Full text of "Index"
M. A, C.
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Published Annually by the Junior Class
OF THE Massachusetts Agricultural College.
To him whom ive respect and esteem as a
professor of ability, a hard wortier for the
interest of our college and a firm friend,
toe dedicate this volume.
"Professor T^ilph Eliott Smith.
Alumni Associations, 165
An Ordinary Recitation, 139
Beauty Contest 141
Classes, The, - 23
College Events 101
Corporation, The 14
Faculty, The, 16
"Forget? Not Such as These." 132
Fraternities, The, . . ' 63
Freshman Banquet, 135
Individual Records of the Class 1903 144
Junior Promenade, 117
Lament of a Freshman, The (Poem), , . . 131
"Massachusetts" Tales, The (Poem), 136
Morning Chat, A, 143
North College, 140
On the Telephone, 134
Review of the Year 119
Romance of a Skeleton, The (Poem), 126
Short-Course Men, 122
Student's Dream, The (Poem), 129
All who are interested ifi the wel-
fare of our college, we extend you
a hearty greeting.
Ralph Eliott Smith
HAS born in Boston, Massachusetts, January g, 1874. His fam-
ily soon after moved to Newton, Massachusetts, where he re-
ceived his early education. He was graduated from the
Newton High School with the class of 1890.
Mr. Smith entered the Massachusetts Agricultural Col-
lege in the fall of 1890 and graduated in 1894. I-fe was class
president for one year and played on his class football team
for two years. He belongs to the *. 2. K. fraternity.
Soon after graduating Mr. Smith was appointed Instructor of Botany and
German at the Massachusetts Agricultural College which position he held un-
til June, 1895, when he was made Assistant Professor of Botany and German.
The year 1898 Mr. Smith spent in the University of Munich, Germany, mak-
ing a specialty of Vegetable Pathology, and during the summers of 1899 and
1900 he pursued the same studies in the Summer Schools of Harvard College.
Prof. Smith has for years been interested in the subject of Vegetable Patholo-
gy and has been doing a great deal of work along that line in connection with
the Department of Vegetable Pathology at the Hatch Experiment Station.
He has published a book on "Botrytis and Sclerotuna."
Prof. Smith is a champion of all athletics and has applied himself to the
difficult task of placing the athletics at Massachusetts Agricultural College on
a firm basis. In doing this he has overcome many difficulties and is almost
daily overcoming more. He has made the Alumni realize that in graduating
they have not done their whole duty but that each and every alumnus is under
an obligation to help his Alma Mater in every way he can, and that the best
way an Alumnus can help "Massachusetts" is by helping to support the Ath-
letic Association. Mr. Smith is secretary and treasurer of the Athletic Asso-
ciation. Few members of the Faculty are as popular as Professor Smith.
Having been a student at the college under circumstances almost identical
with those of many of the present students he appreciates the position of the
students better than any other member of the Faculty and he is always willing
to lend a helping hand to any one in need. His interest in athletics brings him
into close relationship with the fellows, and any one knowing the man can-
not help admiring him.
It is because of his gentlemanly manner, his desire to be of service to the
students, and as a slight tribute in appreciation of the great work which he
js doing for the Athletic Association, that the class of 1903 dedicates this
volume of The Index to Ralph Eliott Smith.
The Board of Editors.
Neii, Francis Monahan,
George Levi Barrus, William Etherington Allen,
Business Manager. Artist.
Phii,ip Whitney Brooks,
Assistant Business Manager.
Stephen Carroll Bacon,
Henry James Franklin,
Gerald Denison Jones,
Edward Beniah Snell-
January 2, Thursday, .
February 5, Wednesday
February 6, Thursday,
March 29, Saturday,
April 2, Wednesday,
May 30, Friday, .
June 14, Saturday,
June 15, Sunday, .
June 16, Monday,
June 17, Tuesday,
June 18, Wednesday,
June 19, 20, Thursday and Friday,
8 A. M. Holiday recess ends.
First semester ends.
8 A. M. Second semester begins.
Spring recess begins.
8 A. M. Spring recess ends.
Grinnell prize examination of
senior class in Agriculture.
Flint prize oratorical contest.
Burnham prize speaking.
Meeting of the Alumni.
Class day exercises, battalion
drill, reception by the presi-
dent and the trustees.
Vacation of Thirteen Weeks.
September 16, 17, Tuesday and Wednesday, 8.30 a. m. Examinations for ad-
mission. Botanic Museum
September 18, Thursday 8 a. M. First semester begins
His Excei,i,ency, The Governor, W. MURRAY CRANE,
President of the Corporation.
HENRY H. GOODELL,
President of tite College.
FRANK A. HILL, JAMES W. STOCKWELL.
Secretary of the Board of Hducation.
Secietary of the Board of Agriculture.
Members by Appointment.
EiviJAH W. Wood, of West Newton
Charles A. GlEASON, of New Braintree
James Draper, of Worcester
vSamuel C. Damon, of Lancaster
Henry S. Hyde, of Springfield
MerriTT I. Wheei.ER. of Great Harrington
William R. Sessions, of Hampden
Charles L. Flint, of Brookline
William H. BowkER, of Boston
George H. Ellis, of Newton
J. Howe Demond, of Northampton
Elmer D. Howe, of Marlboro
Nathaniel L BowdiTCH, of Framingham
William Wheeler, of Concord .
Officers Elected by tiie Corporation.
His Excellency Governor W. Murray Crane, Boston,
Henry S. Hyde, Jas. W. Stockwell, of Boston,
Vice-President of the Corporation. Secretary.
George F. Mills, of Amherst. Charles A. GlEason, of New Braintree
Committee on Finance and Building.
Charles A. GlEason, Chairjnan.
Henry S. Hyde,
J. Howe Demond. Samuel C. Damon.
Committee on Course of Study and Faculty.
William Wheeler, Chairman.
William H. Bowker. Elmer D. Howe.
Charles L. Flint. ■ George H. Ellis.
Committee on Farm and Horticultural Departments.
Elijah W. Wood, Chairman.
Elmer D. Howe. James Draper.
Nathaniel I. Bowditch. Merritt I. Wheeler.
Committee on Experiment Department.
James Draper, Chairman.
Charles A. Gleason. Elijah W. Wood.
William Wheeler. William H. Bowker.
Board of Overseers.
State Board of Agriculture.
Examining Committee of Overseers.
John BurSLEy, Chairman.
Wesley B. Barton, of Dalton. C. K. Brewster, of Worthington.
George P. Smith, of Sunderland. Alvan Barrus, of Goshen.
Committee on Ne-w Buildings and Arrangement of Grounds.
James Draper, Chairman.
William Wheeler, Samuel C. Damon.
Charles ly. Flint. George H. Ellis.
HENRY H. GOODEL!L, M. A., I^L. D.,
President of the College and Director of the Hatch Experiment Station.
Amherst College, i862. ^. T. LL. D., Amherst College, 1891. Served in the War
of the Rebellion as Second Lieutenant and First Lieutenant and aid. Instructor in
Williston Seminary, i864-'57. Professor of Modern Languages and English Literature
at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1867. President of the College since 1886.
Professor of Agriculture, ( Honorary) .
As a member of the Board of Agriculture he did his best to induce the Legislature
to accept the original grant of Congress for the establishing of an Agricultural College
in each state. In i865 he was invited to take charge of the College property, and in
November commenced operations. Instructor in Agriculture at Massachusetts Agri.
cultural College, i867-'58. Professor of Agriculture, i868-'82, and also i888-'89.
Acting President, i876-'77, and again in iSTg. President, i88o-'S2.
CHARLES A. GOESSMANN, Ph., D. LL. D.,
Professor of Chemistry, and Chemist for the Hatch. Experiment Station.
University of Gottingen, 1853, with degree Ph. D., LL. D., Amherst College, 1889,
Assistant Chemist, University of Gottingen, i852-'57. Chemist and manager of a
Philadelphia Sugar Refinery, traveling extensively in Cuba and the South in the
interests of the Sugar Industry, i857-'6i. Chemist to Onondaga Salt Company,
i86i-'68 ; during that time investigating the salt resources of the United vStates and
Canada. Professor of Chemistry, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, i862-'64. Director
Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, i882-'94. Professor of Chemistry,
Massachusetts Agricultural College, since 1868. Since 1884 has been Analyst of
State Board of Health.
SAMUEL T. MAYNARD, B. S.,
Professor of Horticulture, and Horticulturist for the Hatch Experiment Station.
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1872. Associate Professor of Horticulture,
Massachusetts Agricultural College, i874-'79. Professor of Botany and Horticulture,
and Instructor of Microscopy and Drawing at Massachusetts Agricultural College,
i879-'95. Professor of Horticulture at Massachusetts Agricultural College since
CHARLES WELLINGTON, B. S., Ph. D.,
Associate Professor of Chemistry.
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873. D. G. K. Graduate student in Chemis-
try, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873 '76. Student in University of Virginia,
i876-'77. Ph. D., University of Gottingen, 1885. Assistant Chemist, LTnited States
Department of Agriculture, Washington D. C, 1876. First Assistant Chemist, De-
partment of Agriculture, i877-'82. Associate Professor of Chemistry at Massachu-
setts Agricultural College since 1885.
CHARLES H. FERNALD, M. A., Ph. D.,
Professor 0/ Zoology, and Entomologist for Hatch Experiment Station.
Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph. D , Maine State College, :886. Studied in the Mu-
seum of Comparative Zoology at Cambridge, and under Louis Agassiz on Penekese
Island. Also traveled extensively in Europe, studying insects in various museums
Principal of Litchfield Academy, 1865. Principal of Houlton Academy, i865-'70.
Chair of Natural History, Maine State College, i87i-'86. Professor of Zoology at
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1886.
Rev. CHARLES S. WALKER, Ph. D.,
Professor of Mental and Political Science, and Secretary of the P'aculty; also College
Yale University, 1867 *. B. K. M. A and B. D., Yale Uuiversity, 1870. Ph.
D., Amherst College, 1885. Professor of Mental and Political Science, and Chaplain
at Massachusetts .Agricultural College since [886.
WILLIAM P. BROOKS, B. S., Ph. D ,
Professor of .4griculticre, and Agj-iculturist for Hatch Experiment Station.
Massachusetts .^Agricultural College, 1875. *. 2. K. Post-Graduate Massachu-
setts Agricultural College, i875-'76. Professor of Agriculture and Director of Farm,
Imperial College of Agriculture, Sapporo, Japan, i877-'78; also Professor of Botany,
i88i-'88. Acting President, Imperial College, i88o-'83, and i886-'87. Professor of
Agriculture at Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Agriculturist for the Hatch
Experiment Station since January, 1889. Ph. D., Halle, 1897.
GEORGE F. MILLS, M. A.,
Professor of English. ^-
Williams College, 1862. A. A. *. Associate Principal of Greylock Institute,
i862-'82. Principal of Greylock Institute, i882-'89. Professor of Latin and Euglish
at Massachusetts Agricultural College, i890-'96. Professor of English at Massachu-
setts Agricultural College since June, 1896.
JAMES B. PAIGE, B. S., D. V. S.,
Professor of Veterinary Science^ and Veteri7iaria7i for the Hatch Experiment Station
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882. Q. T. V. On farm at Prescott, i882-'87.
D. V. S., Faculty of Comparative Medicine and Veterinar}' Science, McGill Univer-
sity, 1888. Practiced at Northampton, i888-'9i. Professor of Veterinary Science at
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1891. Took course in Pathological and
Bacteriological Department, McGill University, summer. 1891. Took course at
Veterinary School in Munich, Germany, i895-'96.
