Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 170


Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1937 volume:

» So cowi. Books’. T A 7“E HEREBY present this Peddler as an ’ " enduring record of the accomplishments of the Class of Nineteen Thirty-seven and as a chronicle of college life on Boynton Hill. To pave the way for increasingly successful productions; to make the Peddler a product of the entire college; to enhance the prestige of our Alma Mater; these are the thoughts and hopes uppermost in the minds of the editors of this Peddler. THE 1937 PEDDLER THE CLASS YEARBOOK OF Copyright 19)7 by B. A. Benjamin Editor-in-Chief A. J. Schumer Managing Editor W. E. Carew Business Manager O F NINETEEN THIRTY-SEVEN WORCESTER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE V, THE STAFF B. ALLEN BENJAMIN. Editor-in-Chief ARTHUR J. SCHUMER. Managing Editor WILLIAM E. CAREW ...... Business Manager ALBERT J. SCHWIEGER. Faculty Adviser Charles H. Amidon, Jr. Art Editor Alric H. Powell Photographic Editor L. Kimball Barber Feature Editor Thomas E. O’Neil Advertising Manager James F. Moore Fraternity Editor J. Morrison Smith Associate Editor Morton S. Fine Class Editor William E. Brown Snapshot Editor William S. Bushell Sports Editor Robert A. Langer Organizations Editor William M. Stanton Assistant Business Manager Junior Editors Morton Fenner Robert Nimmo Arthur Davis Frank Jenkins Hans Peterson John Delaney Murray Wilson Richard Elliot Frederick Banan John Harvey Warren Spofford RALPH WHAT more can we say, President Earle, than thanks— thanks for the guidance and help that you have given us during our four years at Worcester Tech, and thanks for the lessons in fair play and sportsmanship we have learned which will help us throughout our lives. We are sad that we must leave you, but we are happy that we leave better men than we came. So again, President Earle, the Class of 1937 offers you thanks. EARLE President, Worcester Polytechnic Institute DR. WALTER L. JENNINGS Head of the Department of Chemistry DR. GEORGE H. HAYNES Chairman of the Faculty, Head of the Department of Economics and Government PROF. ALTON L. SMITH Assistant to the President, Professor of Drawing and Machine Design D C THE OLD ORDER CHANGETH J HE year 1936-1937 will be remembered as a momentous one in the history of the Worcester Polytechnic Institute. It has witnessed the retirement of five men, who, for years, have been the soul and strength of our college. Their interests, their energies, their lives, have been devoted to its development; their respective accom¬ plishments have brought it prestige. The profound influence they have exerted on youthful engineers is an achievement realized in few careers. It is with the wish that we could form a fitting tribute to their loyalty and service that we, the Class of 1937, dedicate this tenth volume of the Peddler to: DEAN 2ELOTES W. COOMBS DR. A. WILMER DUFF DR. GEORGE H. HAYNES DR. WALTER L. JENNINGS PROF. ALTON L. SMITH A T I O N This sign, here framed in white after an early Spring snow storm, stands at the foot of Boynton Hill and first greets all visitors to Tech. It marks the entrance to the Campus and many students pass it on their way to daily classes. The ill-fated Hindenburg sails majestically over the city. Classes are dismissed early and curious stu¬ dents and faculty members gather on the roof-tops to get a view of this queen of the skies. The winding, tree-shaded walk up the Hill, leading to stately Boynton Hall, Makes all Worcester men realize that Tech has a truly beautiful campus. Practical experience forms an integral part of the college course. Many and interesting experiments are performed in the various laboratories . Here three potential Engineers are busily engaged in discovering just what does make those motors go around and around. Cold and dripping wet, the Freshmen emerge from the icy waters of Institute Fond, into which they were pulled by their ardent rivals, the Sophomores, at the annual tug-of-tear. The victors march triumphantly off through the woods. As seen through these snow - capped hemlocks, Sanford Riley Hall, wrapped in its mid¬ winter blankets, presents a picture of peaceful re¬ pose. In this dormitory the Freshmen get their first taste of college life. Memories of days in the " Dorm” are dear to the heart of many a Tech graduate. Three staltvart members of the Physics department look things over. They , however, are not interested in this Senior who is arduously at work over his drafting board completing the design of a roof truss. Dean Coombs, with customary poise and ease, leads the procession of cheerleaders, band, and alumni at the Fall Home Coming . On this day graduates, with their families and friends, return to Worcester to once again renew old acquaintances and refresh their memories of what Tech is really like. Like the portals of an old monastery, the entrance to Boynton Hall beckons to one and all. Etched in stately Gothic style , it stands stolid and firm yet worn and comfortable . The old sun dial records the passage of time and the passing of many graduates. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Ralph Earle . President Alton Lincoln Smith .... Assistant to President Zelotes Wood Coombs . Dean of Admissions Gertrude Rogers Rugg . Registrar Emily Maud Haynes . Librarian Arthur Julius Knigeit Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds Robert Phillips Kolb Superintendent of Light, Heat and Poiver William Willard Locke, Jr. Superintendent of the Dormitory Herbert Foster Taylor . Alumni Secretary Page twenty-one MECHANICAL ENGINEERING FRANCIS WILLIAM ROYS Head of Department Sigma Xi; Phi Sigma Kappa; B.S., W. P. I., 1909, and M.E. 1917; Instructor in Mechanical Engineer¬ ing, 1910-1916; Assistant Professor, 1917-1923; Professor 1923—. ALTON LINCOLN SMITH Sigma Xi; B.S., W. P. I., 1890, and M.S., 1899; Instructor in Mechanical Drawing, 1891-1900; Assistant Professor of Drawing and Machine Design, 1900-1906; Professor, 1906—; Assistant to the President, 1923-— BURTON LINWOOD GRAY Instructor in Foundry Practice, 1910—. WALTER WILLIAM MONROE Instructor in Pattern-making, 1912-1926; Instruc¬ tor in Pattern-making and Drawing 1926—. CARL GUNNARD JOHNSON Instructor in Forge Practice, 1921-1931; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1931—. JOHN HAMILTON WHENMAN B.M.E., Northeastern, 1926; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1926— Page twenty-two ROBERT PHILLIPS KOLB Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi; M.E., Rensselaer, 1918; M.M.E., Cornell, 193 2; Instructor, Rensselaer, Clarkson, Lehigh University, 1919-192 5; Assistant Professor, Washington University, North Carolina State, 1925-1936; Head of Aeronautical Engineer¬ ing, University of Alabama, 193 6; Professor W. P. I., 193 6—. CHARLES METCALF ALLEN Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; B.S., W. P. I., 1894, M.S., 1899, and D.Eng., (Hon.) 1929; Assistant Professor of Experimental Engineer¬ ing, 1902-1906; Professor, 1906-1909; Professor of Hydraulic Engineering, 1909—. GLEASON H. MacCULLOUGH Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Theta Upsilon Omega; B.S., W. P. I., 1918, and M.S., 1931; Sc.D., Uni¬ versity of Michigan, 1932; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, W. P. I., 1918-1924; Assistant Pro¬ fessor, 1924-1930; Professor, 1930-1932; Professor of Engineering Mechanics, 1932—. CLYDE WARREN HUBBARD Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; B.S., W. P. I., 1926, and M.E., 1931; Graduate Assistant in Mechanical Engineering, 1926-1927; Instructor, 1927—. DONALD GRAHAM DOWNING Skull; Phi Sigma Kappa; B.S., W. P. I., 1926; Instructor in Civil Engineering, Lehigh University, 1926-1927; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, W. P. I., 1927—. ARTHUR JUSTIN STAPLES B.S., University of Maine, 1927; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, W. P. I., 1927—. WALTER RAYMOND DEVOE Assistant in Pattern-making, W. P. I., 1924-1930; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1930—. Page twenty-three HAROLD WINTHROP DOWS Tau Beta Pi; B.S., W. P. I., 1918, and M.E., 1931; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 1919-1930; Assistant Professor, 193 0—. KENNETH GERALD MERRIAM Sigma Xi; Theta Upsilon Omega; S.B., M. I. T., 1922; M.S., W. P. I., 193 5 ; Instructor University of Maine, 1922-1923; W. P. I., 1923-1928; Pro¬ fessor of Aeronautical Engineering, 192 8—■. M. LAWRENCE PRICE Skull; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; B.S., W. P. I., 1930, and M.S., 1934; Instructor in Mechanical Engineer¬ ing, 193 0—. CARL WILLIAM LARSON B.M.E., Northeastern, 1923; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, W. P. I., 1923—. BERNARD L. WELLMAN Tau Beta Pi; Tau Pi Sigma; B.S., University of Illinois, 1930; M.S., W. P. I., 193 5 ; Instructor, W. P. I., 1930—. LESLIE JAMES HOOPER Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; B.S., W. P. I., 1924, and M.E., 1928; Instructor in Hydraulic Engineering, 1931—. ELLIS RUSSELL SPAULDING Sigma Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Theta Upsilon Omega; B.S., W. P. I., 1932; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, 193 2—. JOSEPH B. CHAMBERLAIN Theta Upsilon Omega; M. E., R. P. I., 1933 ; In¬ structor in Mechanical Engineering, W. P. I., 1936— Page twenty-four CIVIL ENGINEERING JEROME WILLARD HOWE Head of Department Sigma Xi; Theta Upsilon Omega; B.S., W. P. I., 1909; Instructor in Civil Engineering, Pennsylvania Military College, 1910-1911; Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, W. P. I., 1924-1926; Profes¬ sor, 1926—. ARTHUR WILLARD FRENCH C.E., Dartmouth, 1892; Associate Professor of Civil Engineering, 189 5-1 898; Professor, W. P. I., 1899—. ARTHUR JULIUS KNIGHT Sigma Xi; Theta Upsilon Omega; B.S., W. P. I., 1907; Instructor, 1910-1916; Assistant Professor, 1916-1930; Professor, 1930—; Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds, 1917—. RUSSELL CHARLES BRINKER B.S.C.E., Lafayette College, 1929; M.S.C.E., Uni¬ versity of Minnesota, 1933 ; Instructor, 1930-1932; Research Fellow, 1932-1933; Instructor, University of Hawaii, 1933-1936; Exchange Instructor to W. P. I., 1936-1937. CARL FREDERICK MEYER Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Theta Chi; B.S., W. P. I., 1922, and C.E., 1929; Instructor in Civil Engineer¬ ing, 1924-1929; Assistant Professor, 1929—. Ex¬ change Professor to University of Hawaii, 1936- 1937. STANLEY HERBERT FILLION Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Theta Kappa Phi; B.S., W. P. I., 1930; M.S.E., University of Michigan, 1934; Instructor in Civil Engineering, W. P. I., 1930— Page twenty-five CHEMISTRY AND CHEMICAL ENGINEERING WALTER LOUIS JENNINGS Head of Department A.B., Harvard, 1889, A.M., 1890, and Ph.D., 1892; Assistant in Chemistry, 1890-1892; Parker Fellow at University of Berlin; Assistant Professor in Chemistry, W. P. I., 1894-18 99; Professor of Organic Chemistry, 1900—. MAURICE EDWARD SMITH Sigma Xi; B.A., University of New Brunswick, 1917; M.A., 1919, and Ph.D., 1921, University of Toronto; Assistant in Chemistry, 1917-1921; Lecturer in Organic Chemistry, Queen’s University, 1921-1922; Instructor in Chemistry, W. P. I., 1924- 1927; Assistant Professor, 1927—. JOHN MATTHEW PETRIE B.S., W. P. I., 1929; M.S., 1931; Graduate Assistant in Chemistry, 1929-1931; Instructor in Chemical Engineering, 1931—. JOHN RAYMOND CASLER Tau Beta Pi; Theta Chi; B.S., W. P. I., 1936; Graduate Assistant in Chemistry, 1936—. Page twenty-six FRANK CHARLES HOWARD S.B., M. I. T., 1917, and S.M., 1924; Instructor in Chemical Engineering, University of Illinois, 1926- 1936; Assistant Professor, W. P. I., 1936—. FREDERICK R. BUTLER Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; B.S., W. P. I., 1920, and M.S., 1922; A.M., Harvard, 1924, and Ph.D., 1925; Graduate Assistant, W. P. I., 1920-1922; Instruc¬ tor Mass. State, 1925-1927; Assistant Professor, W. P. I., 1927-1937; Professor, 1937—. HARRY BENJAMIN FELDMAN B.S., W. P. I., 1926, and M.S., 1929; Student As¬ sistant in Chemistry, 192 5-1926; Graduate As¬ sistant, 1926-1927; Graduate Assistant in Chemistry and Physics, 1927-1928; Instructor in Chemistry, 1928-1936; Assistant Professor, 1936—. VERNER RUDOLPH OLSON Lambda Chi Alpha; B.S., W. P. I., 193 5, and M.S., 1937; Graduate Assistant in Chemistry, 1935-1937. Page twenty-seven ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING THEODORE H. MORGAN Head of Department Sigma Xi; Alpha Tau Omega; A.B., Stanford, 1920, and E. E., 1929; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Stanford, 1922-1926; Assistant Professor and Assis¬ tant to Head of Department, 1927-1931; Professor, W. P. I., 1931—; Member of A. I. E. E.; Fellow A. A. A. S.; S’. P. E. E. FRANCIS JOSEPH ADAMS Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; B.S., W. P. I., 1904, and E. E., 1906; Graduate Assistant in Electrical Engineering, 1904-1906; Instructor, 1907-1917; Assistant Professor, 1917-1931; Professor, 1931—. HOBART HALLET NEWELL Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Alpha Tau Omega; B.S., W. P. I., 1918; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, 1921-1928; Assistant Professor of Experimental Electrical Engineering, 1928—; A. I. E. E.; S. P. E. E. WILLIAM WILLARD LOCKE, JR. Lambda Chi Alpha; B.S., W. P. I., 1930; Graduate Assistant in Electrical Engineering, 1930-1932; Instructor, 1932—; Superintendent of the Dormi¬ tory, 193 3—; A. I. E. E. Page twenty-eight CARL DUNHAM KNIGHT Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Lambda Chi Alpha; B.S., W. P. I., 1903, and E. E., 1908; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, 1904-1908; Assistant Pro¬ fessor of Experimental Electrical Engineering, 1908- 1920; Professor, 1920—; Member of A. I. E. E. CLARENCE ALBERT PIERCE Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Phi Nu Omega; B.S., Wesleyan, 1902, and M.S., 1904; Ph.D., Cornell, 1908; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Cornell, 1904-1911; Assistant Professor of Theore tical Electrical Engineering, W. P. I., 1911-1931; Pro¬ fessor, 1931—; Member of A. A. U. P.; S. P. E. E. HAROLD ARTHUR MAXFIELD Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Lambda Chi Alpha; B.S., W. P. I., 1916, E.E., 1925, and M.S., 1927; In¬ structor in Electrical Engineering, 1921-1927; Assistant Professor, 1927—; Superintendent of the Dormitory, 1927-1933; Member of A. I. E E- S. P. E. E. VICTOR SIEGFRIED Sigma Xi; Alpha Phi Omega; Theta Chi; A.B., Stanford, 1930, and E.E., 1932; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, W. P. I., 193 3—; Member of A. I. E. E.; S ' . P. E. E. Page twenty-nine MATHEMATICS RAYMOND KURTZ MORLEY Head of Department Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; Lambda Chi Alpha; A.B. and A.M., Tufts, 1904; Ph.D., Clark, 1910; Instructor in Mathematics, University of Maine, 1904-1907; W. P. I., 1910-1911; University of Illinois, 1911-1912; Assistant Professor W. P. I., 1912-1917, Professor 1917-1921, The John E. Sinclair Professor of Mathematics, 1921—. HARRIS RICE Sigma Xi; B.S., W. P. I., 1912; A.M., Harvard, 1922; Instructor in Mathematics, Tufts, 1915-1919; Harvard, 1918; Assistant Professor, Tufts, 1919- 1920; W. P. I., 1920-1924; Professor, 1924—; S. P. E. E.; A. M. S.; Secretary of Tech Council. HAROLD JOSEPH GAY Sigma Xi; A.B., Harvard, 1919; A.M., Clark, 1922; Instructor in Mathematics, W. P. I., 1919-1924; Assistant Professor, 1924—; Faculty Secretary of the Interfraternity Council; A. M. S.; S ' . P. E. E. EDWARD CHOATE BROWN A.B., Harvard, 1918; M.A., University of Maine, 1923; Instructor in Mathematics, G. E. Engineering School, 1918-1921; University of Maine, 1921- 1924; W. P. I., 1924-1936; Assistant Professor, 1936—; S. P. E. E. WILLIAM LEWIS PHINNEY, JR. Sigma Xi; Phi Gamma Delta; B.S., Dartmouth, 1920; A.M., Clark, 1922; Instructor in Mathe¬ matics, W. P. I., 1920-1930; Assistant Professor, 1930—. ARTHUR MOTT TARBOX Tau Beta Pi; Theta Chi; B.S., W. P. I., 1928, and E.E., 1931; Instructor in Physics, 1931-193 5; Instructor in Mathematics and Business, 193 5—; A. I. E. E. Page thirty PHYSICS ARTHUR WOOLSEY EWELL Head of Department Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; A.B., Yale, 1897, and Ph.D., 1899; Assistant in Physics, Yale, 1897-1899; Instructor, W. P. I., 1900-1904; Assistant Pro¬ fessor, 1904-1910; Professor, 1910—. MORTON MASIUS Sigma Xi; Ph.D., University of Leipzig, 1908; Whiting Fellow, Harvard, 1908-1909; Instructor in Physics, W. P. I., 1909-1915; Assistant Pro¬ fessor, 1915-1919; Professor, 1919—; A. P. S. SAMUEL JAME S PLIMPTON Sigma Xi; Ph.B., Yale, 1905, and Ph.D., 1912; Assistant in Physics, 1909-1912; Instructor, 1912- 1913; Johns Hopkins, 1913-1914; W. P. I., 1914- 1919; Assistant Professor, 1919—. WILLARD ELIOT LAWTON Sigma Xi; B.S., W. P. I., and M.S., 1922; Graduate Assistant in Physics, 1920-1922; Instructor, 1922- 1936; Assistant Professor, 1936—. RICHARD ALEXANDER BETH Tau Beta Pi; Sigma Xi; Theta Chi; B.S., W. P. I., 1927, and M.S., 1929; Dr. Phil. Nat., University of Frankfurt, 1932; Instructor, W. P. I., 1927- 1929; Assistant Professor, 1932—; Research As¬ sociate, Princeton, 1934-1935. ROBERT T. YOUNG, JR. B.A., University of Montana, 1930; M. A., Uni¬ versity of Illinois, 1932; Ph.D., Harvard, 1936; Assistant in Physics, University of Illinois, 1930- 1932; Instructor, W. P. I., 193 5—. Page thirty-one V ECONOMICS AND GOVERNMENT GEORGE HENRY HAYNES Head of Department A.B., Amherst, 1887; Ph.D., John’s Hopkins, 1893 ; L.H.D., Amherst, 1933; Instructor in Modern Languages, W. P. I., 1887-1888; Instructor in Mathematics, 1888-1889; Professor of Economics and Government, 1893—. ALBERT JAMES SCHW ' TEGER Kappa Gamma Chi; Pi Kappa Delta; Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Pi Zeta; B.A., Hamline University, 1928; M.A., Clark, 1929; Ph.D., Har¬ vard, 193 6; Instructor in Economics, University of North Dakota, 1929-1930; W. P. I., 1930-1936; Assistant Professor, 1936—. PHYSICAL EDUCATION PERCY ROBERT CARPENTER Head of Department Sigma Alpha Epsilon; A.B., Harvard, 1907; In¬ structor in Phys. Ed., Amherst, 1909-1910; As¬ sistant Professor, 1910-1916; Professor of Phys. Ed., W. P. I., 1916—; A. P. E. A. IVAN EDWIN BIGLER Skull; A.B., Juniata College, 1916; Athletic Di¬ rector at Juniata College, 1913-1915; Springfield College, 1916-1917; Instructor in Phys. Ed., W. P. I., 1921— FRANK W. GRANT Instructor in swimming, Norfolk Naval Training Station, 1921-1922; W. P. I., 1929—. Page thirty-twc ENGLISH AND MODERN LANGUAGES ZELOTES WOOD COOMBS Head of Department of English Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Delta Phi; A.B., Amherst, 1888, A.M., 1895; Instructor in English, Brooklyn Polytechnic, University of Virginia, 1888-1890; In¬ structor in Languages, W. P. I., 1890-1895; Assis¬ tant Professor, 1895-1901; Professor, 1901—; Dean of the Institute, 193 6—. LELAND LEAVITT ATWOOD Head of Department of Languages and History. Phi Gamma Delta; B.A., Clark, 1916; M.A., Cor¬ nell, 1922; Ph.D., 1927; Instructor in Modern Languages, 1917-1924; Assistant Professor, North Carolina College for Women, 1924-1926; Clark, 1926-1930; Professor of Modern Languages and History, W. P. I., 1930—. PAUL RICHARD SWAN Delta Mu; A.B., Clark, 1926, and A.M., 1929; Instructor in English, W. P. I., 1927-1936; As¬ sistant Professor, 1936—; General Secretary, W. P. I. S. C. A., 1925—. CHARLES JOSEPH ADAMS A.B., Amherst, 1896; Instructor in Modern Languages, W. P. I., 1908-1913; Assistant Profes¬ sor of English, 1913-1930; Professor, 193 0—. EDWIN HIGGINBOTTOM A.B., Clark, 1926; A.M., Harvard, 1932; Instructor in Modern Languages, W. P. I., 1927-1936; As¬ sistant Professor 193 6—. J. EDWARD FITZGERALD Alpha Epsilon Upsilon; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Alpha Tau Omega; A.B., Clark, 1927; M.A., Middlebury, 1931; Instructor in Modern Languages, W. P. I., 1927-1936; Assistant Professor, 1936 — . Page thirty-three THE TRUSTEES OF WORCESTER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE This hoard is known as the Corporation LIFE MEMBERS ' Charles Baker, Secretary 86 Foster St., Worcester Dr. Homer Gage, Treasurer 8 Chestnut St., Worcester Charles L. Allen 6 Academy St., Worcester Charles G. Stratton Hotel Bancroft, Worcester Henry J. Fuller J. E. Aldred Co., 40 George I. Rockwood 2 Military Rd., Worcester Aldus C. Higgins 1 John Wing Rd., Worcester Moses B. Raven 10 Germain St., Worcester Paul B. Morgan 21 Cedar St., Worcester Wall St., New York City EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS Ralph Earle, Chairman 11 Boynton St., Worcester Rev. Pierson P. Harris 8 Institute Rd., Worcester Rev. Maxwell Savage 41 Lancaster St., Worcester George N. Jeppson 1 Drury Lane, Worcester Rev. Thomas S. Roy 661 Main St., Worcester Hon. John C. Mahoney Room 27, City Hall, Worcester TERM MEMBERS Term expiring July 1, 1937 Samuel M. Stone Conrad N. Lauer 3 5 Stratford Rd., West Hartford, Conn. 1401 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa. Herbert H. Ferris 60 Forest Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. George F. Booth 20 Franklin St., Worcester Term expiring July 1, 1938 Charles F. Bailey Newport News Shipbuilding Dry Dock Co., Newport News, Va. Ernest W. Marshall 19 West 44th St., New York City Term expiring July 1, 1939 George F. Fuller Harrison P. Eddy 15 Massachusetts Ave., Worcester Metcalf Eddy, Statler Bldg., Boston Ernest K. Gladding 190 Woodbridge Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Term expiring July 1, 1940 Howard F. Fritch Albert J. Gifford 207 Melrose St., Melrose Highlands 28 Prospect St., Shrewsbury F. Harold Daniels 2 Regent St., Worcester Term expiring July 1, 1941 Samuel S. Edmands James J. Shea 295 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. 146 Bellevue Ave., Springfield George W. Smith, Jr. 10602 Lake Shore Blvd., Cleveland, Ohio. Term expiring, July 1, 1942 Robert L. Hague Herbert H. Ferris 46 5 Park Ave., New York City 60 Forest Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. Samuel M. Stone 3 5 Stratford Rd., New Hartford, Conn. Page thirty-four SENIORS PERMANENT CLASS OFFICERS William E. Carew, Jr . President Richard J. Lyman . Vice-President Ray K. Linsley . Secretary Francis S. Harvey . Treasurer Henry S. Fuller . Historian OUR FOUR YEARS 1933-37 T , HE annals of the Class of 1937 commence with the assembly in September, 193 3, of about one hundred twenty-six men in the E. E. Lecture room. At this time we were welcomed to Tech by Admiral Earle. He explained to us the aims and ideals of the curriculum at W. P. I., in an address in which he pointed out the fact that we are all shipmates in the great enterprise of securing a gentlemanly education. Following this assembly, we met Prexy personally in Boynton Hall, where we also registered. We were later entertained in the President’s home, and had an opportunity to meet the men with whom we were to be associated during the next four years. In the evening we met in the Commons Room at Sanford Riley Hall to hear about the various activi¬ ties at Tech. Officers of the different organizations told us of their several clubs and invited those who might be interested to look into the matter. Our introduction to the Sophomores came at this time. We received the handbook known as the Tech Bible, and were given a set of Freshman Rules. These were handed out with the explicit instructions that they were to be followed to the letter, and thus the dignity which we might have retained up to this event was taken away. We elected Al Wheeler to the position of Class Chairman. During the following days of Freshman Week we learned much concerning our new home. We took division placement examinations, although the divisions have always remained more or less of a mystery to us. " Pop” Adams took our pic- Page thirty-seven SENIORS tures and thus we became a part of the rogues’ gal¬ lery. " Doc” Adams told us how to get the most out of twenty-four hours a day, and the now deceased Professor Richey gave advice and information con¬ cerning fraternities. On Friday night the “Y” recep¬ tion was held in the gym, and it was there that we first encountered the traditional New England cider, doughnuts, and cheese. By this time we were fully launched on our Tech career, and indeed had commenced to give the Sopho¬ mores a run for their money. On one occasion of the rivalry, the fire department appeared on the scene only to be informed by a member of the faculty that, " The only fire around here is the fire in your eyes.” We enjoyed several rides through the country at the sophomores’ expense. On one occasion we were in¬ debted to some Juniors who removed a vital part of a car the Sophomores had planned to use to take us for a ride. Between the halves of the first home football game, we took quite a drubbing in the paddle rush in spite of the fact that many Sophomores had to eat off the mantle during the next few days. We met again a week later for what turned out to be a watery combat for us. The dark, murky, icy waters of Institute Pond were breath-taking to say the least. We may console ourselves with the fact that we lost by only a few feet and caused some fifty Sophomores no end of worry. In order to organize our class on an official basis, we drew up a constitution and elected our first of¬ ficers. Bob Denning was elected president; Dana Woodward, secretary; Tom McKnight, treasurer, and Hank Fuller, historian. The Yankee Ingenuity Scholarship and Prize went to Harold Townsley, in award for the lathe he had constructed himself. On a snowy, slushy field we lost the football game to the Sophmores, 12-6. We also got the small score in the rifle match and soccer game. We resolved here to take it out on the Class of 193 8. In November we spent a week being rushed by the fraternities at the end of which, eighty-one men were pledged to fraternities. The Tech Carnival was one of the gala events of the year, and the Class of ’37 showed its superior showmanship, by winning the cup. Towards the end of January we made our first attack of the bane of every Tech man’s life—final exams. Most of us successfully passed this hurdle. Page thirty-eight On At Home Day we donned our best bib and tucker to exalt the glory of all at Tech. It was our job to show our guests around the campus, and point out its advantages to possible future engineers. As spring wore on and the days began to get warmer, the free and easy bug of spring got us in his grip, and thoughts of vacation lingered in our minds. Soon we were in the