Pride Treasurer Elmer G. Ross Advisor CLASS COLORS Red and White Prof. Holley S. Winkfield 9 aa opbontore Class; — Bibis(ion CIVIL ENGINEERING Anderson, Henry R. BiRKMAiER, Waldo B. Bishop, George E. BoTSFORD, Franklin Brown, Willard B. Chapin, Robert C. Cranouski, William J. D ' Amore, Joseph E. DesIsles, Harold L. FiTTS, Charles A. FiTTS, Leland C. Grover, Laurence W. Harmaal. , John O. Hatch, Jame s B. Hurlihe, William J. HUTCHINS, LiNWOOD N. KiLPATRicK, Lawrence E. Mahoney, Michael A. IVIalkasian, Zaven Meyer, George E. MacLeod, Harold L. McGrath, Russell P. Negus, Kenneth D. Pride, Cecil W. Rae, Arthur N. Rafferty, Thomas E. Rhodes, Wilfred R. Robinson, Earle O. 366 Howe Ave., Shelton, Conn. 16 Harding St., Waltham, Mass. 84 Federal St., Newburyport, Mass. R. D. No. 3, Penn Yan, N. Y. Upton St., Grafton, Mass. 173 River St., Cambridge, Mass. Poquonock, Conn. 2.5 Chelsea St., E. Boston, Mass. 26 Jenks St., Springfield, Mass. Pine St., No. Amherst, Mass. Hampstead, N. H. Halifax, Mass. 5 Norseman Ave., Lanesville, Mass. 16 Linden St., Arlington Heights, Mass. 65 Osborne St., Danbury, Conn. 28 Beckett St., Portland, Me. Brooklyn, Conn. 148 Common St., Quincy, Mass. 249 Boylston St., Watertown, Mass. 106 Chapel St., Norwood, Mass. 107 Atlantic St., Quincy, Mass. 54 Poquonock Ave., Windsor, Conn. 13 Elm St., Gardner, Mass. 85 Park St., Medford, Mass. 104 Perkins St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 38 Falmouth St., Boston, Mass. 354 School St., Watertown, Mass. Wilmington, Mass. 9 -% - 2: ScussEL, Robert Smith, Louis H. SZLANDA, StANISLjVW Warren, Roland A. Wells, Myron P. 92 Furnace Ave., Stafford Spgs., Conn. 173 Pearl St., Somerville, Mass. 58 Hargraves St., Fall River, Mass. 24 Westland Ave., Boston, Mass. 283 Wilbraham Rd., Springfield, Mass. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Baker, Henry A. Bemis, Norman C. Blood, Charles E. BousFiELD, Weston A. Burrill, Harold A. Case, Robert W. Cotter, James B. Crawford, John L. Cunningham, James Gushing, George B., Jr. Davis, Winthrop M. Dirks, Harold F. Frederick, P. ul R. Go WEN, Alton B. Hettinger, Fr. ncis B. Humphrey, Weldon C, Jr. Hutt, Chester M. Johnson, George E. Lavash, Francis L. Lee, Arthur W. Mayo, Silsby B. Morrow, Emerson S. Ramm, IL rry H. Ross, Elmer G. Serrano, Carlos 92 School St., Whitman, Mass. Wilkins St., Gleasondale, Mass. 47 First St., Taunton, Mass. 112 Crest Rd., Wellesley, Mass. 59 Thomas Rd., Swampscott, Mass. R. D. Box 25, Unionville, Conn. 314 Morton St., Stoughton, Mass. 26 Bay View Ave., Danvers, Mass. 35 Broad St., Salem, Mass. Park St., Duxbury, Mass. 161 Rocton Ave., Bridgeport, Conn. 11 Harbor St., Danvers, Mass. 30 Puritan Ave., Dorchester, Mass. 215 Salem St.. Medford, Mass. 100 Rowe St., Boston, Mass. Lake St., Middleton, Mass. Central St., Berlin, Mass. 95 French Ave., Campello, Mass. 205 Beacon St., Somerville, Mass. River St., Carlisle, Mass. 48 Pearl St., Everett, Mass. 21 Irving St., Framingham, Mass. 33 Fort Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 39 Pleasant St., Leominster, Mass. 48 Murioz Rivera, Viequos, P. R. 9 2. Sylvester, Joseph J. Vines, Wesley G. Wakefield, Waldo E. Wanzee, Arthur W. White, Chester E. WicicsTRAND, Norman M. Wilkinson, F. Maxwell WooDLEY, Harold H. 199 Oak St., So. Manchester, Conn. Greenbush, Mass. Winter Harbor, Me. 28 Tlietford Ave., Dorchester, Mass. 665 Warren Ave., Brockton, Mass. 5i Franklin St., Meriden, Conn. ■120 Massachusetts Ave., Boston, Mass. 1405 Hayvenhurst Drive, Hollywood, Calif. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Barrett, Robert E. Boyden, Elwin C. Breive, Augustine M. Bretschneider, Max Brolin, Walter B. Buckley, Arthur J. Caffrey, Richard D. Camelio, John F. Campaminosi, John L. Cantley, James V. Carrier, Malcolm H. Clark, John L. Dietsch, Adolph J. Donnelly, James L. Downs, Clarence R. Eldridge, Russell I. Faber, Roger N. FooTE, Earl Glen, Crawford A. GoLDSTONE, Louis A. GouELEY, Evans F. Harris, Cecil K. 24 Hamilton St., Readville, Mass. Summer St., So. Walpole, Mass. 49 Green St., Waterbury, Conn. 71 Mechanic St., Danielson, Conn. 19 Meadow St., Proctor, Vt. 51 Broad St., Salem, Mass. Ocean Ave., Rockport, Mass. 949 Main St., Walpole, Mass. E. Glastonbury, Conn. 11 Summer St., Beverly, Mass. New Milford, Conn. 3 Moody St., Waltham, Mass. Canton St., Westwood, Mass. 18 Astricon Rd., Boston, Mass. Central St., Foxboro, Mass. Fitchburg Turnpike, Concord, Mass. Kendall Green, Weston, Mass. Kendall Green, Weston, Mass. 202 Winthrop St., Taunton, Mass. 65 Hudson St., Hartford, Conn. 221 Franklin St., Melrose, Mass. Annapolis Royal, Nova Scotia, Canada =19 Hassinger, William H., Jr. Henderson, Lester K. HuRLBURT, Charles E. KiRKLAND, John F. Leonard, Richard J. LilTvian, Edward C. Marden, George F. Megley, James W. Miller, Charles W. Moore, Francis B. Murphy, Ronald S. McCarthy, Normax F. McNayr, Irving H. Nash, Ralph E. O ' Neil, Willl m H. Piispanen, Arthur J. Prior, Leon B. Raffone, William P. Renton, Ralph J. Ross, Edison H. SiLVA, Roland E. Souther, Shirley M. Spyut, Albert B. Stein, Melvin 0. SwANsoN, Norman T. Theberge, Albert R. Todd, Raymond P. Tyack, Leroy C. Verderame, John Wilson, Kenneth I. WixoN, Samuel J. York, James O. 2028 Highland Ave., Birmingham, Ala. 957 Bedford St., No. Abington, Mass. 8 Riverside St., Danvers, Mass. 26 Wheatland Ave., Dorchester Ctr., Mass. -ii Thornton St., Newton, Mass. 147 Church St., Watertown, Mass. 202 Dover St., Brockton, Mass. High St., Avon, Mass. Center St., So. Hanover, Mass. W. Stewartstown, N. H. New Preston, Con n. 29 Cottage St., Norwood, Mass. Center St., No. Easton, Mass. 127 Lynn St., Peabody, Mass. 237 Chapman St., Greenfield, Mass. 42 Center St., Quincy, 91 Winthrop St., Houghs Neck, Mass. 54 William St., New Haven, Conn. 100 Bay View Ave., Quincy, Mass. Main St., Norton, Mass. 37 Perkins St., Gloucester, Mass. 10 High St., Hingham, Mass. Essex Rd., Ipswich, Mass. 3 Story St., Rockport, Mass. 18 Pigeon Hill, Rockport, Mass. 223 Hampshire St., Lawrence, Mass. State St., No. Haven, Conn. 95 Avon Ave., Waterbury, Conn. 152 Water St., Southington, Conn. 152 Willow Ave., Somerville, Mass. 601 June St., Fall River, Mass. 32 Grover St., Beverly, Mass. 9 9 - 2. c Banks, Morris Brown, Louis C. Clarke, Lawrence R. Cook, Charles W. FoYE, Allen B. Goldberg, Edward M. Hagelston, Herbert F. Marks, Stanley E. Mekkelsen, Maurice Merchant, Milton H. Remarman, Samuel Sands, Arthur E. Silliman, Horace F. Stetson, Robert C. SwANSON, Stuart E. Tucker, Roy P. Urquhart, William J. Weinberg, Samuel hemical engineering Russia 15 Church St., Livermore Falls, Me. 450 Green St., Cambridge, Mass. 2 Fulton Ave., Saugus, Mass. East St., Westdale, Mass. 125 Humboldt Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 1 Arion St., Boston, Mass. 11 Sweetzer St., Lynn, Mass. 24 Cutter Ave., AV. Somerville, Mass. 43 Freeman St., Wollaston, Mass. 167 Fourth St., Chelsea, Mass. 3 Chestnut St., E. Lynn, Mass. Pleasant St., Chester, Conn. Broadway, So. Hanover, Mass. No. Grosvenor Dale, Conn. 482 Washington St., Gloucester, Mass. 79 King Cove Beach, No. Weymouth, Mass. 1508 AVashington St., Boston, Mass. 19 - - 25 asitta ocietp — ©ibiiSion Chairman Marshal Advisor C. W. Pride R. S. Murphy Prof. Holley S. Winkfield A. M. Breive C. E. Blood J. R. Janssen H. L. MacLeod G. F. Marden J. J. Sylvester A. R. Theberge Q 2. opf)omore Clasfg 0iiittv DIVISION B President Arthur L. Johnson Vice-President John D. Benson Secretary Edward A. Kellogg Treasurer Gerald D. Rollings Advisor CLASS COLORS Red and AA ' hite Prof HOLLEY S. WiNKFIELD 2. opfjomore Clasps; — BibisJion p CIVIL ENGINEERING Benson, John D. Berry, George F. Bradford, John D. Brown, David A. Brustin, Nathan Bryant, Stanley W. Btjntschuh, Henry C. Call, Irving H. Chapin, William S. Cheney, Frank L. Day, Willard H. DiNGMAN, Frederick E. Ellms, Gordon L. Engdahl, Lawrence K. Ferguson, Joseph A. Flett, David E. Foster, Robert S. Giblin, Thomas G. GiLMORE, Ross A. Hasenfuss, Joseph N. Kallelis, Nicholas S. Kellogg, Edward A. KusMicK, Michael Lee, Robert Elmer Linscott, Mellen C. LoFGREN, Rudolph A. Lyman, Eugene A. Lyons, Raymond B. Matakaetis, Michael C. MOULTHROP, LeROY S. OSTRANDER, EdGAR J. Reed, Paul F. Saltmarsh, Howard A. Sandstrom, Ernest W. 5,57 Fourth St., So. Boston, Mass- 28 So. Main St., Baldwinsville, Mass- 16 Arlington St., Lynn, Mass- 149 Chatham St., E. Lynn, Mass. 147 Boylston St., Maiden, Mass- 30 Mechanic St., Allston, Mass- 780 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 299 Arlington St., AVollaston, Mass- 165 Chicopee St., Chicopee, Mass. Farm St., Medfield, Mass- Randolph, Vt- 44 Franklin St., Wrentham, Mass. 1 Columbia St., New Britain, Conn- 2 Lorraine St., Roslindale, Mass. 107 Gainsboro St., Boston, Mass. 21 Sunset Rd., Somerville, Mass. 233 Hale St., Beverly, Mass. 49 Longwood Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 30 Nash Ave., Quincy, Mass. 69 Fowler St., Boston, Mass. 64 Walnut St., Peabody, Mass. 339 Trapelo Rd., Waverley, Mass. 166 Bartholomew Ave., Hartford, Conn. 131 Edgell St., Gardner, Mass. 147 Prospect St., Woodfords, Me. 19 Cottage St., Quincy, Mass. 199 Boston Rd., Springfield, Mass. 1614 Cortelyon Rd., Brooklyn, N. Y. P. O. Box 26, Middlebury, Conn. 12 Crescent St., Shelton, Conn. Ghent, N. Y. 67 Batavia St., Boston, Mass. 146 Saunders St., Medford, Mass. 195 College Ave., Somerville, Mass. IQ 25 Shaw, Walter F. Skinner, Charles E. SoLY, Hector E. SwANSON, Eric 0. Tassinari, Dante TiERNEY, George F. Valentine, Myron E. AVhite, Julian H. Witter, Edward J. 23 Clark St., Somerville, Mass. .55 Prospect Ave., Roslindale, Mass. 102 Mt. Pleasant St., New Bedford, Mass. Proctor, Vt. 507 Orleans St., E. Boston, Mass. 58 Unity Ave., Belmont, Mass. 119 Boston Ave., W. Medford, Mass. 18 Norfolk St., Springfield, Mass. 15 Spruce St., Berlin, N. H. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Auger, Lawrence Alfred Carroll, W[lll m H. Clark, John W. COMSTOCK, AlVIN F Crosby, Elmer K. Dahlouist, John W. Deschamps, Roland H. DeVarney, Carroll F. Downs, Bernard I. Gilchrist, Arthur B. Glickman, Harry Higgins, Paul Hodgdon, Theodore A. Janssen, Julius R. Johnston, William R. Phillips, Benjamin E. Raucii, Gordon H. Renker, Charles L. Richards, Augustus J., Jr. Slocombe, Ralph E. Smethurst, James T. southworth, rodney c. Swain, Raitviond M. Weeden, Edward R. West, Kenneth W. Wilson, Fred B. Zetterlund, Ragnar a. 119 Bowler St., Lynn, Mass. Washington St., Hanover, Mass. 725 Concord St., Framingham, Mass. 441 Fairview St., Devon, Conn. 93 Munroe St., Somerville, Mass. 16 Mora St., Dorchester, Mass. 11 Dow St., Salem, Mass. Franklin St., Ansonia, Conn. Stafford Ave., Forestville, Conn. Garfield St., Foxboro, Mass. Cottage St., W. Medway, Mass. 12 Otis St., Medford, Mass. 23 Grove St., Cliftondale, Mass. 123 Spruce St., So. Manchester, Conn. 138 Water St., Clinton, Mass. 21 Prince Ave., Beverly, Mass. 81 Church St., E. Weymouth, Mass. 271 Sunnyside St., Waterbury, Conn. 8 Stewart Ave., Beverly, Mass. 91 Munn Rd., New Haven, Conn. 153 Nonstuck St., Chicopee, Mass. South Middleboro, Mass. 318 Walnut St., Newtonville, Mass. Otis St., Scituate, Mass. Harvard, Mass. 41 W. Milton St., Readville, Mass. 77 Harlem St., Worcester, Mass. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Allen, George M. Bessey, Carlton E. Call, Chester W. Carlson, Arthur E. Carpenter, Cecil P. Carpenter, Donald W. Carpenter, Emerson Carr, Elton G. C LAYMAN, Bernard COPANS, WiLLLVM J. CuLLivAN, Russell E. Davis, Peirce Dennis, Frank L. DoucETTE, Thomas E. Ellard, Walter B. Elliott, Homer B. Enstam, Paul Everts, William J. FiTZHENRY, Robert E. Foster, Alton H. Foster, James D. Freeland, Clifford M. Hadlock, Calvin F. Heath, Elroy E. Hunt, Charles W. Jennings, Louis A. Johnson, Arthur L. Kilbrith, Harry H. Knowles, Charles A. Lake, Maurice E. Lang, Robert H. Merrill, Oliver E. Merz, Arthur A. Morris, Preston H. Munsey, Donald W. McCallum, Norman W. McCarthy, John J. 60 Worcester St., W. Springfield, Mass. 31 Dartmouth St., Somerville, Mass. 91 Granger St., Wollaston, Mass. 51 Standish St., Worcester, Mass. Sullivan, Me. 2.54 Park St., W. Roxbury, Mass. Concord Rd., Marlboro, Mass. 13 Lennox St., Beverly, Mass. 664 Morton St., Dorchester, Mass. 15 Neptune St., Lynn, Mass. 29 Gloucester St., Boston, Mass. 9 Ealton St., Taunton, Mass. 60 Washington St., Peabody, Mass. 30 Park St., Melrose, Mass. 77 Fulton St., Medford, Mass. Harris Ave., Needham, Mass. 3 Madison St., New Britain, Conn. 172 Howard St., New London, Conn. 9 Burrell St., Walpole, Mass. Norton, Mass. 63 Fremont St., Winthrop, Mass. Holden, Mass. 100 Church St., Mansfield, Mass. Sharon, Vt. 67 Minot St., Boston, Mass. Broadway, Va. 10 Acadia Rd., Boston, Mass. School St., Bryantville, Mass. 173 2 Barrett ' s Mill Rd., Concord Jet., Mass. Main St., Hampstead, N. H. 9 Oakland St., Salem, Mass. 298 Safford St., Wollaston, Mass. 290 Davis St., Greenfield, Mass. Nantucket, Mass. New Harbor, Me. 47 Schaft ' er St., Lowell, Mass. 12 Harris Rd., Medford Hillside, Mass. lO 2S McDonald, Leslie P. McKowN, Henry M. McRae, J. Donald Patterson, Harold D. Plett, Walter P. Rich, Maurice Rising, Lawrence C. Sherys, John Skelton, Bradford S. Slocum, Adelbert I. Stewart, Robert J. Stuckert, Ernest M. Tarbell, Kenneth D. Telfer, Elmer V. Thorne, Lester A. Walker, Elmer S. Weston, Irving L. Wynn, Raymond A. Beecher Palls, Vt. 4J4 Exchange St., Gloucester, Mass. 460 Harvard St., Brookline, Mass. So. Main St., New Milford, Conn. 103 Old Harbor St., Boston, Mass. 19 Harold Park, Roxbury, Mass. 84 Parker St., Newton Center, Mass. 91 River St., Lynn, Mass. Winn St., Burlington, Mass. 1133 Hyde Park Ave., Hyde Park, Mass. Baker St., Walpole, Mass. Elm Court, Maynard, Mass. 63 Concord St., Peterboro, N. H. 76 Magoun Ave., Medford, Mass. 42 Victoria St., Somerville, Mass. 22 Prescott St., Salem, Mass. Colonial Ave., Lynn, Mass. 35 Hoffman St., Torrington, Conn. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Blatchford, James W. Blumberg, Carlton J. Bockstrom, Carl W. Folsom, Lawrence FoTENS, John M. Gaffney, William E. Glowacki, Joseph Haigis, Russell J. Holt, Walter L. Morton, Henry I. McElwee, Ira O ' CoNNELL, Daniel F. Rollings, Gerald D. Straw, Richard H. ViNAL, ' Albert F. Williamson, James E. 30 Harbor Terr., Gloucester, Mass. 16 Pearl St., Gloucester, Mass. 4.5 Adrian St., Somerville, Mass. Greenville, Me. 24 Intervale St., E. Lynn, Mass. 433 Main St., Wareham, Mass. Salem St., Andover, Mass. 125 Columbia St., New Britain, Conn. 65 School St., Whitman, Mass. 123 Chestnut St., Fairhaven, Mass. 26 Main St., Lubee, Me. 1061 Dorchester Ave., Boston, Mass. Peabody Chambers, Dorchester, Mass. 72a W. Wyoming Ave., Melrose, Mass. 176 Huntington Ave., Boston, Mass. 41 So. Monroe Terr., Dorchester, Mass. Q ' - 2. §agitta ocietp — IBibigion p Chairman . . . . R. E. Slocombe Marshal . . . . P. T. Enstam Advisor . . . . Prof. Holley S. Winkfield G. L. Ellms R. J. Haigis W. J. Everts C. W. Hu fT C. M. FREELA rD H. I. Morton P. H. Morris Q 5 PATHETIC NEWS ALL THE WORLD IN PICTURES, , . Springfield.