JOHN E. OSTRANDER A. M., C. E.,
Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering .
A. B. and C. E., Union College, 1886; A. M., 1889. Assistant on Sewer Construc-
tion, West Troy, N. Y., 1886; Assistant on Construction, Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas
City Ry., 1887. Draughtsman with Phcenix Bridge Co., 1887. Assistant in Engineer-
ing Department, New York State Canals, iSSS-'gi. Instructor in Civil Engineering,
Lehigh University, iSgi-'gz. Engineer for Contractor, Alton Bridge, summer of 1892.
Professor of Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, i892-'97.
Associate member American Society of Civil Engineers, Member American Institute
of Mining Engineers, Member Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education,
Professor of Mathematics and Civil Engineering at the Massachusetts Agricultural
College since July. 1897.
GEORGE E. STONE, B. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Botany, and Botanist for the Hatch Experiment Station
Massachusetts Agricultural College, i882-'84. *. S. K. Massachusetts Institute
of Technology, i884-'89. In the summer of 1890 had charge of the Botany Classes at
the Worcester Summer School. Leipsic University, i89i-'92. Ph. D. Studied in the
Physiological Laboratory of Clark University, 1893. Assistant Professor of Botany at
Massachusetts Agricultural College, i893-'95. Professor of Botany at Massachusetts
Agricultural College since July, 1895. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897.
JOHN A. ANDERSON,
Captain U. S. Army. Professor of Military Science.
Entered the Volunteer Army at an early age, by enlistment in Co. E, ist Michigan
Sharpshooters, January 5, 1863. Promoted to the grade of Second Lieutenant 57th
Mass. Vol. February 10, 1864. Appointed First Lieutenant, and Captain of Volun-
teers, by brevet, for gallant services in the battle of Petersburg, Va., in which engage-
ment he was severely wounded. Discharged from the Volunteer service June 30, i856.
Appointed Second Lieutenant in the 25th U. S. Infantry, Regular Army, August 10,
1867, transferred to the i8th U. S. Infantry, April 26, 1869. Promoted to First Lieu
tenant, October 17, 1878; was Regimental Quartermaster and Captain, June 21, 1890
Retired from active service on account of physical disability contracted in the line of
duty, January 6, 1894. During his service in the Volunteers he was in the following
battles: Wilderness, Spottsylvania Court House, North Anna River, Cold Harbor,
and the several engagements around Petersburg, Va. Since joining the Regular Army
he has been in several campaigns against hostile Indians on the Western plains. Was
assigned to duty at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, January 8, 1900, by order
of the War Department.
HENRY T. FERNALD, B. S., Ph. D.,
Professor of Entomology and Associate Entoinologist for tlie Hatch Experiment
University of Maine, 1885. B. 9. n., $. K. *. B. S. 1888, M. S. Graduate student
in Biology, Wesleyan University, i885-'86. Graduate student Johns Hopkins Univer-
sity iSSy-'go. Laboratory Instructor, Johns Hopkins University iSSS-'go. Ph. D.
Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College,
iSgo-'gg. State Economic Zoologist of Pennsylvania iSgS-'gg. Professor of Ento-
mology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Associate Entomologist, Hatch Ex-
periment Station since 1899.
HERMAN BABSON, M. A,,
Assistant Professor of Englisli.
Amherst College, i8g3. X. *. A. B. Amherst College, 1896, M. A. Assistant
Professor of English at Massachusetts Agricultural College since June, 1893. In-
structor of Rhetoric in Amherst College, January to July, 1900.
FRED S. COOLEY, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Agriculture.
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 188S. $. S. K. Teacher in public school at
North Amherst, i888-'89. Assistant Agriculturist at Hatch Experiment Station,
i88g-'90. Farm Superintendent at Massachusetts Agricultural College, i890-'g3. As-
sistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying.
RICHARD S. LULL, M. S.,
Assistant Professor of Zoology and Entomology .
Rutgers College, 1893. X. 4'. B. S. Rutgers College, 1896, M. S. Special Agent,
Scientific Field Corps, U. S. Department of Agriculture, Division of Entomology, 1893.
Assistant Professor of Zoology and Entomology at Massachusetts Agricultural Col-
lege since January, i8g4. Member of expedition to Wyoming sent out by American
Museum of Natural History.
RALPH E. SMITH, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Botany and German
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1894. *. S.K. Instructor in German and
Botany at Massachusetts Agricultural College, i894-'95. Assistant Professor of
Botany and German since July. 1895. Student in Germany, 1898.
PHILIP B. HASBROUCK, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Mathematics.
Rutgers College, 1893. X. *. Assistant Professor of Mathematics at Massachu-
setts Agricultural College since April, i8g5.
FRANCIS HOWARD, B. S.,
Assistant Professor of Chemistry-
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1894. *. S. K. Principal of Eliot, Me.,
High School, 1895. Student of Philosoph}-, Johns Hopkins University, i8g6-'98.
Assistant Professor of Chemistr}' at Massachusetts Agricultural College since July,
GEORGE FRANCIS BABB, A. B.,
Instructor in Modern Languages.
Bates, '91. High School Principal, Belchertown, Mass.. 1891-1900. Professor of
Moderii Languages at Massachusetts Agricultural College since September, 1900.
ROBERT W. LYMAN, B. Sc, LL. B.,
Lecture on Farm Law.
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1871. O. T. V. Boston University, 1879,
Registrar of Deeds, Hampshire County. District Judge.
RiCH.\RD S. Lu[,i„ M. S., T. b''R.\N"C£S Hall,
WILLIAM F. WARREN, S. T. D., LL. D.,
President of the Univei'sitv.
SAMUEL C. BENNETT, LL. D.,
Dean of the School of Law.
BORDEN P. BOWNE, LL. D.,
Dean of the School of All Sciences.
MARCUS D. BUELL, S. T. D.,
Dean of the School of Theology.
HENRY H. GOODELL, M. A., LL. D.,
President of the Massachusetts Agricultural College.
WILLIAM E. HUNTINGTON, Ph. D.,
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts.
JOHN P. SUTHERLAND, M. D.,
Dean of the School of Medicine.
A Tribute to Naughty-one*
As flowers bloom through the summer months,
Spreading their fragrance far and near,
Giving, through beaut)', to human hearts.
Feelings of hope and of cheer, —
So in our busy, bustling lives.
The friends who to us are so dear.
Are friends by the traits that impress us most ;
They depart but the imprint is there.
A class has gone from among us ;
It has had its season of growth,
And meanwhile, with earnest endeavor,
Has taught us in war and peace.
We had come to love these brothers so :
Found worthy of our sacred trust ;
But like the short and sweet-lived flowers,
They have shown the path of the just.
We're to watch and guide the brothers
Who have come to us, in turn,
'Till their lives, each with the others.
May be likened to one grand song.
But we shall always remember.
And that with breasts filled with pride.
The class which has gone before us,
On that path of constant rise.
May their path ever lead upward,
And let them not think we forget
The host of ways and the means
By which we, to them, are in debt.
Senior Class^ 1902*
Boom-a-racker! Boom-a-racker! Sis-boom-bah !
Naughty-two! Naughty-two! Rah! Rah! Rah!.
Maroon and Black.
IvEANDER ChaPIN Ci.AFLIN,
Thorne Martin Carpenter,
Henry Look Bodfish,
Herbert Amasa Paul,
Howard L,awton Knight, .
Charles Milton Kinney, .
John Martin Dellea,
Secretary and Treasurer.
. Basket-ball Caplain
N MANY respects the career of a class in college, strikingly
resembles the course of a human life. First of all, there is
the same period of infancy. Everything is new and strange
and the untried future stretches before, dim and dark and
Then comes the season of youth, and with it the days of
pranks and scrapes and general recklessness. Then a brief
time of early manhood, let us say, when the first taste of power comes
and the first sense of any real responsibility is felt. And finally, the rapidly
flitting moments of mature age, marked by a full participation in all activities,
then by a gradual withdrawal from them, till nothing is left but to look back
over the past and forward to the days when, with a short and sudden flash of
prominence, there comes the end.
Through all the vicissitudes of the several periods save the last, the class
of 1902 has struggled, and just as the curtain rises on the final scenes, we sub-
mit to the Index for the last time, our history. As we look back over the long
period in which the class has been together, we can now see the picture clearly,
freed as it is from the distortion hitherto produced by too short a perspective.
Before the faint but uncolored rays which time casts over the scenes, events
once thought to be of mountainous importance, are now completely forgot-
ten; others little regarded at the time, now stand out in bold relief. In short,
for the first time we get a correct vision of our past career.
Of the early days we need say little. The story has already been told,
and at a time when the sufferings and hardships of the Freshman's lot were
much more vividly impressed upon our minds. Entering as we did, the first
class to be protected by a solicitous Faculty from the hazer's clutches, we have
yet much to remember. Not soon will we forget the blustering braggadocio, of
" Parmie" and Crowell; the frequent encounters with Naughty-one, the happ}'
moments spent in the mathematical room, not to speak of the instructive
hours of Agriculture, all cherished memories. With our Sophomore year, in-
creased burdens came upon us; they were not neglected. Here again it is
needless to spend time. Our adventures at Belchertown and within the por-
tals of the Chemical Department are not unknown to men; nor will our un-
checked athletic victories be soon forgotten.
Of the events of the Junior year, more might be said. The opening term
may be summed up in two words — Index and Ph^'sics. Between our Scylla
and Char3'bdis we might well have been crushed forever. Somehow, however,
we got out the one, and got out of the other, and thenceforth went our wa}'
The winter term witnessed the bloodless battle of the "Rise, Decline and
Fall of Bloxam." Aside from this, there was little of interest. It is true that
Claflin with a view of enlivening things a bit, did write an oration on "Lazi-
ness is Loneliness," but the English Department suspected a "lack of know-
ledge of the subject" and the class had to worry along without the benefit of
his words of wisdom.
Spring came at last and with it after a huge amount of work and worry,
the long-talked of Chemical Trip to the pulp and paper mills of Mt. Tom and
Holyoke and the brewery at Springfield, followed in the evening by a rousing-
banquet tendered to us by the Freshman class. Many were the slanderous
statements circulated among the student body after our return; in proof of
their total falsity, we need only say that the last man out of the brewery was
D. Nelson West. Landscape gardening also occupied much of our leisure
time. Few scenes in all history could be more impressive than a \'iew of old
Naughty-Two, obediently trotting along in the footsteps of their beloved in-
structor as he flitted from tree to tree, and singing as they went: "Follow, fol-
low, we will follow Sammy." in rude and rythmic chorus. The effect was sim-
ply sublime and the learning acquired something tremendous. It is true that
Rannie did make rather a bad break once in citing as an e\'ergreen, "Pyrus
malus — the weeping apple." It ma}' have been too that some few others
acquired more skill in such gymnastic exercises as vaulting out a conveniently
placed window than they did in the art of home decoration, but after all,
these are but mere incidents, absolutely incomparable with the surpassing-
value of the exercise.
When summer came, we left five or six men as a squad to look after things
while we were gone, and the most of us cleared out till fall. When we came
back, we found everything in pretty fair condition, though our sentinels
seemed to have watched over the treasure up around the plant house a little
better than they did over anything else. Claf. performed one of the miracles
of the age by staying around and working hard all summer, and what was
more, Kinney pretty nearl}' duplicated the performance. Cook had an eye to
business and started to run in opposition to Bodfish with a "weather bureau," all
his own; it is not yet known whether he will make a success of it or not.