midst of finals, and then off to the wide open spaces for three months. In the fall of 1934 the clans began to gather again, and it was noticeable that a thinning out process had occurred. This obviously was the result of the W. P. I. super-efficient screw machine. Some of us returned early for shop, while others had had their first taste of it in the spring. An unusually green crew of Frosh awaited our disciplinary measures, which we soon defined and enforced. Egg and apple fights added interest to the proceedings, and our flag waved triumphantly from the top of a greasy pole. It seemed desirable that the Frosh should confront us with clean hearts and especially clean hands, so we gave them free baths in Institute Pond, at the same time asserting our supremacy. In spite of the punish¬ ment they received, they proceeded to win the Paddle Rush. The year began with Ted Rosenlund at the helm, Tom O’Neil to keep the log, and Jack Casey to keep the wealth. We lost the track meet and the soccer game to the Frosh and they tied the football game. We came back, however to sink them in the Swim¬ ming meet. The Freshmen took the Carnival skit. After mid-years and a weeding out, most of us started another semester with a clean slate. Dana Woodward was our Prexy, Randy Buck, secretary, and Bill Carew, treasurer. In the spring, our Soph Hop committee put on a fine dance at the Worcester Country Club. We made our first appearance decked out in our crimson and gray Junior Jackets. Soon June was over, and we dispersed until the following fall. With the beginning of our Junior year, things began to assume a more serious aspect. Our predeces¬ sors had warned of the difficulties which we might expect, so we wisely settled down to hard work and reports. Our responsibilities also included looking after the welfare of the Freshmen. Class elections found Dana Woodward and Randy Buck reelected to their respective offices, and Phil Atwood was elected treasurer. Dick Townsley, Red Johnson, and Bill Frawley were right in there during the football season. Red was later elected president SENIORS of the athletic association. King Atwood showed remarkable skill and good management in the engineering of the Tech Carnival. During the first week in March, the traditional Junior Banquet was held. Tech spirit, liquid and otherwise, waxed high. Our gala Junior Prom week end, May 7, with Earl Peck’s orchestra plus the Masque, and Fraternity Dances was an outstanding success. We are indebted to Bud Hammond and his committee for the success of our Junior week end. Towards the end of the year, we elected Bill Carew president of our class, Ray Linsley, Secretary, and Francis Harvey, treasurer. Several members of the class made Skull. In the fall of our Senior year we took part in Tech’s first Homecoming Day which was a big success. Class affairs ran smoothly, and in January we held elections. At this time Bill Carew, Ray Linsley, and Francis Harvey were reelected to their respective of¬ fices of president, secretary, and treasurer. At mid¬ years the long-dreamed-of graduation seemed to loom suddenly within our reach. Now we have passed four wonderful years here at Tech, we have a definite reputation and position in life to live up to. We naturally have a deep feel¬ ing of gratitude for those who have made our educa¬ tion possible. We hope that we may give Tech cause to be proud of us in the future as we are proud to be Sons of John Boynton. Page thirty-nine SIDNEY DAVID ALPERT Civil Engineering CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS. SO ' I ' Band I, 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Junior Banquet Committee 3; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4. Self -assured . . . justified confidence . . . creates the impression he has been around. ... " I shave every day” . . . band tooter. . . . Black and Green " bus boy.” ERVING ARUNDALE Chemical Engineering MALDEN, MASS. ©X Band 2, 3; Class Basketball 3; Class Football 2; Publicity Manager Masque 3; Skeptical Chymists 2, 3, 4; Rope Pull 2; Paddle Rush 2. Erv, a chemist of some renown ... a fine scholastic record . . . but has had his fling with girls of certain colleges near Worcester. KINGSTON ELMER ATWOOD Mechanical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ATO Tech Council 1, 4; Student Christian Association Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Chairman Tech Carnival 3; Chairman Junior Banquet 3; Chairman Senior Banquet 4. Knows all the best (restaurant) people. . . . Could sell meters to missionaries. . . . A big fellow who can sneak in and out of small places . . . versatile alike with tongue and pen . . . put plenty of mileage on a new car around Worcester? PHILIP GALE ATWOOD Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ATQ Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Soccer 2; Soph Hop Committee 2; Basketball Manager 4; Class Treasurer 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Chairman Senior Prom 4. 5 5 5 5 5 ... cool coffee at the Honey Dew . . . number plates . . . monkey suit at Mt. Holyoke . . . carefully avoids the word " awful” . . . pasture pool addict ... a " sharer” of the first water. Page forty JOHN JOSEPH BALASEVICH Mechanical Engineering EAST WAREHAM, MASS. ©X Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Track 2, 3, 4; A. S. M. E. Jake from the class of ’36 . . . started as a chemist, changed to general science, and then switched to M. E. . . . the change was for the good . . . found time to try out for the relay team. . . . Prom decorations and athletic certificates by his artistic touch. LAWRENCE KIMBALL BARBER Chemical Engineering BRATTLEBORO, VT. ©X Asst. Mgr. Track 3, Mgr. 4; Band 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3, 4; Peddler Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Editor 3, Feature Editor 4; Home Coming Day Committee 4; At Home Day Committee 4; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. Kim, an ardent chemist, has survived all courses without suffering any dampening of enthusiasm . . . very active on the Hill . . . President of his fraternity. WALTER BENJAMIN BAUER, JR. Electrical Engineering SPRINGFIELD, OHIO f rx Man of the hour . . . never does today what he can put off ’til tomorrow. . . . Skiing up north. . . . Never missed a movie . . . seldom made an eight o’clock. DONALD LUCIAN BEEBE Civil Engineering QUAKER HILL, CONN. $rA Tech News Compet 1; Glee Club 1; Football Compet 2; Baseball Compet 2. Handicapped by name, well—? . . . never failed to answer call of valley . . . second love the Nellie, she who has visited Davey’s locker . . . learned that Civils work hard but hasn’t found out for what as yet. Page forty-one BEVERLY ALLEN BENJAMIN Civil Engineering SHELBURNE FALLS, MASS. ATO EE TBIT Tech Carnival 1, 2, 3, Business Manager 3; Camera Club 1; Soph Hop Com¬ mittee 2; Masque 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 3, General Manager 4; A. S. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Graduation Committee; Peddler Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Editor 3, Editor- in-chief 4; Tech Council 4; Manager Swimming 4. Bellers Rapids Civil . . . inspired by Bridge of Roses . . , brindle brown coat. . . . Florida sunshine and azaleas . . . home movies on Thursdays . . . pardon the sunspots and panoramoras . . . once a beer, often a milkshake. . . . WILLIAM EDWARD BROWN Mechanical Engineering M1DDLEBORO, MASS. EE Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Peddler Staff. He stoops to conquer ... a passion for telephones . . . can it be Norwich or New Jersey? . . . Bashful. . . . Who played the Sax while his motor burned up. JULIAN RANDOLPH BUCK Electrical Engineering PORTLAND, MAINE ©Yfi Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 2; Class swimming 1,2; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Banquet Committee; Interfraternity Ball Committee 3; Interfraternity Council 3; Class Secretary 2; A. I. E. E. 4. Always seeks the inevitable word . . . elite . . . unstable at sleep . . . pipe connoisseur ... a prime mover . . . senior in capacity if not on the books . . . member of the conservatist party. WILLIAM STUART BUSHELL Civil Engineering HAMDEN, CONN. j rA Swimming 1; Class Swimming 1, 2; Sport Editor of Peddler; A. S. C. E.; Golf Manager. A remarkable example of what Tech can do for a man. . . . Ask Bush about Bal a L’Air. . . . What a night! . . . Takes great delight in telling the Profs how to run their classes. . . . Would have been a great swimmer except for one obstacle. Page forty-two r r WILLIAM EDWARD CAREW, JR. Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. F2K TBH Football 1, 2; Track 1 , 2, 3; A. E E. E.; Class Football 1 , 2; Pe ddler Staff 1 , 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 4; Class President 4; Permanent Class President. Here comes our Tau Beta Pi Romeo . . . the man with the sleek black hair and the tan Ford . . . claims variety is the spice of life ... a good mixer and a capable class prexy. JARL ARTHUR CARLSON Civil Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. F2K Skull Football 1 , 2, " W” 2; Soph Hop Committee; Class Vice-President 2;.J un ' or Banquet Committee; A. S. C. E. Those long golden locks . . . brother-in-law’s books come in handy ... a friend of the faculty. . . . Saturday night dates . . . pleasingly aggressive. JOHN ROGER CASEY Mechanical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ATO Skull Class Football 1, 2; Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, " W” 2, 3, 4, Capt. 4; Tech Council 3, 4, President 4; A. S. M. E.; Tech Banquet Committee; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Newman Club; Class Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3; Class Golf 1, 2. Football helmet in left field . . . drives in golf and to Wellesley . . . drives sometimes end up in trouble . . . General Electric’s best dressed golfer ... is he on the loose or not? . . . always has a peculiarly appropriate phrase on hand. CHAUNCEY DANA CHADWICK Mechanical Engineering RANDOLPH, VT. I 2K J. V. Basketball 1; Class Basketball 1, 2; Junior Jacket Committee 2; Tech News 1, 2, 3, 4, News Editor 4; A. S. M. E. Calm outside but the Devil is there at the slightest provocation ... a sincere fellow . . . good sense of humor and very pleasing personality . . . probably will be more of a success than many of us in spite of school .... Randolph must have trouble with him. Page forty-three JOHN HUSSEY CHAPMAN Electrical Engineering SWAMPSCOTT, MASS. £2K Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1; Freshman Swimming Team; Class Soccer 1; Varsity Swimming 2; Glee Club 1, 4; Asst. Mgr. Soccer 3; Asst. Business Mgr. Tech News 3; Soph Hop Committee 2; Mgr. Soccer 4; Circulation Mgr. Tech News 4. Distinguished looking gentleman in the six-foot class . . . woman hater one day and heartbreaker the next . . . supposed to be an electric . . . claims the alumni office is the only future. WILLIAM COOPER CLARK Mechanical Engineering CHICOPEE, MASS. Soccer 2, 3, 4, " W” 2, 3, 4; Masque 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 2; Glee Club 1; Class Soccer 2; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 1. The mighty mite . . . fast of feet but faster of mind. . . . Sturge ... a bit of a social lion . . . especially at Glee Club concerts. MOSES GEORGE COHEN Chemical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3, 4; Paddle Rush and Rope Pull 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Soph Hop Committee 2; American Chemical Society; Interfraternity sports. Always in equilibrium . . . he’ll fix you up any time . . . sax band man . . . an experienced pawn-broker . . . frequent trips to New York . . . friend of sleep and early hours. JOHN HENRY COVELL, JR. Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. Rope Pull 2; Paddle Rush 1,2; W. P. I. Handbook, Business Manager 4. " Light” minded. . . . His questions make him God’s gift to the teacher. . . . You have to be on your toes to get into class unseen. Page forty-four HAROLD NEWTON COX Mechanical Engineering SOUTHOLD, N. Y. AXA Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, " W” 4; A. S. M. E. 4; Masque 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 3, 4; Camera Club 2. Conscientious in everything he does . . . everybody’s friend . . . prominent in cross country and band . . . hard worker . . . earned most of his way thru. GORDON FREDERICK CROWTHER Civil Engineering FRAMINGHAM, MASS. ATQ TBH 2H Band 1, 2, 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4. Another Associate Sigma Xi from the Civil Dept. . . . many books oA fast trips to the bus terminal . . . the smartest boys are not the loudest . . . No. 1 commuter. CASSIUS CHAPIN CUTLER General Science SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Radio Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2, President 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 4; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. Seconds in everything . . . Motorcycles . . . Fords and S. R. H. grub. . . . Serious . . . Conscientious. ... If " Red” is more than a color it will cost one dollar. HENRY CARPENTER DEARBORN Electrical Engineering SUMMIT, N. J. ©YO Skull Football 1, 2, 3; Class Swimming 1, 2; Swimming 3, 4, " W” 3, 4. Entering as the most bashful of boys, he graduates as a man among men . . . irreproachable character . . . utter sincerity . . . confidential discussions sprinkled with the rarest of humor . . . bow ties. Page forty-five RUNALD VINCENT DE FEO Electrical Engineering NEW HAVEN, CONN. 0KT A. I. E. E.; Newman Club. A New Havenite with high praise for his native city . . . likes to have others develop culture . . . nothing is too small or too large to consume his interest . . . in short " A Dynamic Atom.” GORDON CARLTON EDWARDS Civil Engineering NATICK, MASS. Cosmopolitan Club 2; Dorm Committee 2; Tech Blotter Editor 3, 4; Camera Club 4; A. S. C. E. 4; Masque 2. Our pal Dutchie . . . came to us from M. I. T. . . . riding on a motorcycle . . . took a year off to build Quoddy Village . . . and relax . . . likes to talk French ... to Mile’s . . . found Least Squares interesting (all 3 times) . . . takes pictures when in northern Quebec . . . wants to go to Hudson Bay . . . and be an Esquimo. FRANK ELLSWORTH Civil Engineering BROAD BROOK, CONN. ATO A. S. C. E. 4; Interfraternity Tennis, Baseball. Broadbrook’s best (see map) . . . Trinity to Tech . . . does age bring wisdom? Swedish girls are cute . . . ping pong lefty . . . want a game of squash? . . . a walk to Bennie’s. ROLAND OLIVER FARRAR Mechanical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. f 2K Football, Assistant Mgr. 3; Swimming 1, 2; Interfraternity Council 4. Dashing smoothy from Summer Street . . . maintains engineering is a fake . . . more money in politics says Roily . . . plans to air condition the good earth . . . getting a flying start with Westinghouse. Page forty-six MORTON SAMUEL FINE Civil Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ilN ' Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Boyntonians 2, 4; Glee Club 3; Soph Hop Committee 2; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Paddle Rush 1 , 2; Class Soccer 2; Peddler Staff 4, Class Editor 4. The class musician . . . out every night ... a walking haberdashery . . . fundamentally optimistic . . . and cheerful, too ... in other words, a " Fine” fellow. WILLIAM PARKE FRAWLEY Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ATO Skull TBII Track 1, 2, 3, 4, " W” 3; Football 2, 3, 4, “W” 4; Paddle Rush 1; Tech Carnival 2; Junior Jacket Committee; A. I. E. E. 4; A. S. M. E. 2. The blustering barytone . . . corner turn from way back . . . what a chest on the man . . . confirmed night hawk . . . reminder: some motors must have a load on them at all times . . . note all exits carefully. HENRY SHEPARD FULLER Chemical Engineering WASHINGTON, D. C. f TA Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Historian 1, 2, 3, 4; Permanent Historian; Tech Carnival 1; Cosmopolitan Club 1, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, President 4; Skeptical Chymists 2, 3, 4. Innocent looking devil but . . . handles the old jallopy like a veteran . . . keeps three gals and his bugs on a string . . . aspires to be a second Dr. Jennings. NORMAN WILFRED GAUDREAU Civil Engineering SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Rope Pull 2; A. S. C. E. First class orator . . . always a " smoothie” ... a little late to classes, though . . . that wavy hair ... a serious mind and a happy heart. Page forty-seven PAUL RUDOLPH GLAZIER Mechanical Engineering MILLBURY, MASS. ©X Paddle Rush 1,2; Rope Pull 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 4. From way out there in Millbury . . . not many activities but plugged away at those M. E. courses. . . . What does Paul do on his week ends? ... A deep secret, but some day we’ll know. LAURENCE FREDERIC GRANGER Civil Engineering WESTBOROUGH, MASS. AX A Cross Country 1, 2, " W” 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3; A. S. C. E. Efficient, cheerful, capable . . . quite an orator, too ... a flash on the track . . . another ardent commuter. HERBERT WILLIAM GRUNDSTROM Mechanical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. f 2K Football 1, 2, 3; Class Football 1, 2; Class Track 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Track 1. Our quiet friend with the light wavy hair . . . studies when time permits . . . can’t understand why the physics department is so narrow minded . . . hopes to count his Tech years on one hand. WILLIAM FLOYD HALL Chemical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ■ H «-w Skeptical Chymists. Spurts of activity . . . lover of crystal sets and electrical engineering . . . ingenious ideas . . . talks of traveling . . . girls slipped up there. Page forty-eight CALEB DEAN HAMMOND, JR. Mechanical Engineering MAPLEWOOD, N. J. $rA Skull Football Manager 4; Junior Prom Chairman 3; Cheer Leader 3; A. S. M. E.; Fresh¬ man Rifle Team 1; Rope Pull 1. Joe Esquire of campus . . . perpetual grin . . . mousie . . . Beta Charlie. . . . Goes for Buicks and gals that come with . . . would like to lead a band . . . Benny Goodman preferred. EDWARD HASTINGS HANSON Chemical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. 2AE Swimming 1, 3, 4, Capt. 4; Football 1; Track 3, 4; Skeptical Chymists 3, 4; Class Football 1, 2; Class Swimming 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1,2. Oh, boy, those muscles! . . . and that line of stories ... a cheerful friend to all . . . likes to go to dances. FRANCIS STEPHEN HARVEY Civil Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ©K Skull Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Relay and Indoor Track 2, 3, 4, “W” 2, 3, 4; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Class Treasurer 4; Permanent Treasurer; Interfraternity Tennis, Bowling and Baseball. Everybody knows Barney with his Blarney. . . . Subject to " brain storms” . . . socially inclined . . . always willing to lend a helping hand. RICHARD FRANKLIN HARVEY Chemical Engineering SPRINGFIELD, MASS. ©X Skeptical Chymists. From one big city to another . . . there’s no place like the Chem lab . . . week ends back home . . . always on the ball. Page forty-nine DANIEL JAMES HASTINGS Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ©KT TBII 2 = Newman Club; Class Basketball 4; Junior Prom Committee. Just another one of those serious city boys who always come out on top . . . likes to play basketball, but can hold his own in baseball, too. . . . His radiation of crimson hues is well known by all. JOHN HIGGINSON Mechanical Engineering MILFORD, CONN. AXA Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Soccer Compet 2; A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Graduation Committee. A sailing enthusiast . . . didn’t always go down New Haven way to sail . . . had to be an engineer to keep his Ford running. WESLEY PRICE HOLBROOK Civil Engineering SOUTH WEYMOUTH, MASS. ©X Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Band 2, 3; Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4; Swimming Compet 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Interfraternity relay, track, bowling, swimming; Masque 3; Tech Carnival 2; Class Track 1, 2. Wes, envied for his success in the realm of femininity. . . . That wavy hair and the winning smile . . . pick of the girls at the joint Glee Club concerts . . . plays a mean xylophone . . . made honors now and then . . . can hold his own on any bowling alley. RALPH HERBERT HOLMES Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. TBII 2H A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Camera Club 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 2. " I am graduating ' Rip, Rip’ away,” says Holmes. . . . Isn’t a burly man but a burly fan. . . . Energetic but no flash, weld! weld! weld! Page fifty r WALTER HENRY HOLT Mechanical Engineering WEST BOYLSTON, MASS. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Golf 1, 2; Basket¬ ball 2, 4; Class soccer, golf, and basketball 1, 2. Quite a versatile man . . . likes Glee Club concerts . . . mad rushes from West Boylston . . . busy all the time . . . sure to go places in business. STANLEY HYMAN Electrical Engineering WHITE PLAINS, N. Y. Soccer 1,2; Cross country 3; A. I. E. E. 4; Cosmopolitan Club 1,2; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 1. Romeo has something on the ball (cony). . . . He calls it a cook book, but the title is " Men U Make ’Er” .... Big feet but a bigger heart. ALBERT HALLIER JOHNSON Mechanical Engineering HOPEDALE, MASS. 55 Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Branch A. S. M. E. 3, 4, President 4; Tech Council 4. So wide and twice as high . . . instructors beware . . . pardon my chuckle . . . watch him boys, the top for him . . . confident . . . when will I get to bed early? HAROLD IRWIN JOHNSON, JR. Civil Engineering DEDHAM, MASS. 0YO Skull Football 1, 2, 3, 4, “W” 2, 3, 4; Class Football 1, 2; Class President 1, Vice- President 2, 3, 4; Freshman Tennis; Tech Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Tech Neus Staff 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor 4; Junior Prom Committee; Tech Banquet Committee 2; A. S. C. E.; President Athletic Association 4. The " Red Head” to us, but " Butch” would have been better . . . socialite . . . first exponent of argumentation ... set ideas dictated by the highest of ideals . . . loves the army . . . skier and mountain climber par excellence . . . inherently an individualist. Page fifty-one NATHANIEL IRVING KORMAN General Science NORTH ATTLEBORO, MASS. 2 = Radio Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3; A. I. E. E. 4. Ingenious . . . self adjusting to conditions. . . . Always " Kormenting” on punny situations. . . . Reserved but shy. . . . Member of W. P. I.’s original youthful organization " Korman and Price Consulting Engineers, Inc.” CARL EARL LARSON, JR. Civil Engineering MARLBOROUGH, CONN. Track 1, 2, 4, " W” 2; Rope Pull 1,2; Paddle Rush 1,2; Interclass sports; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4. Carl, one of our well dressed men . . . also wears a happy smile . . . unassum¬ ing and looks innocent, but don’t bank on it ... he may fool you. . . . " No, she’s not Swedish.” RICHARD REDFEARN LEONARD Civil Engineering CALAIS, MAINE Class Track 1, 2; A. S. C. E. 3, 4; Cross Country 4. His rainbow painted Chevy. ... In the lane behind the gym. . . . Make-up score: Bennie 8, Tech 0. . . . Surveying North Park. . . . Spaghetti and mush¬ rooms. . . . That basketball column in the Gazette. . . . Those days in Miami with Mona . . . Bermuda next? BASIL CLIFTON KIMBALL Electrical Engineering WESTBORO, MASS. ©YQ Paddle Rush 1,2; Rope Pull 1,2; Peddler Staff 1, 2. A Ford V-eight . . . mad dashes to make eight o’clocks . . . that reddish hair . . . knows all the belles in Westboro ... his blush would put a beet to shame ... a real wit . . . equestrian. Page fifty-two RAY KEYES LINSLEY, JR. Civil Engineering BRISTOL, CONN. AX A TBII 2H Track Manager 4, " W” 4; Masque 2, 3, 4, Stage Manager 3, President 4; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; At Home Day Committee 3, 4; Tech Council 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Fencing Club 1; Class Secretary 3, 4, Permanent Secretary. That short-clipped blond. . . . Well, she likes it that way. . . . Collection of odoriferous pipes. . . . What a scholastic record. ... In everything. . . . Does everything well. . . . Bound to succeed. STANLEY THOMAS LUSAS Electrical Engineering WOODBURY, CONN. Class Track 1, 2; Track 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1; Radio Club 3; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Rope Pull 1,2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. Lackadaisical . . . mostly dazical . . . always in good humor. . . . Nameplate data. . . . Strong man has a weakness for roller skates. RICHARD JUDSON LYMAN Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. AXA TBII Rifle Club 1, 2; Class Rifle Team 1, 2; Class Basketball 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; A. I. E. E. 4; Permanent Class Vice-President. Broad smile . . . blonde curls . . . humor that Dodge . . . the old Studebaker . . . always baseball . . . well I swan, hiya, Lymie. JOHN FRANCIS McGINNIS Chemical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. 0K F Skeptical Chymists 2, 3, 4, President 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; At Home Day Committee 4; Tech Council 4. A " Main Souther” with plenty of Pep, Vim, and Vigor . . . always finishes whatever he starts. . . . Brilliant and definitely not a " Scab”. . . . Well publicised for his study in milk. . . . Just another chemist who found the Foods Course to be a good tonic. Page fifty-three MICHAEL HENRY MANZI Electrical Engineering MILLBROOK, N. Y. A. I. E. E. Hard to know but well worth the trying . . . Mike is one of those naturally quiet fellows . . . always a true friend. FRANCIS HENRI MARCHAND Electrical Engineering WEBSTER, MASS. Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Tennis 1; Class Soccer 2; Class Basketball 4; Rifle Club 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4. A 3 " W” man . . . Webster Wimmen Whistles ... a good N. Y. A. oscillo- grapher . . . 