— Deacon Reod, staunch pillar of local churdfc, af1er rcfusimj 1he recjuesTs of neighbors to desisT in his aTtempTs at Singing, hos been given the usual padde J cell treat- Greenwich Village- Tne local anti-vice censors have been detoiled to give the once- over to Walla fair ' s latest sex novel ' Don ' t Gat Married. Photo ah ow5 atithor in inTimate po5e Handle thox ?a3vj. what d ' l q ThinK discus? Mar 17 - So. ' Bosten- News has just reachedciVilizati ' on of the election of Jim tfCao to the TinCam. after o hectic elettion niqht. His opponent " Rocch ' i, claims eleci ' ionYMs in the burlap. Uemaniia. a recounT ! KEEP COOL WITH Guanos ls on i5- fVof BaKer, of N-U- Induslrio I f?eseorch Dept, orrives To StudL) -rtie erffect of the ag ' ilifu pflthe fish versos the annua product ion of the islands Social Hews The mens auxiJiory of the l_.qdies Knitting Club 3ave a tea Tuesdouj which was Q success. The commvltee was, as usual, Mr Corliss chairman, qn«i Messrs OanweW, Jonest French Photo shows Mr Jones giving an lllustroTed examp of Knil one - purl two Science WoTe t.- f: Davidson, noted rnan of science, has dtscovend that Chelsea Moonahime 15 valuable qs a food tonic His te©Ts toot aeverql weetva, qnci eeveral of his fraterniTy brcSthers tcoK parT IteM.- LateJM one of ttie old ( rqds or K-U. was observed to sTop qT the booKstore and aSK for the booirv he order -€d in ' •+. It will be here by neictweetv he Wq6 ToM- jlh ! J 026 Jfregfjman Clas g 0iiittv President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Advisor DIVISION A N. Richard Butler Paul M. Fleuriel Thomas R. Alcock Henry J. Vines Prof. Joseph A. Coolidge CLASS COLORS To be lianded down from Class of VM5 =19 2S Jf res;})man Clasisi — MM ion CIVIL ENGINEERING Adams, Raymond Tracy Alcock, Thomas Randal Allen, Northrup B. Ballard. Burton Lyon Bamber, John E. Boulter, Clarence Finley Brooks, Winston Holmes Browning, Chester Earle Cain, Charles C. Carr, Russell S. Collins, Bertram J. Coombs, Raymond F. Davis, Herbert Gibbs DeStefano, Michael Doane, Reginald Foster DuwART, Roger Franklin Egan, Joseph Patrick Emerson, Wallace Noulau GiLMAN, Soli Guard, George G. Herholz, John A. Hilton, William B. HoMKowYcz, Theodore W. Johnson, Henry Rudolph Keniston, Earl Victor KiLLAM, Allison Lynde Komich, Joseph Leussler, James Averill Marion, Jack Mercier, Albert Joseph Moreau, Wendell Scott McHenry, Hiram Swift ,S7 Bird St., Quincy, Mass. 574 Lexington St., Waltliara, Mass. 17 Crane St., Danvers, Mass. 115 North Sergeant St., Joplin, Mo. 72 Rockland St., Fall River, Mass. New Boston, N. H. 18 Oak St., Sanford, Me. 84 Algonquin St., Providence, R. I. North St., Medfield, Mass. Thorndike St., Beverly, Mass. 51 Belfort St., Dorchester, Mass. 28 Lynnfield St., Peabody, Mass. Pleasant View Ave., Braintree, Mass. 288 Sumner St., E. Boston, Mass. 178 Green St., Athol, Mass. 47 It. Vernon St., Gloucester, Mass. 11 Hubbel Ave., Ansonia, Conn. Thetford, Vt. 8 Lowe St., Peabody, Mass. 462 Court St., New Bedford, Mass. 59 Beech St., Clinton, Mass. 8 Franklin St., Lawrence, Mass. 55 Waverly St., Brighton, Mass. 47 Bouve Ave., Brockton, Mass. 5 Shattuck St., Nashua, N. H. 30 Webster St., Lynn, Mass. 819 Fifth St., South Boston, Mass. 8 Child St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 151 Poplar St., Chelsea, Mass. 81 Miles Blvd., Barre, Vt. 53 Bell St., Chicopee, Mass. Box 132, Sagamore, Mass. =19 2. Paquet, Philip Archie Petersen, Ralph Bartolf, Jr. Pitman, William Henry Potter, Bernard Arthur Prowse, Robert John Rae, William Mitchel, Jr. Range, Howard Roosevelt RiDEOuT, Gordon Titus Roberts, Albert A. Ross, Alec Sanborn, Merle M. Sargent, John Murdock SouLE, Ralph Martin Tobey, John Ulm, Kenneth S. Wilber, Karl Harry Winch, Norman M. Wistreich, Arthur I. Peterboro, N. H. 15 Everett St., Concord, Mass. 32 Arbella St., Salem, Mass. 53 Chestnut St., Lynn, Mass. 65 High St., Concord, N. H. 104 Perkins St., Jamaica Plain, Mass. Linden St., North Easton, Mass. 148 London St., Everett, Mass. East Limington, Me. 67 Sixth St., Chelsea, Mass. R. F. D. 21, Winthrop, Me. 271 Essex St., Beverly, Mass. Cedar St., Middleboro, Mass. Falmouth, Mass. 14 West Adams St., W. Somerville, Mass. 150 Second St., South Amboy, N. J. Edgell Rd., Framingham, Mass, 53 Fayston St., Roxbury, Mass. MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Baker, Charles L. Baxter, Herbert Chester Bunker, Page Scribner Butler, Nelson Richard Campbell, David R. Chipes, Anthony ' Joseph CoLOMY, Charles Norman CoRvviN, Leonard B. Cuff, William Reidy Dall, John Alberton Dennis, Ralph L. Denoyers, Emil Joseph Dunn, Theodore F. W. Falla, George Benjamin Fisher, Roland H. Fleuriel, Paul Marie 132 Milligan PI., So. Orange, N. J. 17 Pine Rd., Sharon, Mass. 24 St. Mary ' s St., Boston, Mass. Melvin Village, N. H. 10 Clermont St., Boston, Mass. 95 W. Sixth St., So. Boston, Mass. 12 North Main St., Rockland, Mass. 247 St. Ronan St., New Haven, Conn. 1010 Washington St., So. Braintree, Mass. 90 Ardale St., Roslindale, Mass. 54 Humphrey St., Swampscott, Mass. 50 AVillow Dell, No. Adams, Mass. 14 Eliot St., Medford, Mass. 163 Main St., No. Andover, Mass. 303 Milk St., Fitchburg, Mass. 114 Burrill St., Swampscott, Mass. 19 2a GiLMAN, Frank Bullahd GuRNEY, Charles S. Ha WES, Elbridge W. Hirst, Edmund HoBBS, Clinton Laforest Hughes, Edward Francis, Jr. Jacobs, John Joseph James, Shirrell Munsell Jarvis, Clayton Xeene, William Francis Lawson, Ernest LiBBEY, Theodore Addison Martens, Rolf H. MacRae, Donald R. McGivern, James G. McLearn, John Grant McNamara, Roger A. Nelson, John Francis Osborne, Raitviond A. Owens, John Francis Parker, F. Graham POMEROY, AldEN W. RosoFF, Leo Rundberg, Eric G. S. Shaw, George Washington SiMMs, Leslie Raphael Solomon, Louis Stocker, Robert Merle Sylvia, Manuel Farrell Vines, Henry J. West, Irving William Williams, Cheney H. Wright, Walter J. Yeunzela, John R. F. D. No. 2, Bethel, Vt. 457 Main St., AVareham, Mass. 25 Butler St., Salem, Mass. 272 Center St., Bridgewater, Mass. Jay, Me. 20 Hawthorne St., Watertown, Mass. 253 E. Cottage St., Boston, Mass. 193 Park Ave., Worcester, Mass. 17 Walnut St., Newburyport, Mass. 18 Gilbert St., Framingham, Mass. 770 Hancock St., Wollaston, Mass. 25 Portland St., So. Berwick, Me. 48 Greaton Rd., W. Roxbury, Mass. 1163 Summer St., Brdgewater, Mass. 9 Clermont St., Boston, Mass. Banks Rd., Swampscott, Mass. Bay St., Easton, Mass. 3 Mason Ct., Gloucester, Mass. 15 Mason St., Beverly, Mass. Main St., Ivorytown, Conn. 71 Sherwood St., Boston, Mass. 40 E. Main St., Gloucester, Mass. 119 Main St., Hudson, Mass. Deep River, Conn. 1151 WeUington Ave., Detroit, Mich. 12 Westmin-ster St., Boston, Mass. Broadway, Colchester, Conn. Wardsboro, Vt. Orange St., Nantucket, Mass. Driftway Rd., Greenbush, Mass. Milk St., Westboro, Mass. Williamsville, Vt. 33 Dewey St., Springfield, Vt. 99 Arthur St., Montello, Mass.. =19 ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Alexander, Charles Edward Allen, Whiteman E. Ambrose, Carl Ames, Charles F., Jr. Atkinson, Robert T. Bearse, Edwin H. Beedle, Robert H. Bennett, Leon S. Bennett, William Seaverns Bergmann, John S. BicKFORD, Chaloner LE as BiRNIE, WlLLL M DaWSON, Jr. Boardman, George Alfred Boccaccio, Joseph Bronson, Donald Isaac Brown, Horace S. Buckingham, Merritt Hamilton Carroll, IVLvrtin Patrick Chalmers, Archibald C. Chudoba, John Wesley Clarke, Ed vin L. CoLLicuTT, Cecil Weldon CoMO, Edward AV. CoNNELL, John Alexander Cornwell, Emdon Chipman Crabb, Charles R. DeLaura, Edward DiETscH, Otto Albert Dodge, Harold Chester Duncan, Harold Edgar Dunn, Guilford Thomas Eldridge, Frederick B. Ellingwood, Mallard Ells okth So. Orrington, Me. 20 Nelson St., Framingham, Mass. 31 Marion Ave., Norwood, Mass. Fort Hill St., Ft. Fairfield, Me. 164 E. Fo.ster St., Melrose, Mass. 780 Hope St., Providence, R. I. 35 Ashford St., Allston, Mass. 255 Union St., So. Weymouth, Mass. 26 Holbrook St., Boston, Mass. 66 Clark St., Easthampton, Mass. New Hampton, N. H. 14 Clyde Rd., Watertown, Mass. 7 Bradford Place, Taunton, Mass. 16 Union St., HoUey, N. Y. 95 Hinsdale Ave., Winsted, Conn. 87 Dutton St., Bangor, Me. 114 West St., Elmwood, Mass. Poplar St., New Milford, Conn. 67 Martland Ave., Brockton, Mass. Main St., Glastonbury, Conn. 5 Bradbury Axe., Medford, Mass. Alfred, Me. 13 Knowlton Stj., Glouce.ster, 129 Sycamore St., Roslindale, Mass. 100 Oak St., Gardner, Mass. 27 Maryland St., Dorchester, Mass. State St., Holley, N. Y. 11 Sagamore St., Dorchester, Mass. 19 Deslsle Ave., Bar Harbor, Me. 76 Bowdoin St., AVinthrop, Mass. 32 Hartwell St., Fitchburg, 336 No. Perry St., Johnstown, N. Y. 59 Fuller St., Brockton, Mass. Q 90, 2. EwAN, Arnold Wallace Farmer, Jam es Woodruff Fare, Everett Edward Farr, Norman Stanley Fay, J. Ernest FORSBERG, HiLBERT ThORSTEN Frawley, George Henry French, Robert iVL ntor Goddin, Eugene B. Gordon, Nathan Br. dley Grimes, Edgar Sargent Hagar, Arthur Allen Hemmenway ' , Donald Luther Hetherington, James V. Hicks, James C. Hoffman, Frederick Thomas Holmes, H. rry Eraser HOLMSTEAD, HaROLD Howard, IN ' Ianley R. Jacobson, Morris Jepson, Milton W. Johanson, Carl Gordon, Jr. Jones, Harry 0. Keachie, Edward Chester Kerr, Harrison David Knott, Benjamin Lambert, Kenneth G. Lawson, Robert Alex Lee, How.ard Carleton Lehan, John Francis Lord, Harold Monroe Merrill, Robert Cutter MacLean, Kenneth Gordon McKnight, Lawrence Sanborn NeilL, Walter Burgess Nugent, Arthur Warren OsETEK, Joseph William 12 High St., Eastport, Me. 11 Hillside Rd., Watertown, Mass. Waitsfield, Vt. 8 Chestnut St., Groveland, Mass. 334 Newton St., Waltham, Mass. 8 Denton St., Brockton, Mass. 150 Pleasant St., Bridgewater, Mass. Solon, Me. 47 Ash St., W. Bridgewater, Mass. 216 Grove St., Bristol, Conn. 116 Amesbury St., Lawrence, Mass. Kennebunkport, Me. Bryantville, Mass. 8 Spring Terrace, Roxbury, Mass. Walnut Hill, Me. No. Franklin St., Holbrook, Mass. Asbury St., So. Hamilton, Mass. 78 Everdean St., Boston, Mass. 163 East St., Mansfield, Mass. 501 Shirley St., Winthrop, Mass. 45 Newton St., New Bedford, Mass. Commonwealth Ave., Concord Jet., Mass. 110 Putman St., Watertown, Mass. 57 Mt. Prospect St., Bridgewater, Mass. 904 Massachusetts Ave., North Adams, Mass. 74 Quequechan St., Fall River, Mass. 17 Arch St., Tilton, N. H. 22 Everett St., Dorchester, Mass. 625 Second Ave., Berlin, N. H. 12 Beech St., Cambridge, Mass. 11 Bridge St., Skowhegan, Me. Cumberland Center, Me. 21 Pearl St., Quincy, Mass. East Thetford, Vt. 139 Beaver St., Boston, Mass. 293 Boutelle St., Fitchburg, Mass. 57 Richardson St., Wakefield, Mass. itO 2 Packard, Lawrence C. Parks, Harold W. Phelps, Jajvies C. Reitmayer, George C. Richmond, Stanley Dale RicKER, Raymond Amazl h RiETZEL, Theodore Edward RizoLi, Louis Joseph Rollins, Kendrick Driscoe Roy, Roland RuMBALL, Paul George Sacco, Benjamin J. Saila, S. mpo Kalervo Satterlee, Howard Avery Sawyer, Chester Balch Schwartz, Simon Shields, James Clyde Sloan, Robert Henry Smethurst, Joseph Oliver Stonefield, John W. Strout, Phillips Elwin Taft, Leonard Walter ToDiNO, Frank Trask, Philip Henry Tribou, Sherwood G. LTpHAM, Walter Eugene Weatherbee, John A. WiKDAHL, Walter E. WiLLisTON, Everett Wood, Lewis Hervey Worden, Arnold W. Dryden, Me. 426 New Port St., Glen Lyon, Pa. 59 Richardson Rd., Melrose, Mass. Ill School St., Belmont, Mass. 112 E. Center St., So. Manchester, Conn. Ricker Mills, Vt. 4 George St., Boston, Mass. 1 Washington Sq., Salem, Mass. 19 Kearsarge Ave., Roxbury, Mass. 28 Cedar St., Lawrence, Mass. 56 Enon St., Beverly, Mass. 341 North St., Boston, Mass. 26 Nutting St., Fitchburg, Mass. 16 Mark Lee Rd., Needham Heights, Mass. Great Plain Ave., Needham, Mass. 112 Valley St., Lawrence, Mass. 804 Park St., Stoughton, Mass. 27 Robinwood Ave., Jamaica Plain, Mass. Summer St., Marblehead, Mass. Sea View St., Scituate, Mass. Hurricane Rd., Keene, N. H. 69 Pond St., Natick, Mass. 20 Water St., Milford, Mass. Willard St., Quincy, Mass. 563 Maine St., Lewiston, Me. Newton St., Weston, Mass. Canton St., Dedham, 190 Wilson St., Brockton, Mass. 167 Rock St., Fall River, Mass. Main St., Northfield Farms, Mass. Bridge St., Chelmsford, Mass. CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Abbott, Charles Francis Barrows, Bertram W. Bartlett, George Worthen Hersey St., Hingham, Mass. 17 Merrymount Rd., Quincy, Mass. 8 Jackson St., Newburyport, Mass. =19 - j -_ 2, Black, Charles Herbert Blair, Rich. hd Horton Bolton, John Howarth BowEN, Ernest Clinton Carter, Thomas R. Davis, Warren Matheson DuEMMLiNG, Frank Carl Duffy, George Richard, Jr. DuGAN, Kenneth M. HOLSEY, Slitmner Lincoln Kelley, Wallace M. KuMBLAD, Warren Sanford Larrabee, Robert W. Meo, Domenico, Jr. McMaster, Lauren Leslie Norton, Gilbert Francis Ramsay, Richard Henry Ray, Clayton Allen Richardson, Norman Bolton Shapiro, Carl L. Teed, Roy Willlvji Thompson, Stuart Wayne Tompkins, Herschel Malcolm Watt, Arthur WOLFGRAJM, LeROY H. Zager, Jacob 100 High St., South Hanson, Mass. 315 Bacon St., Waltham, Mass. Hingham, Mass. 33 Park St., Medford, Mass. 171 Maple Ave., Saratoga, N. Y. 108 Redington St., Swampscott, Mass. 622 Dudley St., Boston, Mass. 324 Maiden St., Medford, Mass. 171 Hemenway St., Boston, Mass. 84 Harold St., Boston, Mass. 4 Park Ave., Saxonville, Mass. 66 French Ave., Brockton, Mass. 26 Crescent St., AVinchester, Mass. 485 Hanover St., Boston, Mass. 36 Yale Ave., Wakefield, Mass. 1 Bentham Rd., Dorchester, Mass. Box 689, Berlin, N. H. 138 Endicott Ave., Revere, Mass. 31 Massachusetts Ave., North Andover, Mass. 198 Chestnut St., Chelsea, Mass. 7 Howard St., E. Hartford, Conn. Bryantville, Mass. Belfast, Me. 71 Elm St., North Easton, Mass. 31 Evans Rd., Marblehead, Mass. 1 Mason St., Hudson, Mass. ADMINISTRATIVE ENGINEERING Churbuck, H.arold Luther Clark, Lawrence Elliott Clark, Wayne Edmands Dutton, Frank Balfour Flanders, Willlam J. Gooeiman, David Marshall Haynes, Walter Wesley Raffa, Aldo Rogers, Eugene Henry 75 Bedford St., Bridgewater, Mass. Lexington St., Concord, Mass. 149 Bacon St., Natick, Mass. Salem St., No. Beverly, Mass. 19 Royal St., Allston, Mass. 383 Kempton St., New Bedford, Mass. R. F. D. No. 2, Bangor, Me. Mt. View Rd., Weymouth, Mass. 16 Columbus Ave., Beverly, Mass. 9 2. Jfre£if)man Clasig 0iiittv DIVISION B President W. H. Pattison Vice-P resident M. E. Beacon Secretary W. M. Gray Treasurer H. C. Lyon Advisor Prof. J. A. COOLIDGE CLASS COLORS To he handed down from Class of 192.5 =19 2. Jf resiijman Clagg — ©ibigion p CIVIL ENGINEERING Abrams, William Joseph, Jr. Blessington, John J. Brown, Kenneth N. BuRKETT, Frank Edwin Bury, Albert W. Cook, Herbert Charles Deacon, Malcolm E. DuBiNSKY, Max J. Dyke, Milton Frederick Gray, Harry Gordon Guerra, Domenic R. Hathaway, Carlton Wentworth Hobbs, Maurice Perry Jensen, Lloyd A. Knowlton, Charles William Leonard, Harry Theodore Lewis, Edgar