And Carpenter, they say, tore around so fast that his trail got all mixed up so
that we find it next to impossible to say where he hadn't been.
The opening of the fall semester found all of us back and one more. As
Seniors our career has so far been brief; but no one will say that it has not
been characterized b_v extreme dignity on our part. Why John Hall and
Rannie Morse and a few kindred spirits took in the Amherst Fair just to act
as a restraining influence on the Freshmen, and everybody knows how well
they succeeded. Yet let it not be supposed for a minute that we have made
light of our responsibility. Already under our leadership the college has
adopted a respectable college yell. Good progress has been made toward a
college song. The nickname "Aggie," objectionable for 3'ears, has at last
been stricken from the students' vocabulary.
It is not to be claimed that these important reforms are due solely to our
efforts. Without the co-operation of the Student body, none of them could
have succeeded. Yet few reforms ever come without leaders, and to the
leader, credit is due. On the other hand, what we have done in no sense ex-
empts us from the consideration of future problems. In the brief time before
our active life as a class must end, let us continue the good work and make
the entire record of 1902 in example and in actual accomplishments, a record
to be envied and remembered. k.
1 Belden, Joshua Herbert Newingtou, Coau
li S. C. ' *. 2. K. Football-teaai. ^^
- BoDFiSH, Henry Look ......... \'iueyard Haven.
iO S. C. D. G. K. Football-team. Baseball-teain. Obsei;ver, Hatch
3 Carpenter, Thorne Martin ^ '. . . Foxboro.
Hatch Experiment Station. C. S C. 1902 Index Board. Gleejeiub, Choir,
4 Church, Frederick Richard Ashfield.
Mr. Billings'. C. S. C. i^ H, '
5 Claflin, I^eander Chapin . Philadelphia, Pa.
16 S. C. <t. 2. K. Business Manager College Signal. Track-team.
Editor-in-Chief 1902 Index. Presit^it Senate. ^ '
G Cook, Lyman Adams Millis_
Vet. Lab. Q. T. V. Baseball-team. ^
7 CooLEY. Orrin Fulton So. Deerfield.
Mr. Fenton's. <^ i^
8 Dacey Arthur Lincoln . . . ' Boston
Hatch Experiment Station. C. S. C. 1902 Index Board. President K. R.
Association. Flint Six.
9 Ueli.e.a, John Martin -^ ... .Sorih Egremoiit.
n-;:rl; F':p»riinent Stat' ■ 2
11 <...\irS . rij Memphis. Tenn.
11 vS. '^ . +. X. K. Manager i'oolbal: :i^<r , Baseball-team.
Senate. College Signal.
12 Hall, John Clifi"ori> Sudbury.
11 S. C. <f>. 2. K Second Prizt- 1 i ■. - ■ !'."i--' Indpx. P.o.nding Club
Director, Reading Room Direct"
13 Hodgkiss, Harold Edwarh. . ...... Wilkinsonville.
28 N. C. C. S. C.
1 Belden, Joshua Herbert Newington, Couu
12 S. C. *. 2. K. Football-team.
2 BODFISH, Henry Look Vineyard Haven.
20 S. C. D. G. K. Football-team. Baseball-team. Observer, Hatch
3 Carpenter, Thorne Martin Foxboro.
Hatch Experiment Station. C. S C. 1902 Index Board. Glee Club, Choir.
4 Church, Frederick Richard Ashfield.
Mr. Billings'. C. S. C.
5 ClaFlin, IvEander Chapin Philadelphia, Pa.
16 S. C. *. S. K. Business Manager College Signal. Track-team.
Editor-in-Chief 1902 Index. President Senate.
Cook, Lyman Adams . Millis_
Vet. Lab. O. T. V. Baseball-team.
" Cooley. Orrin Fulton So. Deerfield.
8 Dacey, Arthur Lincoln Boston
Hatch Experiment Station. C. S. C. 1902 Index Board. President R. R.
Association. Flint Six.
9 Dellea, John Martin North Egremont.
Hatch Experiment Station. C. S. C.
10 Dwyer, Chester Edwards Lynn.
Insectary. C. S. C.
11 Gates, Victor Adolph Memphis, Tenn.
11 S. C. "f. S. K. Manager FootViall-teani. Manager Baseball-team.
Senate. College SigJial.
12 Hall, John Clifford Sudbury.
11 S. C. *. 2, K. Second Prize Flint Six. 1902 Index. Boarding Club
Director. Reading Room Director.
13 HoDGKiss, H.AROLD Edward ......... Wilkinsoiiville.
28 N. C. C. S. C.
14 Kinney, Charles Milton Northampton.
le S. C. *. 2. K. Organist. College Signal.
15 Knight, How.^Ku Lawton Gardner
Mr. Billings'. C. S. C. Editor-in-chief College Signal. 1902 Index Board.
R. R. Director. First Prize Flint Six. President Fraternity Conference.
16 Lewis, Claude Isaac ........... Unionville.
28 N. C. C. S. C. Choir. Glee Club. Flint Six.
17 McCOBB, Edmund Franklin Brockton.
17 S. C. *. 2. K. Football-team.
18 Morse, Ransom Weslev Ludlow.
24 N. C. O. T. V. Business Manager 1902 Index. Boarding Club Manager.
Senate. Flint Six.
19 Paul, Herbert Amasa Lynn.
12 S. C. C. S. C. Captain F'ootball-team. Captain Baseball-team. R. R.
Director. Boarding Club Director.
20 Smith, Samuel Leroy So. Hadley.
Mrs. Bany's. C. S. C.
21 West, David Nelson . Northampton.
Nash's. Q. T. V. Leader Choir. Leader Glee Club. Artist 1902 Index.
President Y. M. C. A.
22 Plumb, Fredrick H Bridgeport, Conn.
'i'i Saunders, Edward B Southwick.
D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Track-team.
Junior Class^ 1903*
Rat a ta thrat! ta thrat! fa thrat!
Tera ta lix! ta lix ta lix!
Rick a ra re ! rick a ra re !
Mass-a-chusetts Naug-lity-ttiree I
Blue and Crimson.
Edward B. Snell,
Stephen C. Bacon, .
Gerald D. Jonks,
George L. Barrus,
Edward B. Snell,
William W. Peebles,
Neil F. Monahan,
Secretary and Treasurer.
Rope Pull and Class Captain.
. Football Captain.
1 — ■ — ^ S THE history of a people or of a nation is but a record of the
/^/^ h facts concerning that people or that nation, so the history of
a class is no more than a record of the trials and struggles
and conquests of that class.
Taken as we were from the East and West, North and
South; taken green from the farm and fresh from the city, we
stand as a true representation of a class in college, and a
class with life.
That we have not wasted our time, can be attested by almost anyone.
We are always up and doing. Whether early or late, it made, or makes no
difference, anywhere there is work to be done, anywhere there is information,
no matter of what kind to be obtained, anywhere there is any fun to be had,
that is where we are.
But to go back to our history where we left it a year ago. After winning
the rope-pull we gave our attention to football. From the very first we ex-
pected to win this game. By the advice of the Juniors, the freshmen refused to
play unless our \'arsity men were kept out. We agreed to this change with the
understanding that the varsity men were to be kept out of all class games.
The day of the event came and — well the game was not even interesting.
All our fellows had to do was just to pick up the ball and make a touchdown.
Following close upon the ball game came Thanksgiving, and as ever
our class, always as one, loathing to separate even for a few days determined
to celebrate the recess in Amherst, and thereby hangs a tale. Veritably, no
Thanksgiving could be a day of thanks and praise without a good supper. So
we hustled around and prepared one of the finest "feeds" that has ever been
seen within the walls of any freshman's room.
Soon we went home for the holidays, but after the new year returned,
to find ourselves sole guardians and protectors of an unusually large class of
the Winter Course Men. And we took good care of them, too. Early in
the winter we decided to follow the custom introduced by our foster-fathers
of holding a formal Sophomore dinner. A custom which 1902 did not
take kindly to, as they have not and never have had the least love or
appreciation for the social side of life. Why, they would not even go to
Springfield to attend a complimentary banquet given then by 1904 until they
could combine pleasure with business and make the expense of one trip an-
swer for both. So on the night of January 17, we piled into a drag and were
drawn swiftly over the road to South Deerfield, receiving the "glad hand" as
we passed through Sunderland singing:
The Sophomore's foot is ou the ground,
Sunderland, my Sunderland.
We'll do the town up nice and brown,
Sunderland, my Sunderland.
But g've us all of thy hotel store,
And we'll leave thy streets forevermore.
And be the happy class of yore,
Sunderland, my Sunderland.
Spring came bringing with it the joys of outdoor sports and the pleas-
ure of listening to two hour lectures on various subjects with side issues on
morals and home training. But even these lectures became a true pleasure,
for as we sat in that hot room we had ample time to plan just what we would
do when we climbed out the windows on Sammy the next hour. O! those
were beautiful days without a thought and without a care.
The freshmen refused to play baseball until we broke the rule, which in
the Fall had been made for their especial benefit, and allowed the varsity men
to play. This left our team badly handicapped as the freshmen had five var-
sity men and we had but one. Everybody assured us that the game was as
good as lost and all we had to do was just to go out and keep the score from
running up into the sixties, and the freshmen believing those stories immedi-
ately became so busy that they could find no time to play that game only
sometime during Commencement Week. But say! that game was a caution
to the saints. Our men went out on that diamond with smiling faces and
determination to win, and win they did after the most exciting ten-inning
game that can be imagined and with a score of 18 — 13 at that! We can
play marbles. So having "bolted" the examination in German we went
As the days were beginning to grow shorter and the cold winds to
sweep the waters we left our hammocks and our boats and returned to these
halls of learning. Here a surprise awaited us. Our well planned "bolt"
had failed and we were "stuck," everyone. But our whole time has not
been devoted to athletic contests. We have started a new feature in the
college, and that is that each class should have a "class song," to be sung
while in college. Heretofore the classes have composed and sung their song
at the time of their graduation, and such a thing as underclasses having a
regular song had not been heard of. Last winter at our Sophomore Dinner,
we elected a committee to choose a class song. The committee has per-
formed its work and we now have two class songs. The idea has been
picked up by other classes, '04 already having a song and '05 has one in
But enough of these fond memoirs. It were an easy matter to write on
and on about such a class. But those days are past and gone, we must now
make the most of the present and prepare for the future. We have treated
many things lightly. We have had our fun, at all times, in all shapes, and in
all places. We have passed by our cares with a happy laugh and looked at the
future only as some vague, incomprehensible monster away off in the distance.
Let us still meet our troubles with a hearty laugh, but let us not forget there
is a serious side to life for which we must prepare. m.
I s, Witl.iAM Ethrington . . . . . . Wihthrop.
Ii5 S. C. *. S. K. Artist UIO;". Inilnpc Assistant Manasero^aseball Team.
Assistant Manager Coi:,
Bacon, Stephen Carroij, ooL,coniinster.
,D. G. K. House. D. G. K. 190:; Index. Assistant Observer Hatch Kxperi-
nieut Station. re
Barrus, George Levi . . . O' Goshen.
D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Business Manager lilOl-i Index.^
f? K ■
BowEN, Howard Ch.^ndler Rutland.
N. C. Q. T. V.
Brooks, Philip Whitnev Caniijridgeiiort
Mr. Thomson's. O. T. V. Assistant Business Manager lft©3 Index. qjFooI-
ball-team. Assistant Manager Foot&ll-team.
Cook, Joseph Gersham Clayton.