5 0,000,000 Frenchmen can’t be wrong. MAXWELL ELLIOT MARSHALL Mechanical Engineering HOLYOKE, MASS. Rope Pull 1,2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Swimming 1, 2; A. S. M. E. A gentleman at all times . . . tall, light, and . . . teaser . . . annoyingly sensible self-assurance and technique . . . superb dancer ... a lady’s man . . . his sport is swimming. SAMUEL WILLIAM MENCOW Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ©K J Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Relay 2, 3; Class Track 1, 2; Class Football 1, 2; Tech Carnival 1, 2; Junior Jacket Committee 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Junior Marshal 3; Junior Banquet Committee 3; Senior Prom Committee 4; Senior Nominating Com¬ mittee 4; A. I. E. E.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. One-man track team . . . vigorous language . . . packs a wallop . . . dynamic . . . gets around in that Ford . . . " the last cigarette ’til I start training” . . . sure, O.K., I’ll do it . . . what a reception in Lowell. Page fifty-four LAWRENCE FRANCIS MEROW Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ©Kffi Rope Pull 1,2; Rifle Club 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1,2; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Banquet Committee; Junior Marshal; Rope Pull Committee 3; Senior Prom Com¬ mittee; A. E E. E. An ardent follower of argumentation, any place, any subject, any time. ... As steady as they go. . . . One of those noon time tennis stars. . . . One of the few who enjoys writing reports. DOUGLAS KINGSTON MERRILL Mechanical Engineering WARE, MASS. AXA Glee Club 1, 2; Class Tennis 1, 2; Class Bowling 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Soccer 2; Rope Pull 2; Aero Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3; A. S. M. E. 3, 4, Secretary 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Interfraternity Ball Committee 4; Tech Carnival 2; Inter¬ fraternity tennis, bowling. A sunny spirit and a level head . . . efficiency plus. . . . Just ask him " Ware” he hails from . . . partial to red heads . . . likes tennis and bowling. CHARLES ROBERT MICHEL Chemical Engineering UPPER MONTCLAIR, N. J. Tennis 2, 3, 4, " W” 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; J. V. Basketball 2, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Swimming 1, 2; Rope Pull, Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class tennis 1, 2; Class Football 1; Class Soccer 2; Camera Club 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 3, 4. Charlie, a busy person . . . and a versatile athlete . . . likes to dance . . . dormitory helper-outer . . . cigars will soon be in order. CFIESTER HERBERT MINEHAN Civil Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. A. S. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4. Long hikes from downtown . . . staunch supporter of Civil meetings . . . that Junior jacket . . . cheerful . . . industrious, too. Page fifty-five JAMES FUERY MOORE Mecha nical Engineeriitg HOLYOKE, MASS. ©X Skull Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Class Football 1, 2; Varsity Football 2, 3; Band 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Junior Jacket Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Track 2, 3, 4, " W” 4; A. S. M. E. 4; Masque 1 , 2, 3, 4; Peddler Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Dorm Committee 1, 2, 3, 4. Jimmie worked at the dormitory . . . found time to be on the Varsity Relay team . . . and make frequent visits to Mt. Holyoke, Wheaton, and Wellesley . . . always a smile and " how are ya” for everybody . . . pleasant personality. SAMUEL SOLOMON NAISTAT Chemical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. 20 2 - Glee Club 1; Class Tennis 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3, 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 2. Retiring . . . dependable ... a fine arts enthusiast . . . bound to reach the top . . . study tempered with the right amount of social activity. THOMAS MICHAEL NOLAN Chemical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. ©K f Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Skeptical Chymists 2, 3, 4; Paddle Rush 1,2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Class Football; Soph Hop Committee. " Nothing is impossible” is his motto. ... A familiar figure at all social affairs. . . . Also well known for his thesis work on milk ... a big boy in size and bigger in spirit. HOWARD WILLIAM OSBORN Civil Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. Class Soccer 1, 2; Varsity Soccer 2, 3, “W”; Tech Council 3; Masque 2. Snapshot fan. . . . Speed demon ... a leaning toward the commercial profes¬ sion in his social moments . . . can’t resist the temptation to tell the teacher all he knows. . . . Pet expression, " Everything right, and he gives me a 9.” Page fifty-six CARL SHEPHERD OTTO Mechanical Engineering SOUTH HADLEY, MASS. ©YO TBH Tech News 2, 3, 4, Assistant Business Mgr. 3, Business Mgr. 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Aero Club 4, President 4; Class Tennis 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 4. The South Hadley " Hun” . . . rumored slayer of rodents . . . pick ’em up and drop ’em . . . perseverance . . . second exponent of argumentation . . . narrator unexcelled ... to pierce his concentration, his friends need no less than dynamite . . . browns " Doc.” JAMES BRADFORD PATCH, JR. Chemical Engineering MILLVILLE, N. J. Cross Country 3, 4, " W” 3, 4; Track 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists, 2, 3, 4; Class Swimming 1; Class Soccer 2. That New Jersey accent . . . fast man on the track ... a passion for church . . . and what goes with it . . . always willing to help a friend. CHANDLER PLIMPTON PIERCE Mechanical Engineering LUNENBURG, MASS. AXA Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Assistant Track Mgr. 3; Junior Banquet Committee 3. (Lunenburg-)-Pierce=Maximum efficiency for Tech. . . . Farmer . . . Scholar . . . Singer . . . Humorous Analyst . . . High grade of cheerful wit. . . . Expert personality developer. JOHN EDWIN POETON Electrical Engineering SOUTHBRIDGE, MASS. AXA Track 1, 2, 3; Band 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1; Soph Hop Committee; Senior Prom Committee; A. I. E. E. They call him " the Jeep” . . . acme of versatility . . . from track to trumpets in ten easy lessons . . . always ready for a good time. Page fifty-seven ALRIC HAMILTON POWELL Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. J rA TBII Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vi ce-President 3, 4; Camera Club 1, 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. E.; Editor-in-Chief Tech Handbook 4; Photo Ed. on Peddlf.r 4; Soccer 3, " W” 3; Soccer Compet 2; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Tech Council 4; Soph Hop Com¬ mittee; Rope Pull and Paddle Rush 1, 2. A candid camera fan . . . busy on the campus . . . efficient, cheerful at all times . . . made a " Powell-full” bang one day in E. E. lab . . . remember? FOSTER CLARK POWERS Civil Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. A. S. C. E. 2, 3, 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2. One of our strong, silent men . . . not easy to know, but knowing him is worthwhile . . . takes life in his stride . . . meets everything with that same glad smile. . . . Maybe it’s the effect of the food at the dorm. ROBERT WILLIAM POWERS Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. 2AE Rope Pull 1,2; Paddle Rush 1,2; Class Soccer 2; Tech Carnival 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Ass’t Manager of Cross Country 3; Junior Prom Committee; Junior Marshal; Treasurer of Interfraternity Council 4; A. I. E. E. 4; Senior Prom Com¬ mittee. Would make a good politician . . . those checked suits . . . ardent Prom Committeeman and attender . . . knows Worcester’s best people. WILLIAM PRICE Electrical Engineering BROOKLINE, MASS. Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 2; A. I. E. E. 3, 4. Oh! Those white shoes . . . has a quick alert comprehension. ... A confirmed exponent of the " Theory of Least Work” . . . known as Siggie’s Terror (Korman-accessory). . . . Always a warm, considerate friend. Page fifty-eight RICHARD PROKOP Chemical Engineering BRONXVILLE, N. Y. ©X Camera Club 1; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager and Vice-President 3; Skeptical Chymists 2, 3, 4; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Asst. Manager Swimming 3; Interfraternity Council 4. Direct from the Bronx came this little man . . . well known and well liked . . . has gon e over the bumps in the Chemistry Course . . . most of his spare time spent in tinkering away on his Ford. OLIVER HAMILTON RAINE Civil Engineering AUBURN, MASS. Rope Pull 1 , 2; A. S. C. E. 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Tech Carnival 1 . Rugged individualist . . . would-be cynic . . . says what he thinks . . . rough on sensitive natures ... a bright student and a real friend when you know him . . . oh, that antiquated, apricot Chev. ROBERT SEARLE RICH Electrical Engineering FRAMINGHAM, MASS. Paddle Rush 1; Radio Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Ladies’ man—F. T. C.-S. T. C. . . . Enjoys " good” music . . . W-1CCD A— Ham! . . . Wellesley made him a two phase man, especially in the " Slack” season. WHELDON GRIFFITH RICHARDS Mechanical Engineering REMSEN, N. Y. AXA Camera Club 1; Football Compet 2; Swimming Compet 2; Soph Hop Committee 2; A. S. M. E. 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Paddle Rush 1; Engineering Dance Committee 4. Master mechanic . . . green Essex coupe . . . troublesome connecting rods . . . an infinite amount of patience and good nature ... a great privilege to know him. Page fifty-nine FRANCIS WALDO ROLLINS Mechanical Engineering MILLBURY, MASS. Band 1; A. S. M. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice-President 4. The age of wonders, folks, so don’t be frightened . . . the engineer from Millbury . . . that’s what I assumed . . . red necktie. . . . Well . . . careful, he carries a jackknife. . . . Did you say ten cents? RAYMOND WALKER SCHUH Civil Engineering WESTBORO, MASS. ©K f Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2; Vice-President Class 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 3. 4. " Deacon” (black hat and all) . . . when he laughs, so do we ... a very practical man . . . neat . . . dignity . . . determination and absolute sobriety . . . gunman (not thug) . . . enjoys chilled meals the best . . . capable of joining any discussion not over half discussed. ARTHUR JOSEPH SCHUMER Electrical Engineering BROOKLYN, N. Y. SOT Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Camera Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Radio Club 2; Peddler 2, 3, 4, Managing Editor 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Interfraternity Sports. Descends from a line of teachers ... a great exponent of " Brooklyn is the place to live” . . . efficient . . . what do you want me to do? . . . " The Brooklyn girls are the best.” GILBERT BARKER SMITH Electrical Engineering BRIDGEPORT, CONN. ©YL2 Likes bridge . . . plays golf ... no hurry . . . congratulations will soon be in order . . . good natured . . . deliberate . . . looks well in a Terraplane. Page sixty JAMES MORRISON SMITH Mechanical Engineering WASHINGTON, D. C. ATO Swimming 1 , 2, 3, 4; Soccer 2; Football 3; Baseball Mgr. 4; Tech News 1 , 2, 3, 4, Junior Editor 3, Secretary 4; Peddler 1, 2, 3, 4, Asst. Editor 4; Interfraternity Council 4; A. S. M. E. Of the Washington Smiths . . . Goon club president? . . . Wellesley, Mt. Holyoke, Smith . . . now just Wellesley . . . ooh, that car! . . . sings (three notes) . . . dances with abandon . . . don’t accumulated dead soldiers rattle? WILLIAM MICHAEL STANTON Electrical Engineering WILTON, N. H. ®K$ Newman Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; A. I. E. F.. 3, 4; Student Christian Association 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Tech News 2; Peddler 2, 3, 4; Radio Club; Camera Club. The boy from them thar hills ... a great man for " Pun-ishment” . . . once found imitating the Coast Guard by breaking ice on Institute Pond. . . . Great interest without outward signs. PAUL JOHN STONE Electrical Engineering AUBURN, MASS. AXA Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull I, 2; Rifle Club 1; A. I. E. E. 3, 4. Strong and silent . . . commuter and conqueror of courses . . . active in Tnterfraternity sports . . . socialite par excellence . . . firm friend and humble humorist. VINCENT OLOF STROMBERG Mechanical Engineering AUBURN, MASS. ] 2K The lady killer from Auburn with that Esquirish look . . . battered hat and the old reliable pipe . . . never a dull moment with Strom around ... is convinced that metallurgy holds life’s golden opportunity. Page sixty-one WATERBURY, CONN. prA 2H Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2; Class Tennis 2; Cross Country 3, " W” 3; S. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4, Vice-President 3, 4; Tech News 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 3, 4; Dorm Committee 1; Tech Council 3, 4; Tech Banquet Committee 3; Soph Hop Committee 2; Class Track 2. Sartorial elegance personified. . . . High scorer for cross country team. . . . The club’s star customer. . . . Faithful to one, even married—who knows? JAMES FLETCHER SWARTWOUT Mechanical Engineering SARATOGA SPRINGS, N. Y. TBIT 2E Radio Club 1; Interclass Football 1; Interclass Soccer 2; A. S. M. E., Vice- President 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Dorm Committee 1. J. Fletcher, the master of the anecdote ... a booter, too . . . from the home town of Skidmore ... a Pratt and Whitney man. FIELDING TAYLOR, JR. Mechanical Engineering HAVERHILL, MASS. $rA Football 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Class Football 1, 2; Band 1; A. S. M. E. Small but mighty . . . great lover . . . resides perpetually in the dog house. . . . Steam lowered his batting average . . . theme song— " There’s no-o place like home (and Conn. College”). HAROLD RICHARD TOWNSLEY Electrical Engineering ASHFIELD, MASS. f 2K Skull Football 1, 2, 3, 4, " W” 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4, " W” 3, 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Tech Council; Athletic Council; Rope Pull 1; Interfraternity Track and Relay. Ashfield’s gift to Tech . . . impressive but good natured ... a hard worker on the field, in the shop, or classroom . . . plans to forget women and start the wheels turning at General Electric. JOHN BENNETT SUTLIFFE Chemical Engineering Page sixty-two r ROBERT FOX WEBSTER Chemical Engineering HARTFORD, CONN. Interclass Football 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Goat’s Head Committee 3; Skeptical Chymists 2, 3, 4. Never to bed and late to rise . . . mimic supreme . . . can swing it . . . versatile and convincing fabulist. . . . The stars predict a politician’s job. TALBOT FRANCIS WENTWORTH Chemical Engineering FRAMINGHAM, MASS. Tennis 3, 4, “W” 4; Skeptical Chymists 2, 3, 4; Class Tennis 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; American Chemical Society. Likes to ride the bus at all hours . . . tennis shark . . . the girls in Framingham are nice ... at home in any laboratory. MAURICE BLAIR WHITCOMB Mechanical Engineering FITCHBURG, MASS. AXA Track 2, 4; Glee Club 1; Rifle Club 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 2; Aero Club 2, 3; A. S. M. E. 3, 4; Asst. Mgr. Tennis 3; Interfraternity Track, Relay. One large grin, well equipped with teeth ... an infinite supply of good humor . . . arguments of all kinds at all times. . . . That’s Blair. . . . Luck to you. DANA WHITNEY WOODWARD Mechanical Engineering BLOOMFIELD, N. J. t T± Skull Band 1; Masque 1; Dorm Committee 1; Class Football 1, 2; Football 1, 2, " W” 2; Class President 2, 3; Tech Council 2, 3, 4; Athletic Council 3; Assistant Mgr. Basketball 3; Junior Editor Tech News 3; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball 3; Chairman Interfraternity Dance 4. Big man on campus . . . general squire for much beauty . . . clothes come out in strangest places. . . . Night hawk . . . also studies, when inclined . . . will save soles for United Shoe. Page sixty-three LEONARD ARTHUR YOUNG Chemical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. TBII Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3, 4. A rugged individualist . . . and a chemist who " gets around” . . . conscientious above all else . . . sure to succeed. WILLIAM WOODLAND WORTHLEY Electrical Engineering LOWELL, MASS. Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Soccer 1, 2; Radio Club 1; Camera Club 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; Quartet 2, 3, 4; Tech News 2, 3, Junior Editor 3; Tech Council 4; Chairman Graduation Committee. A fun-loving, jovial sort of person . . . quick-witted and rarely quarrelsome . . . inclined to have a " line,” but it’s harmless ... if engineering doesn’t turn out too promising, we will probably hear him in some after-dinner- speech. HENRY THADDEUS WROBEL Electrical Engineering WORCESTER, MASS. TBII 2H Radio Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Paddle Rush 1, 2; A. I. E. E. 3, 4, Vice-Chairman 3, Chairman 4; Class Soccer 1, 2; Varsity Soccer 3; Rope Pull 1, 2; At Home Day Committee 3, 4; Tech Council 3, 4. Flash! Calling CQ, calling CQ. . . . Industrious E. E.’s lone 1st honor man . . . Tau B or not Tau B was that a question? . . . Smart man Thad-E-is. GEORGE ROBERT YANOFSKY Died July 8, 1934 Page sixty-four PHANTOMS LEONARD C. ANDERSON GEORGE J. MAGUIRE, JR. WILLIAM M. BARROS BILLINGS L. MANN FRANCIS P. CAVANAUGH HENRY C. MIECZKOWSKI CHESTER J. CHAPMAN JOSEPH P. MILLER ROBERT W. CHASE ARTHUR P. MOOSSA GEORGE R. CRESWELL PHILIP W. MORRELL ROBERT P. DENNING SYDNEY F. PERKINS, JR. DAVID C. FELT BERNIE H. PIERCE, JR. CHARLES K. FRANCIS CHARLES W. POLIWCZAK WILLIAM GREANY ARNET L. POWELL JOHN E. HARTE LAWRENCE F. POWERS EDWIN F. HATCH HARRY S. PRESS HARRIS W. HOWLAND ROGER E. B. RANDALL VINCENT F. JOHNSON I.THEODORE ROSENLUND RAYMOND B. JORDAN EDWIN L. RUSH, JR. HARRY F. KING OSCAR T. RYLANDER WILLIAM E. KRILOVICH LEONARD R. STRONG DAVID R. LaFIELD CARLETON P. VINAL JOHN R. LUCAS TOM WALTERS THOMAS W. McKNIGHT ALBERT E. WHEELER ROLLAND W. McMURPHY PHILIP E. WINTER Page sixty-fi ve JUNIORS ROBERT BARSTOW ABBE, South Windham, Conn. C. E.; P. S. K.; Soccer 1; Band 1 , 2, 3; Tech News 1 , 2, 3, Business Manager 3; Masque 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3; A. S. C. E. 3; S. C. A. 3. ROBERT OLIFF ALEXANDER, Worcester, Mass. Ch.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Rope Pull Dance Committee 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3. LUCIAN TAYLOR ALLEN, Holden, Mass. M. E.; P. G. D.; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3, Captain 2; Freshman Rifle Team; Glee Club 2, 3; A. S. M. E. 3; Junior Prom Com¬ mittee 3. THEODORE CHARLES ANDREOPOULOS, Canton, Mass. M. E.; Aero Club 1, 2; Class Soccer 2; Glee Club 2; A. S. M. E. ROBERT ALBERT BABCOCK, Canton, Mass. M. E.; Gl ee Club 2; Aero Club 1, 2; Class Soccer 1; Tennis Compet 2. FREDERICK BERTRAND BANAN, JR., Balboa, Canal Zone. Ch. E.; A. T. O.; D. S. X.; Track 2, 3, " W” 2; Band 2, 3; Boyntonian 2, 3; Peddler Staff 2, 3, Junior Editor 3. JOHN ADAM BASKIS, Worcester, Mass. E. E. KENNETH EVANS BENNETT, Fairhaven, Mass. Ch. PAUL HUGO BERGSTROM, Holden, Mass. M. E.; T. X.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Class Bowling 1; Class Soccer 1; J. V. Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; A. S. M. E. RALPH L. BERRY, Dorchester, Mass. C. E.; L. C. A.; A. S. C. E.; Radio Club 2, 3; Relay Team 2; Masque 2. EUGENE BERTOZZI, JR., Framingham, Mass. Ch.; Rope Pull 2. DONALD ROSS BISHOP, Newport, R. I. M. E.; P. G. D.; Football Compet 2. JOHN HARPER BLAISDELL, Winchester, Mass. E. E.; P. S. K. CHARLES CLEMENS BONIN, Yonkers, N. Y. C. E.; P. S. K.; Track 1, 2, 3; Class Track, Soccer, Basket¬ ball; Soccer 1, 2, 3, " W” 2, 3; Tech News I, 2, 3, Editor-in- Chief 3; A. S. C. E. 2, 3, Secretary 3; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Chairman Junior Prom. JOHN CALDWELL BRADSHAW, Chicopee Falls, Mass. Ch. E.; Rifle Club 1, 2, 3. FREDERICK JACOB BURG, Brooklyn, N. Y. M. E.; S. O. P.; Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Soccer 2. Richard M. Elliot John E. Germain Warren R. Spofford . Ernest E. Gustafson Richard F. Burke, Jr. . President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Historian RICHARD FRANCIS BURKE, Williamsburg, Mass. E. E.; T. K. P.; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 3; Class Historian 1, 3; Class Secretary 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. ZIGMOND BURZYCKI, Norwich, Conn. Ch.; T. K. P.; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3; Radio Club 1, 2, 3; Camera Club 1, 2. DONALD BRADWAY CLARK, Eastford, Conn. M. E.; Paddle Rush 2; Band 1, 2, 3; A. S. M. E. RICHARD WENUEL CLOUES, Shrewsbury, Mass. C. E.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. ANDREW ROY CONSTANT, Grafton, Mass. E. E.; A. T. O.; Class Football 2; Class Swimming 2; Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Swimming Compet 2; Junior Jacket Committee 2. LEO JOSEPH CRONIN, Groton, Mass. Ch. E.; T. K. P.; Spring Track 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Junior Jacket Committee 2; Paddle Rush 2; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3. ARTHUR ALEXANDER DAVIS ' , Milton, Mass. M. E.; A. T. O.; Glee Club 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 1, 2. ROBERT PERCY DAY, Methuen, Mass. E. E.; L. X. A.; Aero Club 2; Masque 2, 3, Stage Manager 3; A. I. E. E. 2, 3, Vice-Chairman 3; Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1. JOHN VINCENT DELANY, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; A. T. O.; Interfraternity Council 3; Rope Pull 2; Peddler Staff, Junior Director 3; Paddle Rush 1. ALBERT LEWIS DELUDE, JR., Hope, R. I. C. E.; P. S. K.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1; Tech News 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 3. ALLEN RICHARD DESCHERE, New Rochelle, N. Y. M. E.; Tech News 1, 2, Junior Editor Elect; Glee Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Rope Pull 1. JOHN GEORGE DESPOTOPULOS ' , Leominster, Mass. C. E.; S. A. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1; Class Basket¬ ball 3; Junior Jacket Committee. RICHARD JULIAN DONOVAN, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Soccer " W” 3; A. S. C. E.; Newman Club. WILLIAM EDWARD EATON, JR., Newport, R. I. E. E.; Radio Club, Camera Club. ROY SANFORD EDMANDS, Westboro, Mass. M. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 2; A. S. M. E. 3. RICHARD MONTGOMERY ELLIOTT, New Rochelle, N. Y. M. E.; P. G. D.; T. B. P.; Football 1, 2, 3, " W” 2, 3; J. V. Basketball 1 , 2, 3, “W” 1, 2, 3; Class Football 1 , 2; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class President 1, 3, Vice-President 2; Tech Council 1, 2, 3; Tech Banquet Committee 3; At Home Day Committee 3; A. S. M. E. 3; Peddler 1, 2, 3, Junior Editor 3; Interfraternity Council 3. GEORGE GUSTAF ERIKSON, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; L. X. A. FREDERICK ESPER, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2; A. S. C. E.; J. V. Basketball 3; Newman Club. ROBERT ALLEN EVANS, Hartford, Conn. G. S.; P. G. D.; Swimming Team 1, 2, 3, " W”; Class Swimming 1, 2; Band 1; Cosmopolitan Club 2; Radio Club 2; Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 2. JOSEPH EZEN, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Football 2; Class Basketball 3; Class Bowling 2. EDMUND MORTON FENNER, Millburn, N. J. M. E.; T. X.; Tech News 1; Masque 1 , 2, 3, Publicity Man¬ ager 3; Peddler 1 , 2, 3, Assistant Advertising Manager 3; Cosmopolitan Club 2, 3; Assistant Manager Fall Track 3: Class Chairman 1; A. S. M. E. 3. OSCAR ARTHUR FICK, JR., Westbrook, Me. M. E.; L. X. A.; Radio 3; Track 3. NEIL ANDREW FITZGERALD, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; S ' . A. E.; Newman Club, Secretary 2, 3; A. I. E. E., Secretary 3. JOHN GORDON FOSTER, Bristol, Conn. Ch. E.; Radio Club 1, 2, 3; Skeptical Chymists 3; Paddle Rush 1, 2. JOHN EDWARD GERMAIN, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; S. A. E.; Track " W” 1; At Home Day Committee 2; Baseball " W” 1, 2; Tech Banquet 2; Football " W” 1, 2, 3, Captain 3; Class Football 1; Class President 2; Class Basketball 3, Vice-President 3; Tech Council 2, 3. ROGER ELTON GRANT, Kennebunk, Me. C. E.; T. U. O.; Class President 1, Vice-President 1; Tech Council 1; Football 1, 3, " W” 1; Tennis 1; Junior Banquet Committee. RICHARD IRVING GRAY, Nashua, N. H. E. E.; L. X. A.; Radio Club 1, 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 2, 3; Inter¬ fraternity Council Alternate 2, 3; Aero Club 1; Paddle Rush 2 . THOMAS BOLESLAW GRUZDIS, Worcester, Mass. Ch. E.; T. K. P.; Swimming 1, 2; Interfraternity Relay 3; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3; Vice-President, President 3; Tech Council 3. ERNEST EUGENE GUSTAFSON, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; L. X. A.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Class Treasurer 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2. HERBERT GEORGE GUSTAFSON, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. X.; Class Soccer 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1 , 2 . WILLIAM FREMONT HAM, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; T. U. O.; Baseball Compet 2; Class Soccer 1, 2; Tech Carnival Skit 2. ROGER PAUL HAMMOND, South Sudbury, Mass. E. E.; T. X.; Radio Club 3. WILLIAM JESSEE HARMON, Leicester, Mass. C. E.; Band 1, 2; Masque 1; A. S ' . C. E. 3. CLARE WELD HARRIS, Clinton, Mass. M. E.; Class Bowling 2. HOWARD WOOSTER HAYNES, Nichols, Conn. E. E.; P. G. D.; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3; Camera Clu b 1, 2, 3; Asst. Mgr. Fall Track 3; A. I. E. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope 1, 2. WERNER HELD, South Hadley, Mass. E. E.; Radio Club 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 3. JOHN ADAMS HOLBROOK, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; L. X. A.; A. S. M. E. 3. WILLIAM DEARNLEY HOLCOMB, Newtown, Conn. Ch. E.; P. G. D.; Track 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3. RAYMOND KENNETH HOUSTON, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; L. X. A.; A. I. E. E. DONALD WILLIAMS HOWE, JR., Ware, Mass. E. E.; L. X. A.; Glee Club 2, 3; Radio Club 2, 3, President 3; Secretary 2; Interfraternity Relay; At Home Day Committee 2 . MILTON PRATT HUBLEY, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; Rifle Club 2; Rifle Team. FRANK HARRINGTON JENKINS, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; A. T. O.; Basketball 1, 2, 3, " W” 2; Soph Hop Com¬ mittee 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Peddler 1 , 2, 3, Junior Editor 3. GLEASON WILEY JEWETT, Gardner, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Class Basketball 1, 2; Class Football 2; Aero Club 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 3; S. C. A. Cabinet 3; Asst. Mgr. Baseball 3. ROBERT KARAKOOSH, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; L. X. A.; Asst. Mgr. Track 3; A. S. M. E. ROBERT BRENTON KEITH, Quincy, Mass E. E.; Band 1, 2, 3. RAVINDRA LAKSHMAN KIRLOSKAR, Kirloskarwadi, India. E. E.; Transfer from M. I. T. WALTER EDWIN KNAPP, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; P. G. D.; Band 1, 2, 3. PETER PAUL KOLISS, Farnumsville, Mass. E. E.; Rope Pull 2; Class Football 2. ALBERT JOHN KULLAS, Webster, Mass. C. E.; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Class Football 2; A. S. C. E. 3; Tech Council 3. MARTIN LEONARD KUNIHOLD, Gardner, Mass. M. E.; P. G. D.; Class Swimming 1, 2; Interfraternity Sports; Radio Club; Rope Pull 1,2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. ROBERT ANTON LANGER, Stamford, Conn. E. E.; T. K. P.; Camera Club 1; Tech News 1, 2, 3; Re¬ porter 1, 2; Junior Editor 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, Asst. Secretary 2, Secretary 3; Peddler 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Editor 3, Feature Editor 2, 3, Asst. Editor 4; A. I. E. E. 3, 4; Masque 2, 3, 4; Interfraternity Council 4. CLARENCE WILLIAM LAUBIN, Hartford, Conn. M. E.; Camera Club 3, 4; Rifle Club 3, 4, Vice-President 4. CHARLES LEWIS LAVEZZOLI, Chester, Conn. C. E.; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 3. EVERETT WARREN LEACH, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Football 1, 2, 3, " W” 3, Co-Captain 4; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Interclass Football 1, 2; Chairman Junior Jacket Committee; Interclass Rifle Team 1; Sports pditor Tech News 2, 3. BERNARD ARTHUR LOVELACE, Framingham, Mass. E. E.; A. I. E. E. FERDINAND HERBERT LUNDQUIST, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. X.; Golf " W” 1, 2, 3, Captain 3; Rope Pull 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Interclass Bowling 1, 2. GEORGE WILLIAM McKENNA, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; P. G. D.; Glee Club 2; Radio Club 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Masque 2; Paddle Rush 2; Camera Club 3, Business Manager of Masque 3; Quartet 3. ERIC LOWELL MAGER, Leominster, Mass. Ch. ARTHUR HENRY MALBOEUF, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; T. K. P.; Junior Prom Committee 3; Class Soccer 2. ARTHUR EARL MARTELL, Worcester, Mass. Ch.; T. K. P.; Skeptical Chymists 3; Newman Club 3; Rope Pull 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. DANIEL GERALD MAZUR, Hartford, Conn. E. E.; S. O. P.; Radio Club 1, 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 2, 3; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Aero Club 1. DONALD LEROY MILLIKEN, West Springfield, Mass. C. E.; P. S. K.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Soccer 1, 2; Carnival Committee A. S. C. E. ELY WARNER MOORE, Deep River, Conn. M. E.; S. A. E.; Glee Club 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; A. S. M. E. JOHN STEIN MUDGETT, West Springfield, Mass. M. E.; P. S. K.; T. B. P.; Soccer 1, 2, 3, " W” 1, 2, 3, Captain 3, 4; Asst. Mgr. Basketball 3. RICHARD GRANT MUNSON, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Basketball 1, 2, 3, " W” 2, 3, Captain 3. PAUL MICHAEL MURPHY, South Orange, N. J. E. E.; T. X. Swimming 1, 2, 3; Tech Carnival Committee 1, 2, 3; A. I. E. E. 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Interfraternity Baseball 1, 2, 3; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. ROBERT HAYWARD NIMMO, East Orange, N. J. Ch.; T. X.; Tennis " W” 1, 2; Class Track 1, Asst. Manager Swimming 3; Peddler Staff 1, 2, 3; Junior Editor 3; Paddle Rush 1, 2, Chairman 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Interfraternity Relay 1, 2, 3; Interfraternity Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Historian 2. WALTER OSCAR NYGAARD, Saugus, Mass. M. E.; T. X.; A. S. M. E. ROBERT WILLIAM O’BRIEN, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. C. E.; S ' . A. E.; Band 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Rope Pull; A. S. C. E. 1, 2; Class Soccer; Soph Hop Committee; Junior Prom Committee. JOHN JOSEPH O’DONNELL, Shrewsbury, Mass. E. E.; J. V. Basketball 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Rope Pull; Paddle Rush; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3. THOMAS EDWARD O’NEIL, Lynn, Mass. M. E.; P. S. K.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Soccer; Class Secretary 3; Manager Tennis 4; Cheer Leader 3, 4; Newman Club; A. S. M. E.; Asst. Business Manager of Peddler 4. JOHN FOREST PEAVEY, Springfield, Mass. C. E.; T. X.; Glee Club 1, 2; Rope Pull and Paddle Rush 1, 2; Manager of Rifle Team 3; Class Soccer 2; Class Elections Committee 1, 2, 3; Skeptical Chymists 3. SYDNEY FRED PERKINS, JR., Clinton, Mass. E. E.; T. X.; Paddle Rush; Rope Pull 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2. RAYMOND JOSEPH PERREAULT, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; S. A. E.; Rope Pull, Paddle Rush 1, 2; Junior Jacket Committee; Asst. Manager of Football; Class Tennis 3. HANS PHILIP PETERSON, Hartford, Conn. Ch. E.; Skeptical Chymists 2, 3; Peddler 2, 3; Junior Editor 3; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, 3. DONALD FIRMIN PETHYBRIDGE, Fitchburg, Mass. Ch. RAYMOND BURTON PIPER, Canal Zone. E. E.; A. T. O.; Iowa State College. ROBERT GARDNER POTTS ' , West Orange, N. J. E. E.; P. S. K.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Interclass Soccer 1; Inter¬ class Basketball 3; Asst. Manager Swimming 3; Interfraternity Sports. FRANCIS WILLIAM PLANKEY, Dalton, Mass. E. E.; A. T. O. ARNET LAURISTON POWELL, Worcester, Mass. Ch.; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3; Paddle Rush 1; Class Track 1. MAURICE PRESSMAN, Milford, Mass. Ch. WILLIAM SIMPSON PROCTOR, Wrentham, Mass. Ch. ROBERT EDWARD PUPKAR, Worcester, Mass. Ch. E.; T. K. P.; Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1; Skeptical Chymists 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 3. FRANK SOLOMON RAPHAEL, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; S. O. P.; Boyntonians 1, 2, 3; Soph Hop Committee. FRANCIS BENJAMIN RITZ, Worcester, Mass. C. E. HENRY MILTON RITZ, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; S. O. P.; Band 1, 2; Camera Club 3; A. I. E. E. 3. GEORGE A. RIVINIUS, Winchester, Mass. M. E.; T. D. X. EMORY KANE ROGERS, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Secretary 1, 2; Interfraternity Sports. MALCOLM GEE SAFFORD, Springfield, Mass. E. E.; S. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3. LOUIS MAURICE SALTSMAN, Lowell, Mass. Ch.; S ' . O. P.; Skeptical Chymists; Rope Pull; Paddle Rush; Interfraternity Relay. EDWARD ALBERT SAWTELL, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; P. S. K.; Football 1, 2; Cosmopolitan Club 1; A. S. M. E. JOHN BAPTIST SCALZI, Hopedale, Mass. C. E. WARREN HOWARD SCHAFER, Westfield, Mass. Ch.; Skeptical Chymists 2; Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2. DAVID GEORGE SLOVIN, Worcester, Mass. Ch.; S. O. P.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Sophomore Tennis, Skeptical Chymists. ROBERT LINN SOMERVILLE, Bound Brook, N. J. Ch. E.; P. G. D.; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2, 3; S. C. A. 3. WARREN RUSSELL SPOFFORD, Marblehead, Mass. M. E.; T. X.; Peddler 1 , 2, 3; Cosmopolitan Club 1 , 2, 3; Class Treasurer 1, Secretary 3; Asst. Manager of Soccer 3; Soph Hop Committee. WILLIAM JOSEPH STANIUNAS, Hudson, Mass. M. E.; Newman Club. RICHARD MARK STAWIECKI, Webster, Mass. E. E.; A. I. E. E.; Class Basketball 3; Class Football 2. ROBERT CONDIT STICKLE, Gardner, Mass. C. E. DANA DANIEL STRATTON, Berlin, Mass. M. E. JOHN WILLIAM SUTCLIFFE, Southbridge, Mass. M. E.; Peddler 1; Basketball Compet 2; A. S. M. E. 3. FRANCIS BRADFORD SWENSON, Walpole, Mass. C. E.; T. X.; Varsity Swimming 3; Rope Pull and Paddle Rush 1; Glee Club 1, 2; A. S. C. E. 3, Vice-President 3; Asst. Manager of Spring Track 3. ROBERT MILTON TAFT, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; T. U. O.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Track 1, 2, 3; Track " W” 2; Soph Hop Committee; Tech News 1, 2, 3; A. S. C. E.; Tech Council 3. RAYMOND TOLMAN HITCHCOCK, Worcester, Mass. M. E. ISADORE TOUBMAN, Hartford, Conn. E. E.; S. O. P.; Football 1, 2, 3, " W” 2, 3; Junior Jacket Committee; Treasurer Athletic Council; Tech Council; A. I. E. E. EDWARD ELIHU TURNER, Hamden, Conn. M. E.; P. S. K.; Soccer Manager Elect; A. S. M. E.; Tech Carnival. PAUL HOWARD VAUGHAN, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; A. I. E. E. FRED EDWIN WILEY, Hartford, Conn. E. E.; T. X.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Tech Carnival 1, 2; Cosmo¬ politan Club 2, 3; Swiming 1, 2; Varsity Swimming 2, 3; Junior Banquet Committee. BYRON HENRY WILSON, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; T. B. P.; Soccer 2, 3; Tech News, Junior Editor; Asst. Manager Tennis 3; A. S. M. E.; Peddler 1. MICHAEL CLARENCE WILSON, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; P. S. K.; Soccer 3; Peddler 3; Carnival Committee. MURRY CROWELL WILSON, Rome, N. Y. Ch. E.; A. T. O.; Asst. Manager Football 3; Masque 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Class Football 1; Class Tennis 1, 2; Class Bowling 1, 2; Peddler Staff, Junior Editor 3. JOHN MARTIN WISHNESKI, Worcester, Mass. Ch. FRANCIS LEO WITKEGE, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3; A. S. C. E. 3. ROGER GOODNOW YOUNG, Norwich, Conn. M. E.; P. G. D.; Football 1, 2, 3; Asst. Manager Basketball; Soph Hop Committee; Rope Pull. SOPHOMORES David McEwan. President Edward Roszko . Vice-President John G. Hollick . Secretary Carl W. Lewin . Treasurer William R. Ahern . Historian SAMUEL ALFRED AARON, Webster, Mass. Ch. FRANK LESLIE ABBOT, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; P. S. K.; Rope Pull; A. S. M. E. WALTER LEWIS ABEL, Waterbury, Conn. M. E.; P. G. D.; Cross Country; Soccer; Track; Interfraternity Swimming. WILLIAM REGAN AHERN, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; S ' . A. E.; Newman Club 1, 2, Director 2; Tech Carnival 1, 2, Chairman 1; Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Historian 1, 2; A. I. E. E. 1, 2; Masque 1, 2. JOHN POWELL ALCOCK; Dartmouth Mass. Ch. E.; A. T. O.; Cross Country 1; Soccer 2; Class Swimming 1, 2; Class Soccer 2; Tech Carnival 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Paddle Rush. WILLIAM BAILEY ALLISON, Rutland, Vt. M. E. CHARLES HAROLD AMIDON, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. X.; Peddler, Art Editor 2; A. S. M. E. 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. ERIC SIGWARD ANDERSON, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; L. X. A.; Glee Club. ROLAND NAPOLEAN ANDERSON, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; L. X. A.; Rope Pull 1, 2; A. S. C. E. 1, 2; Camera Club 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Astronomy Club 1. SAMUEL RICHARD ARONOWITZ, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; Rope Pull 1, 2. WILLIAM ARTER, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Soccer 2; Class Soccer 1, 2; Interfraternity Basketball; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, Coxwain. GEORGE HENRY BARTLETT, Shrewsbury, Mass. E. E. JAMES LOWELL BARTLETT, JR., So. Sudbury, Mass. M. E.; P. S. K.; Class Soccer 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Aero Club 1,2; Tech News 1. THOMAS FRANCIS BEATTY, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; T. K. P. ROBERT VICTOR BERGSTROM, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; P. S ' . K.; Tech News 1 , 2; Paddle Rush 1 , 2; Rope Pull 2. HOWARD JAMES BLANCHARD, Millbury, Mass. M. E.; T. K. P.; Basketball I, 2, " W” 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1; A. S. M. E. 2; Class Track 1. HENRY STORMS ' BLAUVELT, Upper Montclair, N. J. E. E.; P. S. K.; Track 1, 2; Rifle Club 1; Tech Carnival Com¬ mittee; Tech News 1, 2, Junior Editor 2; Class Track I, 2; Class Soccer 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Secretary Aero Club 1. JOHN KALIL BOOSAHDA, Worcester, Mass. Ch. E.; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2. THOMAS GOODWIN BOURNE, New Rochelle, N. Y. M. E.; P. S. K.; Freshman Soccer. DONALD A. BOWLER, Unionville, Conn. JACK FARLEY BOYD, W. Hartford Conn. M. E.; T. U. O.; Rifle Club 1, 2 ' W” 1; Class Rifle 1, 2; Asst. Business Manager Tech N ews; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 1; A. S. M. E. 2. JOHN THOMAS BRADSHAW, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; S. A. E.; Interfraternity Baseball and Basketball 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2. HARRISON KENFIELD BROWN, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2. JAMES HUNTER BRYSON, Ware, Mass. C. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Track 1; A. S. C. E. DONALD MacARTHUR BURNESS, Pittsfield, Mass. Ch.; L. X. A.; Soccer 2; Class Soccer 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 2; Interfraternity Basketball 1, 2; Cross Country 1. WILDER RANDOLPH CARLSON, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; Class Soccer 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. MALCOLM RUSSELL CHANDLER, Haverhill, Mass. C. E.; P. G. D.; Track 1, 2 " W” 1, 2; Football 1, 2 " W” 2; Interfraternity Basketball and Baseball. ALLEN HARRISON CHASE, Cheshire, Mass. Ch.; S. A. E.; Skeptical Chymists 2; Asst. Manager Football 2; Interfraternity Basketball and Baseball. EARL CALDWELL CONANT, Auburn, Mass. E. E.; Class Football; Rope Pull 1, 2. ARTHUR NEILSON COOLEY, Wellesley Hills, Mass. M. E. EARK BRUCE CRABTREE, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Orches¬ tra 1, 2; Swimming Team 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 2; Tech Carnival; Class Swimming 1, 2. CHARLES WILBUR CUMMINGS, Hollywood, Cal. E. E.; T. X.; Glee Club 1, 2; Camera Club 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Freshman Swimming; Tech Carnival 2; A. I. E. E. EDWARD CHARLES DENCH, South Orange, N. J. E. E.; T. X.; Swimming 1; Tennis 1, 2; A. I. E. E. 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 1; Tech Carnival 1. APOSTLE THEOPHANIS DERVOS, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Class Soccer 1, 2; A. I. E. E. EDGAR LEO DOUVILLE, Northbridge, Mass. E. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2. JOHN M. DRISCOLL, Lynn, Mass. Ch. E.; T. X.; Football I, 2; Baseball 1; Basketball 1. HOWARD DUCHACEK, W. Springfield, Mass. M. E.; P. S. K.; Class Track 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2. RALPH E. DUDLEY, E. Douglas, Mass. WILLIAM EDWARD EATON, JR., Newport, R. I. E. E. GEORGE EDWARD FEIKER, JR., Washington, D. C. E. E.; S. A. E. CHESTER IRVING FERGUSON, JR., Bellows Falls, Vt. Ch.; L. X. A.; Cross Country; Rope Pull; Paddle Rush; Masque; Indoor Track; Masque Assistant Stage Manager. ANDREW MELLICK FINE, JR., Scranton, Pa. C. E.; T. U. O.; Baseball 1; Interfraternity Basketball and Bowling. DONALD LESTER FOGG, Worcester, Mass. Ch. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2. FLOYD JAMES FOLMSBEE, Quincy, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Football 1, 2; Basketball 1,2; Class Foot¬ ball 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; Interfraternity Track 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2. GEORGE COOLEY GRAHAM, JR., Watertown, Mass. Ch. E.; T. X.; Cosmopolitan Club 1,2; Interfraternity Basket¬ ball and Bowling. EUGENE LUDGER GRAVLIN, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. K. P.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Peddler Staff; Interfraternity Track. JACOB JOHN HAGOPIAN, Whitinsville, Mass. E. E.; Paddle Rush 1. ROBERT JOHN HAMILTON, Madison, Me. M. E.; P. G. D.; Class Tennis; Class Bowling. ALBERT WILSON HANS, North Billerica, Mass. WARREN LLOYD HARDY, Worcester, Mass. Ch.; T. X.; Swimming 1; Masque; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull, Captain 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists; Interfraternity Swimming. JOHN CHAPIN HARVEY, JR., Chestnut Hill, Mass. E. E.; T. U. O.; Camera Club 1; Rifle Club 1, 2, Secretary 2; At Home Day Committee 2; Peddler 1, 2. GERALD PATRICK HASTINGS, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; S. A. E.; Football 1; Interfraternity Basketball 2; Class Football. PHILIP KNOWLTON HATHAWAY, Segreganset, Mass. E. E.; L. X. A.; Interfraternity Swimming; Class Swimming. AUGUST JOHN HERD, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. X.; Football Compet 2; Rifle Club 1, 2; Inter¬ fraternity Baseball. HUEBER CARL HITCHON, Norwich, Conn. Ch. E.; P. G. D.; Paddle Rush. JOHN GORDON HOLLICK, West Hartford, Conn. M. E.; P. S. K.; Soccer 1, 2 " W”; Track 1; Class Secretary 2. STEPHEN HORBAL, Middleboro, Mass. E. E. DONALD ELWOOD HOUSER, Melrose, Mass. M. E.; P. G. D.; Soccer 2; Cross Country 1, cWc; Tech Council 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Rifle Team, Asst. Manager 2; Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 2; Peddler 2; A. S. M. E. 2. LAURENCE McDOWELL HOWARTH, Royal Oak, Mich. M. E.; A. T. O.; Peddler 1 , 2; Glee Club 1 , 2. SHERWOOD HOWES, Patten, Me. E. E.; L. X. A.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1; Swimming Team 1. JOHN WILLIAM HUGHES, Springfield, Vt. Ch. E.; A. T. O.; Band 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Class Bowling; Interfraternity Bowling, Baseball, Relay; Asst. Manager Swimming Team; Peddler 2; Skeptical Chymists. HAROLD WILLIAM HUMPHREY, Canton Center, Conn. M. E.; P. S. K.; Class Soccer 2; Interfraternity Baseball 1, 2; Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Track 1. DAVID HOLBROOK HUNT, Columbia, Conn. M. E.; L. X. A.; Paddle Rush 1; Camera Club 1, 2; Aero Club 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 2; Interfraternity Swimming 1. ROGER LEROY IFFLAND, Torrington, Conn. M. E.; Glee Club 1, 2. RAOUL ADRIEN JACQUES, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; A. T. O.; Class Soccer 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1,2; Newman Club. PAUL WILLIAM JOHNSON, Newport, N. H. Ch. E.; L. X. A.; Soph Hop 2; Interfraternity Council 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2. SAMUEL KAPLAN, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; S. O. P.; Paddle Rush; Rope Pull; Swimming 2; Glee Club 2; Interfraternity Basketball, Baseball, and Bowling. OIVA JOHN KARNA, Port Chester, N. Y. Ch. E.; P. S ' . K.; Freshman Swimming; Class Swimming 1, 2; Swimming Team 2, " W” 2; Tech News Staff 1, Junior Editor 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. ZARVIN GEORGE KASPARIAN, Whitinsville, Mass. Ch.; Skeptical Chymists. WILLIAM LEWIS KAY, Bloomfield, N. J. Ch.; L. X. A.; Soccer 1, 2; Class Soccer 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists. PAUL WARREN KEATING, Fitchburg, Mass. C. E.; A. T. O.; Tech Carnival 1, 2; Masque 1; Tech News 1, 2, Reporter 1, Junior Editor 2; Compet Fall Track 1; Paddle Rush 1 , 2; Rope Pull 1 , 2; Peddler 1 , 2; Newman Club 1, 2; A. S. C. E. 1, 2. CARL ANTON KEYSER, Washington, D. C. Ch.; T. X.; Cross Country 1; Camera Club 1, 2, Vice- President I, President 2; Cosmopolitan Club 1,2, Treasurer 2; Peddler Staff 1, 2; Masque 1, 2; Rope Pull 2; Tech Carnival 2; Skeptical Chymists. EDWIN LOVEDAY KIEM, Maplewood, N. J. M. E.; T. U. O.; Cross Country 1; Class Secretary 1. RUSSELL KOROLYSHUN, Ansonia, Conn. E. E.; T. K. P.; Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Class Football 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2. JOSEPH RAYMOND KOROSEI, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; Newman Cub 1, 2; Rope Pull 1,2; Class Basketball 1, 2; Class Soccer 1, 2. PHILIP KULIN, Webster, Mass. Ch.; Skeptical Chymists. JOHN HOWARD LANCASTER, Douglaston, N. Y. C. E.; A. T. O.; Track 1, 2; Cross Country 1; Class Track 1, 2; Tech Carnival Skit 2; Cosmopolitan Club 1; Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 2; Tech News 2; A. S. C. E. 2; Peddler 2. LEONARD BAUFLAT LANDALL, Fitchburg, Mass. E. E.; S. A. E.; Freshman Swimming; Class Swimming 1, 2; Track Compet 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 2; Band 1, 2. WALTER EMERY LANG, JR., Westborough, Mass. Ch.; P. G. D.; Tech News 1, 2; Cosmopolitan Club 1, 2, Secretary 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 1, 2. ALBERT MARTIN LAVANAVICZA, Worcester, Mass. Ch. E.; T. K. P.; Skeptical Chymists 2, Vice-President 2; Newman Club 1, 2. CARL WESLEY LEWIN, Hanover, N. H. C. E.; T. U. O.; Football 1, 2, " W” 1, 2; Interfraternity Basketball 2. VERNON JOHN LIBERTY, Whitinsville, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Football 1, 2. CARL JOHN LINDEGREN, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; T. U. O.; Track 2; Tech News 1, 2, Assistant Editor- Elect. ERNEST NILS LJUNGGREN, Springfield, Mass. M. E.; P. S. K.; Soccer 1, 2, " W”; Class Soccer; Aero Club; Boyntonians. ROBERT SEXTON LLOYD, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; P. G. D.; Varsity Soccer 2; Class Soccer 1, 2; Track 1; A. S. M. E. 2; Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee; Tech News 1 , 2, Junior Editor 2; Rope Pull 1 , 2. DAVID McEWAN, So. Hadley, Mass. M. E.; P. G. D.; Track 1, " W” 1; Soccer 1, 2, " W” 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2, " W” 2; Golf 1, 2, “W” 1, 2; Tech Council 2; Athletic Council 2; Class President 2. DOUGLAS WYMAN MARDEN, West Boylston, Mass. M. E.; L. X. A. ROBERT WOODWARD MARTIN, Springfield, Mass. M. E.; A. T. O.; Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Class Swimming 1, 2; Soccer 2; Tech News 1; Peddler Staff 1, 2. PHILIP EDWARD MEANY, Leominster, Mass. M. E.; S. A. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; A. S ' . M. E. 2. WARD DOWNING MESSIMER, Ossining, N. Y. E. E.; P. S. K.; Baseball 1, 2, " W” 1; Football 1; Class Soccer 2; Rope Pull 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Radio Club 1, 2. ROBERT BICKNELL MIRICK, Minneapolis, Minn. E. E.; P. S. K.; Rifle Club 2; Camera Club 1; Band 1, 2; Peddler Staff 2; A. I. E. E. 2; Interfraternity Track 1; Track Compet 2. EDWIN MICHAEL MOGGIO, Chicopee Falls, Mass. C. E.; T. K. P.; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 1; A. S. C. E. JOHN PAUL MOLONY, Millville, Mass. E. E.; T. K. P.; A. I. E. E. 2. GEORGE EUGENE MONCHAMP, Holyoke, Mass E. E.; S. A. E.; Football; Class Football. RICHARD JOHN MULLER, Southbridge, Mass M. E.; Rifle Club 2; A. S. M. E. 2. ROBERT CLAYTON MURPHY, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; Newman Club 1, 2; Rope Pull 2. JOHN HARROWER NEWTON, Sutton, Mass. E. E.; P. S. K.; Tech Carnival; Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 2; Interfraternity Basketball and Bowling; Asst. Manager Swim¬ ming Team. ALBERT ARMSTRONG NIMS, JR., Bloomfield, N. J. E. E.; P. S. K.; J. V. Basketball 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Band 1; Peddler Staff 2; Interfraternity Relay and Basketball. ELMER EARLE NUTTING, Millbury, Mass. E. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1. PHILIP AUGUSTIN O’BRIEN, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; T. K. P.; Freshman Soccer; Rope Pull; Paddle Rush. CHARLES JOHN O’DAY, Bellingham, Mass. Ch.; T. K. P.; Paddle Rush 2; Interfraternity Bowling 2; Rifle Club 2. DAVID ALAN OFFICER, Hampden, Mass. E. E.; T. X.; Swimming 1 , 2; Class Swimming 1 , 2; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 2. STANLEY CONRAD OLSON, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; T. U. O.