V. LlEBERMAN, NoRMAN Ljunglof, C. John Lyon, Harold Clifford Manuel, Frank E. Marston, Francis J. Meehan, John Joseph MiNICHIELLO, AnGEI,0 MacKinnon, Robert Bruce McManamin, Joseph NoRCROSs, Vernon Norman OssoLiNSKi, John Parmenter, Raitmond Harold Pepe, Thomas A. Peterson, Rutger Emil PoPKiN, Joseph David 67 Russell St., New Bedford, Mass. 57 Second Ave., Lowell, Mass. 103 Worthen St., Lowell, Mass. 3 Colcord St., Camden, Me. 320 Valley St., Providence, R. I. 11.5 Lockwood St., Providence, R. I. 22 Scott St., Woburn, Mass. 44 Deering Rd., Mattapan, Mass. 425 Medford St., Somerville, Mass. 4 Stewart Ave., Beverly, Mass. 198 Chelsea St., E. Boston, Mass. 805 Kempton St., New Bedford, Mass. 108 Central St., Mansfield, Mass. 231 Park St., West Roxbury, Mass. 83 Perkins St., Somerville, Mass. R. F. D., Milford, Mass. 27 Bradford St., Middleboro, Mass. 241 Main St., Woburn, Mass. 59 Lexington St., Hyde Park, Mass. 191 West St., Leominster, Mass. 20 Auburn St., Boston, Mass. 28 Fairmount St., Boston, Mass. 8 Child St., Boston, Mass. Topsfield Rd., Ipswich, Mass. 836 South St., Boston, Mass. 17 Lake St., Wakefield, Mass. 46 Elm St., E. Bridgewater, Mass. 149 Derby St., Salem, Mass. 54 Grant St., Taunton, Mass. 510 Norfolk St., Mattapan, Mass. South St., Holbrook, Mass. 166 Beattie St., Fall River, Mass. 2. Savage, Raymond Francis Savani, George Richard Selin, Arthur Shanbaum, Israel Siranossian, Henry Harry Smith, Mortimer, Jr. Thoaipson, George D. TiGHE, John G. ViscoNTi, Joseph Anthony ' VoLPE, Sabestino Werner, Leonard Eldridge WlLLOUGHBY, EvERARD G. WiNEBAUji, Thomas C. Wray, Bernard Zalaznik, Joseph 99 Fourth Ave.. Lowell, Mass. 38 Spring St., Somerville, Mass. 7 Autumn St., Worcester, Mass. 103 Sterling St., Clinton, Mass. 63 Oak St., Bridgewater, Mass. 8 Algonquin St., Rochester. N. Y. 15 Salcombe St., Boston, Mass. 43 Sargent St., Boston, Mass. 9 Genoa St., Milford, Mass. 21 Walnut St., Atlantic, Mass. 124 Davis Ave., Brookline, Mass. 148 School St., Berlin, N. H. 29 Poplar St., Lawrence, Mass. 9 Wilson St., Winchester, Mass. 54 ShurtlefF St., Chelsea, Mass. MECH.VXICAL ENGINEERING Bishop, Verne 0. Chapman, Stanley Clifford Collins, Maltiice B. Conquest, Charles William Cragin, Henry Philip CuRRAN, Joseph Lawrence Darling, Lawrence AVillia.m Downing, John Joseph Dyer, Charles MacKenzie Forster, Carl Percy Frey, Edward James Gahcia, Julian A. Hall, Lytvian Dudley Hahding, Lawrence Merle H.arms, Nicolaus Hawks, Caryl W. Heyer, Willl m T. Hillsgrove, James Walter JoH. NSEN, Joseph Anthony Box 406, Rainier, Oregon 20 Maverick St., Medford, Mass. 18 Military St., Houlton, Me. Sconticut Neck, Fairhaven, Mass. 99 Gladstone St., E. Boston, Mass. 1 Ellington St., Wollaston, Mass. Hosmer St., Hudson, Mass. 84 Floral St., Taunton, Mass. 346 Concord St., Framingham, Mass. 140 Driftwood St.. Fall River, Mass. 62 Center St., Windsor Locks, Conn. Cambalache, Arecibo, Porto Rico 443 Lebanon St., Melrose, Mass. 22 Dean St., Bridgewater, Mass. Rio de Janeiro, Brazil York Milage. Me. Newport, Vt. 7 Nahant St.. AVakefield. Mass. 31 Hemlock St., Roslindale, 9 2 Kempanen, Harry Leonard Lyons, Albert Thomas Mader, Stewart St. Clair Mazzaferro, Joseph MoRAN, Ernest H. Morton, John Murray, Arthur Edwin Page, Grahame Dickinson, Jr. Parker, John L. Patino, Felipe Pattison, Wesley Sinclair Peterson, Norman Sawyer, Richard Merrill Schweickart, William Moore Shorter, Wade Hampton, Jr. Tarbox, William Richmond Thomas, William W. True, Donald Wilbur Varney, Carroll F. Wennberg, Carl Gustave Wright, Robert Erwin 214 Rollstone St., Fitchburg, Mass. 130 Union Park St., Boston, Mass. 31 White St., Taunton, Mass. 198 Easton Ave., Waterbury, Conn. Edgell Rd., Framingham, Mass. 35 Newcomb St., Quincy, Mass. 10 Stewart Ave., Beverly, Mass. 22 Adams Ave., Everett, Mass. East Lyme, Conn. Mexico City, Mexico Redding, Conn. 8 Richmond Park, Woburn, Mass. 129 Corey St., W. Roxbury, Mass. Suffern, N. Y. 48 Cherry St., Quincy, Mass. 44 Summer St., Quincy, Mass. 37 Franklin St., Newburyport, Mass. 13 John St., Maiden, Mass. 7 King St., No. Brookfield, Mass. 39 Hilda St., Quincy, Mass. Old Say brook, Conn. ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Allen, Maurice F. Arthur, John Clayton Baldwin, Beecher Homan Barnatt, Stanley Thomas Bates, Thomas E. Blackstone, Harry W. Bowie, Robert Lester Bowse, John Ronald Bradbury, Lauris J. Carlson, Henry Nicholas Casey, William Francis Christenson, Clifton Everett Chute, Dudley H. 467 Stute St., Bridgeport, Conn. 56 Orchard St., Salem, Mass. Cheshire, Conn. Ironstone, Millville, Mass. 190 Woburn St., W. Medford, Mass. 10 Feneno Terr., Allston, Mass. 12 Webster St., E. Milton, Mass. Highland Park, Concord Jet., Mass. 68 Sixth St., Oldtown , Me. 45 Chestnut St., Quincy, Mass. 55 Simpson Ave., Somerville, Mass. 9 Traverse St., Gloucester, Mass. 16 Cliff Ave., Lexington, Mass. -19 2l Clark, Clifford Albert CoMMEAu, Lawrence CoMPSTON, Francis P. CoRSANO, Edmund Caesar Courtney, Henry Gerard Cowley, Charles James Crane, Harold Southworth Crooker, Earl Bertram DeMeritt, John Deschamps, Paul Frederic DiBiAsi, Dominic DoMBRosKY ' , Francis J. DouGL. ss, Robert Grant Dyer, Simeon Dexter Ellis, Stanley William EwiNG, Chester Alton Fehrugia, Anthony Flanders, Joseph Clark Ford, Lysle Newton Frisbie, Percy ' C. Full. m, William Francis, 2nd Geissler, Henry Glover, Lei nd Bancroft Gould, David W. Gould, Frederick Waldo Gray, Walter Melville Hale, Walter L., Jr. Hamilton, Will. rd Philip Hanlon, Willlvm Joseph Hanscom, Clinton Forsyth Hargreaves, William Janik, Louis John Johnson, George Carl Kelley, Leonard J. KiLLEN, Paul James Knowles, Howard F. LaCapria, Arthur 32 Ward Ave., Northampton, Mass. Sandwich St., Plymouth, Mass. Apponaug, R. I. 146 Gove St., E. Boston, Mass. 77 Savin Hill Ave., Boston, Mass. 28 Albano St., Roslindale, Mass. Summit St., Rockland, Mass. Green St., Medfield, Mass. 7 Spring St., Exeter, N. H. 48 Clinton St., Framingham, Mass. 17 Fleet St., Boston, Mass. 22 Glendale St., Brockton, Mass. 10 Bromfield St., Wollaston, Mass. 20 Elmwood Ave., So. Braintree, Mass. 24 Winthrop Ave., Lowell, Mass. 23 W. Plain St., Cochituate, Mass. 233 Eagle St., Fredonia, N. Y. Lancaster, N. H. 19 Grove St., Brockton, Mass. 21 Elder St., Dorchester, Mass. Ward St., No. Brookfield, Mass. Crest St., Sharon, Mass. 70 Bowdoin St., Winthrop, Mass. 197 N St., Boston, Mass. So. Main St., Andover, Mass. 78 Washington St., Peabody. Mass. Clark St., Wilmington, Mass. 1996 Maine St., Caribou, Me. North St., Medway, Mass. 1390 Washington St., Norwood, Mass. 13 Waban St., Newton. Mass. 67 Park St., Chicopee, Mass. 50 Carroll St., Boston, Mass. 13 Prospect St., Amherst, Mass. 4 Ash St., Nantucket, Mass. Route 6, Augusta, Me. 31 Thacker St., Boston, Mass. 9 2. Lord, Samuel Edward, Jr. LovEJOY, Edgar Eugene LuRiE, Eli Mead, Roland Jordan Morse, Ralph Horton Murray, John M. MacDonald, Hugh Craig McCarthy , William Joseph Naski, Balestaw Peter Nason, Louis Tyler Newberry-, Ellsworth Samuel Paine, William Perry, Kenneth W. Peterson, Carl Magnus F. Porter, Charles Stanley PoTi, Walter Michael Richmond, Nelson Robert RiGO, Joseph Bl. nchfield Root, Kenneth Warnock RosTEDT, Ero Edward Russell, Jeremiah William Sjoberg, Elmer Gunnar Smith, Leonard Austin Spidle, Charles R. Steutermann, Raytwond a. Stone, Bernard AVesley St. Pierre, Stowell Sevair Sturdevant, Denton N. Sullivan, Milton C. Sullivan, Raymond Coltrtney Sullivan, Thomas H. Taber, Lloyd E. TowNSEND, Henry Joseph LTrlwin, George Jenkins Walker, Arnold Chellman Webb, George Kenneth 65 St. James St., Lowell, Mass. 19 Putnam St., Claremont, N. H. 21 Sea Foam Ave., Winthrop, Mass. Townsend, Mass. ,51 Pond St., Marblehead, Mass. 321 Beach St., Revere, Mass. 40 Wales St., No. Abington, Mass. 30 Swampscott St., Peabody, Mass. 24 Center St., No. Walpole, N. H. 32 Queensberry St., Boston, Mass. Main St., So. Windsor, Conn. 13 Whiting St., Plymouth, Mass. Central St., HoUiston, Mass. 11 Dunlap St., Boston, Mass. 34 Pleasant St., Exeter, N. H. Guild, N. H. Becket, Mass. 22 Bradford St., Portland, Me. 88 Oliver St., Fall River, Mass. 36 Kimball St., Fitchburg, Mass. Middle Neck Rd., Roslyn, N. Y. 157 High St., Fitchburg, Mass. 36 Adams Ave., W. Newton, Mass. 105 Bedford St., Lexington, Mass. 7 Burton Rd., Danvers, Mass. 20 Grove St., Holliston, Mass. R. F. D. No. 7, Concord, N. H. R. F. D. No. 4, Prattsburg, N. Y. 21 Haseltine St., Bradford, Mass. 174 Cory St., Fall River, Mass. 12 Southwick St., Salem, Mass. R. F. D. 109, Fairhaven, Mass. 27 Kenwood St., Dorchester, Mass. Bay State Ave., Somerville, Mass. Woodside Rd., Winchester, Mass. Summer St., Kennebunk, Me. 2. Wendelin, Cakl G. Wentworth, Winston Pendleton White, William A. WiLHELM, Joseph E. WiNSHAMAN, Alfred Otto 86 Rumford St., Concord, N. H. Franklin St., Bucksport, Me. 18 Franklin St., Provincetown, Mass. Gallup, New Mexico 27 Hilburn St., Roslindale, CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Adler, Webster Parker Atkins, George Richey Averill, Eugene A. Bates, Lou Robert, Jr. Bemis, Watson A. Berman. Hyman Bosher, William Alfred Caddy, George Kenneth Cutts, Howard Hector DuRMER, Ole Farrell, Thomas Joseph Flinn, Edwin Stanley GiBBs, Louis Grevis, John Hill, Ernest James, Jr. Hooper, Melvin Franklin Kalnosky, Alfonse J. Landry, Edward B. Lee, Robert C. Mowatt, George Leon Nelson, Edward R. O ' Connor, Charles Traveks Pearson, Arthur Conrad Petterson, Victor Stewart Shindler, Louis SouDEN, Alexander George Sullivan, William Ennis R. Thompson, William Grahamk M. 54 Chapel St., Abington, Mass. 14 Church St., Poultney, Vt. 32 Bancroft Ave., Milford, Mass. ,52 Mt. Vernon St., E. Somerville, Mass. 63 Crescent Ave., Revere, Mass. 40 Main St., Woburn, Mass. 217 Neponset Ave., Boston, Mass. 356 Lincoln Ave., Cliftondale, Mass. 4 Tupelo St., Roxbury, Mass. 6 Cherry St., Ashland, Mass. 33 Franklin St., Melrose, Mass. 134 Temple St., W. Roxbury, Mass. 379 Northampton St., Boston, Mass. 1632 Columbia Rd., Boston, Mass. 185 Central St., Saugus, Mass. 116 Prospect St., Gloucester, Mass. 23 E. Springfield St., Boston, Mass. 11 Catalpa Rd., Norwood, Mass. 35 Moultrie St., Boston, Mass. 22 Fir-st St., Derby, Me. 1241 Broadway, Somerville, Mass. 876 AVashington St., Norwood, Mass. 49 Lake St., Arlington, Mass. 4 Hooper St., Dorchester, Mass. 61 Walnut Park, Roxbury, Mass. 28 Taber St., Quincy, Mass. 21 Nottingham St., Dorchester, Mass. 6 Argyle St., Andover, Mass. =1Q ZS ADMINISTRATIVE ENGINEERING BoswoRTH, Warren Hanson Collins, Hubert Merlin CuRTiN, Carl Lawrence Gedney, Gaylord Wilshire MacDonald, John D. Messenger, Marshall E. Padham, Vernon B. 192 Broad St., No. Attleboro, Mass. 1452 Broadway, Rensselaer, N. Y. Tyringham, Mass. 93 Chestnut St., Lynn, Mass. 9 Warren St., Melrose Highlands, Mass. 12 Case St., Melrose, ' Mass. Nichols St., Madison, Me. =19 as J 41 H O O 1=5, D I i:i)e College fear As we read back in our diary of college events, it invariably recalls to our minds old faces, old times, and certain associated incidents long forgotten. We can never bring them back again, — that is true, but it is possible, with the help of an efficient history key, to again live in our minds each memorable episode of our college career. Though space limits the length of the " College Year " , it is published with a sincere wish that it may serve as the Master Key to your Storehouse of Pleasant Memories. POPS On the evening of Thursday, May 1,5, 192-4, the annual Northeastern Night at " Pops " concert was properly celebrated. The entire floor of Symphony Hall was engaged, and the student body was unanimous in proclaiming the affair a great success. The committee arranged to have excerpts from " Listening In " played by the orchestra, and student singing and cheering was also included. Truly an evening of happy relaxation and informal enjoyment, the event has laid another foundation block for future student activities. PUBLIC SPEAKING The tliird annual speaking contest was observed on May 23, 1924, when six versatile speakers engaged in a battle royal for first honors. The contest was held in Jordan Hall. The speeches were of excellent quality and subject matter, and it was an enthusiastic student body that applauded the student competitors. The final speakers were W. C. White, " ' 2.5, E. A. Clark, ' 26, H. J. Blake, ' 24, L. F. Merrill, ' 25, E. T. Carlson, ' 2.5, and H. C. Jones, ' 2.5, with E. G. Crockett, ' 25, selected as an alternate. The contest was very close, but the judges finally submitted the following decisions: First prize, Louis F. Merrill; second prize, William C. White; third prize, Henry Jones. The prizes of $50, $25, and $10 were presented by Dean Ell. Mr. Locke, vice- president of the General Radio Company of Cambridge, Dean Garner of the Business Administration School, and Mr. Lees of the Huntington School, acted as judges. ' - 2 a NORTHEASTERN TECH At the annual May conference of the Eastern Intercollegiate Newspaper Association held at Yale University under the auspices of the Yale Daily Neivs, the Northeastern Tech, undergraduate publication of the Co-operative School of Engineering, was admitted to membership in the Association. The McGill Daily News, official undergraduate publication of McGill University, Montreal, Canada, was also elected to membership, making a total of nineteen college newspapers represented in this collegiate news association. TRACK TEAM BANQUET The Northeastern Track team ended a brilliant season Tuesday evening. May 26, 1924, with a bancjuet at Hotel Buckminster. About thirty track men and six faculty advisers were present. The latter included Dean Ell, Professor Spear, Coaches Zeller and Parsons, and Professors Pugsley and Nightingale. Track letters and numerals were awarded byDean Ell, as chairman of the General Athletic Committee. Curtis Brooks, who left a trail of broken records during his last two years at college, was the gallant hero of the evening, receiving warm praise from every speaker. At the meeting of the letter men, E. F. Davidson was chosen to captain the 1925 squad. H. C. Martinelli was reappointed manager and H. B. Hilton was appointed first assistant manager. MUSICAL CLUBS BANQUET On the evening of June 3, 1924, seventy-eight members of the Dramatic and Musical Clubs held their first annual banquet at Hotel Buckminster. Several members of the faculty spoke during the occasion, and the election of leaders and managers for the Glee Club and Banjo Club was held. The results of the elections held were as follows: GLEE CLUB P. Sanderson ...... Leader T. A. Corliss ...... Manager BAN.)0 CLUB A. A. Carswell ...... Leader C. S. Williams ...... Manager BASEBALL BANQUET At the annual baseball banquet, held at Hotel Buckminster on June 6, 1924, Francis Watson, Class of 192,5, was elected to lead the 1925 squad. Coach Bond, in the course of his address, gave some statistics regarding the 1924 team. Six men had batting averages over .300, which was one of the strong points of thp team. Later in the evening. Captain Ayles was presented with a baseball, suitably engraved, on behalf of the team, following which Dean Ell presented letters and numerals to the players. 