Boarding House. C. S. C. Director Boarding Club.
o " so
Franklin, Harry James *r . Bernardston,
Mr. Gilbert's. Q. T. V. lltOM Index. .Spend Prizf, Hurnhani Four.
Senate. Football-team. >—
, Ci;aki,rs Parkkr . ; ,
D. G. K. Football -team. Baseball-team. Senati
i;.i;>r(ling Club. _
■'\-. WlI.MAM T.ANK .... luer, .-\1h.
. So. Framingh.im.
.M...N.UI \ V. .\i.;
Nersersian, Paul Ni-
Home. O. T. V.
. So. Framinghani.
Cluel lsiO;-i Index. Co^ge Signal.
. Marash, Turkey..
1 Allen, William Ethrington Winthrop.
18 S. C. *. 2. K. Artisl 1908 Index. Assistant Manager Baseball Team.
Assistant Manager College Signal.
2 Bacon, Stephen Carroll Leominster.
D. G. K. House. D. G. K. 1903 Index. Assistant Observer Hatch Experi-
3 Barrus, George Levi Goshen.
D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Business Manager 1903 Index.
4 BowEN, Howard Chandler Rutland.
6 N. C. O. T. V.
5 Brooks, Philip Whitney Cambridgeport
Mr. Thomson's. O. T. V. Assistant Business Manager 1903 Index. Foot-
ball-team. Assistant Manager Football-teaiu.
6 Cook, Joseph Gersham Clayton.
Boarding House. C. S. C. Director Boarding Club.
7 Franklin, Harry J.AMES Bernardston.
Mr. Gilbert's. Q. T. V. 1903 Index. Second Prize, Burnham Four.
8 HalliGan, Charles P.\rker Roslindale.
20 S. C. D. G. K. Football-team. Baseball-team. Senate. Treasurer
9 Hood, William Lane Vandiver, Ala.
32 N. C.
10 Jones, Gerald Denison So. Framingham.
(i N. C. O. T. V. 1903 Index Board.
n Monahan, Neil Francis So. Framingham.
Mr. Thompson's. C. S. C. Editor-in-Chief 1903 Index. College Signal.
12 Nersersian, Paul Nerses Marash, Turkey-
13 Parsons, Albert No. Amherst.
Home. O. T. V.
14 Peebles, William Warrington Washington, D. C.
32 N. C. C. S. C. Director M. A. C. R. R. A. First Prize, Burnham Four.
15 Poole, Elmer Myron So. Dartmouth.
5 S. C. D. G. K.
16 Proulx, Edward George Hatfield.
14 S. C. *. S. K. Track-team. Football-team. Buruhani Four.
17 Robertson, Richard IIendrie Maiden.
D. G. K. House. D. G. K. R. R. Director. Senate. College Signal.
IS Snell, Edwakd Beniah Lawrence.
Mr. Thompson's. O. T. V. Football-team. 190:3 Index Board. Senate.
R. R Director.
19 Tinkham, Charles SAMnEL Roxbury.
D. G. K. House. D. G. K.
20 TottinGham, William Edgar ........ Bernardston.
12 N. C. Q. T. V.
21 Tower, Winthrop Vose Melrose Highlands.
14 S. C. *. S. K. Track-team.
22 West, Myron Howard Belchertown.
Mr. Gilbert's. O. T. V. Leader of Band. College Signal.
Sophomore Class, 1904*
Hoop-a-lacka! Hoop-a-lacka ! Sis boom roar!
Maroon and Drab.
Arthur L. Peck,
Parkman F. Stapi:,£;s,
Ernest a. Back,
F. Dickinson Couden,
Raymond A. Quigley,
Erwin vS. Fui<ton,
Erwin S. FuivTOn,
Ci.ARENCE W. Lewis,
Ralph P. Gay, .
'ccrctary and Treasurer.
. Footbatt Captain.
URS has been a most e\'entful year in college, and we desire to
thank the upperclass men for the training we have received.
Entering college with fear and trepidation for the unknown
that lay before us, ignorant of so many things that are essen-
tial to good li\'ing, our knowledge has developed in this one
}-ear, to amazing proportions. We do not say this egotisti-
cally and without reason, but refer the skeptical to our
worth}' instructors, especially our Mathematical god-father. Although we
would not deign to be presumptuous in saying our class contains prodigies,
yet we can honestly confess that we are astonished at what it is bringing forth.
In athletics it is true we ha\-e not accomplished wonders; yielding to the
inevitable we surrendered our football game to superiors. They, however, did
not have the eas}' time they anticipated, neither did they run the score up to
the hea\'ens, while we remained in the lower depths. In basketball the
naughtj'-threes found their match; the score being 9-7 in our favor.
In fact this was the game in which we excelled, defeating both the
Seniors and Winter Course men, yielding only to the famous team of 1902,
whom we feel bound to honor and hope that we may follow in their footsteps.
In baseball we were also defeated, but furnished some excellent material for
the varsity, which in a measure compensated our loss.
It is with no little pleasure that we note the ability of our class to intro-
duce new professors to the customs and traditions of college life. Our dearly
beloved French professor came to us
Unmoulded and imsuug,
But without fear we took the harp,
And while our fingers moved among
The silver strings, no sharp
Or harsh discordant strains
Disturbed the silence of the night
Or racked the weary brain.
But with sweet and gentle voices and skillful fingers, we moulded the
plastic clay and sang his praises till the heavens rang with our shouts and the
faculty sat down on us, and yet we learned much while under his benign
instruction; to record all would require volumes.
The long winter had its pleasures too, no less delightful than the spring.
for it brought to us snow-ball fights, rushes in the snow, and "sich like." And
then the balmy spring — but why dwell upon these joys, when to lie beneath
the lofty elm was more to be desired than the confining class-room. And
then too the spring brought us that greatest of blessings our class supper,
when the. Freshmen trials are over and the Sophomore joys begin. This
event will remain a bright spot in our lives, never to be forgotten.
Returning in September with renewed strength and vigor, by contact
with Mother Earth, like the fabled giant of old; we met a formidable array of
sixty-five adventuresome youths and maidens whose course was in a measure
to be shaped by us. We were denied the delightful privilege of rushing this
mighty army from the Campus, but used other means of cooling their ardor
which, strange as it may seem, appears to possess every youthful aspirant to
Not the least among the achievements of which we boast is our class
yell. As progress is the law of nations and men, so the class of '04 concluded
that it should be numbered among the progressive workers of the day, and
after due deliberation decide to drop the diminutive Aggie and substitute in
its stead a larger, broader, more suggestive word and one in honor of our
noble state, whose name our college bears — Massachusetts. Other classes fol-
lowed suit and finally the old college yell has been abandoned and in the future
a new and better yell will encourage our teams on to victory, and no college
shall be ashamed to be beaten by the " Massachusetts." It is with no little
pride therefore that the class of '04 declares that it was the first to take de-
cided action in this matter, which has finally resulted in the decision of the
student body to abolish the name Aggie.
One thing we have been sorry to note is the decrease of our member-
ship; but probably it is better that our wings be clipped occasionally lest we
fly too high. But we are ready for the battle and will fight to the finish. It
was not long after returning this fall, that we fell into the loving clutches of
Prof. Ostrander, who has tried to impress upon our weary brains the mysteries
of the sine and cosine; but we fear that many of his valuable thoughts have
gone off on a tangent. However, our Parson has developed into a mathema-
tical fiend and a profound — sleeper. In chemistry Prof. Howard has had con-
siderable difficulty in making us comprehend the mystery of the atomic theory,
perhaps this is because there is only one molecule among our number and he
consists of three or four molecules and almost half a dozen atoms. We feared
one time that we should lose him, but now are happy in the fact that he will
remain, but if he would take a little brotherly counsel, we would advise him
not to eat so much since he is keeping store, lest he change the constitution
of his matter and burst; and as we have no formulae at present by which we
could arrange his atoms, the event is horrible to contemplate.
Our Dutch blood is getting so sluggish that der Hcrr Smith is becoming
disgusted with our thick tongues and thicker brains. We would not forget to
mention the fact that the Cadet Band, now become famous, was composed at
its beginning for the most part from our class. But why enumerate an}- more
of our accomplishments — 'twould take a volume to comprise them. Taken
all in all, we are a happy-go-lucky class, read}' for a tumble anytime and still
mamtain our rank as one of the most intellectual classes this college has thus
far produced — ahem !
1904 Class Song,
Tune, " Miss Philippine."
" We're a class full of dash,
As you all know,
We are known as Satan's own,
Everywhere we go.
Naughty -five won't be alive.
When we get through.
Wer'e.a happy, scrappy, dashing, slashing,
Merry, daring crew.
There was ne'er a crowd so happy ;
Nor half so scrappy
As this class of four ;
And we're out for fun once more ;
This haughty, naughty, sporty, naughty-four.
You can hear our merry shout.
Every time that we go out,
Full of sport we're just the sort.
Rah, rah, rah, rah, rah — R.\H.
We will beat you black and blue, naughty-five,
We won't leave a man of you alive.
For we are a scrappy crew,
As you'll know when we get through,
This haughty, naught}', sport}', naughty-four.
When you hear us coming down the street,
Hide behind the first tree that you meet.
For we're out again to-night.
And we're spoiling for a fight.
We're the class of naughty-four.
Ahearn, Michael FRA^-CIS So. Framiugham.
Plaut House. C. S. C. Foot-ball team, ^jjase-ball team.
Back, Ernest Ai.na Amherst.
12 N. C. C. S. C. Band. 1904 Index. I^
Barnes, Hugh Lester Curtisville.
4 S. C. C. S. C.
CouDEN, Fayette Dickinson . . -ru ■ ' ■ ■ Yarmouthport.
17 S. C. *. 2. K. College Signal. Editor-in-Chief 1904 iNDE^g^ First
Prize Buruham four.
Ei.LWOOD, Clifford Franklin uCreeu's Farm, Ct.
Wentzell's. D. G. K. k
EsiP, Edward Thomas i- .'~. .^. Amherst.
Home. C. S. C. ■ oc
Fahey, John Joseph . ,, " . Pittsiield.
Mr. Thomson's. C. S. C.
Fulton, Ervin .Stanley sj. . ■=•■ . ^ Lynu.
c« ^- I— ' ■
Mr. Feuton's. C. S. C. ft
Gr.ay, Rolf PRE.vroN ^ • StouRhiou.
21 N. C; *. 2. K. '•
Gregg, John William ® ■ So«:h .Natick.
Sagamore Seven House. C. S. C. Basefball team. 1904 Index. Sfcotid
Prize, Burnhara four.
Griffin, Clarence Herbert ......... g'iuthrop.
is S. C. *. S. K. 1904 Index. Buruham four. .;:;
Haskell, Sidney Bunitt S . . Southbridge.
Professor Cooler's.. C. S. C. "
Henshaw. Fred Forbes . vr ■ Templeton.
Sagamore Seven House. C. S. C.
Lewis, Clarence Waterman .■ aielrose Highlands.
2 N. C. Q. T. V. Foot-ball team.
1 Ahearn, Michael Francis So. Framingham.
Plant House. C. S. C. Foot-ball team. Base-ball team.
2 Back, Ernest Adna Amherst.
12 N. C. C. S. C. Band. 1904 Index.
3 Barnes, Hugh Lester Curtisville.
4 S. C. C. S. C.
4 CODDEN, Fayette Dickinson Yarmouthport.
17 S. C. *. S. K. College Signal. Editor-in-Chief 1904 Index. First
Prize Burnham four.