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Class Track 1; Relay 1; Track 1 , " W” 1 . ROBERT JOSEPH O’MALLEY, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; S. A. E. BRADFORD WEBBER ORDWAY, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Band 1, 2; Interfraternity Swimming. NORMAN ALFRED PACKARD, Lee, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Football 1, 2 WILLIAM FRANCIS PAYNE, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; Rifle Club 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2. GUNNAR VERNER PEARSON, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; Soccer 1, 2; Class Soccer 1; Paddle Rush 1, 2; A. I. E. E. 2. FREDERICK SHARP PYNE, Springfield, Mass. M. E.; L. X. A.; Rope Pull 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 2. MELVIN TILLSON RAFUSE, Worcester, Mass. M E.; Rope Pull 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 2; Paddle Rush 1. ARTHUR HARDY RAND, Portsmouth, N. H. Ch.; P. G. D.; Football; Track; Freshman Football. ALBERT JOSEPH RASCO, Worcester, Mass. E. E. ALBERT JAMES RASLAVSKY, Bridgeport, Conn. E. E.; T. K. P.; Football 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Interclass Football, Basketball; Newman Club; Soph Hop Committee. EDWARD ROSZKO, Plainfield, N. J. Ch. E.; A. T. O.; Baseball 1, 2; Interfraternity Basketball 1, 2; Rope Pull 2; Tech. Council 2; Class Vice-President 2; Newman Club 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists; Peddler 2. LEO GEORGE ROURKE, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; S. A. E.; A. I. E. E. 2; Newman Club 1, 2. JOHN THOMAS RUSHTON, Philadelphia, Pa. Ch. E.; P. G. D.; Tech Council 1, 2; Football 1, 2, " W” 1; Basketball 1, 2 “W” 2; Baseball 1, 2; “W” 1; President of Class 1; Class Basketball, Football. DONALD EDWARD RYAN, Amesbury, Mass. M. E.; T. X.; Newman Club 1, 2; Rope Pull 1. EDWARD SANTOIAN, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. BILLIE ATWOOD SCHMIDT, Manchester, N. H. E. E.; S. A. E.; Paddle Rush 2; Rope Pull 2; A. I. E. E. 2. SIDNEY ELWOOD SCOTT, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; L. X. A.; Glee Club 2; A. I. E. E. 2; Class Track 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1; Class Bowling 1, 2. GEORGE ALEXANDER SHEDYAK, Webster, Mass. Ch. E.; Skeptical Chymists 2. ANDREW SHULTZ, JR., Worcester, Mass. Ch.; Skeptical Chymists. STEPHEN PHILIP STAFFORD, Oxford, Mass. M. E.; T. U. O.; Track 1, 2, 3; Soccer 1, 2, 3. CLAIR EUGENE STAUFFER, Ringtown, Pa. M. E.; P. S. K.; Class Soccer 1, 2; Rope Pull; Interfraternity Bowling. ROBERT ODELL STEELE, Niagara Falls, N. Y. E. E.; S ' . A. E.; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 2; Tech Carnival Skit 2. CHARLES STEPHEN STEVENS, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; Glee Club 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2. ALEXANDER STEVENSON, Fall River, Mass. C. E.; S. A. E. Track 1, 2; A. S. C. E. 2. ALBERT CHAPMAN STONE, Marblehead, Mass. Ch. E.; P. G. D.; Football 1, 2, " W” 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2; Class Football 1, 2; Interfraternity Basketball, Bowling and Baseball. RICHARD HENRY STOWE, West Millbury, Mass. C. E.; Paddle Rush 1; Rope Pull 1, 2; A. S. C. E. FRANS ELMER STRANDBERG, Worcester, Mass. M. E.; L. X. A.; Cross Country 1, 2; Class Track 1, 2. LOUIS ELLIOTT STRATTON, Springfield, Mass. Ch. E.; P. S. K.; Glee Club 1, 2. ERNEST LINCOLN SYKES, Worcester, Mass. C. E.; L. X. A.; Interfraternity Basketball; Tech Carnival; Paddle Rush; Rope Pull; Band 1, 2; A. S. C. E. EMERSON WOODWORTH TERRY, Montclair, N. J. Ch. E.; Glee Club 1, 2; Rifle Club 1, 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2. CHARLES WILLIAM THULIN, Worcester, Mass. E. E.; L. X. A.; Basketball 1, 2, " W” 2; Class Basketball 1, 2; A. I. E. E. 2; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Interfraternity Baseball 1. EDWARD JOSEPH TRAYNOR, Worcester, Mass. Ch. ROBERT WILLIAM TROTTIER, Lowell, Mass. Ch.; S. A. E.; Rifle Club; Newman Club; Skeptical Chymists. EARL RUSSELL VICKERY, JR., Millbury, Mass. M. E.; S. A. E.; Class Football 2. WILLIAM BLANCHARD WADSWORTH, Concord, Mass. E. E.; S. A. E.; Class Tennis and Track; Interfraternity Relay, Track, and Tennis; Cross Country 1, 2; Track. JOSEPH HENRY WALL, Spencer, Mass. M. E. BRADFORD BATES WATERMAN, JR., E. Bridgewater, Mass. Ch.; T. X.; Asst. Mgr. Soccer 2; Peddler Staff 2; Soph Hop Committee 2; Interfraternity Basketball 1, 2; Swimming 2; Football 2; Class Track 1; S. C. A. Council 2. FRED NORMAN WEBSTER, Webster, Mass. M. E.; A. S. M. E. 2. ROBERT FERGUSON WEST, Millville, N. J. M. E.; L. X. A.; Glee Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2; A. S. M. E. 2. HAROLD EDWARD WHITE, Worcester, Mass. Ch.; T. X.; Boyntonians 1, 2; Band 1, 2. RICHARD BARTLETT WILSON, Longmeadow, Mass. M. E.; P. S. K.; Football 1, 2, " W” 2; Class Football 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Interfraternity Sports; Class Swimming 2; Peddler Staff 2; Tech Carnival 1. GEORGE WILLIAM YULE, Leominster, Mass. Ch.; S. A. E.; Paddle Rush 1, 2; Rope Pull 1, 2; Skeptical Chymists 1. FIRST TERM OFFICERS Carl F. Fritch, Jr. . . . . President Warren C. Hotchkiss . . . Vice-President Richard A. Coleman .... Secretary Raymond J. Forkey .... Treasurer W. Clarke Goodchild .... Historian CLAYTON HAMILTON ALLEN, Whitinsville, Mass. L. X. A. FRANCIS ANTHONY ALTIERI, Waterbury, Conn. S. A. E.; J. V. Football. HOWARD LUDWIG ANDERSON, Chicago, Ill. P. S. K. FREDERICK IRVING AXFORD, Keene, N. H. PHILIP DUNSTON BARTLETT, Springfield, Mass. P. S. K.; Football; Swimming. DONALD RICHARDSON BATES, Norwich, Conn. L. X. A. RALSTON EVERETT BATES, Springfield, Mass. A. T. O.; Peddler. LEWIS FRANCIS BEHRENT, Bridgeport, Conn. JOHN EARLE BENTLY, Norfolk, Mass. T. X.; Track. MAX BIALER, Holyoke, Mass. S. O. P.; Baseball. GEORGE STORRS BINGHAM, Fitchburg, Mass. L. X. A. WILFRED THOMAS BLADES, Lowell, Mass. S. A. E.; Camera Club; Interfraternity Bowling. KENNETH RAYCROFT BLAISDELL, Springfield, Mass. A. T. O.; Swimming; Football; Peddler; Tech News. ALEXANDER WILSON BODREAU, Quinebaug, Conn. S. A. E.; Football; Baseball. WILLIAM HAROLD BOSWORTH, Florence, Mass. P. G. D. GEORGE FLETCHER BOYNTON, Hamden, Conn. A. T. O.; Swimming; Peddler. RONALD SCOTT BRAND, Worcester, Mass. P. S. K.; Soccer. DANIEL ANTHONY BUNDZA, Worcester, Mass. T. K. P. HARWOOD CHASE BURDETT, Leominster, Mass. S. A. E.; Freshman Swimming. MALCOLM CHASE BURTON, Worcester, Mass. L. X. A. HECTOR L. CAMERON, Middletown, Conn. P. G. D.; Cross Country " W”; J. V. Basketball, Track. ROBERT JOSEPH CANNON, Worcester, Mass. T. K. P. LOUIS MARIO CARANGELO, New Haven, Conn. S. A. E.; Track. CARLO CARNICELLI, Masontown, Pa. LYLE WELDON CARPENTER, Shelburne Falls, Mass. EDWARD LUTHER CHAPIN, Southbridge, Mass. T. U. O.; Interfraternity Basketball; Bowling. CLEMENT V. CHARBONNEAU, Northboro, Mass. T. K. P. DONALD STRONG CHATFIELD, New Haven, Conn. T. X.; Baseball. RICHARD ALESTER COLEMAN, Estill, S ' . C. L. X. A.; Masque; Class Secretary. WALTER ELLIS CRANDELL, Norwich, Conn. Swimming; Paddle Rush. FRANK ASHLEY CROSBY, JR., Springfield, Mass. A. T. O.; Band; Track; Class Vice-President. EDWARD DONALD CROSS, Worcester, Mass. RICHARD STANLEY DAVIDSON, Rye, N. Y. P. S. K.; Band. EVERETT CLIFTON DAY, Northboro, Mass. FRANK JOSEPH DELANY, Worcester, Mass. A. T. O.; Tech Carnival; Radio Club; Newman Club. STUART CARLTON DICKERMAN, Spencer, Mass. ARTHUR SUMNER DINSMORE, Glen Rock, N. J. P. G. D.; Band; Tennis. JOHN HASTINGS DOWER, Worcester, Mass. P. S. K. ROBERT EDWARD DUNKLEE, JR., Brattleboro, Vt. L. X. A.; Cross Country " W”. HARVEY WILLIAM EDDY, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. S. A. E. DAVID JOSEPH FITZGERALD, Springfield, Mass. T. K. P.; Band. CARL GUSTAF FLYGARE, Worcester, Mass. P. S. K. RAYMOND JAMES FORKEY, Worcester, Mass. T. U. O.; Class President; Football " W”; Basketball " W”; Tech Council. KENNETH WALKER FOWLER, Winthrop, Mass. T. X.; Soccer; Camera Club; Freshman Swimming. EDWARD WILLIS FOX, Worcester, Mass. T. K. P.; Soccer. ARTHUR WILSON FRANCIS, New Bedford, Mass. A. T. O.; Football; Track; Peddler. KENNETH CHISHOLM FRASER, Worcester, Mass. P. S. K.; Track; Soccer; Basketball. HOWARD GILBERT FREEMAN, Winthrop, Mass. S. O. P.; Football. CARLE FOWLER FRITCH, JR., Ardmore, Pa. P. G. D.; Football; Track; Cosmopolitan Club; Rifle Club; Class President; Tech Council. PETER NORTHROP GAIDIS, Nashua, N. H. T. K. P. CLYDE LYFORD GERALD, South Natick, Mass. L. X. A.; Band; Masque. ROBERT HENRY GIBBS, Worcester, Mass. A. T. O.; Bowling. RICHARD GLENCROSS, Attleboro, Mass. L. X. A. SECOND TERM OFFICERS Raymond J. Forkey . Frank A. Crosby, Jr. . Herbert W. Shaw Carl F. Fritch, Jr. . W. Clarke Goodchild . . President . Vice-President Secretary . Treastirer . Historian SIDNEY GOLDENBURG, Worcester, Mass. LEONARD GOLDSMITH, Worcester, Mass. S. O. P.; Band. WILLIAM CLARKE GOODCHILD, Springfield, Mass. P. S. K.; Band; Dorm Committee; Tech Council; Class Historian; Tech News Reporter; Freshman Swimming; Track. EDWARD SHELDON GOODRICH, East Walpole, Mass. L. X. A.; Freshman Swimming; Rifle Club. WILLARD THOMAS GOVE, Walpole, Mass. L. X. A.; Cross Country " W”; Band. WALTER FRANCIS GRUZDIS, Worcester, Mass. T. K. P.; Paddle Rush; Rope Pull. WILLIAM GUNDLACH, Brooklyn, N. Y. L. X. A.; Soccer; Indoor Track. FRANK GERALD GUSTAFSON, Worcester, Mass. Football " W”. EDWARD EARL HAFEY, Hartford, Conn. S. A. E.; Band Manager; Freshman Swimming; Baseball. JOSEPH MICHAEL HALLORAN, JR., New Britain, Conn. AERO CLUB; Newman Club. ROBERT CLARENCE HANNIGAN, Jr., Amesbury, Mass. T. X.; Freshman Swimming. JOHN THOMAS HARAN, Worcester, Mass. Football. FRANCIS MASON HARRIS, Worcester, Mass. EDWARD THOMAS HARVEY, Worcester, Mass. T. K. P.; Track. STEPHEN JEROME HASELTON, Manchester, N. H. P. G. D.; Freshman Swimming; Track. FRANKLIN DAVID HAYES, North Brookfield, Mass. ROBERT WARREN HEWEY, Worcester, Mass. ROBERT EDMUND HIGGS, Malverne, N. Y. A. T. O.; Band; Peddler; Masque; Baseball. WARREN CHARLES HOTCHKISS, Norwich, Conn. P. G. K.; Football; Track; Cosmopolitan Club; Tech Council. DAVID GOODALE HOWARD, Annapolis, Md. L. X. A.; Camera Club. ALBERT EDWARD HOWELL, Worcester, Mass. Rifle Club; Aero Club. HARDING BABBITT JENKINS, Amherst, Mass. P. G. D.; Glee Club. FRITZ ERIC JOHANSON, Worcester, Mass. L. X. A.; Freshman Swimming. ROLFE GORDON JOHNSON, Worcester, Mass. L. X. A.; Glee Club. BENEDICTUS KEISTUTIS KAVECKAS, Millbury, Mass. STANLEY WILLARD KIMBALL, Grafton, N. H. P. S. K. MELVIN HAZEN KNAPP, Worcester, Mass. P. S. D.; Rifle Club; Tech News. ARTHUR RICHARD KOERBER, Northampton, Mass. S. A. E.; Freshman Soccer. JAMES LAURENCE KRAUSE, Millville, N. J. L. X. A.; Band; Glee Club. DAVID ARNOLD KUNIHOLM, Gardner, Mass. P. G. D.; Rope Pull; Paddle Rush; Freshman Swimming; Rifle Club. JEREMIE URGELE LA FRANCE, JR., Central Village, Conn. GERALD LAINER, Worcester, Mass. NORMAN ULRIC LALIBERTIE, East Brookfield, Mass. Track “W”. BENJAMIN ALLEN LAMBERT, Marshfield, Mass. T. U. O.; Football; Baseball. SPENCER KINNEY LANG, Westboro, Mass. P. G. D. ERNEST JAMES LAWTON, JR., Palmer, Mass. P. G. D.; Cross Country " W”; Relay " W”; Indoor Track " W”; Glee Club. WESLEY ELSWORTH LAZOTT, West Warwick, R. I. Rifle Club; Camera Club. JOHN ARTHUR LEACH, Natick, R. I. CHARLES CARLETON LEDIN, Stamford, Conn. GEORGE P. LENTROS, Salem, Mass. PHILIP LEVINE, Worcester, Mass. S. O. P. THOMAS PATRICK LOVE, Webster, Mass. S. A. E.; Football; Freshman Swimming Team. RUSSELL ALEXANDER LOVELL, Worcester, Mass. Glee Club. JUDSON DEAN LOWD, Northampton, Mass. T. X.; Dramatics. RAYMOND EVERETT LUPIEN, North Grafton, Mass. RUSSELL MICHAEL LUPIEN, Worcester, Mass. S. A. E.; Newman Club; Tech Carnival. JOHN HENRY MacLEOD West Medway, Mass. S. A. E. ALLISON MAGGIOLO, Freeport, N. Y. T. K. P.; Swimming; Newman Club. EDWARD AMBROSE MARTELL, Worcester, Mass. T. K. P.; Band. ZAREH MARTIN, Worcester, Mass. Cross Country; Indoor Track. NEAL RICHARD MALEADY, Pittsfield, Mass. T. K. P.; Newman Club; Skeptical Chymists. RICHARD GILBERT MAYER, Springfield, Mass. L. X. A.; Soccer; Skeptical Chymists. KENNETH HUFFMAN McCLURE, Washington, D. C. A. T. O.; Band; Camera Club; Baseball. CHARLES CANDELL McDONALD, Yonkers, N. Y. P. S. K.; Football; Track; Interfraternity Swimming. JOSEPH STANLEY McKEOWN, Worcester, Mass. ROBERT LOUIS MESSIER, Worcester, Mass. Freshman Soccer. RICHARD TAFT MESSINGER, Hartford, Conn. A. T. O.; Interfraternity Bowling. DONALD RAYMOND MIDGLEY, Hopedale, Mass. A. T. O. FREDERICK BRYANT MILLER, Springfield, Mass. Dorm Committee; Football; Peddler Staff. RAYMOND LESLIE MILNER, Rochdale, Mass. GEORGE MORSE MOORE, Marlboro, Mass. ARTHUR ALFRED MORIN, Springfield, Mass. T. X. JOHN DRAPER MORRISON, Putnam, Conn. Glee Club; Band. HERBERT FORBES MORSE, Scotid, N. Y. Glee Club. JOHN ROBERT MOTT, North Attleboro, Mass. T. U. O.; Band. PETER ALPHONSE MUTO, Willimansett, Mass. S. A. E. PIERRE HAMILTON MYERS, JR., Putnam, Conn. P. G. D.; Baseball. LAWRENCE CARLTON NEALE, Cochituate, Mass. ROBERT GEORGE NEWTON, Niagara Falls, N. Y. T. X.; J. V. Basketball; Cosmopolitan Club; Tech News. GUST WILLIAM NURMI, Westerly, R. I. L. X. A. CARL ELMER NYSTROM, West Boylston, Mass. Band. EDWARD FRANCIS O’GARA, Tiverton, R. I. S. A. E. WILLIAM ALEXANDER PATTERSON, Worcester, Mass. A. T. O.; Tech Carnival. HENRY JACOB PAULSEN, Springfield, Mass. T. X.; Football. JOHN HENRY PETERS, Springfield, Mass. P. G. D.; Football, " W.” JOSEPH JOHN PLATUKIS, Worcester, Mass. S. A. E.; Freshman Swimming, Captain. BERNARD POLONSKY, Worcester, Mass. BRUCE GILMAN POTTER, Northboro, Mass. L. X. A. jOSEPH CHARLES PUTELIS, Worcester, Mass. ROBERT FRANCIS QUINN, Athol, Mass. WILLIAM CHARLES RADZIK, Farnumsville, Mass. DONALD PATON RAMAKER, South Glastonbury, Conn. P. G. D.; Freshman Football. ROBERT FULLER REID, Taunton, Mass. T. X.; J. V. Basketball; Camera Club. MARCUS ARNOLD RHODES, JR., Taunton, Mass. T. X.; Glee Club; Camera Club. DANIEL ROSENTHAL, Hartford, Conn. MILTON EMERSON ROSS, Spencer, Mass. ROBERT SULIS ROULSTON, Weymouth, Mass. T. X.; Rifle Club; Peddler. ALDEN THAYER ROYS, Worcester, Mass. Radio Club. RICHARD EUGENE RYAN, Worcester, Mass. A. T. O.; Swimming. JAMES FRANCIS RYLEY, Fall River, Mass. S ' . A. E. MYER SADICK, Worcester, Mass. S. O. P.; Football. RAYMOND ARTHUR SAMPSON, Franklin, Mass. JEROME DONALD SAVARIA, Chicopee, Mass. S. A. E. JOHN SAYLE, JR., Milford, Mass. RICHARD FELIX SCHARMANN, Pittsfield, Mass. S. A. E.; Camera Club; Tech News. RANDOLPH HAYDN SEARLE, Cranston, R. I. Glee Club. HERBERT WATSON SHAW, Milford, Mass. P. S. K.; Baseball; Class Secretary. PHILIP ELBRIDGE SHERMAN, Mansfield, Mass. A. T. O.; Glee Club; Interfraternity Swimming. VINCENT DANIEL SHEA, Worcester, Mass. RAYMOND BERNARD SHLORA, Worcester, Mass. T. K. P.; Basketball. MERRILL SKEIST, Worcester, Mass. S. O. P.; Glee Club. FERDINAND STANLEY SKWARK, Monson, Mass. T. K. P. JAMES HORACE SLOAN, Worcester, Mass. S. A. E.; Newman Club; Camera Club. EVERETT PRICE SMITH, Stow, Mass. Track. JOSEPH VINCENT SMOLINSKI, Worcester, Mass. EVERETT LATHROP STARK, Putnam, Conn. CARL HAROLD STENLUND, Auburn, Mass. S. A. E. DONALD LEWIS STEVENS, Worcester, Mass. T. U. O.; Band. RICHARD BILLINGS STEVENS, North Brookfield, Mass. S. A. E. FRANK BOYD STEVENSON, North Andover, Mass. T. X. FRANCIS ELMER STONE, Hampton, Conn. CHARLES ' FRANCIS SULLIVAN, Millville, Mass. S. A. E. LAWRENCE ROBERT SULLIVAN, Chicopee, Mass. S. A. E.; Tech News. CARLETON FLEETWOOD SWASEY, Stamford, Conn. L. X. A.; Freshman Swimming Team; Camera Club. LAWRENCE CLAYTON SWENSON, Shrewsbury, Mass. ROBINSON MARDEN SWIFT, Wolfeboro, N. H. S. A. E. WALTER JOSEPH SYDOR, Worcester, Mass. GEORGE FRANKLIN TAYLOR, Willimantic, Conn. T. X.; Soccer. HARRY TERKANIAN, Worcester, Mass. Track. STANLEY MYRON TERRY, Montclair, N. J. WILLARD ROYCE TERRY, Cranston, R. I. A. T. O.; Masque; Tech Carnival. WILLIAM GORDON THATCHER, Flushing, N. Y. A. T. O.; Camera Club; Peddler. GLENN FERNER THOMAS, Spencer, Mass. S. A. E.; Rifle Club; Baseball. JAMES INGHAM THURSTON, Worcester, Mass. A. T. O.; Interfraternity Bowling. CYRIL WILSON TOURTELLOTTE, Norwich, Conn. L. X. A.; Boyntonians; Glee Club; Band. ROBERT STEEVES TRICK, New Milford, Conn. Glee Club. HERBERT LINCOLN TYGESSON, Bridgeport, Conn. A. T. O.; Peddler Staff. FREDERICK JAMES UNDERWOOD, Worcester, Mass. RUSSELL BURTON VAUGHN, Worcester, Mass. FREDERIC SILAS WACKERBARTH, Granville, Mass. Track. ROBERT ARNOLD WAGNER, Worcester, Mass. MICHAEL WALES, Waterloo, N. H. JAMES SHERWOOD WALTER, Bloomfield, N. J. L. X. A.; Masque; Rifle Club. FREDERICK ROGER WATERHOUSE, Kennebunk, Me. T. U. O. ANTHONY JOSEPH WHITE, Worcester, Mass. RANDALL WHITEHEAD, Worcester, Mass. T. U. O. CHARLES JOHN WILDE, Ridgewood, N. J. L. X. A. THOMAS STACK WINGARDNER, Chatham, N. J. P. S. K.; Soccer; J. V. Basketball; Tech News. FRANKLIN HOWARD WOODBURY, Holyoke, Mass. DAVID BERNARD ZIPSER, Worcester, Mass. Track. TECH COUNCIL John R. Casey . William E. Carew . Richard M. Elliott . David McEwan . . . . P resident . Senior Class President . Junior Class President Sophomore Class President NE of the important organizations on the Hill is the Tech Council. Serving as an advisory body, the Council, at its bi-weekly meetings dis¬ cusses and recommends policies and actions on gen¬ eral matters involving both faculty and students. Prominent among the activities sponsored by this group is the annual Tech At Home Day held during the spring to acquaint prospective students with the Institute. Various athletic contests also receive at¬ tention from the Council, for this organization for some time has awarded athletic charms to men graduating who have distinguished themselves in the major sports. Working always for the good of the College, the Council has used its influence to eliminate hazing and to substitute a less harmful expression of class discipline, such as the paddle rush staged at one of the early fall football games. The Council, as supervisor of the point system, has done much work in aiding students to apportion their activities sanely. With its large membership which includes representatives of the numerous stu¬ dent activities, the Council is striving for the best interests of the student body and the Institute as a whole. Page seventy-seven NEWMAN CLUB JDACK in 1915 the Catholic Club, now known as the Newman Club, was first organized. Then, as now, its purpose was to assist its members to be true to their religion and to further high ideals. In 1917 the Newman Club was accepted by the Federa¬ tion of College Catholic Clubs, a membership which it now enjoys. The Newman Club at Tech has made rapid strides since its organization, until it is now one of the most Francis S. Harvey ..... President Thomas E. O’Neil .... Vice-President Neil Fitzgerald ..... Secretary Runald V. DeFeo ..... Treasurer Dr. Charles J. Burns .... Advisor popular clubs on the Hill. The program for the year started with a Triduum held on Thursday, Fri¬ day, and Saturday of the first week of college at Immaculate Conception Church. Following that was a Communion Breakfast on Palm Sunday. Colonel Edward Hayes of the U. S. Army, the prin¬ cipal speaker, gave an interesting talk on " Mexico.” The final event of the year was the annual Newman Club Ball held in Sanford Riley Hall. Page seventy-eight S. C. A. Kingston E. Atwood . John B. Sutliffe . Robert O. Steele . William M. Stanton . Tech S. C. A. is the first organization Fresh¬ men contact on the debut at the Hill. Throughout the four years this organization con¬ tinues as a focal point for a student’s actions. The work this year followed along the lines estab¬ lished by precedent. At the beginning of the year the customary Freshman program was held with cider, doughnuts and cheese predominating. Pre¬ ceding the reception, members of the S. C. A. Cabi¬ net aided the new class in its organization work. Part time employment was found for many. The annual Tech Carnival which the Association con¬ ducts was again a huge success. . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer As in the past the fraternities cooperated with the S. C. A. for the conduction of the discussion groups. The attendance at these groups and the subjects dis¬ cussed signified their increasing popularity and effectiveness. The most constructive function of the S. C. A. is the maintenance of the daily chapel period in Sinclair Hall. This year a wide range of interesting speakers drew a large attendance each day. Student speakers were also introduced on several occasions and were well received. Page seventy-nine COSMOPOLITAN CLUB Henry S. Fuller . Howard W. Haynes Walter E. Lang, Jr. Prof. Paul R. Swan ' " ORIGINALLY intended as an organization for foreign students enrolled at Tech this club finally opened its doors to American born students interested in foreign affairs. At the present time no foreign students claim membership. The first meeting of the year was the annual reception to students who are sons of alumni. The following meetings included talks by members who . President Vice-President . Secretary . Faculty Advisor have visited foreign shores and who detailed inci¬ dents of their trips. Several outside speakers also appeared and led discussions on topics of current interest. One of the highlights of the year’s activity was a description of the new Sweden by Prof. Paul R. Swan. The Cosmopolitan Club offers a wide range of subjects for discussions and is a help in broadening the student’s outlook. Page eighty PEDDLER B. Allen Benjamin Arthur J. Scliumer . William E. Carew, Jr. Thomas E. O’Neil . T HE editing of this book entails hours of work on the part of the Peddler Staff and especially on the part of the Senior editors. Time is a valuable thing at Worcester Tech. Therefore if this Peddler fails to meet your approval in any respect, remember that the editors did the very best they could with the hours allowed, and justly temper your criticism with consideration. In attempting to depart from the conventional . Editor-in-Chief . Managing Editor . Business Manager . Advertising Manager practice of alloting the first section of the Peddler to pictures of the campus and its buildings, this year’s staff has collected together a group of pictures portraying life on the campus throughout the year. More pictures than ever before are printed through¬ out the book, notably in the Athletic section. It is sincerely hoped that the effort that the staff has made to make the 1937 Peddler the best volume yet published will be appreciated. Page eighty-one MASQUE Ray K. Linsley, Jr. James F. Moore . Robert B. Abbe . Michael Wilson . B. Allen Benjamin . G. Morton Fenner . Robert Day . Albert F. Smith Donald G. Downing . jf FIE earliest dramatic performance by students at Tech was the " Tech Minstrels” at the old Horticultural Hall on March 2 5, 1892. It took the form of an old-fashioned minstrel show, with black face soloists, chorus and end men. This initial venture was highly successful. Intermittant productions were the rule until 1911 when the organization incorporated its production with the Junior Week activities. Since then an annual show has been presented with but two ex¬ ceptions, the war years of 1917 and 1918. . . Vresident . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasierer . General Manager . Publicity Manager . Stage Manager . Coach . Faculty Advisor In the earlier performances an original script was the watchword, but of late the tendency has been to present an accepted dramatic production. This year the Masque staged " The Little Shot” by Percival Wilde. Enthusiastically received by the student body, the play proved that the Masque has filled its prominent position among activities. " The Little Shot” was a farcical comedy in three acts. . . . Many strange things happen in New York City of an afternoon, but none quite so strange as what occurred to Clyde Middleton between 10:00 Page eighty-two MASQUE a.m. and the cocktail hour of a Saturday in January. Being a Middleton, and an honorable young man, to meet his obligations he hired " Big Shot” Scarlotti to “bump him off” so that he could collect his million dollar insurance policy which had a suicide clause in it. He gave his name as " Little Shot,” hence the play’s title. Imagine “Little Shot’s” dis¬ may when one hour after he arranged his demise his aged uncle died and left him eleven million dollars and no more need of death! Other things that he discovered included he was in love with his secre¬ tary, that he wasn’t in love with his ward, Pat, who lived most of the time at his expense in Paris, and that he couldn’t bear Henry, Pat’s latest attachme nt. Complications went from bad to worse when Henry was mistaken for Clyde and kidnapped by the “Big Shot’s” gang. Of course everything came out all right in the end—Henry returned safely, “Big Shot” proved to be a G-man in disguise, and Clyde and Mildred, his secretary, lived happily together there¬ after. CAST Pat Vining . Henry James Atherton . Clyde Middleton Mildred East . Sturge Peabody . Scarlotti . Telephone Operator . . Elizabeth Benedict . Carl A. Keyser . J. Dean Lowd . Lillie Johnson . William C. Clark . Willard Terry . Mathajane Mitchell UNDERSTUDIES Clyde Middleton . Henry James Atherton . Sturge Peabody Scarlotti . William C. Clark . Robert B. Abbe Richard A. Coleman James S. Walters Page eighty-three TECH NEWS John B. Sutliffe . Chauncey D. Chadwick . Harold I. Johnson, Jr. . Carl S. Otto . John H. Chapman . J. Morrison Smith . . Editor-in-Chief . News Editor . Managing Editor . Business Manager Circulating Manager . Secretary Junior Editors Byron H. Wilson Charles C. Bonin C. J. Lindegren, Jr. Allen R. Deschere Everett W. Leach Assistant Business Managers Robert B. Abbe Robert M. Taft LL colleges must have a daily, weekly, or month¬ ly publication to dispense college news to stu¬ dents, faculty and alumni. With this purpose in mind the Tech News was organized in 1909. It supplemented the Journal, now the official alumni magazine, as the undergraduate’s main source of college news. For the past twenty-seven years, the staff has done much in improving the News to make it more in¬ teresting to those receiving it. The paper itself includes all the campus news and activities. Its editorials are both timely and thought-provoking. During the past year an outstanding feature of the News has been the series of cartoons picturing collegiate and educational oddities. Included with each copy of the paper is an eight page rotogravure section. This section, known as the " Collegiate Digest,” pictures personalities and events at colleges throughout the country. In addition to editing the news for the benefit of the student the News has as its secondary objective the training of men to carry on the traditions of the paper. The staff for the coming year, headed by Charles C. Bonin, will carry on the traditions of the past and will instill their new blood for the bet¬ terment of undergraduate interests. Page eighty-four SKEPTICAL John F. McGinnis . President Thomas F. Gruzdis .... Vice-President Verner R. Olson . . . Secretary-Treasurer T HIS year marks the twentieth successful year for this society. When the society was first formed its primary purpose was to acquaint the students of Chemistry with current phases of their subject and to urge a reading of current literature. The society chose for its patron Saint Robert Boyle, of the seventeenth century, around whom Chemistry as a science revolves, and to whom is granted the starting of philosophical reasoning and the dis¬ couragement of alchemical and medical ideas in re¬ gard to the subject of Chemistry. This society, which is affiliated with the North¬ eastern Section of the American Chemical Society, counts among its members those students electing CHYMISTS the Chemistry course, who have attended two-thirds of the meetings during a college year, and who have read a paper or lectured before the local body. This plan has been handed down from the founders of the local section. During the past year the society has limited itself in selecting speakers to address its meetings, the undergraduate members having, in the main, under¬ taken this task. This procedure has been found to possess a double value, inasmuch as it gives the audience a chance to become acquainted with vari¬ ous subjects as well as to develop poise and self- confidence in the members who address the assembly. Page eighty-fi ve A. S. M. E. A. Hallier Johnson . James F. Swartwout . Douglas K. Merrill . Weldon G. Richards . Mr. Donald G. Downing . . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Faculty Advisor T HIS organization, the student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, is composed of students in the department of Me¬ chanical Engineering. In the monthly meetings speakers bring to the students new ideas of develop¬ ment in mechanical engineering and create an interest in practical applications of this branch of engineering. All student members receive the society magazine Mechanical Engineering. This publication supplies information on current technical developments. Also a special effort is made to include articles which are particularly suitable for student reading. Arti¬ cles which deal with engineering education and pro¬ fessional development appear frequently. Activities, of course, are reported in this journal. The national organization has contributed in large measure to the development of mechanical engineer¬ ing and professional standing. Committees are con¬ tinually at work on many problems. The student branch offers an unexcelled opportunity for students to become acquainted with this national professional organization and its ideals. Page eighty-six A. S. C. E. Ray K. Linsley, Jr. Francis Swenson . Charles C. Bonin . Morton S. Fine . . P resident . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer TT HE student branch of the A. S. C. E. is com¬ prised of students and faculty of the Civil Engineering department. The primary purpose of this organization is to acquaint its members with the current phases of civil engineering through the medium of speakers, periodicals dealing with subjects being studied, and slides and motion pictures of prominent developments. Meetings are held monthly in Boynton Hall at which speakers of national reputation are presented. These meetings present to the student a chance to hear some of the practical problems that practical engineers come in contact with, and how they have been solved. This organization has been very active the past year in presenting an interesting and in¬ structive program. The society this last year sent five delegates to the National Convention of the A. S. C. E. in New York. Those men who were able to go received a great deal of benefit from this trip. On their return they reported to the chapter concerning their in¬ spection trip, the meetings held there, and the speakers they heard. Page eighty-seven A. I. E. E. Henry T. Wrobel Robert P. Day . Neil A. Fitzgerald William E. Brown Prof. Carl D. Knight . . Chairman . Vice-Chairman Secretary Treasurer . Faculty Advisor T HE student branch of the A. I. E. E. has for its members students who are preparing for the profession of electrical engineering. The pur¬ pose of the organization is to enable the student to come into early contact with the engineering world, to make acquaintances and promote fellowship with the older members of the engineering fraternity as well as students, and to develop cooperation which leads to engineering progress and demands respect. The above aims are carried out in several ways. Monthly meetings of the branch are held at which men prominent in their particular fields present talks to the students. There is a joint meeting annually with the Worcester Section at which students pre¬ sent discussions. This year, for the second consecutive time, a Worcester Tech student in the electrical engineer¬ ing society was awarded first prize for the best presentation at the annual Northeastern District Meeting. The student branch offers an unexcelled oppor¬ tunity for students to become acquainted with this national professional organization and its ideals. Page eighty-eight MUSICAL ASSOCIATION William W. Worthley . Alric H. Powell . Richard J. Lyman . Donald W. Howe, Jr. Frederick B. Banan, Jr. Mr. Clifford F. Green Mr. William Lynch . Prof. J. Edward Fitzgerald . President . Vice-President . . . Secretary . . . Librarian Leader of Boyntonians Director of Glee Club . Director of Band Faculty Advisor Page eighty-nine MUSICAL ASSOCIATION T TOLDING one of the prime positions in under- graduate activities the Musical Association holds out appeal in three distinct ways: the Glee Club, the Band, or the Orchestra. Under the capa¬ ble guidance of Prof. John Edward Fitzgerald the combined groups have risen to new heights in campus esteem during the past year. The various divisions of the association have per¬ formed for student and public entertainment at fre¬ quent intervals, always to be greeted with warm applause. The Glee Club has rounded out another year in its colorful history with many solo appearances and a like number of joint concerts with nearby colleges. More prominent among these presentations have been the joint concerts with the State Teachers Colleges. The club also took part in the New England Glee Club competition at Hartford this past spring. Clif¬ ford F. Green, director of the club through its growth into prominence, presented the singers monthly as a feature of the Fuller Fectures. No less popular has been the orchestra, the Boyn- tonians. Under the capable wand of Fred Banan, Page ninety MUSICAL ASSOCIATION this group has easily retained the high position set for it during the past two years. A feature of after-basketball dancing, the musicians have pro¬ vided lilting melodies for the dorm dances of the fall and spring and for numerous fraternity affairs. The orchestra has also been an added attraction for the Glee Club performances. Not a bit less favored by the undergrads has been the Band which, under the guidance of Bill Lynch, has provided many entertaining moments both at assemblies and at athletic competitions. Usually regarded as a minor activity the Band has risen to new heights during the past year with its interpre¬ tations of favored melodies. The Musical Association aided considerably in making the annual Tech At Home Day a success by the fine concert they presented that evening. This concert was given in Alumni Gymnasium and was attended by one of the largest crowds ever to come to an affair of this kind. The program was featured by selections from the Glee Club, Band, and Quar¬ tet, and also by several instrumental solos. Follow¬ ing the program on the stage the Boyntonians played for two hours of dancing. Refreshments were served. Page ninety-one AERO CLUB Carl S. Otto . Robert S. Lloyd . James L. Bartlett, Jr. . Albert A. Nims, Jr. . Ellis R. Spaulding . J UE principally to its isolation from the rest of the undergraduate activities and limitations imposed by class work this club is not quite as popular as it should be. However, under the guid¬ ing hand of Mr. Spaulding the organization is rapid¬ ly rising to its place on the campus. After a period of inactivity it was reorganized . President . Vice-President . . Secretary . . T reasurer . Faculty Advisor two years ago and proceeded with plans for the future, many of which have been carried through. Meetings of the club are held in the aeronautics department office and laboratory at which time dis¬ cussions are held relating to new knowledge in this particular field. Guests are frequent on the calendar and several well-known birdmen have been listed among the speakers of the past year. Page ninety-two CAMERA CLUB Carl A. Keyser . William E. Brown . Victor Siegfried . O FAR as is known the Tech Camera Club enjoys the distinction of being the first club in the Institute to meet the unqualified ap¬ proval of the faculty.” The quotation is from the Aftermath of 1891 in describing the birth of the club the previous year. Apparently the difficulties of taking pictures in those early days discouraged many for the club passed out of the picture after 1897. The present organization was created in 1921 un¬ der the guiding hand of Jack Spurr, a member of the . . President . Secretary-Treasurer . Faculty Advisor Freshman Class. From then on the club has re¬ mained more or less active on the campus, keeping a darkroom, holding meetings featuring outside speakers, and giving an annual exhibition. Since its refounding the club has been under the helpful guidance of Prof. Charles J. Adams, himself a skillful photographer and a member of other Worcester camera organizations. A sad note in the story of the club enters with the resignation this past season of Prof. Adams. Fie is being succeeded by Mr. Siegfried. Page ninety-three RADIO CLUB Chapin C. Cutler . D. W. Howe, Jr. . R. I. Gray . Prof. Hobart H. Newell . . President . Secretary . Treasurer l . Faculty Advisor NE of the oldest organizations of its kind in the country the Radio Club is now going on to its twenty-seventh consecutive year of activity. The prestige which this group holds among similar or¬ ganizations is attested to by the tribute paid to the Tech club by Frank Baily, amateur radio editor for the Worcester Telegram, in a full page story de¬ scribing the club and its activities. Recently the club put the finishing touches on an efficient modern station which has been in the process of construction for several years. That this station is a success is proven by the cards re¬ ceived from amateurs the world over. Added interest in radio broadcasting was instilled into the group this year by the erection of a new transmitter by radio station WTAG in which Prof. Newell played an important part. Page ninety-four Bomm DREAMLAN D m pytfGK°VMD L " ' " Page ninety-seven rECH SONGS ALMA MATER ( Hedlund, TO) Dear Worcester Tech, our Worcester Tech; Our praises ring to thee, To Alma Mater good and true, We pledge our loyalty. Long have we felt thy guiding hand, Thy teachings broad and free; With praises loud in every land We’ll show our love for thee. (Chorus) Then here’s to good old Worcester Tech Come, fellows, join in our refrain, Wave high the colors, Crimson and Gray, For good old Worcester Tech. ON BOYNTON HILL (Green) On Boynton Hill we come together To sing our Alma Mater song. Dear Worcester Tech thy name forever We’ll praise on high both loud and long. For we thy sons are true and loyal, Thine honor we will never fail. With ceaseless love and admiration To Worcester Tech all hail. Our College days are swiftly gliding, They soon will be forever passed; But thy fair name we’ll ever cherish, And honor thee until the last. And when we sail out on life’s voyage, On stormy or on peaceful sea, We’ll ne’er forget the years we spent here, Hail Worcester Tech, to thee. REMEMBER WHEN- You thought coming to Tech would be like going to Harvard or Princeton? You first saw Hiram light a match? In our sophomore year we decided to put the fresh¬ men in their place? (Wasn’t there some talk about an illegal weapon?) Jimmy Patch started down the skids to iniquity? You first saw Hank Fuller at a distance and then heard him voice his opinion? We disagreed with the dormitory chef as to the age of his hamburg steak? Jack Casey showed up at a basketball game stag? We invaded Clark University in search of the Skull? A cop tried to stop a freshman-sophomore egg fight on the football field? A certain Physics Prof, came out with a new red tie? Being invited to a Wheaton formal was the tops socially? We first got our junior jackets—some stuff? Benny Leonard’s car suddenly became multi-colored and was found resting on the gym steps? In Physics lecture, " Edwin, Edwin, something must be wrong here?” We irrigated West Street and points south with a sprinkler in the dormitory? We found out first-hand how the waters of Institute Pond feel on a day in late October? The sound of paddles on nether posteriors resounded over the football field in the paddle rushes? Page ninety-eight Most Popular Jack Casey WHO ' S WHO IN THE SENIOR CLASS Best Student A. Hallier Johnson Best Athlete Dick Townsley Best Dates Bud Hammond Smoothest Bill Carew Most Likely to Succeed Carl Otto Most Happy-go-lucky Benny Leonard Page ninety-nine EVENTS OF THE YEAR INTERFRATERNITY BALL On the night of December 22, 1936, in the ball¬ room of the Hotel Bancroft, attractively decorated with the Greek letters of the several fraternities, that much-looked-forward-to event of the social season, the Interfraternity Ball took place. The men of the various fraternities were present in full force to trip the light fantastic with the ladies of their choice and the evening was a huge success. Music was furnished in a most delightful manner by Jan Camp¬ bell and his Washington and Lee Orchestra. The patrons and patronesses were President and Mrs. Ralph Earle, Professor and Mrs. Paul R. Swan, Pro¬ fessor and Mrs. Harold J. Gay and Mr. and Mrs. Carl G. Johnson. JUNIOR PROM WEEK-END The most important social function of the season, the Junior Prom, was held April 30, 1937, in the main ballroom of the Bancroft Hotel. The Juniors were successful in their attempt to have the best Prom in years, with attendance being restricted to one hundred couples, favors in addition to the usual dance orders, and decorations to delight even the most critical. The music was admirably furnished by Jack Allen and his orchestra from Cleveland, Ohio. As usual, the entir e week-end was devoted to festivity. Round-robin dances were in order at the fraternity houses the next evening following the performance of the annual play. Many of the fra¬ ternities added to the enjoyment of the occasion by having house parties over the week-end. SOPHOMORE HOP Not to be outdone by the Juniors, the Sophomores staged their dance at the Worcester Country Club on the night of May 28, 1937. Attendance was not restricted to Sophomores, however, and many other students could not resist the urge to be present. Excellent music was provided by Ken Reeves and his orchestra. Patrons and patronesses were President and Mrs. Ralph Earle, Professor and Mrs. Frank C. Howard, Dr. Richard A. Beth and Miss M. Elizabeth Sawyer, Mr. and Mrs. Carl G. Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. M. Lawrence Price. PADDLE RUSH A high-light of the Freshman-Sophomore rivalry took place in the form of a paddle rush held on October 4, 1936, and the Freshmen, true to the form of the Frosh-Soph contests of last fall, again were victorious over the Sophomores. When the dust and din of paddles landing on tender anatomies had cleared away and the count taken, it was found that the Freshmen had garnered forty-two paddles to twenty-eight for the Sophs, which put them one step closer to the coveted goat’s-head trophy. ROPE PULL As is the custom around these parts, the Sopho¬ mores and Freshmen gathered on opposite sides of Institute Pond to let off a little steam as regards interclass rivalry on October 11, 1936, and the Sophomores, with their advantage of experience, had little trouble in taking in enough rope to soon force the Freshmen into the pond. There arose a question, Page one hundred EVENTS OF THE YEAR however, as to the alacrity and ease with which the Sophomores were able to gather in rope, the Fresh¬ men having a sneaking suspicion that a few extra men were on the ’39 side. The controversy was aired before the Tech Council and that body decided that the Freshmen were entitled to victory, so in spite of a wetting their efforts were not in vain. TECH CARNIVAL Again, as always, the Tech Carnival held in the Gymnasium was a great success. Five hundred faculty members, students and guests attended. By decision of the judges, the Sophomore sketch entitled " Charlie Chin in Worcester” was declared the winner. A feature of the act was an exceed¬ ingly complicated lie detector which provoked much amusement from the audience. The Freshmen also presented an interesting act entitled " Early American Justice.” The Faculty maintained their usual high histrionic standard with an act entitled " The Gong is Ended But the Felony Lingers On.” After the completion of the three skits, the booths conducted by the various fraternities were set into full swing. Dancing to the music of the Boyn- tonians completed the evening’s program. ENGINEERS’ DANCE Something new was tried this year in the form of an Engineers’ Dance sponsored by the societies of the various departments. A very novel idea was carried out in charging admission, the fee being based on the weight-height coefficient of the fellow’s date. Scales, a giant slide rule and calibration curves for all shades of hair made up the necessary equipment. Spectacular exhibits relative to the different depart¬ ments were on display and not a few of the students were somewhat taken aback when asked by their fair companions to explain the phenomena. The Boyntonians again did their usual fine work in pro¬ viding music and the dance as a whole was a great success. FULLER LECTURES Once a month throughout the college year general assemblies were held in Alumni Gymnasium. These meetings were led by the various class officers. Stu¬ dent announcements were made, selections were given by the Band and Glee Club, and the college songs were sung by the entire student body. The principal speakers were all prominent men in en¬ gineering, economics, and education. The interest¬ ing lectures they gave were all made possible through the generosity of Henry J. Fuller. AT HOME DAY The annual At Home Day was a gala affair this year. The campus thronged with young prospective students, their parents, friends of the Institute, and curious Worcesterites. The shops were open and running in full swing; the laboratories and class¬ rooms awaited inspection. Illustrated lectures were given explaining the wonders of electricity, sound, light, geology and a dozen other subjects. The hy¬ draulics laboratory at Chaffins was made available to the visitors by bus connections and there they had a chance to inspect the maze of channels, pipes, and hydraulic equipment. Volunteer student guides showed the strangers about Worcester Tech. In the evening the Band, Glee Club, and Orchestra presented a very fine combined concert in the gymnasium. Page one hundred one FOOTBALL J. E. Germain . C. D. Hammond, Jr. . I. E. Bigler . . Captain . Manager . Coach LTHOUGH Worcester Tech’s gridmen were accused by certain sports writers with much fanfare and publicity of being an aggregation of paid professional footballers, their record was, this past season, distinctly unprofessional. Out of six games played, they managed to win only two, losing three, and holding Coast Guard Academy to a scoreless tie in the remaining game. The only ray of sunshine in an otherwise gloomy outlook was the magnificent trouncing the Hillers handed to their ancient rival, Rens¬ selaer, in the final game of the season. The fact that the game was played on home¬ coming-day before a large gathering of alumni made the victory all the more sweet. Various alibis can, however, be presented to show that the 1936 Worcester Tech foot¬ ball squad was a much better team than its record seems to indicate. The scores of the respective games tell only part of the story. The hard luck jinx did a thorough job of haunting the " professionals.” In the first game of the season with Coast Guard Acad¬ emy the Engineers managed to push the pig¬ skin inside the Academy’s one yard line three successive times, only to lose the ball on downs. Near the end of the first half of this game Forkey, Gustafson, and Germain formed a triple alliance of terror, and in a series of brilliant running plays they brought the ball within six inches of the goal where it remained through the fourth down. The jinx again came to the forefront in the Conn. State game which Tech lost nineteen to six. Until the final four minutes in this game the Worcester men showed remarkable ingenuity in breaking up the Nutmeggers’ potential scoring plays. A six to six deadlock seemed the order of the day until a Tech fumble, which occurred well in Connecticut’s territory, touched off the spark which kindled the Tech defeat. Capitalizing on this break, Scotty Thomp¬ son, Conn, halfback, went on the rampage and hammered two touchdowns across the Engineers’ goal in a disastrous three minute period. Ray Forkey, combining a magic foot with superior running and defensive abilities, was the season’s outstanding player. Capt. Jackie Germain and Dick Elliot also showed starring ability. The opening game of the season with Coast Guard, as has been indicated before, ended in a scoreless tie. Although the En¬ gineers kept the ball almost constantly in Page one hundred five FOOTBALL Coast Guard territory, a beautiful display of defensive work on the part of the Academy men, together with a generous allotment of hard luck, prevented any Worcester scores. In the middle of the fourth quarter two long passes, Forkey to Stone and Forkey to Korolyshun, set the pace for an advance to Coast Guard’s one yard line. This was the last time during the game that Tech was in a scoring position, but here again, as in the two previous times that Worcester was in the same position, the Sailors’ line held and they took possession of the ball. The only time Coast Guard really threatened was in the last period. The ball was advanced on two long passes to Tech’s twenty yard line, but a penalty halted the forward drive, and Coast Guard lost its only scoring chance. In the second game of the season Trinity meted out a 14 to 0 defeat to the Worcester men in a decidedly sloppy game played in a driving rain storm. Trinity scored once in the first period and again late in the fourth bracket. Tech threatened one in the first quarter, advancing the ball to the fifteen yard line on a series of brilliant smashes, but were stopped when a pass heaved by Ray Forkey was inter¬ cepted. The second and third quarters, unmarked by any scoring, gave Ray Forkey a chance to display his punting prowess. In the fourth quarter, with the score still 7-0, Jackie Germain in a beautiful exposition of broken field running managed to advance the oval to Trinity’s thirty- five yard line where Tech lost it in a series of poor line bucks. The Trinity cohorts then took possession and began an invincible march down the field to the goal. Tech was unable to again maneuver into a scoring position, and the game ended with a 14 to 0 defeat chalked up against them. Connecticut State was the next team to force the bitter pill of defeat down Worcester’s throat. The Sons of John Boynton managed successfully to rebuff numerous Conn. State threats, and were apparently on the threshold of a tie decision when their defense abruptly collapsed in the final four minutes of play to enable the Nutmeggers to push over two tallies for a 19 to 6 victory. Again as on the previous Saturday when Trinity presented the opposition, the weather man frowned upon Tech’s sporting activities, and the game was played on a rain-soaked gridiron. The touchdown in the closing minutes occurred because the drenched Engineers could not firmly grasp the Conn. Page one hundred six FOOTBALL leather-luggers, and the Nutmeggers slipped and reeled out of the hands of would-be tacklers to chalk up their first tally in those terrible final four minutes. The Nutmeggers threatened early with a 73-yard ad¬ vance on line plunges which was stopped but two feet from the goal. Tech’s frontier braced and hurled the State backs on their heels when but a step away from a touchdown. At the start of the second quarter the Crimson and Gray made its first bid for a score when Ray Forkey chucked the leather thirty yards down the field into the waiting arms of Capt. Jackie Germain, Jackie lateraled to Gustafson who romped 27 yards to the Conn, three yard line before being downed. Forkey bucked the forward wall twice and on the second try went over. His attempt for the extra unit went wide. Connecticut deadlocked the count in a series of line smashes starting from Tech’s 41 yard line, and crowned by a 14 yard scramble by Scotty Thompson for the six pointer. An end around for the extra point failed. In the third quarter the play was kept deep in Nutmeg territory until a recovered punt gave Connecticut the ball and started them on their scoring spree which ruined the day for Worcester. Tech emerged from the next skirmish, which was with Mass. State, a seven to nothing victor. After three score¬ less periods of scrappy football, the Hillmen managed to shake off their jinx and were able to capitalize on a fourth quarter break to hammer over a touchdown and to chalk up their first victory of the season. Throughout the first three periods the fortunes of war shifted spasmodically from one side to the other, each threatening at various stages of the clash, and the opposing eleven in turn managing to turn back the onslaught. In the final frame the stamina of the Engineer’s squad was given a severe test when State ball carriers began to pop at the Boynton goal line with light¬ ning-like rapidity. One onslaught was stopped on the seven yard line, another Maroon and White advance slipped to the ten, and another to the five yard line. In the final advance a State fumble was pounced upon by Ray Forkey, and the Engineers themselves began a march down the field. With Pete Stone and Jackie Germain setting the pace, the Hillmen swarmed over the State defense and forced the leather over the line for six points. Forkey chalked up the extra tally and concluded the scoring for the day. Page one hundred seven FOOTBALL A blocked punt, deep in their own territory, brought on the collapse of the Tech defensive machine early in the third period of the next game which was played with Rhode Island State, and sent them down to a 19-0 defeat. The early periods of the game contained no serious threats by either team, although the Engineers managed to advance to the vicinity of the Ram’s thirty yard line three times in the second period. The Rhode Island defense, however, pre¬ sented an impregnable wall which Tech was unable to crack at any time during the contest. In the opening minutes of the third quarter, with Forkey back for a quick kick, the local line collapsed like paper, and State men rushed in from all sides to block the punt. At this point the Rams un¬ leased a vicious attacking machine and began a trek toward the goal. A Forkey to Fritch pass was intercepted a few minutes after this first touchdown and Rhode Island began another advance, uncorking a disastrous assortment of trick plays. The try for the extra point was successful, a long pass being used. In the middle of the final frame the Rams drove through the weakening Tech line for a series of bucks which netted them 70 yards and their final touchdown. In the closing minutes the Bigler-men began a desperate drive down the field, but had time to advance only to the 2 5-yard line when the final whistle ended the play. In a desperate attempt to show the visiting alu mni that they were not the mediocre team that their record in¬ dicated, the Worcester boys uncovered a display of really professional football to swamp Rensselaer 25-0 in their final game of the season. It was definitely Worcester’s day from the start. The Troymen were able to cross the fifty yard stripe on only two occasions. Their defensive wall was smashed at regular intervals by the furious Tech on¬ slaught, and they were able to offer but feeble opposition to the Flillmen’s aerial attack. Bill Frawley made the initial tally on a shovel pass from Forkey early in the first quarter. The second score was also made in the first period on a march started by Elliot and Forkey. After receiving a first down on Rensselaer’s 3 2-yard