9 2. mm ari wg FIELD DAY . Northeastern Engineering obse ' ed the 14th annual field day celebration at Riverside on June 7, 1924. Fifteen hundred undergraduates, alumni, faculty, and guests were present. As a beautiful summer ' s day graced the occasion, canoeing was a big attraction . In the morning the tennis tournaments were held, and the student body witnessed many brilliant plays between members of the faculty and undergraduates. Early in the afternoon the flag ceremony was held, and President William Parsons of the Senior class, with a few appropriate words, handed down the Senior colors to President Harold MacLeod of the Freshman class. Flynn of the Sagitta Society next announced the membership of that honorary body for the coming year, and displayed for the first time the emblem of the organization. After a colorful confetti battle which took place on the green, the students and their friends assembled for the field day picture, following which they adjourned to the banks of the swimming pool to witness the water sports. The title of champions in the canoe-tilting contest finally passed from Meserve and Nelson, to Slocombe and Blatchford, after a long and terrific struggle replete with thrills. The tub race was won by Davidson, with Nelson runner up. Pew, Blatchford and Reed took first, second and third places, respectively, in the 50-yard dash. The ball game between the Faculty and Seniors proved to be quite an exhibition, with many teams contributing original and impossible plays. The final score was 15 to 15, although the Seniors had the edge most of the way. The by- plays of the Pugsley-Towle and Joe-Joe batteries kept the stands in good spirits throughout the game. With an evening of dancing and canoeing, the happy event came to a close without a hitch. Everyone agreed that it was the " best yet " , and that the com- mittee deserved much praise for the success of the affair. ENTER — 1928 On Monday, September 8, 1924, a record number of students enrolled in the Engineering School, their total number amounting to 1103. It was the largest number of students in the history of the school, and they succeeded in keeping the host of instructors and the office force rushing from early in the morning until the final hour for registration in the afternoon. 9 % 2. -. FRESHMAN RECEPTION With the aid of the Class of 1925, the yeariings started their social life at Northeastern in Bates Hall, on the evening of September 12, 1924. Music, refresh- ments, smokes and speeches were in order. THE RUSH After the closest and perhaps the most exciting Freshman-Sophomore Rush which has ever been held at Northeastern, the Freshman class was adjudged the winner by a score of 155 to 145, only following a lengthy deliberation by the rush committee, during which three ballots were cast. The feature of the day was the tug-of-war contest over Muddy River, and it was around these events that the discussion of the results centered. The first tug-of-war was declared a tie; the second was won by the Sophs. The six-legged race was won by the Freshman team, after an interesting and exciting contest. The relay obstacle race see-sawed back to the Sophomores, they being credited with all three places. The pole rush was an exceptio nally easy victory for the Freshmen, C. A. Ray of Beachmont obtaining the streamer in fifty seconds of the three minutes. DR. HENRY H. CRANE On September 19, 1924, Dr. Henry H. Crane delivered an impressive lecture to the Northeastern student body, in Jordan Hall. His subject, " If I AVere Starting In " , provided the students with a fine vision of moral idealism and true sports- manship. SENIOR DANCE The first hop of the year was given by the Class of 1925 on Friday evening, October 3, at the " Chateau " . Although the dance was originally scheduled to oflBcially open " The Tent " , Morey Pearl ' s new $100,000 Silk and Satin ballroom, the impossibility of completing the work on the hall made it necessary to choose the " Chateau " . Here, beneath the soft lights and the folds of the draperies hung in the royal Red and Black of Northeastern, a record crowd of over four hundred persons danced to the smooth rhythm of Morey Pearl ' s Brunswick Recording Orchestra. Needless to say, the splendor and excellence of the dance drew much praise and favorable comment. ALUMNI BANQUET The Crawford House was the scene of the Alumni Banquet on the evening of October 28. Aljout one hundred were present. All classes were represented, but o 9 — a with the Class of 1924 in the majority. A fine dinner of five courses was served, and Professors Pugsley, Spear, and Nightingale spoke on appropriate topics, following which Dean Ell gave a talk on the de ' elopment of the school. TECH STRAW BALLOT By an overwhelming majority. President Calvin Coolidge swept the School of Engineering, Northeastern University, in the presidential straw vote conducted under the auspices of the Northeastern Tech. The Republican nominee polled 405 votes out of the 533 votes cast, — evidence aplenty that his principles and platform are popular at Northeastern. Senator LaFollette was runner-up in the balloting and secured 89 votes, while the Democratic candidate was a poor third, with only 37. NORTHEASTERN TECH As a result of an important meeting of the Tech Staff ' , Elmer E. Haskins, ' 25, was elected editor-in-chief of that publication to fill the vacancy left by the resig- nation of Arthur F. Whitehead. Li the election of Haskins, it is very apparent that the Tech has a capable and indu.strious administrator of its afi ' airs. Various other changes and promotions were made in other branches as well, with the result that a general shake-up of the entire organization ensued. TECH SMOKER Tribute of over thirty-five members of the Northeastern Tech staff ' ran high, as they listened over their tea-cups to a lively and intensely interesting " shop " talk by Mr. Williard De Lue of the Globe, at the first staff smoker of the year, given in the Student Activities Room on the evening of Thursday, November 20. Mr. De Lue explained the problem of gatliering and presenting authentic news to the public, in the light of the .sy.stem and complexities contained in the organization of a city new.spaper. SOCCER TEAM 111 the last engagement of the year the Northeastern University Soccer team defeated the Boston Chinese Association team, Saturday, November 22, by a score of 1 to 0. The game was hard fought, and the only score was made in the ten- minute overtime period by LTrcjuhart. The Soccer team, under the supervision of Coach Copley, has worked hard and faithfully for the honor of the school. Though the official acceptance of Soccer as a minor .sport is of but recent date, the games have all exhibited the merits of con- scientious work and training. Quite needless to say, Northeastern is proud of the team. =19 % 2. SOPHOMORE HOP Attended by over two hundred couples, the Sophomore Dance, held on December 3, at " The Tent " , proved to be one of the most successful of similar social functions in recent years. The music was delightful; specialty acts of unusual m erit were presented; favors were in abundance; and the whole tone of the evening reflected one of utter departure from the cares of the day, to the realms of whole- hearted enjoyment. SENATE ALUMNI BANQUET On the evening of December 5, the Northeastern Senate held a banquet for the alumni of that honorary society in Room 101 of the " Y " . Each alumnus was given a chance to relate to the other members of the organization his experiences in the wide, wide world, after graduating. JUNIOR BANQUET " Studies come first, but you need activities, " said Dean Carl S. Ell in speaking on " Activities and College Men " at the Junior " half-way through " bancjuet at the Hotel Buckminster. An excellent menu with steak as a main course was served, specialties were on the program, and after-dinner smokes were in abundance. Be- sides the Dean, Registrar John B. Pugsley, and the class advisor. Professor E. A. Gramstorfl, were among the guests of lionor and gave short talks. The evening demonstrated careful preparation on tlie part of the Social Committee, and was one of the most successful affairs which has been held by the class. INTERCLASS MEET The Interclass Track meet of December resulted in an overwhelming victory for the Freshmen of 52 points over the other classes, whose total number of points were 18 1-3, 9 1-3, 3 1-3 for the Juniors, Sophomores and Seniors, respectively. The meet was conducted with a snap that pleased everyon e. The starter was Professor J. Spear, and timer, Mr. E. S. Parsons. The overwhelming victory of the Class of 1928 shows promise of some excellent track material for the four coming years. INTER-FRATERNITY SMOKER The Inter-fraternity Smoker was held on the evening of January 5, in the Activities Room of the Huntington Building. Professors Melvin, Schlagenhauf, Ferretti, Spear, Gramstorff, and Coacii Bond were the guests of the evening. The dance orchestra and the excellent program of comedy offered by Billy Griffin, the professional entertainer, provided ample and abundant entertainment. 2. MID-WINTER CONCERT Paul Revere Hall, on the evening of January 8, was the scene of the best entertainment and dance ever run by the combined Musical Clubs in the history of the school. From start to finish the entire affair was exceptionally well managed, and the brand of entertainment was of a calibre not easy to match. Much credit is due to Professor Winkfield, whose heavy contributions of time and effort counted much for the smoothness which marked the excellent program. THE ECLIPSE In order that the students of the University might observe the eclipse of the sun, Dean Ell announced that all classes would be shifted one hour ahead on the morning of .lanuary 24. Boston was unfortunate in that it was just outside the range of totality, but nevertheless, the effect was awe-inspiring to say the least. ENTER — DIVISION B On January 26, 1925, the University again assumed the tinge of Bolshevism with the reappearance of the multitude of Freshman caps. Over two hundred new faces were added to Northeastern ' s host, and kept the offices busy the entire morning with the task of enrolling. Electricals led in the enrollment, with Civils and Mechanicals the respective second and third. DIVISION B RECEPTION At 8.00 o ' clock on the evening of January 30, the Seniors were hosts to the Division B Freshmen in the Y. M. C. A. cafeteria. Dean Carl S. Ell, as well as leaders of the various organizations, gave short speeches. Smokes and refreshments were on tap, and the Banjo Club gave a well-selected program. PROFESSOR JEAN CAPART, EGYPTOLOGIST Vividly presenting the weird, dreamy romance of ancient Egypt as revealed in the grim, musty recesses of the newly excavated tomb of the great King Tutankh- amen, Professor Jean Capart, of the University of Liege, Belgium, perhaps the most renowned Egyptologist of the age, held enthralled the entire student body of Northeastern Engineering School with amazing excerpts from the many recent discoveries and record.s of this ancient ultra-modern civilization. SENIOR THEATRE PARTY TJiey forgot their exams, thesis, work and what not while they accompanied " her " to the play, " The Beggar on Horseback, " at the Wilbur theatre. " They " , of course, are the Seniors, and the affair was another of those regular ' 25 booms with both divisions as enthusiastic as a bunch of kids. =19 . Qa 25 jaHE c:.a.hjloiroinj:. BASKETBALL TEAM In the final game of a successful season, the Northeastern Basketball squad was defeated by the ] Iiddlebury College hoopsters in a hard and fast game. Al- though the teams were apparently well matched, early in the contest, Middlebury soon gained the lead and was never threatened. Northeastern, although fighting hard throughout, seemed to present a different team than the spirited, flashing and accurate group of athletes which defeated Tech and gave such a good account of themselves on the New York trip. Nevertheless, Coach Bond is pleased, with the season ' s showing, and although the June graduation will eliminate several •e satile players from next year ' s lineup, there still remains promise of another succes.sful year. AVRESTLING TEAM After a very successful season, in which more than half of the meets went to Northeastern, the Wrestling team lost the last match in a return meet with Tufts, the latter avenging its former defeat by a score of 18 to 11. The team was greatly handicapped by the loss of Captain Shapiro, who was suffering from injuries received in a previous match. Nevertheless, Coach Copley has every reason to feel proud of his boys, as each contest exhibited faithful training and aggressiveness on the part of each Northeastern man. THE RUSH By winning the annual March Rush, the Frosh upset all previous dope in regard to the outcome. Both the classes proved that they wei-e full of the real fighting spirit, by fighting to the last minute, neither class willing to admit defeat. Summary: Six-legged race, won by the Freshmen. First tug-of-war, won by the Sophomores. Second tug-of-war, won by the Freshmen. Final tug-of-war, w ' on by the Freshmen. Cheering contest, won by the Sophomores. Relay, won by the Freshmen. Push-ball contest, won by the Freshmen. " ARE YOU MY AVIFE? " " Are You My Wife? " , the second annual original musical comedy to be produced by the students of the School of Engineering, was given in the Fine Arts Theatre on the evenings of April 3 and April 4 before capacity houses. As in the =i9 o J» 2. preceding year, the comedy was presented under the auspices of the Combined Dramatic and Musical Clubs of the College. A thoroughly efficient business staff, an unusually competent stage staff, a well chosen cast, and a balanced, effective orchestra, combined to produce a performance reflecting great credit on the School. The book, the lyrics, and the music proved a worthy vehicle for the talent of the performers. The play was " filled to the brim with lilting songs and mirth-provoking situa- tions " . The singing and acting of G. F. Norton, ' 28, C. W. Pride, ' 27, and A. F. Vinal, ' 27, will long be remembered. The beauty of the Oriental Harem scene, the acting of G. W. Sawin, ' 26, in a feminine role, the lively jazz of the Bachanalians, under A. A. Carswell, ' 25, all stood out. Perhaps the greatest success of the evening was that of L. B. Prior, ' 27, who gave an unusually talented performance as Izzy One-stone, the demon detective. It was the spirit of co-operation, however, be- tween all those connected with the performance that is responsible for its success. The orchestra, imder L. C. Rising, ' 27, the cast, the management, headed