5 Ellwood, Clifford Franklin Green's Farm, Ct.
Wentzell's. D. G. K.
6 EsiP, Edward Thomas Amherst.
Home. C. S. C.
7 Fahey, John Joseph . . Pittsfield.
Mr. Thomson's. C. S. C.
8 Fulton, Ervin Stanley Lynn.
Mr. Feuton's. C. S. C.
9 Gray, Rolf Preston Stoughton.
21 N. C. *. S. K.
10 Gregg, John William South Natick.
Sagamore Seven House. C. S. C. Base-ball team. 1904 Index. Second
Prize, Burnham four.
11 Griffin, Clarence Herbert Winthrop.
18 S. C. *. S. K. 1904 Index. Burnham four.
12 Haskell, Sidney Bunitt Southbridge.
Professor Cooley's. C. S. C.
13 Henshaw. Fred Forbes Templeton.
Sagamore Seven House. C. S. C.
14 Lewis, Clarence W.aterman Melrose Highlands.
2 N. C. Q. T. V. Foot-ball team.
15 Newton, FIovvard Douglas Curtisville.
4 S. C. C. S. C. 1904 Index.
16 O'Hearn, George Edmund Pittsfield.
Mr. Thom.son's. C. S. C. Base-ball team. Foot-ball team.
17 GuiLBERT, Arthur W
Sagamore Seven House. C. S. C.
IS Peck, Arthur Lee Hartford, Ct.
Sagamore Seven House. C. S. C. Business Manager 1904 Index. College
19 QuiGLEY, Raymond Augusttn Brockton.
26 N. C. C. S. C.
20 Raymouth, Reuben Raymond Goshen.
D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Assistant Business Manager 1904 Index.
Choir. Glee Club.
•21 Staples, Parkman Fisher Westboro.
Sagamore Seven House. C. S. C. Choir. Glee Club.
22 Tinker, Clifford Albion West Tremont, Me.
D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Artist 1904 Index.
23 White, Howard M. . • Springfield.
9 S. C. *. 2. K.
Freshman Class^ 1905*
Re-ra-ro-ra — rah !
Re-ra-ro-ra — rah !
Rah Rah! Rah Rah Rah!
Mass'chusetts Naughty-five !
Blue and White.
WiLLARD A. MUNSON, .
William H. Craighead,
Sewell S. Walker,
Elmer E. Rhodes,
John J. Gardener,
Bertram Tupper, .
John J. Gardener
Chester L. Whittaker,
LEAR the way, here comes a mob, but no, let us take a closer
view. It is the Freshmen class,.
We were not at all surprised at the other classes taking us
for a mob, for surely we are equal to a mob in numbers,
although we do not think ourselves that we look like one.
Perhaps the Sophomores will think that we are a mob be-
fore we get through college, and, also, through with them.
The first night after entering college we held a meeting, elected a class
captain and formed a plan of action for the rush which we were looking for-
ward to with so much joy. All of this was done without the knowledge of the
Sophomores, so they had no chance to intefere with our meeting.
I am sure that all of us will remember that first meeting of our class. In
that calm, secluded spot we formed some plans which would have proved dis-
astrous to our opponents if we had met them upon the campus.
Much to our regret, but to the joy of the Sophomores, the Freshmen-
Sophomore rush did not take place, on account of the President's threat to
expel both the class captains should any such event take place. But we
would not be doing justice if we did not mention the little scrap that took
place on the walk, on the east side of the pond. At first sight it looked as
though the Sophs were planning on giving us a bath, but it turned out as
might have been expected, for what do the Sophomores think that they could
do rushing such a class as '05.
We admit that the Sophomores had the pleasure of patting each other on
the back, and exclaiming "the Freshmen rope is ours now," but soon all of
their joy was turned into sorrow, for, when they went to look for their own
rope, it was gone. Just imagine the contrast in their looks. But a few nights
ago they came into the hash-house with very pleasant faces, but to us it was
an aggravating smile, now you see them going in and coming out as before,
but that little smile that was there the night that they took from their pockets
the pieces of our rope has vanished. Their rope is ours.
Our class is composed of many able bodied men, and there is no reason
why we should not come off victorious in the rope pull. We are not a class to
boast of what we can do, nor what we will do, we perfer rather to wait and see
what we can accomplish when we are put to the test. From an athletic stand-
point, we can say that we are exceedingly strong, for four of our men are play-
ing on the varsity foot-ball team, and two acting as substitutes. And fronl
all appearances an equal number of our members are well deserving of a placte
on the varsity base-ball team.
We are a large class, and it has been prophesied that not over one-
half of us will graduate. Come now, boys, are we going to allow such a
prophesy as this to come true? Surely not, it must not be! Every one of us
can graduate if we only go about it in the right way, and make up our minds
that we are going to get there. This does not apply to all of us, for already
several have passed off certain studies of the Freshmen and Junior years, and
one of our number is so far advanced as to be able to accomplish the difficult
task of tutoring the upper classmen.
Judging from actions and conversations, we feel safe in saying that a few
of us have had a taste of homesickness, but as we have overcome the terrible
disease, we must be, as Professor Hasbrouck says, "full of grit."
In one thing we are the envy of the other classes. We have two co-eds.
It has not been the custom in the past for those of the female sex to stay at
this college for any length of time. But boys, let us act in such a gentle-
manly way towards these, our classmates, that they shall be glad to staj^
and graduate with the class of '05. Also let us act gentlemanly towards our
superiors, and show them that we know our place and how to keep it, so
that we shall be an honor to the college and our friends.
,- ,^ ■
,'" '". '^' ^'
Adams, Rh-h =• tt Jamaica Plain.
101 Pleasant street.*' '"
Allen. George Howard, . . . m W. Somerville.
15 S. C.
Bartlett, Francis Alojize . . «£ ' Belcbertown.
Brett, Clarence Elmer p Brockton.
23 N. C.
Bruce, Ernest Charles . . ■ ^ . . . Westboro.
Mrs. Baker's. :^ ^ K ^_
. ■ fj.
Carter, Chester Merriam . • ^ • ■ • • 23 ■ ^- • L'eominster.
5 N. C, ^
Craighe.^d, William HunliE?'. . . . . ■>-, ■ tc Washington, D. C.
22 N. C. Football-tef§n. '" ^ '^'
Crosby, Henry Danir . . . • ■. . . f^. fj . Kulland.
Tu • '•
Mrs. Baker's. '^' o j,-
CB '^ IT
Cushm'an, Miss Esther Co\^ES . . . . -'^P. cc Northampton.
PltER, Henbv 1^. ^ • • 5l ■''" Belchertovvn.
an Js. c. ' "
Gardenek, John Josrph . ?' . Milford.
Plant House. >-' ^
GooDENOUGH, Herbe^ Haroi.o ■» ■ Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
13 S. C. Choir.
Graves, Edwin. L. qj ' '^'" - Hatlield.
5N. C. Choir, o
Hall, .Arthur \Vu.i.i\.i. '■■ ■ oc North Amherst
Haffenreffer, Adolf Frcdkric Jamaica Plain.
9S. C. Band. *. S. K.
1 Adams, Richard Laban Jamaica Plain.
101 Pleasant street.
2 Allen. George Howard W. Somerville.
15 S. C.
3 Bartlett, Francis Alonze Belchertown.
4 Brett, Clarence Elmer , . . . Brockton.
23 N. C.
5 Bruce, Ernest Charles Westboro.
6 Carter, Chester Merriam Leominster.
7 Craighead, William Hunlie Washington, D. C.
22 N. C. Football-team.
8 Crosby, Henry Danir . . . ■ Rutland.
9 CuSHMAN, Miss Esther Cowles Northampton.
10 Filer, Henry B Belchertown.
25 N. C.
11 Gardener, John Joseph Milford.
12 Goodenough, Herbert Harold Saratoga Springs, N. Y.
13 S. C. Choir.
13 Graves, Edwin L Hatfield.
5 N. C. Choir.
14 Hall, Arthur William, Jr North Amherst
15 Haffenreffer, Adolf Frederic Jamaica Plain.
9 S. C. Band. *. 2. K.
Hamblin, John Hamblin . . , , Palmouth.
2 S. C.
Hatch, Walter Bowerman Falmouth.
2 S. C.
Hill, IvOurs William Barlow Bridgeport, Conn.
7 S. C. C. S. C.
■Hunt, Thomas Francis Amherst.
Hatch Experiment Station.
HOLCOMB, Charles Sheldon Tariffville, Conn.
9 N. C. Choir.
Huntington, Raymond E , Newton Center.
Hutchings, Frank Farley, South Amherst.
Ingham, Norman Day Granb\'.
Sagamore Seven House.
Kelton, James Richard Orange.
7 N. C.
Knight, John H • • Middleton.
Ladd, Edward Thorndike Winchester.
Ladd, Joseph Hartwell, Jr Watertown.
6 S. C.
Lyman, John Franklin Amherst.
Lyman, Richard Rowe . . . , Montague.
101 Pleasant street.
Merrill, Charles Edward, Jr Melrose.
10 N. C. ■
Munson, Willard a Aurora, 111.
Mr. Barry's. Football-team.
Newhall, Edwin White San Fafael, Cal.
O'Neil, William James ... i ..;.:.. . Ayer.
Paige, George R Amherst.
27 N. C.
Patch, George Willard Arlington Heights.
S S. C. Kootball-team.
Paul, A. Russell Framingham.
Peck, Louis Edward South Egremont.
Porter, Charles Allen Boston.
2 N. C.
Pray, Fry Civille Natick.
11 N. C.
Raushausen, Lyman Arthur Springfield.
Rhodes, Elmer Elliot North Attleboro.
9 N. C.
Richardson, Justus C West Dracut.
S.\NB0RN, Miss Monica Lillian Salem.
Sears, William Marshall Brockton.
23 N. C.
Smith, Robert E ■. . So. Hadley Falls.
56 N. Pleasant Street.
Sprague, Charles G West Springfield.
Straw, Harold D. Howe Guilford, Me.
14 N. C.
Swain, Allen Newman New Dorchester.
Sykes, Chas. S Springfield.
101 No. Pleasant street.
Taylor, Albert Davis Westford.
Thompson, Harold Foss Jamaica Plain.
51 TiNKHAM, Henry BuffingTON So. Swansea.
10 N. C.
52 TupPER, Bertram . Karre.
5 S. C.
53 Walker, Seweli, Seth Natick.
1 S. C. Ghoir.
.54 Walsh, Thomas Frederick Ayer.
Mr. Campion's. Football-team.
55 Whittaker, Chester L, Somerville.
8 S. C. Football-team.
56 Williams, Percy Frederic Natick.
1 S. C. Band. Choir.
57 Williams, Franklin Kims CoUinsville, Conn.
Wentzell's. Band. Choir.
58 Willis, Grenville Norcott Becket.
13 S. C.
59 Yeaw, Frederick Loring Winthrop.
11 N. C.
Babb, George Francis, (B. A., Bates 'gi). Amherst.
Bali^ou, Henry Arthur, ( B. A., M. A. C. '95) . Amherst.
Home. Q. T. V.
Bemis, Waldo Louis, (M. A. C. '95) Spencer.
Wentzell's. Q. T. V.
Billings, George Austin, (M. A. C. '95)
Gilbert's. C. S. C.
HeimburgeR, Lindley, (B. S., Florida Agricultural College, 1901).
Hinds, Warren Elmer, (B. S., M. A. C. '99).
Insectary. C. S. C.
Morrill, Austin Winfield, (B. S., M. A. C. '00).