line, four passes advanced the leather to the ten-yard marker from where a fifth pass, Forkey to Frawley, brought the ball to the two-yard line. Forkey then drove through a wide gap in the opposition’s line for the six-pointer. Another series of passes with Page one hundred eight FOOTBALL Forkey again on the heaving end paved the way for another Tech goal in the early minutes of the third quarter, Forkey again bucking the line for the final yardage. A break was handed to R. P. I. in the third quarter when a fumbled punt gave them possession on Tech’s twenty yard line, but they were unable to follow it up and lost the ball on downs. In the final period the Troymen were forced back to their two yard line on a punt by Forkey, and their punt to get out of danger went out of bounds on their own nineteen yard line. After two unsuccessful line bucks, the Hillers again took to the air, and a peg from Forkey to Germain ended in another score for Worcester. Forkey added the extra unit to complete the scoring for the day. SQUAD J. E. Germain R. J. Forkey R. M. Elliot F. G. Gustafson A. C. Stone J. H. Peters H. R. Townsley W. R. Frawley R. B. Wilson C. Fritch B. A. Lambert Carl Lewin E. W. Leach M. R. Chandler I. Toubman H. I. Johnson J. T. Rushton R. E. Grant R. Korolyshun N. A. Packard V. J. Liberty F. Folmsbee A. L. Raslavsky A. M. Fine R. B. Young A. H. Rand A. W. Boudreau SCORES W. P. I. 0 Coast Guard Academy 0 0 I rinity 14 6 Connecticut State 19 7 Massachusetts State 0 0 Rhode Island State 19 25 R. P. I. 0 Page one hundred nine SOCCER J. S. Mudgett ..... Captain J. H. Chapman ..... Manager E. Higginbottom ..... Coach J. S. Mudgett J. G. Hollick K. C. Fraser R. J. Donovan J. G. Lawrence D. M. Burness H. T. Wrobel SQUAD Dave McEwan T. S. Wingardner C. Bonin W. L. Kay R. S. Lloyd J. P. Alcock W. Arter B. H. Wilson E. N. Ljunggren W. L. Abel W. R. Holt W. C. Clark P. C. Stafford G. V. Pearson R. S. Brand JpHE soccer team, under the leadership of Captain John Mudgett and the habit¬ ually fine instruction of Coach Higgin¬ bottom, enjoyed a very successful season despite a rather dark prospect due to several holes made by the Class of ’36. As the eleven gradually rounded into shape, it appeared that the majority of the regulars were Sophomores, with Dave McEwan at center forward, Bill Kay, Wally Abel, and Jack Hollick in the three halfback positions, Ernie Ljunggren at fullback, and Bob Lloyd on call as goalie. From the senior class there was Walter Holt, a hard-playing, high- scoring forward, whose services will be greatly missed next season. Captain Mud¬ gett, a forward, Charlie Bonin, the goalie, and Dick Donovon, forward, were those from the junior class that had steady berths. The Class of ’40 was also represented by Tom Wingardner in a forward position and Ken Fraser at right fullback. With a somewhat inexperienced and un¬ tried team, the first game was with Massa¬ chusetts State College; in spite of Ljung- gren’s fine kicking on defense and McEwan’s accuracy on offense, Tech was defeated by a score of 7-4. In the second game, despite marked im¬ provement over the preceding week, Tech was defeated by Wesleyan on Alumni Field. The contest was close all the way, going into the fourth period with a 4-4 deadlock, but in the final minutes Tech’s defense cracked to allow the visitors to put two in the net and give them a 6-4 decision. The third contest scheduled was with Connecticut State College, but due to rain and a soggy field the game was not played. In the New Bedford Textile tilt the Tech men hit their stride and emerged with a 5-1 victory. Although play in the first half went up and down the field, Holt managed to put two in the net, but in the second half Tech was decidedly superior with Holt, McEwan, and Mudgett scoring one apiece. Showing much stronger team work and less individual playing, the Tech hooters de- Page one hundred ten SOCCER feated Tufts, 4-2, with McEwan putting all four points in for Tech. In the early part of the game, Holt received a nose injury that kept him out for the rest of the game. The final battle of the season, played against Clark, was anybody’s game right up to the last minutes, when Captain Mudgett drove in the winning point; up to that time, through the second half, the score was tied at two-all. Holt was in for a few minutes despite his injury; it was his last game. Everything points toward an even more successful season next year. Last fall’s team, which started out with so little experience, showed definite improvement with each game; there will be but one man, Walter Holt, lost by graduation. Therefore, with an added year of experience, the soccer team should really go places next fall. SCORES W. P. I. Opp. Massachusetts State 4 7 Wesleyan 4 6 New Bedford Textile 5 1 Tufts 4 2 Clark 3 2 Page one hundred eleven BASKETBALI R. G. Munson . P. G. Atwood . I. E. Bigler . VARSITY SQUAD R. G. Munson F. H. Jenkins A. L. Raslavsky D. McEwan J. T. Rushton R. G. Forkey F. Folmsbee P. G. Bergstrom R. M. Elliott R. B. Shlora . » • Ccijjfciijz . Manager . Coach JAY VEE SQUAD FI. J. Blanchard H. L. Cameron R. Korolyshun C. W. Thulin W. H. Holt T. S. Wingardner F. Esper R. F. Reid R. G. Newton J HE basketball team of 1937 from all angles not only proved to be the most successful one since the early ’20’s, but also exhibited a fine spirit of sportsmanship through the whole season. This team, com¬ posed of six chief performers and four oc¬ casional substitutes, won ten of its fourteen games. The total margin of points accum¬ ulated by the four teams that administered defeats was only twelve. Tech players scored 618 points during the season, while their opponents scored 501. No opponent of the season could equal the teamwork or the aggressiveness of Tech, and it is a matter of justifiable pride that in nearly every con¬ test fewer fouls were called on Tech than on the opposing team. At the end of the season, sports writers rated Pete Biglers’ quintet as fifth in New England. The Tech cagers opened their season with an impressive win over Assumption College. Behind, 14-28 at the half, the Boynton Hillers staged a superb rally in the second half to overcome the lead and go out in front and win 47-39. The following week Pete’s team upset a highly rated R. I. State team in one of the most thrilling contests ever to be staged on the Hill. During the course of the game the lead changed hands frequently. The Rams, unable to penetrate the zone defence of the Techmen, scored most of their points through their phenomenal ability to sink long shots. With but one minute to go, and the Rams ahead by three points, Raslavsky, Tech’s scoring ace, caged two baskets in quick succession to put Tech in the lead. The timer’s gun ended the game at this point with Worcester leading by a single point, 39-38. Tech made it three straight by taking Fitchburg Teachers into camp to the tune Page one hundred twelve BASKETBALL of 57-27. Although the team missed many easy chances to score, their defence was air¬ tight. A welcome sight to the Tech fans was the return in the late part of the game of Frank Jenkins who had fractured his wrist in pre-season practice. Dave McEwan paced the team with his 20 points followed by Capt. Munson with 13 to his credit. The following week at Boston Bigler’s cohorts defeated Boston University in an overtime period 3 3-31. The game was an uphill battle for Tech all the way with Rushton and Raslavsky scoring 12 and 11 points respectively. In the overtime period, " Ras,” took a perfect pass from McEwan to sink the winning tally with less than 20 seconds to play. The crimson and gray traveled in the dust for the first time of the season on January 16. The defeat was at the hands of Tufts, and was a bitter pill for the Tech fans to swallow, for they were not willing to admit that Tufts had a superior team. If Tech had been able to convert a fair share of its throws, the score would have been reversed, but the whole team appeared listless, in¬ accurate, and weary. Worcester started playing badly early in the game and came within a few points of Tufts at the half. Later the Tech men surged ahead for an eight-point lead, but this did not last long, for the Tufts sharpshooters dropped several long shots that tied the count 25-25. After the final gun Tufts took a three-point lead early in the overtime period. Tech, over- Pagc one hundred thirteen BASKETBALL anxious and shooting wildly, missed all but one of several easy tosses and finished on the short end of a 28-27 score. Four days later the Tech squad journeyed to Brown, and with plenty of spunk and determination, to more than make up for their first defeat. They passed and shot like experts, and early established a 19 point lead, holding Brown scoreless for fully ten min¬ utes. After intermission Brown began clicking and collected baskets from all parts of the court, bringing the count up to 33- 34. This sudden threat set Tech off on a five minute scoring rally, which sewed up the game and gave Worcester the victory with a score of 45-38. Raslavsky and Forkey were the high men chalking up 1 5 and 13 points respectively. The Worcester men vanquished North¬ eastern’s experienced quartet 50-33 in a poorly played contest held in the Alumni Gymnasium. In the early moments of the first half the Huskies tallied several times and but for the free throws by McEwan would have unbalanced the score before the game was well underway. At the half the Krf • count stood 22-20. The next session brought 1 smfflr mf j with it a seemingly new Tech team, a fast, • M mm • effective, and smooth running outfit. Ex- wmr cept for three beautiful shots that Alstrom sent through the hoop from the midway, IBIhk ft i the Boston club was completely over- whelmed. The final score was Worcester 5 0, Northeastern 3 3. JR 7 ' ’l Page one hundred fourteen BASKETBALL The Connecticut State team that came to Worcester on January 30 was the first op¬ ponent that sports writers and fans con¬ ceded to be superior to Tech. Their game was featured by fast team work, uncanny accuracy of shots and, above all, clean play. Even though the final score of 41-47 was in the visitors’ favor, the game was con¬ ceded as a thoroughly satisfactory one in all regards. Pringle and Janiga starred for Connecticut and Forkey and Raslavsky, both of whom suffered from injuries, for Tech. The next game, held on February 13, was with Tech’s old-time rival, Clark, and was played in the South High gymnasium, Tech emerged victorious with a score of 41-31. The count was very close for three quarters, the lead changed hands frequently. In the final period Pete Bigler substituted Jenkins who proved to be the necessary stimulant to a sure victory for the Crimson and Gray, for he immediately tossed in three successive baskets to give his team a commendable lead. Raslavsky with 1 5 points and McEwan with 10 led the scoring for the Worcester men. Failure to sink numerous shots cost Tech its game against Trinity on February 19. The home team displayed superiority in floor work and maintained a lead most of the way. Although the Trinity players had deadly accuracy they were behind at the half by two points. However they soon came through with a vigorous rally which shot the score up to a 3 3-33 tie in the closing minutes of the game. The rally continued and Trinity emerged on top, when the final whistle blew, leading 3 8-3 5. Tech suffered its fourth and last defeat at the hands of an experienced Mass. State team at Amherst on February 24. Tech was Page one hundred fifteen BASKETBALL favored to win and started out apparently to live up to all expectations, by building up a considerable lead. State players then began to drop long shots from all over the floor and by the end of the first half had cut down Tech’s margin to one point. A rally in the second half gave Worcester an eight-point margin but not for long. Mass. State in a splendid splurge of teamwork broke through the Tech defense to go into a lead that the final Worcester spurt could not overcome. Mass. State 45, Worcester 43. Two defeats in a row and Clark’s threat in the first game put Tech in a fighting mood for the return engagement with our city foes. In the early part of the first half the quintet displayed its finest playing of the season leading 24-6 at one point. Clark closed up the gap somewhat before the half ended. The second half was a repetition of the first with Tech spurting to a substantial lead then coasting to a 51-32 victory. Throughout the game Tech dominated the play both offensively and defensively. Mc- Ewan led the scoring with twelve points closely followed by Raslavsky and Munson with eleven points apiece. Tech annexed its ninth victory of the sea¬ son by defeating a small but fast Coast Guard team 54-39 at New London. At numerous points in the contest the outcome was in doubt. In the middle of the second half with the score tied at 3 5-3 5 the return of Jack Rushton proved the spark that turned the tide of victory for Tech. The basketball team capped a good season by defeating a small clever crew of cagers from Arnold College by a score of 53-33. Midway in the first half, Tech showed the crowd a brief sample of its best wares and took a long lead. Arnold cut this down be¬ fore the half ended. On the resumption of activities the gymnasts continued their spree but the Engineers soon roused themselves and their lead was never threatened again. Pete Bigler is fortunate in that he will lose none of this year’s first squad by grad¬ uation. With a year’s experience behind them the team should fulfill all the aspira¬ tions that Tech rooters may have for them in the succeeding campaign. JAY VEE SCORES Tech 4 Lincoln Square Boys’ Club 28 14 North High 17 16 South High 25 14 Classical High 20 33 Commerce High 28 15 Ionic Avenue Boys’ Club 32 37 Clark Jay Vees 17 14 Trinity Jay Vees 17 18 Clark Jay Vees 26 9 St. John’s High 19 Page one hundred sixteen BASKETBALL VARSITY 50 Northeastern 33 SCORES 41 Connecticut State 47 Tech 47 Assumption 39 41 Clark 31 39 R. I. State 38 35 r ■- • • 1 rinity 38 57 Fitchburg 27 43 Massachusetts State 45 33 Boston University 31 51 Clark 32 27 Tufts 28 54 Coast Guard 39 48 Brown 35 53 Arnold 33 Page one hundred seventeen SWIMMING E. H. Hanson . B. A. Benjamin F. Grant . . Captain Manager . Coach D UE to the superiority of their opponents, Tech’s swimming team gained only one victory in their eight starts. The first win of the season was at the expense of M. I. T. whom Tech overcame in a slow meet 43-34. It was in this meet that Tech showed its only brilliance of the entire season, winning both of the relays, the medley in 3:33 1 5, and the freestyle in 4:32 2 5. Following this meet Tech descended into a slump from which they did not rise during the entire season. In the Conn. State con¬ test, Conn. State bested the Tech mermen to the tune of 63-14. Next in the tide of events came the Mass. State team who gal¬ lantly took Tech into camp 62-15. The high point of the meet was when Evans of Tech won the 220 yard breaststroke in the record time of 2:34 2 5. In the Tech-Wesleyan meet Tech gal- Page one hundred eighteen SWIMMING lantly surrendered the honors to their op¬ ponents by the score of 60-17. While still in their slump Tech met the team from the U. S. Coast Guard Academy and were de¬ feated 60-17. Again Evans set a new mark in the " hundred on the way” in the 220 breaststroke event. Still another setback to the team was Am¬ herst, who, in the course of the meet, earned 71 points to Tech’s 17. Amherst in this meet set two new records in the 150 yard backstroke and the 400 yard freestyle, the times being 1:44.2 in the backstroke and 3:47 in the relay. Tech was next defeated by the team from Trinity, in the new Trinity pool at Hart¬ ford, the score being 60-17. Finally, in their last meet of the season with B. U., Tech lost, again 60-17. In spite of the defeats that Tech suffered, every man on the team swam the entire race that he was entered in, thus showing that even though he was beaten not one man would admit it until the race was ended. However the return next year of Evans, Kama, Officer and Swenson, and with the addition of the outstanding freshmen, namely, Platukis, and Love, there promises to be a better season ahead for the Tech swimming team. SQUAD H. C. Dearborn E. H. Hanson J. M. Smith P. M. Murphy D. A. Officer F. B. Swenson R. A. Evans O. J. Kama F. E. Wiley S. Kaplan W. Mullen SCORES Tech 43 M. I. T. 34 17 Wesleyan 58 14 Conn. State 63 15 Mass. State 62 15 Amherst 71 17 Coast Guard 60 17 Trinity 60 17 Boston University 60 Page one hundred nineteen RIFLE Lucian Allen . John Harvey . John Peavey . Prof. Merriam . Captain and President . Treasurer and Secretary . Manager Facidty Advisor £)ESPITE a failure to establish any great triumphs on the range, the team en¬ joyed a good season. The high lights were, perhaps, a trip to Storrs offering a chance to observe the collegiate female in her native haunts, the dining hall, etc., and a trip to Northeastern where Lou Allen hung up an off-hand score of 91. Thanks to the fleet of cars which the captain supplied, the team was able to get to its meet in a single body. SCORES 8 66 Wentworth Institute 886 1257 Cornell 1391 843 Northeastern 879 802 Boston College 816 1268 Conn. State 1288 1268 Carnegie Tech 1381 1140 Conn. State 1324 1104 Brooklyn Polytech 1349 845 Northeastern 876 Page one hundred tu enty BASEBALL J. R. Casey J. M. Smith I. E. Bigler . Captain Manager . Coach luckless crew of Tech baseballers closed the latter half of the ’36 season with a string of hard fought contests. One victory over Trinity College and three set¬ backs at the hands of Coast Guard, Clark, and Conn. State were recorded in the closing drive. Behind a four hit hurling performance by Minot Bridgham, the Tech team nosed out a strong Trinity team by a 6 to 5 margin in a nip and tuck battle. Tech trailed the Trinity nine through most of the game; however, a ninth inning splurge featured by successive doubles from the big bats of Rushton and Fine, followed by a series of passes, netted two runs, and effected a vic¬ tory for Tech. The potential power displayed by the Crimson and Gray in the Trinity contest did not bloom forth in the succeeding struggles. A lop-sided 12-2 drubbing by the hard¬ hitting Coast Guarders was followed by a humiliating 10-5 defeat at the hands of Clark. One of the five hits yielded by Thomson in the Coast Guard struggle was a mighty four-baser, clouted by lanky Jack Rushton, in which the little white pill cleared the center field barrier, 328 feet from home plate. The Clark game was a listless affair marred by errors contributed by both teams. The pitching of Granger of Clark and a futile four run rally by Tech in the fourth inning were the outstanding features of the game. Page one hundred tweniy-one BASEBALL In the final contest of the year against Connecticut State, Tech just fell short of victory. It was a fiercely contested battle which extended into a tenth inning. At the beginning of the eighth inning Tech was trailing by a single tally, but at the close of the same inning the two teams were in a deadlock chiefly due to the efforts of Koroly- shun who singled in the tying run. In the tenth Tech added another marker which, however, was insufficient as Connecticut retaliated in the last half of the round with two scores. The superb twirling of Al Raslavsky and the erratic fielding of " Rightfielder” Casey were the outstanding features in this contest. In the opening contest of the 1937 season, Tech trounced a mediocre Assumption com¬ bine in impressive fashion by the one-sided score of 17-7. In this encounter Tech dis¬ played considerable batting punch, and also functioned quite smoothly afield. The vic¬ tory may be accredited chiefly to the ef¬ fective hurling of Raslavsky who fanned fourteen Assumption batsmen in the nine inning stretch. He was not to be touched in the pinches, and in one inning when Al Bodreau dropped a third strike and then threw wildly to first base allowing the run¬ ner to arrive safely, Ras proceeded casually to strike out the succeeding three batters for a total of four strike outs in one inning. Another high spot in the game was an eighth inning rally by Tech which resulted in the scoring of eight runs. In the second encounter of the season Tech nosed out Coast Guard Academy by a 3 to 2 count. Raslavsky again exhibited his pitching prowess in that he limited the slugging Coast Guarders to six safeties and struck out fifteen of the same crew. In ad- Page one hundred twenty-two BASEBALL dition Ras drove in all three of Tech’s runs in effecting this triumph. The Tech machine functioned abnormally in that not a single fielding flaw was committed, and also that a double killing was completed. Tech ran their string of wins to three in a row by virtue of a 6-2 victory over their city rivals, Clark. As in the previous two contests, Ras again came through, exhibiting remarkable form despite the very inclement weather under which the contest was con¬ ducted. The Clark nine never seriously threatened an early lead which Tech ac¬ cumulated in the opening innings of the game. The high spot in the battle occurred in the first inning when Ray Forkey blasted a long triple over the head of the Clark left- fielder. Judging from the ever improving playing exhibited by the Tech baseballers in these opening contests of the ’37 campaign, it may safely be predicted that ahead will lie one of the most successful seasons which any Tech baseball team has ever experienced in the national pastime. SCORES Tech 17 Assumption 7 3 Coast Guard 2 6 Clark 2 SQUAD A. W. Bodreau J. T. Rushton W. D. Messimer R. Korolyshun R. J. Forkey T. S. Wingardner F. G. Gustafson J. R. Casey B. A. Lambert G. F. Thomas F. S. Harvey J. M. Driscoll A. J. Raslavsky E. Roszko V Page one hundred twenty-three TRACK R. K. Linsley . J. O. Johnstone . . Manager . Coach relay team proved to be the best in the past three years winning two sec¬ ond places. At the K. of C. Games Tech missed taking first by less than a foot, giving the judges a hard time to decide the winner. Graduation will take two of the men, Moore and Harvey, but the other two being freshmen will be running for Worcester during the next three years. RELAY TEAM J. F. Moore N. U. Laliberte F. S. Elarvey E. J. Lawton SCORES K. of C. Games—B. U. 1st; W. P. I. 2nd; Mass. State 3rd. B. A. A. Games—B. U. 1st; W. P. I. 2nd; Mass. State 3rd. Page one hundred twenty-four TRACK J t HIS year’s cross country team succeeded in breaking the jinx which had followed the hill and dalers the preceeding season by winning two of the five scheduled meets. The season opened rather inauspiciously, the team meeting defeat at the hands of a strong Coast Guard array to the tune of 42 to 19. The following week saw a reversal of form, Trinity being taken into camp 23 to 3 6, with Cameron and Patch of Tech showing their heels at the finish. The Mass. State meet was a sweep for State men being partially due to the decimation of the Tech squad by sickness. Nevertheless, the winning spirit emerged again the following week when Tech took a close one from Boston University by the margin of one point. In the concluding meet of the season, as if in retaliation for the beating their football team was taking, Rensselaer’s harriers white¬ washed Worcester by the perfect score of 15 to 49. CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD H. L. Cameron J. B. Patch Z. Martin H. N. Cox W. T. Gove R. E. Dunklee E. J. Lawton F. E. Strandberg SCORES Tech 42 Coast Guard 19 23 Trinity 36 49 Massachusetts State 15 24 Boston University 34 49 R. P. I. 15 Page one hundred twenty-five TRACK R. F. Webster . L. K. Barber . J. O. Johnstone . . Captain . Manager . Coach ’ ORCESTER TECH’S 1937 track team has increased in strength in each suc¬ ceeding meet so that from mediocre be ginnings has grown a powerful, well- balanced, high scoring squad of tracksters. The first meet of the season, a triangular indoor affair with Mass. State and Tufts, resulted in a nip and tuck battle between the two latter teams with Tech trailing in third place. Chandler and Laliberte scored the only firsts for Tech. The rest of the squad contributed to the final score with Lawton of Tech being the only double scorer for the Boynton Hillers. With the advent of the outdoor season Tech gave signs of developing power when a highly favored Conn. State team barely eked out a 68 ! 