by H. A. Buck, ' 25, K. S. Smiley, ' 25, and J. J. McCarthy, ' 27, were all important factors, nor should the work of J. B. Penniman, ' 24, on the book, lyrics, and music be for- gotten. The play of 1925 will surely live long in the memories of those who saw it. COMING EVENTS " Pops " night at Symphony Hall will be observed on May 14. Field Day, June 6. - —2 f 1 f I f. ' i,V p tubent Council DIVISION A Chairmmi Vice-Chairman Secretary- Treasurer Advisor M. Rubin G. W. Sawin H. H. Ramm J. J. Jacobs MEMBERS Class of 1925 E. H. Thomson C. S. Williams Class of 1926 L. F. Gebhardt R. P. Todd Class of 1927 W. J. Urquhaet Class of 1928 H. E. Duncan E. H. Thomson, ' 25 H. B. McGee, ' 26 C. S. Williams, ' 25 Prof. Joseph Spear R. C. Bradbltry H. B. McGee K. H. Wilder H. Blair Ex-Officio Members — T. J. Lynch, President Senior Class; F. J. Blacker, Presi- dent Junior Class; R. S. Murphy, President Sophomore Class; N. R. Butler, President Freshman Class; S. 0. Maxwell, ' 25, Leader of Band; K. L. Barton, ' 25, Captaiii of Basketball; K. S. Smiley, ' 25, President of Seriate; H. A. Buck, ' 25, President of Inter- fraternity Council; E. A. Clark, ' 26, President of Northeastern Union; A. L. Shea, ' 25, Representing the Student Activities Committee. tubent Council DIVISION B Chairman V ice-Chairman Secretary- Treasurer Adviser . V. M. Ayles, ' 25 G. M. Burke, ' 26 A. F. ViNAL, ' 27 Prof. Joseph Spear V. M. Ayles G. A. Haskins G. L. Ellms MEMBERS Class of 1925 R. C. Cross J. B. Mahoney J. Fuller Class of 1926 G. M. Burke R. C. Ghen J. F. Marr Class of 1927 R. C. SOUTHWORTH P. DavIS A. F. ViNAL Ex-Officio Members — T. J. Lynch, President of Senior Class; R. Erickson, President of Junior Class; A. L. Johnson, President of Sophomore Class; W. S. Pattison, President of Freshman Class; E.E. Haskins, ' 25, Editor-in-Chief of " Tech " ; G. H. Meserve, Jr., ' 25, Editor-in-Chief of Cauldron; L. C. Rising, ' 27, Leader of Orchestra; P. Sanderson, ' 26, Leader of Glee Club; F. Watson, ' 25, Captain of Baseball; E. F. Davidson, ' 25, Captain of Track; A. Kupka, ' 26, Captain of Soccer; D. Shapiro, ' 25, Captain of Wrestling; E. L. Moulton, ' 26, President of Northeastern Union; N. E. Tucker, ' 25, Representing the Student Activities Committee. }t Senate Election to the Northeastern Senate, the honorary society of the School of Engineering, represents the highest honor that can be given a Northeastern man. The well-known Senate Scroll, the official emblem of the society, is awarded only to one, who, by his excellence in scholarship, integrity of character, diligence in extra curricula activities and faithful endeavor in the interests of his fellow students, has demonstrated his ability and shown love for his Aimer Mater. The Senate is not a social organization, but during the past year it has run a most successful Senate Alumni re-union supper which promises to become a yearly event; two Senate elections with proper initiations following; also its Grand Finale, the annual Senate Banquet, at which time comes the distribution of the most appreciated of presents, the Senate Shingles. President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Advisor Kenneth S. Smiley Edwin F. Davidson Cahl H. Nelson Prof. James W. Ingalls Seniors Raymond B. Ayer WiLBERT H. Connor Elmer E. Haskins Carl H. Nelson Paul H. Sayward Nathan Tucker William C. White George M. Burke Robert Ericson Clarence H. Gifford Edward M. MacLeod Ben.iamin J. Pfeferholtz Russell J. Haigis Rodney C. Soutiiwoktu Edward H. Barker Edwin F. Davidson Thomas J. Lynch Eustace J. Perkins Kenneth S. Smiley Francis Watson Arthur F. Whitehead Henry I. AVyner Juni Sophomores WiLLLuvi J. Collins Louis F. Gebhardt Rali-h N. Kearney Lester J. Parsons Robert J. Sulli an Maurice Rich Albert F. Vinal Ragnar a. Zetterlund =19 2a 3nter=Jfraternitp Council The Inter-Fraternity Council is proving its worth as an organization to further the Inter-Fraternal spirit. The establishment of common rulings for better fraternal co-ordination and the introduction of the annual " Inter-Fraternity Smoker " , are already marked as the products of the Council ' s good work. Advisor President Secretary- Treasurer Mr. R. H. Bond H. A. Buck, ' 25 E. G. Crockett, ' 25 ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA D. C. Frost, ' 26 L. C. Rising, ' 27 BETA GAMMA EPSILON H. A. Buck, ' 25 A. A. Carswell, ' 25 ETA TAU NU E. G. Crockett, ' 25 R. E. Lee, ' 27 NU EPSILON ZETA E. F. Fowler, ' 25 A. E. Sanderson, ' 26 PHI GAMMA PI R. L. NoLF, ' 25 A. M. Zak, ' 25 SIGMA OMEGA PSI N. Tucker, ' 25 A. Visnick, ' 25 NON-FRATERNITY MEMBERS C. S. Williams, ' 25 IQ 2. CLUBS pogton feocietp of Cibil engineers; NORTHEASTERN SECTION Chairman ........ S. S. Anthony, ' 26 b Vice-Chairman . . . . . . . G. H. Meserve, Jr., ' 25 b Secretary . . . . . . . . W. H. Connor, ' 25 a r R. W. Squier, ' 25 a Executive Coinmittee . . . . ' . . j H. A. Buck, ' 25 a I T. T. Lessard, ' 25 a =19 - fcZ- a American Snsititute of €lectrical engineers; NORTHEASTERX UNIVERSITY BRANCH Chairman . . . . . E. H. Barker, ' 25 Vice-Chair man ........ E. J. Perkins, ' 25 Secretary-Treasurer ...... CM. McCoombe, ' 26 ' itant Secretarij-Trca.siirer .... H. F. Kingsbury, ' 26 E.vecutire Coin m illee E. W. Fowler, ' 25 M. A. French, ' 25 R. F. Clark, ' 25 R. J. Sullivan, ' 26 H. F. Kingsbury, ' 26 K. C. Young, ' 25 E. 0. Alden, ' 26 B. J. Pfeferholtz, ' 26 IQ 2. iimerican ocietp of iWecfjanical Cnsineers! NORTHEASTERN BRANCH President Vice-President Secretary- Treas urert R. C. Cross, ' 25 K. D. Reed, ' 26 f C. H. GiFFORD, ' 25 1 R. N. KEARiSTEY, ' 20 9 - l - aa iSortJjeagtern nion Advisor Mr. John O. Copley DIVISION A President Vice-President Secretarij Treasurer E. A. Clark, ' 26 A. M. Worth, ' 26 C. C. TiLESTON, ' 26 AV. M. Davis, ' 27 9 2, TTH-ilE: C ltJl lOIK OlN .. iSortJjeagtern Winion DIVISION B President . . . . . . . . E. L. Moulton, Vice-President . . . . . . . CD. Day, Secretary . . . . . . . . L. D. Avery, Treasurer ......... P. Sanderson, =19 - 2: iHecftanic xt ftisl) tJjool Cluti President Vice-President Secretarij- Treasurer H. B. Frye, ' 25 J. F. Berry, ' 26 S. W. Bryant, ' 11 I). R. Campbell, ' 28 B. J. Collins, ' 28 W. H. Connor, ' 25 N. A. CoRSANO, ' 26 C. R. Crabb, ' 28 J. AV. Dahlquist, ' 27 J. E. D ' Amore, ' 27 L. K. Engdahl, ' 27 II. B. Frye, ' 2.5 T. G. Giblin, ' 27 Executive Comm ittee and above officers MEMBERS OF THE CLUB H. F. Hagelston, ' 27 H. B. Hamparian, " 26 J. N. Hasenfuss, ' 27 H. W. Hearty, Jr., ' 26 H. B. HOLMSTEAD, ' 28 T. W. HoMKOWYCz, ' 28 J. J. Jacobs, ' 28 R. A. Lawson, ' 28 W. F. Maier, ' 2.5 J. G. McGivERN, ' 28 R. O. Oberg, ' 26 W. H. Connor, ' 25 F. Watson, ' 25 J. E. D ' Amore, ' 27 N. A. Corsano, ' 26 W. M. Rae, Jr., ' 28 H. H. Ramm, ' 27 R. RoccHi, ' 25 G. F. Schramm, ' 26 W. Semeny ' na, ' 25 D. H. Sherman, ' 26 A. J. Sweet, ' 27 F. A. Troccoli, ' 26 W. J. Urquhart, ' 27 F. Watson, ' 25 F. B. Wilson, ' 27 C. A. WOLFRUM, ' 26 Q as President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Advisor alem i|igf) cijool Club A. J. Buckley, ' 27 H. F. Callahan, ' 26 J. J. Cunningham, ' 27 R. H. Deschamps, ' 27 S. D. Frazier, ' 25 W. S. Gray, ' 25 E. W. Ha WES, ' 28 P. R. Hunt, ' 26 MEMBERS R. P. Locke, ' 25 H. F. Callahan, ' 26 C. E. HURLBURT, ' 27 S. D. Frazier, ' 25 Professor Ingalls 27 E. S. Walker, ' 27 C. E. HuRLBURT; R. H. Lang, ' 27 W. D. Layers, ' 26 R. P. Locke, ' 25 G. H. Melcher, ' 26 W. H. Pitman, ' 28 C. A. Sibley, ' 25 R. L. Smart, ' 26 9 -2 ©uincp JligJ) cf)ool Club President .... L. F. Merrill, ' 25 Vice-President E. F. Davidson, ' 25 Secretary .... A. F. AVhitehead, ' 25 Treasurer .... M. H. Merchant, ' 27 Advisor .... Mr. Eliot F. Tozer Executive Board J. Fuller, ' 25 A. R Keene, ' 26 P. H. Tr. sk, ' 28 and ibove officers MEMBERS B. W. Barrows, ' 28 M. H. Merchant, ' 27 J. E. BissETT, ' 25 L. F. Merrill, ' 25 C. W. Call, ' 27 0. E. Merrill, ' 27 I. H. Call, ' 27 A. R. MiLLEN, ' 26 E. F. Davidson, ' 25 A. J. PlISPANEN, ' 27 J. Fuller, Jr., ' 25 L. B. Prior, ' 27 R. A. GiLMORE, ' 27 G. F. Redlon, Jr., ' 26 A. R. Keene, ' 26 H. P. RicHiL N, ' 26 R. A. LOFGREN, ' 27 P. H. Trask, ' 28 K. G. ' MacLean, ' 28 i ioO J A. F. Whitehead, ' 25 jFeberal poarb Cluti The Federal Board Club is an organization of veterans of the World War who are receiving governmental aid in their education at Northeastern. The purpose of the club is to promote fraternal feeling among its members and encourage their social and student activities in the school, and to furnish a medium of expression for all matters of interest to the group. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer G. M. Burke, ' 26 C. V. McGuERTY, ' 25 L. J. Parsons, ' 26 J. W. Daniels, ' 25 MEMBERS OF THE CLUB A. W. Banwell, ' 25 J. L. Barnes, ' 26 J. D. Benson, " 27 G. M. Burke, ' 26 J. C. Carter. ' 25 W. J. Collins, ' 26 J. W. Daniels, ' 25 C. W. Edwards, ' 25 H. G. Gamble, ' 26 P. E. Hubby, ' 26 R. N. Kearney, ' 26 A. C. Kennedy, ' 25 H. H. Kinney, ' 26 S. D. Lavoie, ' 25 T. J. Lynch, ' 25 J. H. McCooL, ' 25 D. S. McCrillis, ' 26 C. V. McGuERTY, ' 25 J. B. Mahoney, ' 25 J. F. Marr, Jr., ' 26 H. W. Morse, ' 25 D. W. Munsey, ' 27 L. T. O ' Leary, ' 25 L. J. Parsons, ' 26 F. G. Penniman, ' 26 F. RoccHi, ' 25 H. E. SoLY, " 27 J. E. Theriault, ' 25 =19 2» Bramatic Club The advent of the Musical Comedy has proved a big outlet for the dramatic talent of the school. The Dramatic Club supported the production to a man but, owing to lack of time, could not produce a play of its own, this year. President Managers E. O. Alden, ' 26 W. C. Bailet, ' 2 F. J. Blacker, ' i E. A. Clark, ' 26 E. G. Crockett, J. W. Cooke, ' 25 T. A. Corliss, ' 25 C. R. Edson, ' 26 E. W. Fowler, ' 25 F. W. Grabau, ' 26 25 MEMBERS E. W. Fowler, ' 25 J. W. Cooke, ' 25 E. G. Crockett, ' 25 R. E. Lee, ' 27 J. LiGHTBOWN, ' 26 J. W. Maddocks, ' 26 L. F. Merrill, ' 25 S. O. Maxwell, ' 25 C. H. Nelson, ' 25 C. D. Shepherd, ' 25 K. S. Smiley, ' 25 E. R. Weeden, ' 27 M. E. Wheatokt, ' 26 K. C. Young, ' 25 =19 ' - 2, DICK AND GLORIA MATILDA, IRA AND POLLY " Now Ira! " Matilda, G. W. Sawin, ' 26, and Ira, F. J. Blacker, ' 26, are getting rapidly acclimated to the Bohemian atmosphere after living in Three Cow Corners. DONALD Ai D POLLY Act I. " Want any suits pressed, Mr. Donald? " Izzy Onestone, now posing as a humble tailor is here caught in one of his manj ' mirth-provoking poses. Those who will see the show tonight will want to go again tomorrow — because of Izzy. Off to Paris, Maine. Left to right, Irene, Clifford, Gloria, Ira, Polly, Donald. Act II. While observing the beauties of Bohemia, Ira is approached by a couple of old-style footpads. Better look out, Ira! Jgortfjeasitern panb Leader Manager Librarian A ssista n t Libra ria n Advisor S. O. Maxwell, ' 25 A. L. Shea, ' 25 W. B. Brolin, ' 27 E. Carpenter, ' 27 Professor Winkfield Clarinets M. W. Jepson, ' 2 F. S. ToDiNO, ' 28 Cornets J. A. Boccaccio, ' 28 D. C. Elliott, ' 26 E. F. Gourley, ' 27 I. H. McNayr, ' 27 A. L. Shea, ' 25 Drums P. S. Bunker, ' 28 H. E. Duncan, ' 28 Basses W. B. Brolin, ' 27 Saxophones J. D. Foster, ' 27 J. 0. Harmaala, ' 27 R. A. Lawson, ' 28 Trombones H. P. Hinckley, ' 25 C. W. Nelson, ' 26 W. J. Wright, ' 28 Piccolos C. K. Harris, " 27 Altos H. S. Harris, ' 25 Leader Maxwell 9 2. 0n )t tva Leader Manager Assistant Managers Librarian Concert Master Advisor L. C. Rising, ' 27 J. W. Kalinsky, ' 26 E. Carpenter, ' 27 N. M. Winch, ' 28 W. F. Maier, ' 25 M. Rich, ' 27 Prof. H. S. Winkfield Violins N. B. Bengston, ' 26 W. J. CoPANS, ' 27 C. P. DeBiasi, ' 26 P. T. Enstam, ' 27 T. W. HoiiKowYcz, ' 28 G. KiBiLDis, ' 26 Trumpets F. T. Carlton, ' 26 E. F. GouRLEY, ' 27 Cellos J. S. Bergman, ' 28 P. H. SA-nvARD, ' 25 Clarinets W. J. Everts, ' 27 M. W. Jepsox, ' 28 Flutes A. M. Matthews, ' 26 C. W. Miller, ' 27 R. J. Prowse, ' 28 M. Rich, ' 27 J. W. Stonefield, ' 28 F. S. ToDiNO, ' 28 H. F. Tl-RRELL, ' 26 String Basses D. L. Hemmenway, ' 28 E. S. WiLLISTON, ' 28 Trombones F. Mellor, ' 26 W. J. Wright, ' 28 Drums H. E. Duncan, ' 28 R. Erickson, ' 26 Saxophones J. D. Foster, ' 27 Piano G. M. Allen. ' 27 9 25 Mmtt l eam Leader Manager A. A. Carswell, ' 25, Violin A. F. CoMSTOCK, ' 27, Saxophone MEMBERS G. M. Allen, ' 27. Piano P. S. Bunker, ' 2S, Drums E. F. GoiiRLEY, ' " 27, Trumpet L. C. Rising, ' 27, Saxophone C. S. WiLLL MS, ' 2.5, Banjo E. S. WiLLisTON, ' 28, Bass Violin HL9 2. % ., J Panjo Cluti Leader .... A. A. Carswell, ' 25 Manager .... C. S. AVlLLL MS, ' 25 Advisor .... MEMBERS Prof. Holley S. Winkfield G. M. Allen, ' 27 J. B. Ford, ' 25 D. H. B. coN, ' 26 H. C. Houghton, ' 20 H. A. Buck, ' 2,5 H. B. McGee, ' 26 p]. F. Bluemer, ' 2.5 R. L. Smart, ' 26 C. W. Call. ' 27 E. S. WiLLISTON, ' 28 P. T. Enstam, ' 27 H. A. Wilson, ' 26 TlQ 25 (§lee Cluti Leader Manager Advisor Page Sanderson, " 26 T. A. Corliss, ' ' io Professor Coolidgk MEMBERS E. C. BOYDEN, ' 27 W. H. Carroll, ' 27 E. S. Cochrane, ' 26 E. W. CoMO, ' 28 T. A. CoRLLSs, ' 25 C. P. DeBl si, ' 26 M. E. Ellingwood, ' 28 D. L. Hemmenvvay, ' 28 N. J. MacConnell, O. E. Merrill, ' 27 G. F. Norton, ' 28 C. W. Pride, ' 27 H. C. Read, ' 25 P. Sanderson ' 26 G. W. Sawin, ' 26 P. H. Trask, ' 28 A. F. Vinal, ' 27 2 0» Caulbron iPoarb Editor-in-Chief GEORGE H. MESERVE, Jr., ' 25 Managing Editor ROGER W. SQUIER, ' 25 Editors Carl H. Nelson, ' 25 Albert L. Shea, ' 25 1 .s.s ' oc iu tc Ed ito rs Herbert C. Read, ' 25 Elmer T. Carlson, " 25 Joseph E. Therlvult, ' 25 Henry C. Jones, ' 25 Business Munugers MuRviN A. French, ' 25 Roger AV. Squier, ' 25 Advertising Managers Robert E. Bacon, ' 25 Chester D. Shepherd, ' 25 Art Editor Louis F. Merrill, ' 25 Advisor Mr. Stanley G. Estes 9 2. • . ' % ' I J,,., ? 4k " " — - ¥ ■. if T ' p- IFi B % % 4bi ' f M " m - Pr pllfft- vfff 1 Wf-?