Gilbert's. *. S. K.
iKEDA, HIDEZO, (B. a.)
Smith, Miss Elizabeth HighT, (B. A., Mt. Holyoke College).
D* G* K* Fraternity*
Charles I. Goessman.
Samuel W. Wiley.
James E. Halligan.
Julio Moises Ovalle.
Edward Boyle Saunders.
Stephen Carroll B.^con.
George Levi Barrus.
Clifford Albion Tinker.
Henry Look Bodfish.
Elmer Myron Poole.
RicH.^RD Hendric Robertson.
Charles Samuel Tinkham.
Reuben Raymond Raymouth.
Clifford F. Ellwood.
Q* T. V* Fraternity,
Massachusetts Agriculturai. College,
New Hampshire College of Agriculture
AND Mechanic Arts,
Boston Alumni Chapter.
Q* T* V, Fraternity*
James B. Paige.
Henry Darwin Haskins.
James E. Deuei,.
Ralph Ingram Smith.
Charles F. Deuel.
Henry A. Ballou.
Lyman Adams Cook.
Howard Chandler Bowen.
Philip Whitney Brooks.
Henry James Franklin.
Gerald Denison Jones.
Edward Beniah Snell.
William Edgar Tottingham.
Ransom Wesley Morse.
Myron Howard West.
David Nelson West.
Frank Lawrence Ellesworth.
Clarence Waterman Lewis.
Phi Sigma Kappa*
1873- 190 J.
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873.
Union University, Albany, 1888.
Cornell University, Ithaca, 1889.
West Virginia University, Morgantown, 1891.
Yale University, New Haven, 1893.
College of the City of New York, 1896.
University of Maryland, 1897.
Columbia University, 1897.
Stevens Institute of Technology, 1899.
The Pennsylvania State College, 1899.
Columbian University', Washington, 1899.
University' of Pennsylvania, 1900.
The New York Club.
The Boston Club..
Lehigh University, 1901.
Phi Sigma Kappa*
WiniAM P. Brooks.
George E. Stone.
William A. Kellogg.
Philip H. Smith.
Austin W. Morrill.
S. Francis Howard.
Fred S. Cooley.
Ralph E. Smith.
Elisha a. Jones.
George A. Drew.
James W. Kellogg.
Leander Chapin Clafiln.
WiNTHROP VosE Tower.
Edward George Proulx.
Victor Adolph Gates.
John Clifford Hall.
Edmond Franklin McCobb.
Fayette Dickinson Couden.
Charles Milton Kinney.
Joshua Herbert Belden.
Ralph Preston Gay.
Howard Morgan White.
Clarence Herbert Griffin.
Adolph Frederic H.affenreffer.
William Etherington Allen.
College Shakespearean Club*
Massachusetts Agricultural College.
A Non-secret Fraternity.
The Graduate Association.
Organized September 4, 1897.
The College Club.
Organized September 20, IsgT.
The Associate Clofa.
Organized at Storrs agricultural College, May 18, 1894
College Shakespearean Club*
Dr. William J. Rolfe.
Prof. George F. Mills. Prof. Herman Babson.
Prof. George B. Churchill. Dr. Charles S. Walker.
Prof. John Franklin Genung.
Warren Elmer Hinds.
Arthur Coleman Monahan.
Henry Mari'in Thompson.
Thorne Martin Carpenter. Ernest Adna Back.
Herbert Amasa Paul. Hugh Lester B.arnes.
Arthur Lincoln Dacy. Edmond Thomas Esip.
John Martin Dellea. Michael Francis Ahearn.
Chester Edward Dwyer. John Joseph Fahey.
Howard Lawton Knight. John William Gregg.
Claude Isaac Lewis. Raymond Augustine Quigley.
Erwin Stanley Fulton. Parkman Fisher Staples.
Joseph Gershaw Cook. Harvey Cushman Pierce.
Neil Francis Monahan. Howard Douglas Newton.
George Edmond O'Hearn. Sumner Rufus Parker.
William Warrington Peebles. Arthur Lee Peck.
Samuel Leroy Smith. Sidney Bunitt Haskell.
Fred Forbes Henshaw. Louis William B. Hill.
Arthur Witter Guilbert.
President, H. L. Knight.
Vice-President, E. B. Saunders.
Secretary, V. A. Gates.
D. G. K.
E. B. Saunders. G I^. Barrus.
Dr. C. Wellington.
Q. T. V.
R. W. Morse. H. J. Franklin.
Dr. J. B. Paige.
c. s. c.
H. Iv. Knight. N. F. Monahan.
A. C. Monahan.
*. 2. K.
V. A. Gates. J. H. Belden.
Prof. F. S. Cooley.
Officers for J90I-I902.
Football Mmiager, Victor A. Gates.
Football Assista7it Manager, Philip W. Brooks.
Baseball Manager, Victor A. Gates.
Baseball Assistant Manager, William E. AllEN.
Prof. W. P. Brooks President.
Dr. James B. Paige . . /ice-President.
Prof. R. E. Smith . ; ^^cretary and Treasurer.
Prof. S. F. Howard Auditor
Prop. R. S. Lull. J. E. Halligan.
V. A. Gates.
100- Yard Dash,
440- Yard Dash,
880- Yard Run,
120- Yard Hurdc
220- Yard Hurdles,
Running Broad Jump,
Running High Jtiinp,
Putting Shot (16 pounds),
Throiving Hammer (16 pounds)
S. P. Toole, '95,
S. P. Toole, '95,
J. H. Chickering, '01,
E. I/. Macomber, '01,
H. E. Maynard, '99,
L. C. Claflin, '02,
A. R. Dorman, '01,
F. B. Shaw, '96,
M. B. Landers, '00,
F. B. Shaw, '96,
E. B. Saunders, '02,
F. G. Stanley, '00, .
F. G. Stanley, '00, .
T. Graves, Jr., '01, .
2 min. 10 sec.
4 niin. 57 sec.
. 1S| sec.
. 29^ sec.
20 ft. 6tin.
5 ft. 5iin.
8 ft. 9 in.
I min. 28f sec.
35 ft. 9fj in.
104 ft. 5 in.
93 ft. 3 in.
2y Yard Dash,
S. Sastr^, '96, .
Standing Broad Jump,
J. A. Emrich, '97, .
10 ft. I iu
Standing High Jump,
L. Manley, '94,
. 4 ft. 4 in
Rtmning High Kick,
J. S. Eaton, '98,
. 8 ft. 4 in
Standing High Kick,
J. S. Eaton, '98,
. 8 ft. 1 in
Captain, Henry L. Bodfish.
Manager, Charles L. Rice.
Assistant Manager, Victor A. Gates.
T. Graves, Jr., c f.
E. L. Macomber, 1. f.
H. A. Paui,, s. s.
Iv. A. Cook, c.
H. L. Bodfish, p.
G. E. O'Hearn, 3 b
M. F. Ahearn, 2 b.
J. CUMMINGS, 1 b.
P. H. Bowler, r. f., p.
J. B. Henry, c.
W. R. PlERSON, 1. f.
J. W. Gregg, 3 b.
C. P. Halligan, r. f.
Captain, Herbert A. Paul.
Manager, Victor A. Gates.
Assistant Manager, Philip W. Brooks.
Irving O. Hunt. James E. Halligan.
Fred T. Jennings.
Guards, Franklin, Craighead, Gardner.
Tac/ites. Halligan, Snell.
Ends. O'Hearn, Bodfish, McCohb.
Quarter Backs. Brooks, Ahearn.
Hat/ Backs. Whittaker, Walsh, Proulx, Paul,
Ftdl Backs. MuNSON, Lewis.
Cancelled because of
University of Maine,
University of Vermont,
University of Vermont,
University of Norwich,
Pittsfield A. C,
S. M. T. S.,
Cancelled by Storrs
E. F. McCobb.
E. B. Snell.
C. P. Halligan.
C. W. Lewis.
P. W. Brooks.
H. J. Franklin.
C. L. Whittaker.
M. F. Ahearn.
H. A. Paul, (Captain).
J. M. Dellea.
H. L. Bodfish.
G. E. O'Hearn.
G. W. Patch.
E. G. Proulx.
W. A. Munson.
V. A. Gates, (Manager).
H. A. Paul.
G. E. O'Hearn.
M. F. Ahearu.
L. A. Cook.
C. P. Halligan.
H. L. Bodfish.
E. B. Saunders.
L. C. Claflin.
1903 Class Teams*
Field Captain, P. W. Brooks.
Coaches, G. E. O'Hearn. E. B. Snell.
C. P. Hai^ligan.
W. L. Hood,
H. M. Cheever,
w. V. Tower,
E. G. Proulx,
Quarter Back, P.
F. W. Webster.
H. J. Franklin.
G. D. Jones.
W. E. TOTTINGHAM.
Full Back, H. C. Bowen.
Captain, Philip W. Brooks.
Catcher, E. G. Proulx Second Base, G. D. Jones.
Pitcher, J. G. Cook Third Base, P. W. Brooks.
Short Stop, W. E. Allen ■ . . Left Field, C. P. Halligan.
First Base, G. L. Barrus Right Field, H. C. Bowen.
Center Field, S. C. Bacon.
Captain, J. G. Cook.
J. G. Cook,
N. F. Monahan,
H. J. Franklin, Center.
H. C. BOWKN.
E. G. Proulx.
President, David Nelson West.
Vice-President, W. E. Tottingham.
Corresponding Secretary, H. J. Franklin.
Recording Secretary, R. R. RaymouTh.
Reading Room Association.
President, A. L. Dacv.
Secretary and Treasurer, J. C. H.\ll.
A. Iv. Dacv,
B. SnELL, '03.
J. C. Hall,
H. Robertson, '03
H. A. Paul,
A. L. Peck,
W. Peebles, '03
*K'„,„// .//^v/''/ 4.
Mrs. Lucy A. Sanderson.
David Nei^son West.
Cl,AUDE I. LEWIS.
L. S. Walker.
R. R. Raymouth.
D. N. WEST.
F. K. Williams.
P. F. Williams.
W. E. Allen.
P. P. Staples.
C. S. HOLCOMB.
H. L. GOODENOtlGH.
E. L. Graves.
E. E. Rhodes.
C. I. Lewis, First Tenor.
D. N. West, Second Tenor.
C. S. HOLCOMB, First Bass.
P. F. Staples, Second Bass.
Mrs. Lucy E. Sanderson.
David Nelson We.st.
Claude I. Lewis. R. Raymond Raymouth.
D. Nelson West. F. K. Williams.
William E. Allen. Charles S. Holcomb.
Parkman F. Staples. Herbert L. Goodenough.
President, L. C. Claflin.
Vice President, R. W. Morse.
Secretary and Treasurer, C. P. Halligan.
L. C. Clafwn, '02.
H. L. Knight, '02.
V. A. Gates, '02.
R. W. Morse, '02.
C. P. Hai,eigan, '0.3.
R. H. Robertson, '03.
E. B. Sneli<, '03.
H. J. Franklin, '03.
President and Manager, R. W. Morse.
Vice President, J. C. Hai<i,.
Secretary and Treasitrer, C. P. Hauigan.
R. W. Morse.
J. C. Hai,!,.
L. A. Cook.
R. P. Gay.
C. P. Hai,i.igan.
J. G. Cook.
A. I,. Peck.
Junior Prohibition Club*
President, Stephen C. Bacon.
Vice President, Edward B. Snei,l.
Secretary, Phii,ip W. Brooks.
Treas2irer, Ger.ai,d D. Jones.