2 to 66 4 verdict. Moscowitz of State was the sensation of the afternoon when he ran away with four firsts. Yet he was closely pressed for top honors by Cap¬ tain Webster, Chandler, Cameron, and Townsley of Tech. Although Webster did not run first in any event, chiefly due to the efforts of Moscowitz, he garnered three second places. Chandler and Townsley far outclassed their opponents in the weight events. Between the two of them they took all the first places and two of the seconds. In the distance runs Cameron showed his heels to competition in both the mile and half mile. By these four men was amassed 40 of Tech’s 66 J 2 points. Other first place winners were Blauvelt in the pole vault, and Hanson in the javelin. The meet proved that the team was not only stronger but better balanced than any team which has worn Tech’s colors for several seasons. The cinder track and turf proved prefer¬ able to the boards when Worcester again met Mass. State and Tufts in the second triangular meet of the season with these two colleges. This time the positions of the teams was reversed. Tech topped the field with 62 4 points closely followed by Tufts with 56 and State with 4614- Tech’s suc¬ cess was again largely due to the prowess of Chandler in the weight events. His dominance of the weight events brought Tech three firsts for a total of 15 points. Captain Webster was not far behind in the scoring, placing first in the broad jump and high hurdles and second in the 220 dash. Credit must also be given to Hanson for his Page one hundred twenty-six TRACK first in the javelin, to Blauvelt for his tie for top position in the pole vault, and to Townsley for contributing two seconds in the weight events. In spite of the adverse weather conditions, the teams all performed well. The score indicates how closely the meet was contested, and credit should be given to all who participated in making this meet a triumph for Tech. In the final meet of the season the track- sters bowed to Boston University 77 4 to 5 7 2 . The meet was more closely contested than the score indicates, the final outcome being undecided until the last two events were run off. The meet was much the same as the preceeding ones in that Webster and Chandler were Worcester’s high scorers. Bill Frawley edged out a win in the hundred yard dash. Cameron was unbeatable in the mile run, as was Hanson in the javelin. The The Terriers were, without doubt, the finest crew of performers that Tech met on the track this season. TRACK SQUAD R. F. Webster W. P. Frawley H. L. Cameron M. R. Chandler E. H. Hanson N. U. Laliberte H. R. Townsley H. S. Blauvelt J. F. Moore D. McEwan S. W. Mencow F. S. Wackerbarth F. B. Banan G. F. Taylor D. E. Houser W. T. Gove Z. Martin S. T. Lusas O. J. Kama K. C. Fraser SCORES Tech 66 l 2 Conn. State 68 1 2 62 2 Tufts 56 Mass. State 46 y 2 57 2 Boston University 77 2 Page one hutidred twenty-seven TENNIS C. R. Michel T. E. O’Neil . R. V. Corsini . Captain . Manager . Coach tennis team led by Captain Michel and veterans Nimmo and Wentworth are headed for a victorious 1937 season. With these leaders reinforced by new men, outstanding of whom are Jenkins and Merrill, the team should go far this year. 1936 SCORES Tech 1 Bowdoin 5 5 Assumption 1 2 Springfield 2 4 Clark 3 1 Trinity 5 0 Tufts 7 2 Providence 4 Page one hundred twenty-eight GOLF H. F. Lundquist ..... Captain W. S. Busheix ...... Manager golfers may point with pride to their stellar record over the last three years. During this time over twenty matches were Tech 5 1936 SCORES Boston College 1 played, many of them against colleges far 2 Wesleyan 4 above Tech’s class in the realm of sport, and 3 2 M. I. T. 2 2 the percentage of wins was extremely high. 5 Norwich 1 This year, under the able leadership of Cap¬ 6 Trinity 0 tain Lundquist, the team should further 3 2 Tufts 2 2 glorify their past record. I 2 Brown 4 2 Page one hundred twenty-nine INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS TNTERFRATERNITY sports have played an im- - ■ portant part in the extra-curricular activities at Tech, with about half of the student body taking active part. As in previous years, a series of round- robin events have been scheduled between the nine fraternities in seven different sports. The winning fraternity in each sport is awarded a cup and the fraternity making the best all-round record during the year is awarded a grand trophy. Competition has been close between the fraterni¬ ties in all of the sports throughout the year. Play began soon after school opening in tennis and, while all of the matches have not yet been played, the winner has been definitely chosen. Phi Gamma Delta, went through its schedule undefeated. Indoor relay races were held in the early winter with the winner undetermined until the final race. Theta Chi and Phi Gamma Delta were both unde¬ feated before meeting in the last race and both had made identical best times during the season. With a well balanced team Theta Chi won by several yards in the record time of the season, 2:21 flat. Basketball games were played in January and, although there were many close games, the cup was won by Theta Upsilon Omega going undefeated. Phi Sigma Kappa finished second with six victories and two defeats. The bowling cup was also won by Theta Upsilon Omega in the play-off with Alpha Tau Omega, both teams having been tied at the end of the season. Much of their success was due to Hank Dearborn, who led the individual scorers. The swimming meet was won by Phi Gamma Delta with twenty-nine points, scoring in all events but one. Alpha Tau Omega finished second with eighteen points. Scoring heavily in all events but one, the track meet was also won by Phi Gamma Delta with fortyr- eight points. Heading the victors was Fred Kraemer, who captured three first places. Alpha Tau Omega was second with twenty-seven points. Leading in points in the five completed sports for the grand trophy is Phi Gamma Delta with 206 points. Theta Upsilon Omega is second with 201A points and Phi Sigma Kappa is third with 192 points. ATHLETIC COUNCIL H. I. Johnson, President J. E. Germain, Vice-President H. R. Townsley O. S. Porter Prof. H. F. Taylor D. McEwan, Secretary I. Toubman, Treasurer A. E. Rankin Prof. A. J. Knight Prof. P. R. Carpenter Page one hundred thirty ■•-tv, V . ;»JiTKtuv; vfJt • i ai fty ffri t : • vv ‘- ' v ft ♦ H .. " . % . ■• ? VU- T A !fN:.. •’r’Cv’ ' - ' : ' SKULL MEMBER WITH DISTINCTION President Ralph Earle FACULTY Herbert F. Taylor M. Lawrence Price Donald G. Downing Ivan E. Bigler Edwin Higgenbottom MEMBERS John R. Casey Harold I. Johnson Dana W. Woodward Caleb D. Hammond Jarl A. Carlson Harold R. Townsley William P. Frawley Francis S. Harvey Henry C. Dearborn James F. Moore Page one hundred thirty-three SIGMA XI Prof. F. J. Adams Prof. C. M. Allen Prof. R. A. Beth Prof. F. R. Butler Prof. H. W. Dows Prof. A. W. Duff Prof. H. J. Gay Prof. J. W. Ffowe Prof. W. L. Jennings Prof. A. J. Knight Prof. C. D. Knight Prof. R. P. Kolb Prof. H. A. Maxfield Prof. K. G. Merriam Prof. C. F. Meyer Prof. T. H. Morgan Prof. R. K. Morley Prof. H. H. Newell Prof. C. A. Pierce Prof. W. L. Phinney Prof. S. J. Plimpton Prof. F. W. Roys Prof. H. Rice Prof. A. L. Smith Prof. G. H. MacCullough Prof. M. E. Smith Prof. M. Masius Mr. S. H. Fillion Mr. H. B. Feldman Mr. W. E. Lawton Prof. H. F. Taylor Mr. M. L. Price Mr. E. R. Spaulding Mr. A. J. Staples Mr. J. M. Petrie Mr. A. H. Johnson ASSOCIATE Mr. E. Arundale Mr. D. A. Benjamin Mr. W. E. Brown Mr. J. R. Casler Mr. L. Coes, Jr. Mr. G. F. Crowther Mr. C. C. Cutler Mr. M. S. Fine Mr. W. F. Hall Mr. D. J. Hastings, J. Mr. R. H. Holmes Mr. J. A. Lane Mr. A. M. Tarbox Mr. N. I. Korman MEMBERS Mr. R. K. Linsley Mr. R. J. Lyman Mr. V. R. Olson Mr. C. S. Otto Mr. A. H. Powell Mr. O. H. Raine Mr. V. Siegfried Mr. B. H. Simons Mr. J. B. Sutliffe Mr. J. F. Swartwout Mr. H. T. Wrobel Mr. L. A. Young Mr. R. T. Young Page one hundred thirty-fotir TAU BETA PI FACULTY President Ralph Earle Prof. F. J. Adams Prof. C. M. Allen Dr. R. A. Beth Dr. F. R. Butler Prof. H. W. Dows Mr. S. H. Fillion Prof. A. W. French Mr. L. J. Hooper Mr. C. W. Prof. C. D. Knight Dr. G. H. MacCullough Prof. H. A. Maxfield Prof. C. F. Meyer Prof. H. H. Newell Mr. E. R. Spaulding Mr. A. M. Tarbox Mr. B. L. Wellman Hubbard SENIORS A. H. Powell R. K. Linsley D. Hasting L. Young J. F. Swartwout C. Otto B. A. Benjamin W. E. Carew R. J. Lyman R. H. Holmes H. T. Wrobel W. P. Frawley G. R. Crowther JUNIORS J. S. Mudget G. W. McKenna B. H. Wilson R. G. Young R. M. Elliot C. C. Bonin Page one hundred thirty-five ALPHA TAU OMEGA FACULTY SOPHOMORES Prof. Howard P. Fairfield Prof. Theodore H. Morgan Prof. John E. Fitzgerald Prof. Hobart H. Newell SENIORS John P. Alcock Lawrence M. Howarth John W. Hughes R. Adrian Jacques P. Warren Keating John H. Lancaster Robert W. Martin C. Kenneth Olson Edward Rosko Robert P. Zickell Philip G. Atwood Kingston E. Atwood B. Allen Benjamin John R. Casey Gordon R. Crowther Frank Ellsworth William P. Frawley J. Morrison Smith JUNIORS Frederick B. Banan Andrew Constant Arthur A. Davis John V. Delany Frank H. Jenkins Raymond B. Piper Francis Plankey Murray C. Wilson FRESHMEN Ralston E. Bates Kenneth R. Blaisdell Fletcher G. Boynton Frank A. Crosby Frank J. Delany Arthur W. Francis Robert H. Gibbs Robert E. Higgs Kenneth H. McClure Richard T. Messinger Donald R. Midgley Frederick B. Miller William A. Patterson Richard E. Ryan Philip E. Sherman Willard R. Terry W. Gordon Thatcher James I. Thurston Herbert L. Tygesson Richard M. Wood Page one hundred thirty-six LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FACULTY Prof. Carl D. Knight Prof. Raymond K. Morley Prof. Harold A. Maxfield Mr. William W. Locke Mr. Verner R. Olson SENIORS Harold N. Cox, Jr. Lawrence J. Granger John Higginson Ray K. Linsley Richard J. Lyman Douglas K. Merrill Chandler P. Pierce John E. Poeton Wheldon G. Richards Paul J. Stone Maurice B. Whitcomb George G. Erickson JUNIORS Ralph L. Berry Robert P. Day Oscar A. Fick, Jr. Richard I. Gray Philip K. Hathaway J. Adams Holbrook Donald W. Howe, Jr. Sherwood S. Howes Raymond K. Houston Robert Karakoosh SOPHOMORES Roland N. Anderson Donald M. Burness Chester I. Ferguson, Jr. Paul W. Johnson David H. Hunt William L. Kay Ernest L. Sykes Daygkas W. Marden Frederick S. Pyne Franz E. Stranberg Sidney E. Scott Robert F. West Eric S. Anderson Charles W. Thulin FRESHMEN Clayton H. Allen Donald R. Bates George S. Bingham Richard A. Coleman Clyde L. Gerald Richard Glencross Willard T. Gove William Gundlach Robert E. Dunklee Edward W. Goodrich Charles C. Ledin Cyril W. Tourtellotte David G. Howard James L. Krause Richard G. Mayer Gust W. Nurmi Bruce G. Potter Carleton F. Swasey, Jr. James S. Walter Malcolm S. Burton Fritz E. Johanson Rolfe G. Johnson Stanley M. Terry Charles J. Wilde Page one hundred thirty-seven PHI GAMMA DELTA Walter B. Bauer, Jr. Donald L. Beebe William S. Bushell Henry S. Fuller Caleb D. Hammond, Dana SENIORS Alric H. Powell John B. Sutliflfe Fielding Taylor, Jr. Robert F. Webster John B. Willard Woodward JUNIORS Lucian T. Allen Leonard M. Kuniholm Donald R. Bishop George W. McKenna Richard M. Elliot Robert L. Somerville Howard W. Haynes Roger A. Young William D. Holcomb Robert A. Evans Walter E. Knapp SOPHOMORES Walter L. Abel Malcolm T. Chandler Robert J. Hamilton Carl H. Hitchon Donald E. Houser Fred J. Kraemer, Jr. Walter E. Lang, Jr. Robert S. Lloyd David McEwan Arthur H. Rand John T. Rushton Albert C. Stone FRESHMEN Hector L. Cameron Arthur S. Dinsmore Carl F. Fritch, Jr. Warren C. Hotchkiss Harding B. Jenkins Melvin H. Knap David A. Kuniholm Herbert Spencer K. Lang Ernest J. Lawton, Jr. Donald P. Ramaker William H. Bos worth Stephen J. Haselton Pierre H. Myers John H. Peters W. Shaw Page one hundred thirty-eight PHI SIGMA KAPPA FACULTY SOPHOMORES Prof. Francis W. Roys Dr. A. Wilmer Duff Mr. Donald G. Downing SENIORS William E. Carew, Jr. Roland O. Farrar Jarl A. Carlson Charles R. Michel Chauncey D. Chadwick Vincent O. Stromberg John H. Chapman Harold R. Townsley William W. Worthley Frank L. Abbott James L. Bartlett Robert V. Bergstrom Henry S. Blauvelt Thomas G. Bourne Howard Duchacek John G. Hollick Harold W. Humphrey Oiva J. Kama Ernest Keith E. McKeeman Ward D. Messimer Gardner W. Mills Robert B. Mirick John H. Newton Albert A. Nims Clair E. Stauffer Louis E. Stratton Richard B. Wilson Ljunggren JUNIORS FRESHMEN Robert B. Abbe J. Harper Blaisdell Charles C. Bonin Albert L. Delude, Jr. Michael C. Wilson Edward Donald L. Milliken John S. Mudgett Thomas E. O’Neil Robert G. Potts Edward A. Sawtell E. Turner Howard L. Anderson Phillip D. Bartlett Ronald S. Brand Richard S. Davidson John H. Dower Carl Kenneth C. Fraser William C. Goodchild Stanley W. Kimball Charles S. Wingardner Charles C. McDonald G. Flygar Page one hundred thirty-nine SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON SENIORS SOPHOMORES Edward H. Hanson Robert W. Powers JUNIORS John G. Despotopulos Neil A. Fitzgerald John E. Germain Raymond J. Perreault Earl R. Robert W. O’Brien Emory K. Rogers Robert O. Steele Raymond H. Tolman Vickery William R. Ahern George E. Monchamp John T. Bradshaw Robert O’Malley Allan H. Chase Leo G. Rourke Richard H. Dexter William A. Schmidt G. Edward Feiker Alexander Stevenson Theodore K. Gordon Robert Trottier Gerald P. Hastings William B. Wadsworth Leonard B. Landall George W. Yule Philip E. Meany FRESHMEN Anthony F. Altieri Wilfred T. Blades Alexander W. Bodreau Harwood C. Burdett Louis M. Carangelo Harvey W. Eddy Edward E. Hafey Arthur R. Koeber Wesley E. Lazott Thomas R. Love Russell M. Lupien John H. MacLeod Glenn F. Peter A. Muto Edward F. O’Gara Joseph J. Platukis James F. Ryley Jerome D. Savaria Richard F. Scharmann James H. Sloan Harold C. Stenlund Richard B. Stevens Charles F. Sullivan Robert L. Sullivan Robinson M. Swift Thomas Page one hundred forty SIGMA OMEGA PSI Sidney D. Alpert Moses G. Cohen Morton S. Fine SENIORS Maxwell E. Marshall Samuel W. Mencow Samuel S. Naistat Arthur J. Schumer JUNIORS Frederick J. Burg Henry M. Ritz Daniel G. Mazur Louis M. Saltsman Frank S. Raphael David G. Slovin Isadore Toubman SOPHOMORES Samuel Kaplan Sumner Meiselman FRESHMEN Max Bialer Howard A. Freeman Leonard Goldsmith Philip Levine Meyer Sadick Merill Skeist Page one hundred forty-one FACULTY SOPHOMORES Dr. Richard A. Beth Dr. Samuel J. Plimpton Mr. Victor Siegfried Mr. Arthur M. Tarbox Mr. Carl Meyer SENIORS John J. Balasevich Richard Prokop Wesley P. Holbrook Sidney F. Perkins L. Kimball Barber E. Morton Fenner Paul M. Murphy Robert H. Nimmo John F. Peavy Paul H. Bergstrom Paul R. Glazier James F. Moore Erving Arundale Joaquin A. Caputo R. Paul Hammond Charles W. Cummings Edward C. Dench George C. Graham Warren L. Hardy David A. Officer Bradford B. Waterman Harold E. White Charles H. Amidon, Jr. John M. Driscoll Arthur J. Jackson Carl A. Keyser Donald E. Ryan William J. Sexton August J. Herd FRESHMEN JUNIORS Fred E. Wiley Herbert F. Lundquist Warren R. Spoffard F. Bradford Swenson Walter O. Nygard John E. Bently Donald S. Chatfield Kenneth W. Fowler Judson D. Lowd Robert C. Hannigan Frank B. Stevenson Robert G. Newton Henry J. Paulsen Robert F. Reid Mark A. Rhodes, Jr. Robert S. Roulston George F. Taylor Arthur A. Morin Page one hundred forty-two THETA KAPPA PHI SENIORS Runald V. DeFeo Francis S. Harvey William M. Stanton John F. McGinnis Fawrence F. Merow Thomas M. Nolan Robert A. Fanger Daniel J. Hastings Michael H. Manzi JUNIORS Richard F. Burke Arthur H. Malboeuf Zigmond Burzycki Arthur E. Martell Feo J. Cronin Thomas B. Gruzdis SOPHOMORES Thomas F. Beatty Edwin M. Moggio Charles J. O’Day John P. Molony Albert J. Raslavsky Albert Eugene F. Gravlin Russel T. Korolyshun Philip A. O’Brien Howard J. Blanchard Donald A. Bowler M. Lavanavicza FRESHMEN Moel R. Maleady Edward A. Martell Allison J. Maggiolo Edward W. Fox Daniel J. Bundza Edward T. Harvey David J. Fitzgerald Raymond B. Schlora Robert J. Cannon Peter Gaidis, Jr. Clement V. Charbonneau Raymond Fupien Walter F. Gruzdis Ferdinand S. Skwark Page one hundred forty-three rHETA UPSILON OMEGA FACULTY Prof. Arthur J. Knight Prof. Jerome W. Howe Prof. Gleason H. Mac- Cullough Prof. Kenneth G. Merriam Mr. Ellis R. Spaulding Mr. Joseph B. Chamberlain JUNIORS Robert M. Taft C. John Lindegren, Jr. Roger E. Grant Stephen P. Stafford Everett W. Leach Byron H. Wilson John C. Harvey, Jr. Richard G. Munson Raymond W. Schuh Harold I. Johnson, Jr. Junial R. Buck Henry C. Dearborn SENIORS Carl S. Otto Gilbert B. Smith Basil C. Kimball William F. Ham SOPHOMORES John F. Boyd Floyd J. Folmsbee Andrew M. Fine Edwin L. Kiem Vernon J. Liberty Carl W. Lewin Norman A. Packard William Arter Bradford W. Ordway Stanley C. Olson FRESHMEN Edward L. Chapin Donald L. Stevens Raymond J. Forkey Benjamin A. Lambert Frederick W. Waterhouse Frank G. Gustafson Randall Whitehead J. Robert Mott Page one hundred forty-four INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Prof. Paul R. Swan Prof. Harold J. Gay Robert W. Powers J. Morrison Smith Richard Prokop Chairman Secretary Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Tau Omega Theta Chi Dana W. Woodward Douglas K. Merril C. John Lindegren, Jr. Roland O. Farrar Robert A. Langer Phi Gamma Delta Lambda Chi Alpha Theta Upsilon Omega Phi Sigma Kappa Theta Kappa Phi The interfraternity Council has done a great deal to unite the fraternities on a common ground of good fellowship at Tech. Last year in New York at the national meeting of the delegates from all fra¬ ternities, Tech’s plan and system of representation and rushing were discussed and the general opinion was that Worcester is far ahead of other colleges in these matters. This year the Council has organized an Alumni Council that is expected to improve further the feeling of good fellowship among the fraternities at W. P. I. Exchange dinners, sponsored by the Council, were held once a month. At these dinners each fraternity had as its guests members of another fraternity. Page one hundred forty-five SENIOR DIRECTORY Sidney David Alpert, 113 Madison St., Chicopee Falls, Mass. Erving Arundale, 51 Concord St., Malden, Mass. Philip Gale Atwood, 24 Fiske St., Worcester, Mass. Kingston Elmer Atwood, 105 Burncoat St., Worces¬ ter, Mass. John Joseph Balasevich, 63 Great Neck Road, Ware- ham, Mass. Lawrence Kimball Barber, 8 8 High St., Brattleboro, Vt. Walter Benjamin Bauer, 222 N. Broadmoor Blvd., Springfield, Ohio Donald Lucien Beebe, Quaker Hill, Conn. Beverly Allen Benjamin, 119 Bridge St., Shelbourne Falls, Mass. William Edward Brown, Box 442, Middleboro, Mass. Julian Randolph Buck, 2 5 Falmouth St., Portland, Me. William Stuart Bushell, 90 James St., Hamden, Conn. William Edward Carew, Jr., 19 Homer St., Worces¬ ter, Mass. Jarl Arthur Carlson, 40 Eagle Rd., Worcester, Mass. John Roger Casey, 10 Vassar St., Worcester, Mass. Chauncey Dave Chadwick, Randolph Vermont. John H. Chapman, 11 Dean St., Worcester, Mass. William Cooper Clark, 392 Montcalm St., Fairview, Mass. Moses George Cohen, 73 Granite St., Worcester, Mass. John Henry Covell, Jr., 6 Belvidere Ave., Worcester, Mass. Harold Newton Cox, Jr., Southhold, Long Island, N. Y. Gordon Frederick Crowther, 19 Webster St., Fram¬ ingham, Mass. Cassius Chapin Cutler, 5 5 Rochelle St., Springfield, Mass. Henry Carpenter Dearborn, 22 High St., Summit, N. J. Ronald Vincent De Feo, 417 Washington Ave., New Haven, Conn. Gordon Carlton Edwards, 15 Oak St., Natick, Mass. Frank Ellsworth, Broad Brook, Conn. George G. Erickson, 3 Summerhill Ave., Worcester, Mass. Morton Samuel Fine, 29 Bridgeport St., Worcester, Mass. Roland Oliver Farrar, 166 Summer St., Worcester, Mass. William Parke Frawley, 11 Woodman Rd., Worces¬ ter, Mass. Henry Shepard Fuller, 3704 Huntington St., Wash¬ ington, D. C. Norman Wilfred Gaudreau, 80 Merrimac Ave., Springfield, Mass. Paul Rudolph Glazier, 30 Park Hill Ave., Millbury, Mass. Lawrence Frederick Granger, 9 School St., West- boro, Mass. Herbert William Grundstrom, 234 Vernon St., Worcester, Mass. William Floyd Hall, 28 Woodman Rd., Worcester, Mass. Caleb Dean Hammond, Jr., 61 Woodland Rd., Maple¬ wood, N. J. Edward Hastings Hanson, 148 Beacon St., Worces¬ ter, Mass. Francis Stephen Harvey, 1 Geneva St., Worcester, Mass. Richard Harvey, 27 Firglade St., Springfield, Mass. Daniel James Hastings, Jr., 14 Crown St., Worcester, Mass. John Higginson, 46 Wilbar Ave., Milford, Conn. Wesley Price Holbrook, 181 Pleasant St., So. Wey¬ mouth, Mass. Ralph Herbert Holmes, 276 Burncoat St., Worces¬ ter, Mass. Walter Henry Holt, Goodale St., West Boylston, Mass. Stanley L. Hyman, 26 New York Ave., White Plains, N. Y. Albert Hallier Johnson, 88 Dutcher St., Hopedale, Mass. Harold Irwin Johnson, Jr., 104 Dartmouth Ave., Dedham, Mass. Nathaniel Irving Korman, 16 Old Post Rd., N. At¬ tleboro, Mass. Robert Anton Langer, 3 5 Lenox Ave., Gelenbrook, Conn. Carl Earl Larson, Jr., Marlborough, Conn. Page one hundred forty-six SENIOR DIRECTORY Clarence William Laubin, 149 Beacon St., Hartford, Conn. Richard Redfern Leonard, 43 Church St., Calais, Me. Ray Keyes Linsley, Jr., 150 Federal St., Bristol, Conn. Stanley Thomas Lusas, Box 28, R. F. D. No. 2, Woodbury, Conn. Richard Judson Lyman, 3 0 Hollywood St., Worces¬ ter, Mass. John Francis McGinnis, 8 Woodbine St., Worcester, Mass. Michael Henry Manzi, Millbrooke, N. Y. Francis H. Marchand, 73 East Main St., Webster, Mass. Maxwell Elliot Marshall, 18 Brookline Ave., Holyoke, Mass. Samuel D. Mencow, 21 Strathmore Rd., Worcester, Mass. Lawrence F. Merow, 18 Douglas St., Worcester, Mass. Douglas Kingston Merrill, 64 Chestnut St., Ware, Mass. Charles Robert Michel, 174 Linwood Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. Chester Herbert Minehan, 20 Hooper St., Worcester, Mass. James F. Moore, 1837 Northampton St., Holyoke, Mass. Samuel Solomon Naistat, 42 Freeland St., Worcester, Mass. Thomas Michael Nolan, 18 Victor Ave., Worcester, Mass. John Joseph O’Donnell, 23 Walnut St., Shrewsbury, Mass. Carl Shepherd Otto, 9 Hadley St., South Hadley Center, Mass. James Bradford Patch, Jr., 206 Howard St., Mill¬ ville, N. J. Chandler Plimpton Pierce, Lancaster Ave., Luen- bury, Mass. John Edward Poeton, 167 Hamilton St., Southbridge, Mass. Alric Hamilton Powell, 92 Longmeadow Ave., Worcester, Mass. Foster Clarke Powers, 10 Henderson Ave., Worces¬ ter, Mass. Robert William Powers, 4 Montrose St., Worcester, Mass. William Price, 165 Winthrop Rd., Brookline, Mass. Richard Prokop, 7 Sunnybrook Rd., Bronxville, N. Y. Oliver Flamilton Raine, 21 Alpine Trail, Auburn, Mass. Robert Searle Rich, 480 Central St., Framingham Centre, Mass. Wheldon Griffith Richards, R. F. D. Remsen, N. Y. Francis Waldo Rollins, 20 Elm St., Millbury, Mass. Raymond Walker Schuh, 3 5 Summer St., Westboro, Mass. Arthur Joseph Schumer, 944 E. 14th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Gilbert Barker Smith, 84 Ashley St., Bridgeport, Conn. James Morrison Smith, 1333 Fairmont St., N. W. Washington, D. C. William Michael Stanton, Maple St., Wilton, N. H. Paul John Stone, 128 South St., Auburn, Mass. Vincent Olaf Stromberg, 10 Eastford Rd., Auburn, Mass. John Bennett Sutliffe, 5 0 Buckingham St., Water- bury, Conn. James Fletcher Swartwout, 37 Park Place, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Fielding Taylor, Jr., 3 St. James Ave., Haverhill, Mass. Harold Richard Townsley, Ashfield, Mass. Robert F. Webster, 114 Edgewood St., Hartford, Conn. Talbot Francis Wentworth, 705 Concord St., Fram¬ ingham, Mass. Maurice Blair Whitcomb, 36 Holt St., Fitchburg, Mass. John Blevney Willard, 3 8 Locust Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y. Dana Whitney Woodard, 92 Monro Place, Bloom¬ field, N. J. William Woodland Worthley, 41 Grove St., Lowell, Mass. Henry Thaddeus Wrobel, 32 Ormond St., Worcester, Mass. Leonard Arthur Young, 929 Millbury St., Worcester, Mass. Page one hundred forty-seven i ’ V«;.V . • - ■ ' ’•• ' .■ VV.- i y«... f ■ _ ... ’tM " ; • My Morgan Continuous Rolling Mills FOR BILLETS MERCHANT BARS SMALL SHAPES SKELP HOOPS AND STRIPS COTTON TIES WIRE RODS WIRE MILL EQUIPMENT PRODUCER GAS MACHINES FURNACE CONTROLS MORGAN CONSTRUCTION COMPANY WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS MANUFACTURERS OF FIRE ARMS - ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT MOULDED PLASTICS PRODUCTS DISH AND METAL CLEANING MACHINES HARTFORD, CONNECTICUT, U. S. A Graduates of the W. P. I. are always welcome at THE HEALD MACHITS E CO. Internal and Surface Grinding Machines Precision Boring Machines WE URGE YOU TO PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Telephone 3-9434 Honey Dew Restaurant We Specialize in STEAKS AND CHOPS Counter and Booth Service 205 MAIN ST. WORCESTER Compliments of DAVIS BANISTER, Inc. Stationery and School Supplies 24 Pearl St. Tel. 2-4676 WORCESTER TELEGRAM THE EVENING GAZETTE SUNDAY TELEGRAM Radio Station WTAG The W.P.I., S.C.A. wishes the members of the Class of 1937 the best of success and happiness. Estah. 1874 Incorp. 1899 J. W. BISHOP COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS Main Office: 109 Foster Street WORCESTER, MASS. NEW YORK BOSTON CAMBRIDGE PROVIDENCE Builders of Sanford Riley Hall EVERY MODERN REFINEMENT in this SUPREMELY ACCURATE TARGET RIFLE for $ 24.75 A five-shot machine rest proof group is furnished with each Stevens No. 416-2 Target Rifles. The dem¬ onstration targets show exactly how each rifle will perform. There can be no question concern¬ ing the accuracy of the particular arm that comes into your possession. You have definite proof. To this quality, fundamental to success in match competition, Stevens has added many advanced features that contribute to steadier holding, easier operation, and hand¬ some appearance: New design walnut stock, oil finish. Speed lock. Adjustable trigger pull. Adjustable front sling loop. Checkered steel butt plate. Tele¬ scope sight can be mounted low. Send for descriptive literature. J. Stevens Arms Company Division of Savage Arms Corporation Chicopee Falls, Mass. STEVENS NO. 416-2 Target Rifle .22 L. R. Established 1821 Incorporated 1918 ELWOOD ADAMS, Inc. 154-156 Main Street WORCESTER, MASS. Hardware — Tools — Paint Lighting Fixtures and Fireplace Furnishings CLAFLIN-SUMNER COAL COMPANY A Fuel for every need Anthracite and Bituminous Coal New England Coke Furnace and Fuel Oil 4 Franklin Street Dial 4-5331 Denholm McKay Co. MEN’S SHOPS featuring many nationally famous lines-clothing and toggery STREET FLOOR QUALITY RESTAURANT We appreciate the patronage of all “Tech” men. We extend best wishes to the Class of 1937 129 Main Street Tel. 3-2194 The Davis Press Incorporated GOOD PRINTING WORCESTER, MASS. 44 Portland Street NORTON ABRASIVES GRINDING WHEELS— . . . vital faetors in the quantity manufacture of automobiles, trucks, tractors, airplane motors, electrical apparatus, railroad and marine equipment and countless other mech¬ anisms that contribute to this age of speed. And wherever grinding is done Norton Grinding Wheels and Grinding Machines play a prominent part. H. JAPPE CO. A complete line of radio equipment FOR THE EXPERIMENTER — AMATEUR — TECHNICIAN 37 Mechanic Street Worcester 3-6975 COMPLIMENTS OF THE Newport News Shipbuilding and Dry Dock Co. NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA 90 Broad Street NEW YORK OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS for Tech men since 1912 311 Main Street Worcester, Mass. STUDIO COMPLIMENTS OF THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OF W. P. I. PHI GAMMA DELTA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PHI SIGMA KAPPA ALPHA TAU OMEGA THETA UPSILON OMEGA THETA CHI THETA KAPPA PHI COMPLIMENTS OF CLASS OF 1940 COMPLIMENTS OF CLASS OF 1939 COMPLIMENTS OF CLASS OF 1938 Prize Winners There must be a reason why so many books from our presses are awarded the blue ribbon in the various Interscholastic Competitions of College Publications and Annuals. There also must be a reason why so many of these publications are entrusted to us year after year. THE HEFFERNAN PRESS 150 Fremont Street WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Printers to The Peddler and other Good Magazines Howard Wesson New England ' s Largest College Annual Designers and Engravers y Engravers for this Book J HOWARD-WESSON CO. Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates 44 Portland Street (Printers Building) WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS Telephone 3-7266 AUTOGRAPHS ' . t t V -AO So wovia - Books’.

Suggestions in the Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) collection:

Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Worcester Polytechnic Institute - Peddler Yearbook (Worcester, MA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.