- ' ■ i tl k ,a .. »i iP V ■ " 0 ifs % 1 7 y E f ' . . « W M - ' - E. E. Haskins, ' 25, Editor-in-Chief J. W. Maddocks, ' 26, Managing Editor BUSINESS DEPARTMENT R. E. Bacon, ' 25, Manager E. J. Perkins, ' 25, Assistant Manager C. C. TiLESTON, ' 26, Assistant Advertising Manager R. J. Sullivan, ' 26, Sporting Editor Associate Board G. H. Meserve, ' 25 E. H. Barker, ' 25 J. NicoL, ' 26 W. H. Connor, ' 25 W. C. White, ' 25 B. J. Pfeferholtz, ' 26 C. W. Cooke, ' 27 H. C. Read, ' 25 H. W. Wheeler, ' 25, Art Editor D. C. Frost, ' 26, Intercollegiate Editor J. E. BissETT, ' 25, Copy Manager R. H. Blair, ' 28 C. A. Ray, ' 28 E. A. Clark, ' 26 L. P. Cramb, ' 25 News Staff A. E. Sanderson, ' 26 W. A. BOUSFIELD, ' 27 R. H. Bradbury, ' 25 T. A. Alcock, ' 28 CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT H. F. Kingsbury, ' 26, Manager A. C. Chalmers, ' 28 J. J. McCarthy, ' 27 C. N. A. Richards, ' 25 R. E. Barrett, ' 27 -40 2. bquier JIanbboofe Under the efficient supervision of a popular Senior, Newton E. Tucker, and two of his team-mates. Northeastern was presented with the best Handbook of all time. The cover design of the book was unique and attractive, and caused much favorable comment among the student body. In substance the book was necessarily similar to its predecessors, but every possible care was taken in revising the organization writeups and data on the school year. HANDBOOK STAFF Editor-in-Chief Advertising Manager Business Manager Newton E. Tucker, ' 25 Roger W. Squier, ' 25 WiLBERT H. Connor, ' 25 .Q -2l ratk Coach Joseph W. Zeller Assistant Coach Edward S. Paesons Captain Edwin F. Davidson, ' 25 Manager Henry C. Martinelli, ' 25 Captain Davidson H. B. Hilton, ' 26 R. T. Adams, ' 28 ]}. W. Barrows, ' 28 L. H. Blatchford, ' 26 A. M. Breive, ' 27 N. R. Butler, ' 28 E. R. Christenson, ' 25 P. N. Clerke, ' 25 E. F. Davidson, ' 25 C. F. DeVarney, ' 27 Assistant Managers W. B. Hilton, ' 28 The Squad H. T. Forsberg, ' 28 W. T. Foss, ' 26 C. W. Hunt, ' 27 S. M. James, ' 28 J. F. Lehan, ' 28 L. S. McKnight, ' 28 R. S. Murphy, ' 27 N. A. Pion, ' 26 W. P. Plett, ' 27 E. A. Rylander, ' 26 N. B. Bengston, ' S A. E. Sanderson, ' 26 E. W. Sandstrom, ' 27 W. R. Seaman, ' 25 N. A. Shenk, ' 25 J. C. Shields, ' 28 R. E. Slocombe, ' 27 S. W. Thompson, ' 28 S. G. Tribou, ' 28 A. M. Zak, ' 25 9 aa vmk THE B. A. A. MEET January 31, 19 ' ' 2,5. On the evening of January 31, 1925, Northeastern ' s crack relay team entered the B. A. A. games at the Arena. The distance was set at one mile, with Worcester Polytechnic Institute as the rival for first honors. A fighting finish by R. S. Murphy of the home team just failed by a stride to outbid Guidi of Worcester. At the crack of the gun. Hunt was away like a flash with Thompson of Worcester close behind. Slocombe failed to make use of Hunt ' s gift of five yards, for Meigs closed up the gap and gave Worcester the pole. Breive made a gallant effort to regain first place, but failed by inches at the last turn. R. S. Murphy took up the chase. His best attempt served only to extend Guidi of Worcester who came to the tape a stride ahead of the Northeastern favorite. The Teams: Worcester Tech. (H. B. Thompson, P. F. Meigs, D. L. Forbes, J. L. Guidi). Northeastern (C. W. Hunt, R. E. Slocombe, A. M. Breive, R. S. Murphy). The Time: 3 min. 42 2-5 sec. THE K. C. GAMES February 7, 1925. A lead of one yard gained by Hunt at the start of the relay race against Tufts, February 7th, at the K. of C. games, gave the Northeastern quartet an impetus which enabled them to turn in an easy victory over their rivals from Medf ord Hillside. Following Hunt, Slocombe and Breive each added to the margin, and Murphj opened it up still more until he broke the tape 40 yards ahead of the Tufts anchor man. The time was not unusually fast but there is no doubt it would ha •e been much better if the winners had been forced to extend themselves to greater efforts. Coach Parsons Coach Zeller 2 a The Team: Tufts (M. Haynes, L. J. Costa, E. V. Watson, R. F. Littlefield). Northeastern (C. W. Hunt, R. E. Slocombe, A. M. Breive, R. S. Murphy). The Time: 3 min. 17 sec. for a total distance of 1,560 yards. THAT W. P. I. MEET February 14, 1925. The varsity Track team completely outclassed Worcester Polytechnic Insti- tute when they won the annual dual meet 56-21. After Worcester ' s win in the B. A. A. games, the visitors were confident of victory but only managed to take one first place and tie for first in the high jump. They were shut out in two events. The relay was one of the most exciting events of the meet when the team composed of Hunt, Slocombe, Adams and Breive raced to a new record and won by over ten yards. AMERICAN LEGION GAMES February 23, 1925. The Northeastern relay team was defeated by Boston University in a fast, close race at the American Legion meet. The team was handicapped by the absence of Murphy, who was unable to run. Adams ran a good race in Murphy ' s position, but he had not been training for the quarter-mile distance long enough to run a long relay with ease. Northeastern started with a lead which was taken over by B. LT. in the first relay and held by them until Breive took the baton at anchor; Breive made a gallant fight and foraed ahead several times during his two laps, but he was unable to take the measure of his speedy opponent who won by a narrow margin. It was a very fast race, the time being better than that of the Bowdoin vs. Willi ams event. The Teams: Boston University (J. F. Onthank, T. M. Hearne, W. G. Henry, G. AV. Mas- taglio). " Northeastern (C. W. Hunt, R. F. Slocombe, R. T. Adams, A. M. Breive). The Time: 2 min. 55 2-5 .sec. NORTHEASTERN vs. BOSTON UNIVERSITY February 26, 1925. There have been close meets in the past, but it is very doubtful if even the oldest grad of Northeastern can equal this meet, for not only was the score close, liut the performances were of unusually high quality. There was the thrill of De Varney ' s finish in the 1000-yard run. There was the tenseness that preceded the 19 | 2S 201 Manager Martinelli final heave of the mighty Zak which saved a meet that seemed ah-eady lost. Then there was the perfect relay running which won for Northeastern. The high jump record was broken by McKnight and Tatton jointly when they tied for second place and yet raised the previous mark by over an inch. AVild excitement followed the meet and the school was enthusiastic over the good work of the team. NORTHEASTERN vs. BATES March 12,. 1925. Coming all the way from Lewiston, Maine, the track- men representing Bates handed our track squad a 54 to 21 defeat on the Y. M. C. A. track in the final meet of the season. The Maine state college sent a well balanced team, which won a hard earned victory, running on a strange track. Although Northeastern was handicapped by the loss of Foss, De Varney and Murphy, the boys from Northeastern put up a good fight and, although they were defeated, they were not whipped. =19 - 1 - . pasieliall Coach RuFus H. Bond Captain Francis E. Watson, ' 25 Manager George M. Burke, ' 26 Captain Watson CD. Day, ' 26 D. H. Sherman, ' 26 R. Lee, ' 27 V. M. Ayles, ' 25 Bowie, ' 28 Critchett, ' 28 Conway, ' 28 F. L. Dennis, " 27 R. H. Deschamps, ' 27 R. I. Eldridge, ' 27 R ' . W. Flynn, ' 26 C. M. Freeland, ' 27 Gendron, " 28 Gray, ' 28 Assistant Managers E. J. Ostrander, ' 27 H. G. Gamble, ' 26 Lyons, ' 28 The Squad E. J. Witter, ' 27 Murray, ' 28 Mead, ' 28 Kempener, ' 28 Hughes, ' 28 R. H. Lang, ' 27 MacMullen, ' 28 Mader, ' 28 G. F. Marden, ' 27 Pender, ' 28 A. P. Riccio, ' 26 Scussel, ' 27 E. M. Stuckert, ' 27 Sullivan, ' 28 F. E. Watson, ' 25 -19 - - s 2 1925 JiasietJaU easion The first call was issued for candidates, by Coach Bond, earlj ' in March; this call was for battery men only. Practice was held in the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium for about two weeks and the men were then taken outdoors. Late in March the first call was issued for the remaining candidates and about fifty men reported to the Coach: this with the battery men, brought the squad up to about seventy-five men. Practice until the 6th of April, was held at the Walpole Street grounds, three days a week. Starting April 6th, the squad was taken out every day to the new field in Brookline. The first week of practice on the new field saw the first cut made, and the squad was reduced to thirty-five men. The big problem facing the Coach this year is the pitching de])artment, where he has no veterans and must build an entire new staff. There is some very fine looking material among the new pitchers and it is certain that this depart- ment will be well taken care of before the season is very old. Prowse, MacMullen and Pender are likely looking right- handers, while Gendron, a portsider, is shaping up well. The various fielding berths are all being covered by the veterans of last year ' s squad, no men having been lost through graduation. The new men are pushing the regulars mighty hard for their jobs and it is quite certain that some of the regulars will be on the bench. The B. A. school has given some good men in Pender, Sullivan, MacMullen and Critchett. The Engineering school also has some likely looking candidates in Gray, Gendron, Hughes, Mader, Riccio, Conway and Scussel. The team, on paper, looks as if it was to have the most successful season of its history and should turn in a mighty creditable record for itself. The schedule this year is somewhat changed from that of pre ' ious years: the New York trip has been abandoned, and in its place a Maine trij) has been scheduled. There has also been arranged a three-game series with Boston University, for the champion.sjiij) of the Back Bay Colleges. Manager Burke Q aa J asifeetliall Coach lluFus H. Bond Captain Kenneth L. Barton, ' 25 Manager Joseph W. Cooke, ' " 25 First Assistant Manager Andrew H. Heywood, ' ' 26 Second Assistant Managers W. H. O ' Neil, ' 27 R. A. Wynn, ' 27 E. A. Ray, ' 28 C. L. Baker, " 28 F. B. Eldridge, ' 28 R. M. Swain, ' 27 E. DeLaura, ' 28 Varsity Squad A. B. Bakalar, ' 26 K. L. Barton, ' 2,5 W. J. Cranouski, ' 27 W. F. Donovan, ' 27 (B. A.) W. F. KoBERA, Jr., ' 28 (B. A.) E. A. Lyman, ' 27 A. D. Martin, ' 26 R. L. NoLF, ' 25 A. N. Rae, ' 27 W. P. Raffone, ' 27 Frcslunan Srjiiad R. L. Dennis H. O. Jones L. S. Marcotte (B. A.) J. Marion D. F. Marr (B. a.) W. S. Moreau R. L. Murphy (B. A.) Captain Baiioii A. r. Riffio, " 26 M. Rubin, ' 25 C. L. Renker, ' 27 L. R. SiMMS, ' 28 J. J. Sylvester, ' 27 L. C. Tyack, " 27 J. W. Urquhart, ' 26 H. E. Wilde, " 27 (B. A.) H. K. WlLBEK, ' 28 A. M. Zak, ' 25 S. F. Parker (B. A.) H. N.Raymond (B. A.) L. R. SiMMS S. 0. Smethurst H. M. Tompkins J. Watt K. H. Wilder -tQ 2. i iagfeettiall The Northeastern Basketball team plunged into a hard schedule on the evening of December 13, 19 ' 24, when it earned a well deserved victory over the Fitchburg Normal School, the score being 23 to 13. Even at this early day of the season, the men exhibited an excellent play of teamwork and the game was not without its exciting moments. Renker was the high-point man of the opening game, with Urquhart a close second. Closely following the Fitchburg Normal contest came the journey to Rhode Island State, where, though figJiting valiantly, the team went down to defeat. Kobera was without a doubt the star of the home team. Though Bridgewater Normal was the next team on the schedule, due to an unfortunate fire at their school, the game was cancelled and the Ashburnham Club took their place. This, as the score shows, was a rather one- sided affair, but was not without flashy plays. The New Bedford Textile game was noticeable in that it marked a continuous fighting struggle for suprem- acy, the work of both teams being excellent throughout. A variety of spectacular plays kept the fans on their feet in a frenzy of suspense and excitement until the final crack of the timer ' s gun. Captain Carlow starred for the visitors, while Renker was the high-point man for Northeastern, having six baskets from the floor and the same number of fouls to his credit. The Tufts game was fast and furious throughout the first period. At the end of the i)eriod the score was 15 to 11 in favor of Northeastern. Two or three minutes after tlie second period had started Renker and Barton were lost to the team. With two of the best men out of the game, the five was very badly crippled, and Tufts went into the lead. Northeastern dropped tlie basketball game to M. I. T. by one point, wlien Wilcox, the Tech center, made a lucky toss from the center of the floor in the last thirty seconds of play. The Tech guards found it nearly impossible to keep track of Renker and Kobsra, and as the score shows, the game was brilliant and exciting from start to finish. On the evening of January 13, the Basketball five was defeated by Boston Q -aa C ILJ L.. 13) IF? OIKF University in the last few minutes of play. This score was also close, and though Northeastern was on the small end, they retained their high standard of play. The team came into its own on January 17, when it trounced Worcester Polytech, 25 to 21. Without a doubt this was the hardest fought game of the season, and Renker, the invincible Northeastern left forward, played a perfect game. In the return game with Rhode Island State, which was fought on the home floor, the team was defeated by the score of 27 to 22. This contest was not so fast or brilliant as some of the previous clashes which have taken place in the gym, and marked the first home defeat of the season. Northeastern never threatened the visitors from New York in the Brooklyn Poly game which took place on the home floor. The overwhelming defeat is well exhibited by the final .score of 43 to 12. Continuing in the run of hard luck, the games with Boston University and Massachusetts Aggies were equally without color as far as Northeastern was concerned, and the results were decisi ' ely discouraging, which is saying a mouthful. The return meet with M. I. T. proved to be an eye opener and the Northeastern fans thoroughly enjoyed the pleasing sensation of another victory, which, because of the exasperating closeness of the preceding game, was particularly gratifying. The remainder of Northeastern ' s Basketball schedule, though not without good points and spectacular plays, was nevertheless rather drab in comparison to the rest of the season. Trinity, Manhattan, and Brooklyn Polytech successfully vanquished Coach Bond ' s invading hoopsters. If it had been possible to carry some of the enthusiastic Northeastern fans along with the team, the spiritual support might have carried the men through. Middlebury capped the climax with a score of 32 to 16, and Northeastern, although fighting hard throughout, seemed to present a different team from the spirited, flashing, and accurate group of athletes which defeated Tech. Nevertheless, when we consider the long extended schedule and the excellent work of Coach Bond ' s team as a whole, we justly consider ourselves lucky in being able to offer such a clean, hard-playing group of ])layers as the 1925 squad. The following men deserve much credit for their work on the team, and as a token of appreciation and reward, will he awarded the Northeastern " N " : Captain K.L.Barton, ' 25, A. M.Zak, ' 25, M.Rubin, ' 25, J. J. Sylvester, ' 27, C. L. Renker, ' 27, W. P. Raffone, ' 27, W. F. Kobera, ' 28, Manager J. W. Cooke, ' 25. Manager Cooke -19 2a VARSITY SCHEDULE Northeastern 23 Northeastern 21 Northeastern 49 Northeastern 37. Northeastern 19 Northeastern 23 Northeastern 27 Northeastern 25 Northeastern 22 Northeastern 12 Northeastern 27 Northeastern 14 Northeastern 29 Northeastern 25 Northeastern 25 Northeastern 21 Northeastern 16 Fitchburg Normal 13 Boston Dec. 13, 1924 Rhode Island State 41 Kingston, R. I. Dec. 5, 1924 Ashburnham Collegians 14 Boston Dec. 20, 1924 New Bedford Textile 24 Boston Jan. 3, 1925 Tufts 30 Medford Jan. 7, 1925 M. I. T. 24 Cambridge Jan. 10, 1925 Boston University 31 Boston Jan. 13, 1925 Worcester Polytech 21 Worcester Jan. 17, 1925 Rhode Island State 27 Boston Jan. 24, 1925 Brooklyn Polytech 43 Boston Jan. 31, 1925 Boston University 38 Boston Feb. 4, 1925 Massachusetts Aggies 40 Amherst Feb. 7, 1925 M. I. T. 23 Boston Feb. 14, 1925 Trinity 28 Hartford Feb. 18, 1925 Manhattan 35 New York, N. Y . Feb. 20, 1925 Brooklyn Polytech 26 Brooklyn, N. Y. Feb. 21, 1925 Middlcbury 32 Boston Feb. 28, 1925 FRESHMAN SCHEDULE Northeastern 23 Wentworth Institute 49 Boston Dec. 3, 1924 Northeastern 18 Winchester High 15 Boston Dec. 6, 1924 Northeastern 15 Tufts 51 Medford Jan. 7, 1925 Northeastern 32 M. I. T. 28 Cambridge Jan. 10, 1925 Northeastern 29 Allen Chalmers 26 West Newton Jan. 20, 1925 Northeastern 23 Wentworth Institute 20 Boston Jan. 24, 1925 Northeastern 32 St. John ' s Prep. 49 Danvers Jan. 28, 1925 Northeastern 12 Milton Academy 23 Milton Feb. 3, 1925 Northeastern 33 Boston Normal Arts 17 Boston Feb. 7, 1925 Northeastern 13 Weymouth High 38 Weymouth Feb. 17, 1925 Northeastern 22 Belmont High 31 Belmont Feb. 24, 1925 Northeastern 9 Rivers School 24 Brookline March 3, 1925 ■ 2. WxzMnq, Coach John O. Copley Manager Ignazio Blunda, ' 26 Captain 1 1 David Shapiro, ' 25 J I Captain Shapiro Members of the Scfuid J. Katziff, ' 25 115 lbs. E. S. Leacy, ' 25 . 