G. L,. Barrus.
R. H. Robertson.
H. C. Bowen.
N. F. MON.\HAN.
K* K* K.»
President, Philip H. Smith, '97.
Secretary, J. W. Gregg.
Treasurer, R. H. Robertson.
S. F. Howard.
S. W. Wiley.
W. E. Tottingham.
Class and College Publications,
A. L. Peck.
C. H. GRIIfFIN.
E. A. Back.
Published Annually by the Junior Class.
Board of Editors.
Class of 1904.
Editor- in- Ch ief.
F. D. Cou.DEN.
C. A. Tinker.
Assistant Business Manager.
R. R. R.A.VMOUTH.
J. W. Gregg.
H. D. Newton.
S. L. Smith.
Handbook of the Coflege.
Published Annually by the Y. M. C. A.
A. L. Dacy.
Published Annually by the D. G. K. Fraternity.
H. L. Barnes.
Q. T. V. Quarterly.
Published Quarterly by the Q. T. V. Fraternity.
The College SignaL
Published Fortnightly by the Students of the Massachusetts Agricultural College.
Howard Lawton Knight, '02.
Business Manager. Assistant Business Manager.
LEANDER ChAPIN ClAFLIN, '02. WlI,I<IAM Etherington Ai,i,en, '03.
Victor Adolph Gates, '02, Athletics.
Charles Milton Kinney, '02, Intercollegiate.
Claude Isaac Lewis, '02.
Richard Hendrie Robertson, '03, Department Notes.
Neil Francis Monahan, '03, College Notes.
Myron Howard West, '03, Alumni Notes.
Fayette Dickinson Couden, '04.
Arthur Lee Peck, '04.
2 West, D. N.,
3 Smith, S. L.,
4 tottingham, w. e.,
5 Back, E. A.
12 GdiIvBERT, a. W.,
14 goodenough, h. h.,
20 Gregg, J. W., .
9 Hapfenrepfer, a. F
8 Hambi,in, J. H.,
10 HOLCOMB, C. S., .
18 KiRBY, D. W.,
7 Parker, S. R., .
21 Peck, A. L.,
15 Pierce, H. C,
11 Ranshausen, T. a.,
19 Rhodes, E. E., .
16 Richardson, J. C,
17 Robertson, R. H.,
13 Wii,r,iAMS, F. K.,
6 WlI<l<IAMS, P. F.,
1 Myron Howard West,
Lieutenant, Chief A/usician, Solo B flat cornel.
22 Hali,igan, C. p.. Drum Major.
First Sergeant, Picolo.
Second Sergeant, ist B flat Cornet
Private, ist B flat Clarionet.
Private, ist Tenor.
Private, Snare Drum.
Private, Bass Drum
Private, Second B flat Cornet.
Private, Solo B flat Cornet.
Private, E flat Helicon Bass.
Private, 2nd B flat Cornet.
Private, Solo Alto.
Private, ist Te^wr Slide Trombone.
Private, 2nd Tenor Slide Trombone.
Private., jrd Alto.
Private, B flat Bass.
Private, 2nd Alto Trombone.
Private, E flat Bass.
Private, 2nd B flat Clarionet.
"■~'^f«^'«jfe(!i^-^^ vw;»*^l*^ """""**''" '""^^ ' *~''
Cadet Battalion^ M* A, C, Roster*
Leander C. Claflin, First Lieutenant and Adjutant.
Edward B. Saunders, First Lieutenant and Quartermaster.
Howard L. Knight, Sergeant-Major.
H. A. Paul.
R. W. Morse.
J. C. H.^i^i,.
V. A. Gates.
L. A. Cook.
C. A. Tinker.
H. E. HODGKISS.
G. Iv. Barrus.
F. D. COUDEN.
N. F. Monahan.
W. V. Tower.
W. W. PEEBLES.
Captain A. L. Dacy.
First Lieutenant E. F. McCobb.
Second Lieutenant J. M. DellEA.
F'irst Sergeant C. E- Dwyer.
Second Sergeant J. H. BeldEn.
Third Sergeant F. R. Church.
Fourth Sergeant C. I. Lewis.
Fifth Sergeant H. L. Bodfish.
First Corporal W. E. Allen.
Second Corporal CM. Kinney.
Third Corporal E. M. PoOLE.
Fourth Corporal E. B. SnELL.
^•^'igr-gfiT'^.^.^^^t^.^^.^^.^,^ ^«^-"^-^^- -*^'
1st. The Index falls into the hands of 1903.
2nd. Varsit)^ football picture taken. Debating society organized.
3rd. Game with Conneticut A. C. M. A. C. 17, C. A. C. 6.
5th. Battalion parades in Springfield.
7th. College celebrates McKinley's election.
8th. First fire drill. Also the last,
loth. Worcester game. M. A. C. 18, Tech. o.
I2th. Unsuccessful attempt made to photograph battalion.
13th. Photographer has another try. Freshman Handy wears Blokey's
14th. Freshmen 11, South Hadley Falls High School 0.
15th. Drill Hall furniture aired on the campus.
17th. Amherst 18, M. A. C. 0. "Little Minister" takes measures to reduce
his swelled head.
19th. 1903 bolts Prof. Ostrander.
20th. 1903 bolts Prof. Smith.
23rd. Football. 1903,15; 1904,0.
24th. Capt. Anderson finds his office stacked. Great excitement.
28th. College closes at 10.15.
29th. Thanksgiving Day. Prof. Brooks donates the Sophomores four
30th. Prof. Cooley goes to Chicago to buy up some " Gold bricks."
4th. College opens at 8.15.
5th. Forensic Club. Peebles gets so excited that his hair curls.
6th. Dr. Stone receives the same old herbariums from the Sophomores.
7th. Choir goes to North Amherst.
8th. Topmast of flagstaff lowered.
lOth. Skating on the pond.
nth. Prof. Mills opens chapel. 1903 bolts Prof. Hasbrouck.
1 2th. Prof. Cooley opens chapel.
13th. Prof. Maynard opens chapel.
14th. Dr. Walker returns. 1903 football picture taken.
15th. General discussion on exams.
i6th. "Sammy" prunes his whiskers for the cold weather.
iSth. Ditto. Billy sticks the Freshmen.
19th. The same thing. Babson does his usual amount of talking during the
1st. The crowd pulls in.
and. College opens.
3rd. First drill in 1901.
4th. Babby does not show up.
5th. No inspection.
7th. Announcement of new " Hash Factory."
9th. Blokey back from California.
lOth. First snow storm,
nth. Freshmen bolt Babb.
I2th. First inspection.
13th. Blokey appears on drill.
15th. Scrap between 1901 and Short Course men; Rubes first best.
i/th. Sophomores have a sleighride and banquet at the Bloody Brook
iQth. Trustees visit the college and mistake North College for the barn; no
2ist. 1902 bolts Tab. 1903 bolts Dutch.
22nd. 1903 bolts Dutch again. Participants in the Short Course fight appear
before investigating committee.
23rd. 1933 bolts Botany. Two hours to study mechanics.
24th. 1903 does it again.
26th. Basket ball: 1903 10, Short Course 8; 1902 10, 1901 2.
28th. Proulx gives Lull a "10 spot "in physiology. Lecture by Professor
Wilson of Westfield.
30th. Basket ball : 1902, 8; 1903,2; 1904, 8; Short Course 7.
31st. Freeze out in Botanic lab.
1st. Basket ball: 1903 \'s. 1904; 1901 vs. 1904^.
2nd. Tabby grants 1902's petition. Lab. tax increases S3. 60.
3rd. Arcus goes to chapel, his wife stays home and cleans house. The edi-
torial staff of the P'ive Thousand Word Essay Co. begins opera-
tions for Hoiman.
5th. Jones back; dead broke.
8th. Babbie goes to South Deerfield on a sleighride. Basket ball: 1904 vs
1901; 1902 vs. 1904^^.
nth. No drill.
I2th. No drill.
13th. Military Prom.
14th. No recitations by special permit of the faculty.
i6tli. Freshmen bolt Cooley. Lecture by Prof. Emerson on the Geolog-y of
the Connecticut Valley.
17th. Investigating committee at work again. ^
20th. 1903 bolts Ostrander.
2ist. Lecture in chapel by Dr. Fernald, on " How Animals See."
23rd. Condition exams.
25th. 1903 bolts Prof. Smith.
26th. No singing in chapel, i. e. no singers.
27th. Prof. Ostrander makes up for 1903's bolt by exam.
1st. Lecture by Prof. Loomis on " Development of North America." Short
Course men have their pictures taken.
4th. Band has its first grand march in Drill Hall, gallaries crowded. Wild
Man's horse takes a bolt. Peebles stuck in physiology,
5th. Prof. Cooley finds a horse in his yard and gets a pull with Wild Man.
6th. Dr. Stone teaches botany in place of Prof. Smith.
7th. Band makes first public parade; grand success, everybody "rubbers."
8th, Freshmen get into trouble with Wild Man.
9th. Freshmen suspended 10 a. m. 2 p. m. Freshmen back,
nth. Peebles stuck in ph_vsiology.
13th. Peebles stuck in physiology. Tinker goes to Hamp. wearing a plughat.
15th. Everybody watches the bulletin board. Peebles gets out of physi-
i6th. Everybody writes out cribs.
i8th, 19th, 20th. Everybody uses cribs. Professors wide awake.
3rd. " Billy's " mustache disappears.
4th. No drill. Burnham tens announced. Flint six announced.
5th. 1902 bolts "Bill_v."
.6th. No inspection.
/th. Randolph Reynolds Robert Richard Reuben Raymond Raymoth
sings in chapel.
8th. 1904 bolts Babby.
lOth. Farm catalogue comes out. Barrus gets ice-water in chemistry,
nth. Prof. Babb takes an outing. Practice game with Amherst, 5-2.
13th. D. N. West appears in class hat.
15th. Practice game with Amherst. M. A. C. 2, Amherst 0.
i8th. Juniors go to Springfield with Tabby and ha\'e their class supper.
19th. igo2 stragglers return all busted.
23rd. 1903 cuts Prof. Brooks.
25th. F. M. Gilbert, a graduate of Yale, speaks in chapel.
26th. Ladies of the faculty give an mformal reception in chapel. Ice cream
man has hard luck.
30th. Babby's outfit on the island. Babby dismisses 1903.
1901 plants class tree.
1st. Prof. Brooks transfers his chicken house to the lecture room.
3rd. Prof. Babson explains his position.
4th. Everybody drills extra. C. A. C. and M. A. C. baseball teams meet
on the diamond. M. A. C. wins.
6th. Babb appears on drill. Senate elected.
7th. 1904 bolts Babb. Prof. Emerson lectures to 1903. Prof. Brooks sets
8th. The band favors us with an evening concert.
9th. M. A. C. 5, Middlebury 4.
loth. Game with Middlebury cancelled on account of rain.
nth. Freshmen vs. Sunderland ']-].
I2th. Circus comes to town.
13th. Circus wagon takes a bath in the pond.
M. A. C. 13, Maine 9. 1903 bolts Prof. Smith.
i6th. Freshmen bolt Babb. Gordon bolts Babb.
17th. Legislature visits college.
i8th. Condition exams. 1902 bolts Tab.
21st. Juniors, 13; Freshmen, 12.
22nd. M. A. C. 9, U. of V. 8, Juniors have their pictures taken.
Prof. Cooley takes a midnight drive. Freshmen have their pictures
taken by permission of the Sophomores.
24th. Trinity 3, M. A. C. 2.