145 lbs. G. L. Mowatt, ' 28 115 lbs. R. Chapin, ' 27 145 lbs. R. S. Peterson, Jr., ' 28 126 lbs. R. E. Peterson, ' 28 145 lbs. M. Smith, ' 28 126 lbs. Capt. D. Shapiro, ' 25 160 lbs. L. A. Jensen, ' 28 126 lbs. W. S. Pattison, ' 28 160 lbs. A. T. Lyons, ' 28 . 135 lbs. R. H. Ramsay, ' 28 160 lbs. R. F. DuwART, ' 28 135 lbs. J. Komich, ' 28 160 lbs. G. Kaplan, ' 26 135 lbs. P. H. Morris, ' 27 175 lbs. M. M. Sanborn, ' 28 145 lbs. B. J. Collins, ' 28 175 lbs. S. S. St. Pierre, ' 28 145 lbs. F. Penniman, ' 26 Heavy F. B. GiLMAN, ' 28, Heavy Assistant Matiagers F. H. Kingsbury, ' 26 C. T. Platter, ' 26 W. W. Haynes, ' 28 SUMMARY OF THE SEASON Northeastern 11 Beverly Y. M. C. A. 11 Northeastern 5 M. I. T. 28 Northeastern 33 Boston University Northeastern 18 Tufts 15 Northeastern 11 Tufts 18 N. E. A. A. CHAMPIONSHIPS J. Katziff, ' 25 112-lb . Class Second prize M. Smith, ' 28 125-lb . Class Third prize W. S. Pattison, ' 28 160-lb . Class Third prize Soccer Coach John O. Copley Captain Alexander Kupka, ' 26 Managerfi C. F. Jarvls, ' 28 G. L. Ellms, ' 27 Coach Copley R. Chen, ' 27 (B. A.) A. E. Ewer, ' 27 (B. A.) K. B. FoNG, ' 27 (B. A.) H. T. FORSBERG, ' 28 R. Foster, ' 27 J. M. FoTENS, ' 27 G. H. Frawley, ' 28 M. Jacobson, ' 28 Squad A. C. Kennedy, ' 25 A. Kupka, ' 26 H. C. Lee, ' 28 G. H. Melcher, ' 26 C. C. Moore, ' 25 W. M. Rae, ' 28 R. H. Ramsay, ' 28 R. Scussel, ' 27 J. C. Shields, ' 28 K. S. Smiley, ' 25 W. P. Smith, ' 26 AV. J. Urquhart, ' 27 C. A. AVolfrum, ' 26 J. Yeunzela, ' 28 K. C. Young, ' 25 Our Soccer team, built uj) in the past three years, has demonstrated its ability and proved itself worthy of the school ' s loyal support. An enthusiastic and deter- mined team, guided by a diligent coach, has got to produce good results. In the past year Captain Kupka was the outstanding star in the back-field and will return to continue his good work as captain of next year ' s team. Young at center-half proved exceptionally strong, and ( hen, Fong and Scussel in the forward- field played a offensive. The team is to be congratulated on its fine showing, for, fighting as it has against the odds developing in every new organization, it has placed itself definitely as one of Northeastern ' s most active sports. IQ 2. Ipfja appa igma Local Fraternity Established 1919 Headquarters — 15 Winslow Road, Brookline, Mass. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Chester P. Baker Samuel A. S. Strahan Joseph W. Zeller FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1925 Vernon M. Ayles Theodore A. Corliss Edwin F. Davidson E. Arnold Dill Daniel C. Frost Alvin F. Comstock Charles W. Cooke Frank L. Dennis Russell P. McGratii Newton E. Tucker 1926 1927 1928 Winston H. Brooks Walter M. Lauretzen Clifton A. Sibley Roger W. Squier Leon J. MacKenna William P. Smith Paul F. Reed Lawrence C. Rising Albert F. Vinal Wesley G. Vines 9 2 V i ' ' ■ ' m — • fl . «»»i R ' % I i %i ;. ' 1 ) , iiM Ij 1 1 1 t. , - . : " - peta (§amma Cpsiilon Local Fraternity Established 1919 Headquar ters — 11 Waldo St., Brookline, Mass. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Emil a. Gramstorff Chester J. Ginder FRATRES IN UNIVERSIT 1925 Kenneth L. Barton Ronald A. Boyd Wesley R. Bray Harold A. Buck Archie A. Carswell Edward R. Christenson Kenneth S. Smiley 1926 W. Thurlow Alexander C. Dennison Day Franklin Botsford Chester E. Call William M. Rae, Jr. Robert Erickson Roland W. Flynn Earl Moulton 1927 Paul Enstam Evans F. Gourley 1928 ATE WiLBERT H. Connor James AV. Daniels Carl B. Emery Charles F. Hedlund Henry C. Jones, Jr. Sherman O. Maxwell Andrew H. Hkywood Horace C. Houghton Charles AV. Hunt Charles L. Renker Karl H. Wilbur IQ 2 €ta au Mn Local Fraternity Established 1920 Headquarters — 416 Newbury St., Boston, Mass. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Alfred J. Ferretti Edward S. Parsons FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1925 Robert E. Bacon Philip N. Clerke Elton G. Crockett Robert C. Cross MuRviN A. French Fred J. Blacker, Jr. Winthrop N. Davis Homer B. Elliott 1926 Frederick Mellor 1927 Robert E. Lee Eustace J. Perkins Melvin G. Pierce Albert L. Shea Chester D. Shepard Ralph E. Swift Arnold M. Worth Gordon L. Ellms Ru.ssell J. Haigis -19 aa Mn Cpgilon Heta Local Fraternity Established 1921 Headquarters — 19 Brook St., Brookline, Mass. FRATER IX FACULTATE Harold W. Melvin FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1925 Arthur M. Banwell Edwin F. Bleumer Donald G. Cragin Earl W. Fowler Ahthur M. King Chester F. Langtry James E. Macaulay George H. Meserve, Jr. Charles K. Moore Carl H. Nelson Herbert C. Read Albert E. Sanderson Earl H. Thompson William C. AVhite Edgar O. Alden Lloyd D. Avery George C. Benjamin Carl R. Edson Maynard Elwell Lawrence K. Engdahl Clifford M. Freeland 1926 Jack E. AVelch 1927 Jack Lighbtown James Nicol Timothy V. Paige George W. Sawin James W. Urquhart Ronald S. Murphy Edgar J. Ostrander Kenneth I. Wilson 2a National Fraternity Established 1921 KAPPA CHAPTER Headquarters — Quinoy House, Boston, Mass. PRATER IN FACULTATE George F. Ashley FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1925 Julius Abrams Abraham A. Poley David Shapiro Arthur B. Bakalar George Kaplan Nathan Tucker Alexander Visnick Henry ' I. Wyner George L. Ziegler 1926 Daniel M. Sherman 1927 Samuel Weinberg Benjamin Pfeferholtz Charles T. Platter 1928 M. Goodman 9 23 $i)i (§amma $i Local Fraternity Established 1925 Headquarters — 52 Gainsboro St., Boston, Mass. FRATRES IN Fx CULTATE Milton J. Schlagenhauf Henry Anderson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1925 Elmer T. Carlson Joseph W. Cooke Robert P. Kennedy Theodore Lessard Frank K. Niechcay Everett C. Benoit William Cranonski Julius Jansen Eugene A. Lyman Ralph L. Nolf Abraham A. Ravreby Wilfred H. Shields William G. Stephenson Kenneth C. Young Alexander M. Zak 1926 Herbert A. Wilson 1927 Leon R . Briggs Arthur Rae William P. Raffone Joseph Sylvester Raymond A. Wynn Q 2. ArATTN. amma 3 )i appa Local Fraternity Established 1925 Headquarters — 316 Huntington Avenue FRATER IN FACULTATE Stanley G. Estes FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1926 Harold B. McGee David L. Parker Walter J. Murphy Paul C. Shea Harry D. Staffhorst 1927 William J. Hurlihe Wilfred R. Rhodes George E. Meyer 9 2. f ■ _ rfte.l :-( •■■L (ii _i J. Mfl! 1 «vf 1 . -- ' 1»P1 l " I r i- ' ■:: ' .,.. ■ s ■■- ' " JC d ■ HPP i jiicir 1. ChicVVens 1 ■ Jk ■■1 mL ' ' K- ■ ipn % ' - 1 H t i y M 1 Ml . M ■ v «♦ Uml ' m - 1 HI ' Ml H Wat- " ©ej f " ' - SSM " -SenQtor 1 Eogineering Viqs ■ pi ' HP rpf HKgk t ' H »Jn ■ ' fvm " ' --u: . S. ■lej : H •w Jl-- m iHn Hpi : g 9 =: :;-iP; ' : JiH ' jaAalHSIH 1 Miner -v Civil ' ■ :. ' - Not riosh Junior- C ev nl 1 NuK CroWQlt Inc Q sod cir-owd CART BEFORE THE HORSE " And a horse ran away with my brother and he wasn ' t out for two mouths. " " That ' s nothin ' ! My brother ran away with a horse, and lie wasn ' t out for two years. " — DeMolay Councilor First Maid: " How did you Hke working for that college professor? " Second Maid: " Aw, it was a rotten job. He was all the time quarreling with his wife, and they kept me busy running between the keyhole and the dictionary. " — Coluvms The loose-leaf system in vogue in the Garden of Eden would attract attention today. Two microbes sat on a pantry shelf. And watched with expression pained The milkman ' s stunts; both said at once, " Our relations are getting strained. " In boasting of the liberal space at the top, remember that all dead fish float. A rece ' er is a man appointed by the court to take what ' s left " Do you want a trained nurse? " " One in a short dress will do. " He: " Where did you do most of your skating while learning? She: " Oh, I think you ' re horrid. " — Ohio State Sjin Dial " Quick, Mother, get the Listerine bottle, " cried Mary, as she ran into the farmhouse where she and her brother were visiting. " Johnny lias caught the cutest little black and white kitty, and he thinks it has halitosis. " 9 - - 2, Kmq KJ Hagle The following is guaranteed to be the least boresoine of " Deac " Read ' s " Bible stories " : An old-time negro preacher was reading and commenting upon a chapter in the Bible which dealt with genealogy. When he came to the passage, " And seven sons did Milca bear, " he paused and explained as follows: " Now, sistren and bredren, dis jes ' means datdey run out of milk at dat house — de cows had went dry, or didn ' t come up or somethin ' , and de boys went out and cotch a bear an milked her. Dem boys could milk anytliin ' ! " Friend Harris, our Chemical comedian, says, " Laugh at this one. " The negro minister was trying to impress his hearers with the shame and remorse felt by the prodigal son, and with his desire to cast away his wicked doings: " Dis young man got to thinking about his meanness and his misery, and he tuk off his coat and frowed it away. And den he tuk off his vest and frowed dat away. And den he tuk off his shirt and frowed dat away too. And den he come to hisself. " One of our sedate Seniors in the Div. A. Civil section is so well known for what he is that a Christmas card reaching the school addressed to " The Sheik of All Sheiks " was promj tly delivered by Miss Paine to the " one and only " — George Bertini. Stories have a queer way of starting, so we haven ' t been able to find out who ' s responsible for the following: Be that as it may, ' tis said that Seaman, our fleet- footed Mechanical, on the New Hampshire trip with the track team, was delayed somehow by " someone " . Upon reaching the station the ticket agent told him the train had left a few minutes before. Not to be licked so easily, however. Seaman replied, " Jes gimme the ticket, point out the track and watch my smoke! " REAL SALESMANSHIP " You are sure that this metal filing cabinet is absolutely fireproof? " asked Biggs of the new furniture salesman. " Absolutely, sir, " replied the latter. " Why do you know, sir, that one of our filing cabinets came safe and sound out of the big Spoof Bros, fire, although every- thing inside of it had been burned to ashes. ' ' " — Everybody ' s To arrival in heaven: " How did you get here? ' " Flu. " a What is a kiss? A receipt given by a lad} ' on your paying your addresses. She bought lier husband a new hat for a weak-end j resent. " AVe have a new baby I:)rother at our house. " " Is he going to stay? " " Yes, I guess he is; he liad liis things off. " A doctor bill — Curing husband until he died, $0.00. The history of every successful nation is one long, continuous effort for reform. No business ever continued successful after it stopped reforming. When you sigh for the earth, remember it is three-fourths water. WHO SAID " OIL " Mother had been reading a Bible story to Marjory every night before bedtime. One night she asked, " Well, Marjory, what story shall I read tonight? " " Oh, Mother, " Marjory answered, " I want you to read me that one about the ten girls who went out to meet the bridegroom and ran out of gasoline! " — Everybodi .f A large tree fell on Miss Barber Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Johnson, but escaped serious injury. (E •idently missed her head.) — Mexico, Mo., Ledf er FAIR ENOUGH! Henhy: " I just paid the doctor another ten dollars on his bill. " His Better Half: " Oh, Goody! Two more payments and the baby ' s ours. " — Saturday Evening Post ' Tis Said That: Man is the only animal that can be skinned more than once. After a man has slept on a cheap mattress in a cheap country hotel, he can realize how straw could break a camel ' s back. There ' s a heap of lost motion in a dog ' s tail. The rabbit multiplies very rapidly, but it takes a snake to be an adder. Ever} ' black sheep was somebody ' s pet lamb once. A horse has more forethought in his head than a mule, but let us refer not to the comparative hindsight. When you have anything to say to a mule, say it to his face. A pig ' s tail is about as useless to the pig as the two buttons on the back of a man ' s coat are to the man. " Waiter ! — hie bring me a dish of prunes. " " Stewed, sir? " " Now, thatsh none yer biznuss. " — The National Don ' t shake for the drinks, but drink for the shakes, when you have the chills. " I want to see some furs. Have you any skunk? " " Yes; see the floorwalker. " " Do short skirts make girls look shorter? " " They make the men look longer. " Woman {to Floorwalker): " Where can I change some underwear? ' " What are the chances of my recovering, doctor? " " One hundred per cent. Medical records show that nine out of every ten die of the disease you have. Yours is the tenth case I ' ve treated. Others all died. You ' re bound to get well. Statistics are statistics. " Birds noted for their big bills: larks, bats, swallows, chickens, and storks. 246 Many of our fellow students believe one must be behind in his studies if he is to pursue them. A Gove City woman wrote her lawyer, inquiring: " When will my suit be pulled off? " — Kan.ias City Star " What is a Professional Painter ' s Finish Worth? " (I know one I ' d bump off for a quarter.) — Murphy Varnish Ad. in Sat. Eve. Pod For Sale — Collie Pups, Lard Press, Sausage Grinder, Churn. 456 East Adams Ave. ( " Weenie! Weedi! Weeci! " as Caesar once murmured, smacking his rouged and penciled eyebrows.) — Peru, Ind., Journal ' 14 Bars of Soap for One Dollar. Limited to one dozen to a customer. " ' Marcelle, stand close behind me, and p ' r ' aps we can swipe the other two.) — Ad. of Evansville, Ind., Store The second grade of the East School are having a contest for the cleanest person in the room and many of the pupils already are nearly 100 percent clean. (Johnny, just look at your hands; I told you to keep them off your neck.) —Pitlifield, III., Pike County Times Every day that passes now is one day closer to Winter, which is drawing nearer. (Ain ' t it the truth?) — Benton, Mich., Evening News Born to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ott, an iiifant. (You know, sometimes, I don ' t think we ' ll have any real fall weather.) — Keriosha News =£9 . q - 2. Sambo: " Did you know dey is cha ' gin ' admission to de nedder regions now? " Parson: " No, where did you hear that. Sambo? " Sambo: " Well, dis yar paper says in de headlines, ' Calls Hell Gate Charges too High ' . " Senior, after four years of hard work; " All men may be born equal, but they get over it before they die. " If the carbon ate the iron, would the laboratory sink? The Wobbly One: " OfBsher, did you she me f-fall? " Officer: " Yes. " The Wobbly One: " Had you ever sh-sheen me before? " Officer: " No. " The Wobbly One: " Then how d-did you know it washz me? ' " You can always tell a barber By the way he parts his hair; You can always tell a dentist When you ' re in the dentist ' s chair; And even a musician — You can tell him by his touch; You can always tell a printer. But you cannot tell him much. " -Northeastern Tech " FOR SALE: Pair of broncho horses. Good weight, sound, and broken. Owner in hospital. " Perkins: " They say that B. B. Ropes have remarkable strength. " White: " They certainly have. Why, only yesterday I saw two men in a rowboat take a coil of B. B. Cable and pull up the river. " Shepherd : " Three mysteries — love, women, and hash. =19 2. • ' ' " " ittiirriniiiriiiiiiiMii Shapiro (o?i telej)hone) : " Hello! Is this the weather bureau? How about that shower tonight? " Weather Bureau: " Don ' t ask us. If you need one, take it. " — Science and Invention Freshman: " There ' s a tramp at the door, Mr. Haskins, and he says he ain ' t had nothin ' t ' eat for six days. " Haskins: " Fetch him in. If we can find out how he does it, we can run the paper for another week. " — Photo. " Tobacco is a dirty weed — I like it. It satisfies no moral need — I like it. It makes you fat, it makes you lean, It takes the hair right off ' your bean. It ' s the worst darn stuff " I ' ve ever seen — I like it. " Harry {on a co-up job): " Who washes the dishes at this hotel? " Proprietor: " We keep a dog. " His wife returned from her vacation in the States and he kissed her on the gangplank. — Chicago Tribune A charming young singer called Hannah Got into a flood in Montana; As she floated away Her sister, they say. Accompanied her on the piano. Haskins: " Thinks he ' s the whole thing, does he? " Barker: " Well, I ' d hardly go as far as that; but he certainly considers him.self a quorum. " — Smart Set 9 aj a3 SUNDAY SCHOOL EXAMINATION Questions 1. Why did Adam marry Eve? 2. Where is corporal punishment first mentioned? 3. Who was the first man mentioned in the Bible? 4. Who was the first electrician? 5. When is a woman ' s smoking mentioned? 6. Why did they not play cards on the ark? 7. What is the smallest animal mentioned? Ansivers 1. To raise Cain. 2. In the register of the first family : Adam, Setli, Eve, Cain, Abel. 3. Chap. I. 4. Noah. He made the Ark light on Mt. Ararat. 5. When Rebecca lit off her camel. 6. Because the elephant sat on the deck. 7. " The wicked flee. " He: " I went past your house while walking last night. " Sue (coolly): " Thanks. " " Brom " : " This summer resort reminds me of Sunday morning. Nate: " So quiet? " " Brom " : " Not that. The belles are peeling, don ' t you know. " Then the arm of the sea curled around the sandy waste. " There we stood, the tiger and myself, in the thick of tlio jungle, face to face! " O Major, how jjerfectly frightful it must have been for both of you! " She: " Can you dance? " He: " Half way! " She: " What do you mean? " He: " I can hold on, but I can ' t move my feet. " lO — 25 FOOLED YA! I stole so many kisses, My lips began to sag. And then, that doggone woman. She hid the candy bag. Sambo: " Are all dese yhuh young folks married? " Isaac: " Sambo, you forget ve are in a coUith town. " Pride {slicihtly experienced): " When dating with a stage star, you meet her at the stage door; but where in thunder would you meet a movie actress? " Corliss {of vast experience) : " That ' s easy. Meet her at the screen door! " " At last I ' ve got my name in print, " said the young engineer as he read the phone directory on his desk. Eve: " Will you marry me? " Adam: " Do I look like a minister? " First Frosh in Math Exam: " How far away are you from the correct answer? " Second Ditto: " Two seats. " " You know, I think Bertini is the most efficient man I know. " " How ' s that? " " In order to save on his laundry bill he hides his socks in the pocket of his pajamas! " Steve: " Stick your shirt in. " C. D.: " Won ' t stay. It ' s my work shirt. " Steve: " Whaddya mean, your work shirt? " Seedy: " Keeps working up over the back of my trousers. " =19 -. 2. The best thing about women smoking is, it gi ' es men a chance to say a few words now and then. — Washington Post They sat looking at her engagement ring. " Did your friends admire it? " he tenderly inquired. " They did more than that, " she replied. " Three of them recognized it. A woman is as old as she looks; a man is old when he stops looking. Insulted Maiden: " Oh, sir, catch that man! He tried to kiss me. " Genial Passerby: " That ' s all right. There ' ll be another one along in a minute. " The suppression of gambling was first noted at the time a pair o ' dice was taken from Adam. SivtiTH: " Who are you working for now. ' ' " Jackson: " Same iieople — wife and five children. " We editors may dig and toil Till our fingertips are sore, But some poor fish is sure to say, " I ' ve heard that joke before. " — Editors THE ENGINEER ( " 7F " ) (By Robert Randolph, ivith Apologies to Rudyard Kipling) If you can swing an axe, or wield a brush-hook, Or drive a stake, or drag a chain all day. If you can scribble " figgers " in a note book, Or shoot a range pole half a mile away. If you can sight a transit or a level, Or move a target up and down a rod. If you fear neither man nor devil. And know yourself and trust the living God. 2: If you can wade a swamp, or swim a river. Nor fear the deeps, nor yet the dizzy heights, If you can stand the cold without a shiver. And take the Higgins ink to bed o ' nights. If you can turn a thumb screw with your fingers, When every digit ' s like a frozen thumb. If you can work as long as daylight lingers. And not complain, not think you ' re going some. If you can sight through tropic heat ' s refraction, Or toil all day beneath a blistering sun, If you can find a sort of satisfaction, In knowing that you ' ve got a job well done. If you can be an esquimo and nigger. And try to be a gentleman to boot. If you can use a " guessin " stick to " figger " . And know a coefficient from a root. If your calculus and descriptive are forgotten. And your algebra just serves you fairly well, If your drafting and lettering are rotten. And your Trautwine ' s always handly by to tell. If you can close a traverse without fudgin ' , Or check a line of levels by a foot. If you can set a .slope stake just by judgin ' . And never kick a tripod with your foot. If you can run a line where you are told. And make it stay somewhere upon the map. If you can read your notes when they get cold. And you know that contours mustn ' t overlap. If you can line a truss or tap a rivet. Or. make a surly foreman come across. If you can take an order, well as give it, And not have secret pity for the boss. Q « 25 If you can climb a stool and not feel lowly, Nor have your head turned by a swivel chair. If you can reach your judgments slowly, And make your rulings always just and fair. If you can give yourself and all that ' s in you And make the others give their own best, too If you can handle men of brawn and sinew, And like the men and make ' em like you, too. If you can ' t boast a college education, Or, if you ' ve got a sheep-skin, can forget. If you get a living wage for compensation, And give a little more than what you get. If you can meet with triumph and disaster. And treat them without favor, nor with fear. You ' ll be a man — and your own master. For — what is more — you ' ll be an ENGINEER. 21 The Boston Evening Transcript has some feature of special interest to you — School and College News Sports Radio Financial and Business News Your regular newspaper should be the Instnn lEurnttig ®ranBrrtpl Hawthorne Lunch In the Fraternity District of Brookline 1016 Commonwealth Avenue PROVIDENCE BRANCH 75 WESTMINSTER STREET HOWELL CORVIN, Inc. Clothiers 128 TREMONT STREET TEL. BEACH 3465 BOSTON, MASS. Compliments of ICp0 Btrali Haberdasher Hatter Clothier f 1 EVENING CLOTHES and ACCESSORIES FOR SALE and FOR RENT i 250 Huntington Avenue L. C. CARCHIA SON GENERAL CONTRACTORS 308 BELLEVUE STREET ROXBURY Movti)taittvn Snibers itp DAY SCHOOLS SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Four-year courses in Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical, and Administrative Engineering, leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical and Administrative En- gineering. Conducted in co-operation with engineering firms. Students earn while they learn. Work conducted at Boston. SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Four-year course in Business Administration leading to the degree of Bachelor of Business Adminis- tration. Students may specialize in Industrial Management, Marketing, Finance, Accounting, and Sales Management. A two-year course leading to a Junior Certificate. Work conducted at Boston. EVENING SCHOOLS SCHOOL OF LAW {Co-educational) Four-year course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Preparation .for bar e.xaminations and practice. High scholastic standards. A much larger percentage of graduates pass bar examinations than of any other evening law school in New England. Work conducted at Boston, and in Divisions at Worces- ter, Springfield, and Providence. SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND FINANCE (Co-educational) Four-year courses in Professional Accounting, Marketing, and Business Administration, with specialization in banking, finance, insurance, and other fields, leading to the degrees of Bachelor and Master of Commercial Science. Special two-year courses for those desiring intensive specialization. Work conducted at Boston, and in the Divisions at Worcester, Springfield, Providence, and New Haven. NON-COLLEGIATE SCHOOLS EVENING POLYTECHNIC SCHOOL Three-year courses offered in the Evening Polytechnic School lead to a diploma in Civil Engineering, Mechanical Engineering, Electrical Engineering, Chemistry or Structural Engineering. Tlie work offered in these courses, while not as extensive as that leading to a degree, meets standard requirements. Students are trained for positions of trust and responsibility. NORTHEASTERN PREPARATORY SCHOOL Courses in usual high school subjects leading to a diploma. Three sixteen-week terms each year. It is possible for students to meet college entrance requirements in from three to five years. Work conducted at Boston and in Divisions at Worcester, New Haven, and Providence. NORTHEASTERN AUTOMOTIVE SCHOOL Courses in all phases of the automotive industry with special instruction for owners, salesmen, mechanics, and chauffeurs. Classes are conducted both day and evening. VOCATIONAL INSTITUTE A diversified program of short intensive courses in Blueprint Reading, Public Speaking, Practical Trade Mathematics, Mechanical Drawing, Estimating, Civil Service, English for Educated I ' Weigners, etc. For further information concerning any of the above scliools, address NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY . ' iUi Hunlinglon Avenue, Boston, Massacliuselts THE FISK TEACHERS ' AGENCIES Boston, Mass. 120 Boylston Street Kansas City, Mo. 1020 McGee St. Birmingham, Ala. 210 Title Building Syracuse, N. Y. 402 Dillaye Building Berkeley, Cal. 2161 Shattuck Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. 549 Union Trust Building New York, N. Y. 225 Fifth Avenue Portland, Ore., 409 Journal Building Chicago, 111. 28 E. Jackson Boulevard Los Angeles, Cal. 548 So. Spring Street 1420 Chestnut Street Compliments of f)f Enicfeerbocfecr moke anb Canbp tjop Side of the middle entra SMALL PIPES A SPECIALTY HIGH GRADE CANDIES COMPLIMENTS OF BOSTON LINOTYPE PRINT 311 Atlantic Ave, BOSTON j SIDNEY J. WRIGHTSON, Mgr. HE W INS HOLI.IS MEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS 4 HAMILTON PLACE BOSTON OPPOSITIi PARK ST. CHURCH HOTEL SOMERSET Commonwealth Avenue The place to Dine — Dance — Have a Wedding — Reception Bridge — Afternoon Tea. A permanent home, or spend a few days when you are visiting the city. TABLE D ' HOTE DINNER 7 TO 11 P. M. DAILY FRANK C. HALL, Manager TELEPHONE KENMORE 4051 E. D. ABBOTT COMPANY (INCORPORATED) printers = Stationers; 181 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE BOSTON WHITMAN HOWARD Civil Engineers (Est. 1869 Inc. 1924) 220 Devonshire Street, Boston Room 504 VISITING BOSTON? Jlotel Jluntington 307 Huntington Avenue Opp. Northeastern University EVERY ROOM HAS PRIVATE BATH Single $2.00-$3.00 Double $3.00-$5.00 from $14 weekly Telep),one B.B. S456 J. E. GoODENOUGH E. S. M.4YO Compliments of CHARLES J.JAEGER CO. PUMPS 15 CUSTOM HOUSE STREET Compliments of Cfje Class of 1927 E m ' J The Sign of Careful Workmanship |. OR nearly one hundred years the X Andover Press has been serving the printing buyers of New England with the product of its careful workmanship. Books, catalogs, folders and small printed pieces numbering into the millions have come from its presses. Today, it places at your service a modern equipment and a corps of highly trained workmen who have made their product known by their ability to produce some- thing " a little bit better. " THE ANDOVER PRESS ANDOVER, MASS. Compliments of tICfjc Class; of 1928 ' Who Owns the Bookstore? " It is a department Owned, Controlled, and Operated by NORTHEASTERN UNIVERSITY No individual has any financial inter- est in it. J poofestore Manager M. B. POOR Lew is Press Prin ters — Designers — Engravers Programs Dance Orders Booklets Novelties 11 Otis Street Boston, Mass. Tel. Main 4092 Printers of 1925 Show Programs PINKHAM PRESS Printing and Advertising Service 286 Congress Street BOSTON Mary Elizabeth Terrell l esitaurant JUST LIKE HOME Special Dinners Special Suppers 299 Huntington Ave., Boston The Advertisers in this Year Book have shown their interest in the students of the University Keep in touch -with them Compliments of trtje Class of 1926

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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, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Northeastern University - Cauldron Yearbook (Boston, MA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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