30th. Gates plays ball with the Amherst High School. Band goes to Belch-
1st. Freshmen 6, A. H. S. 5.
3rd. Prof. Howard bolts 1903. U. S. Inspector inspects the battalion.
4th. M. A. C. 16, Vermont Academy 0.
5th. M. A. C. 6, Middlebury 9.
6th. M. A. C. 6, U. of V. 7.
7th. Couden throws a faint on drill.
8th. M. A. C. 2, Millers Falls i.
gth. Sunday Golf Club has a tournament.
lOth. Seniors try to dispose of their furniture.
nth. Great excitement over the exams. All the farmers of 1903 stuck in
agriculture and horticulture
I2th. Final exams. 1903 men have red eyes as a result of hard study.
14th. 1904 class supper in Springfield.
15th. 1904 comes home weary and foot-sore.
17th. Baccalaureate sermon by Dr. C. S. Walker.
i8th. 1903-18, 1904-12.
19th. Graduation exercises.
20th and 2 1 St. Entrance exams.
4th. Arcus goes to Chelsea.
i6th. Conditioned and football men begin to return.
17th. First football practice.
i8th. Condition exams.
19th. Burial of our beloved President, William McKinley.
20th. College begins. 1902 bolts Prof. Lull. Football coach arrives. Fresh-
men and Sophomore rush on the Botanic walk, indecisive,
2ist. First inspection of the year. " Blokey " gives Freshmen some points.
22nd. Freshmen all go to chapel.
24th. Freshmen " rubber" Sophomores and pull rope at a late hour.
25th. Cattle show.
26th. Brattleborough fair.
27th. Y. M. C. A. reception.
28th. M. A. C. 17, Holy Cross o.
29th. Kelliher auction.
30th. Football men have to drill.
2nd. Senate has a lengthy session. Sammy treats 1903 — mighty mean.
5th. M. A. C. 6, Pittsfield 0. "Go back to ^-our trench, Iky."
Ben attends his first opera.
6th. Football team returns.
9th. 1903 bolts Sammy; 2/5 second to spare,
loth. Prof. Maynard lectures on the disadvantages of bolting,
nth. Freshmen "give " their rope to the Sophomores.
I2th. M. A. C. 6, Wesleyan o. Great celebration.
13th. Everybody stays in bed.
14th. Tinker plays hide and seek, mostly seek, at the station. How about
that rope, Tink?
i6th. M. A. C. o, Williams 17.
17th. Gov. Crane and staff visit the college.
i8th. Football picture taken.
19th. M. A. C. 18, W. P. I. 12.
20th. Sunday Golf Club has its last meet. '
2ist. Dr. Wellington officiates in chapel and forgets the Lord's Prayer.
23rd. Prof. Brooks opens chapel.
24th. Sophomores get "rubbered" on the Freshmen picture.
25th. Sophomores win the rope-pull by 2 ft. 11 in. Freshmen and Sopho-
mores have a swimming contest.
26th. Scum on the pond.
29th. Band stands for picture. New coach arrives.
31st. 1904 Index team looking for a coach.
June 19, J90J.
Sunday, June Sixteenth.
Baccai,aureate Sermon, by Dr. C. S. Walker, 10.45 a. m.
Flint Prize Exhibit in Oratory.
Monday, June Seventeenth.
Claude Isaac Lewis,
Howard Lawton Knight.
" Municipal Government. '
David Nelson West,
Ranson Wesley Morse,
John ClifEord Hall,
"The Constitution and the Voter."
"A Plea eor the American Farmer.'
Arthur Lincoln Dacy,
"So Brothers Be.
The Burnham Prize Speaking;.
Monday, June Seventeenth.
John Wii,i,iam Gregg, South Natick.
"Treason of Benedict Arnold," — Grady.
Reuben Raymond Raymoth, Goshen.
"Prohibition in Atlanta," — Grady.
Clarence Herbert Griffin, Wiuthrop.
"Centralization in America," — Grady.
Fayette Dickinson Couden, Amherst.
" General Grant," — Dolliver.
Edward George Proulx, Hatfield.
"Vox PoPULi — Vox Dei," — Lovejoy.
William Warrington Peebles, Washington, D. C.
"Address to Harvard Alumni,"— i?. T. Washington.
Frank Wallace Webster, Bay State.
Henry James Franklin, . . . Beruardston.
" Queen VashTi," — Talmage.
Progframme of Class Day Exercises.
Planting of Class Ivy, President Gamwell.
Prayer, REV. C. S. Walker.
Ivy Poem, C. E. Gordon.
Class Oration, J. E. Barry.
Class Song, C. L. RiCE.
Campus Oration, ........... W. A. Dawson.
Pipe Oration, N. D. Whitman.
Hatchet Oration, J. H. Todd.
Wednesday, June Nineteenth.
'A Need of the Hour," NATHAN JUSTIN HUNTING.
'Clay " Ernest Lesi,ie Macomber.
' The Negro Problem," Edward Stephen GamwEH.
' America's Opportunity," ALEXANDER Cavassa Wilson.
'Growth," James Henry Chickering.
'Discipline," Clarence Everett Gordon.
PRESENTATION OF DIPLOMAS.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF PRIZES.
N. J. Hunting, First.
Grinnell Agriculture Prize.
R. I Smith, Second.
C. E. Gordon, First.
Hills Botany Prize.
N. J. Hunting, Second.
H. L. Knight, First.
Flint Oratorical Prize.
J. C. Hali,, Second.
W. W. Peebi.es, First.
H. J. Frankt.in, Second.
F. D. CouDEN, First.
J. W. Gregg, Second.
Mrs. H. H. Goodei.l.
Mrs. J. E. OSTRANDER.
Mrs. Herman Babson.
Dr. J. B. Paige.
N. D. Whitman.
C. T. Lesue.
L. C. Cl,AFI,IN.
February J3, J90I.
Mrs. G. E. vStone.
Committee of Arrangements.
C. L. Rice, Chairman.
V. A. Gates.
Mrs. J. B. Paige.
Mrs. R. S. Lui,!,.
Mrs. H. T. Fernald.
Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck.
J. H. Chickering.
H. A. Paui,.
C. M. Kinney.
Mrs. H. H. Goodei,i<.
Mrs. J. E. Ostrander.
Mrs. H. T. Fernalu.
P. C. Brooks.
C. T. IvESWE.
A. C. Wilson.
June J8, I90I.
J. H. Todd, Chairman.
Mrs. R. S. Lull.
Mrs. J. B. Paige.
Mrs. Herman Babson.
E. L. Gamwell.
C. Iv. Rice.
N. D. Whitman.
Massachusetts Agricultural College*
Maroon and White
Mass! Mass! Mass'chusetts !
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Review of the Year*
T IS our purpose, in giving a review of the year, to
cover the course of college events in a general way.
Since the '"02 Index" was published, a great many things
have come about which lead us to believe that the college is
entering upon a new era of prosperity.
The college band, which was organized last year with M.
H. West, '03 as leader, has become a great success. Besides
giving several concerts in the band stand, it has fulfiilled two engagements out
of town. When Senator Gardner reviewed the battalion last spring, he was
so well pleased with the band that, after he returned to Boston, he intro-
duced a bill into the legislature for an appropriation of four hundred dollars
for its benefit. This bill later passed both houses without difficulty.
President Goodell and the trustees of the college were successful in
getting an appropriation bill for eight thousand dollars through the state
legislature last spring. Of this, twenty-five hundred dollars was to be
put into the chemical department, and the remainder was to be used in gen-
eral improvement. The result of this was quite noticeable when the students
came back this fall. We will speak of that later, however. The subject of a
new boarding house was broached at the same time this bill was brought up,
but it was not thought expedient to press it at that time. We shall probably
have one in a few years, anyway.
Last season we has the best base-ball team on the field that we have
ever had. It won one practice game from Amherst, and games from the
University of Maine, the University of Vermont, and Middlebury. As there is
much promising material in the Freshmen class our prospects seem bright in
During the past year, Professor Lull has been arranging, and adding to
the Zoological Museum. It is now one of the most attractive features of the
college. It has been perfected, apparently, as much as it can be in the space
which is at present allowed it.
The extra money put into the chemical department is apparently being
used for a good purpose. The chemical force has been greatly increased
There are now seventeen undergraduates working in the laboratory. This
gives the students interested in this line of work a fine opportunity to per-
When the students came back to college this fall, the first sight that met
their eyes was the brown paint daubed on a great many of the college build-
ings. Everybody wondered why. At any rate the new covering, in most
cases, was scarely better than the old one.
There were many genuine improvements, however. The new arrange-
ment of heating the drill hall from the chapel furnace has given place for a
new rubbing room in the drill hall bulling and, at the same time, the heating
of the building by steam is much more easily accomplished than it was by the
old method of water-pipes. The introduction of new benches and floors in the
Botanical Museum adds greatly to its inside appearance.
We have the largest Freshmen class this fall that has entered here for
years. It consists of fifty-seven students including two co-eds. They have
contributed four men to the Varsity foot-ball team and they seem to have
good men for other lines of athletics. Our hope for them is, that next fall
may see two-thirds of them back here again.
The old plan of having three terms in the college year has been abandoned
and the "Semester plan" substituted in its place. This is the plan that is
being followed in all the larger colleges, and its adoption in our college is a
step in the right direction.
The College Senate which was first organized three years ago, up to this
time has been little more than a farce. It now, however, seems really set on
accomplishing some thing. It has had two co-operative meetings, with a com-
mittee of the faculty at President Goodell's house. It has been successful in
regulating several of the college customs. It has not yet, however, found a
good substitute for the campus rush.
The student body has finally taken action and got rid of that old word
which has caused so much grumbling — "Aggie." One morning after chapel, a
vote was taken to eliminate it entirely from all college publications. Soon
after this, an article appeared in one of the daily papers which stated that the
students of the college simply wished to get rid of the nickname "Aggie," but
did not object to the word "Agricultural." We don't know where that corres-
pondent got his idea. It is certain that he was sadh^ misinformed. They do
strongly object not only to "Aggie" but also to "Agricultural." They
earnestly consider that, since agriculture forms so small a part of our curricu-
lum, the word "Agricultural" greatly misrepresents us before the people of
the state. The name that seems most proper and most pleasing is "Massa-
chusetts State College."
As a consequence of this action of the student body, the name of the
college paper had to be changed. After a long discussion, the name suggested
by Smith, '04 and the cover design submitted by C. A. Tinker, '04 were
accepted. The new name is "The College Signal." The design is a maroon
flag on a. white field, the flag bearing a white " M," and the staff piercing the
Our foot-ball team has made the most creditable showing of any team
that this college has ever put in the field. It has won eight games out of
nine, including Wesleyan, Holy Cross, and Amherst. It was beaten by
Williams, but only after a hard battle.
One great need that we have felt in past years is to have a coach for the
football and baseball teams during the entire season. It has not been possi-
ble up to this time, but, it looks as though things were going to be different in
the future. After the game with Wesleyan, a circular was sent out to the
Alumni and, in less than a week, mone}^ enough was received to hire a foot-
ball coach all next season.
On all occasions where a college yell was needed, it has been felt that our
old one was not adequate. Our new yell makes it possible for our fellows to
make themselves heard for a long distance. A great step forward has been
taken in appointing a regular man to lead the college cheering. Another
need is a college song. A committee has been elected to look after this
matter also. We may expect to see the result of their work soon.
Surely this college never had a brighter future. Our athletics are pros-
pering, our courses of study are being bettered, our alumni are awakened to
the real needs, and our spirit is, more than e\'er before, forming itself into a
Short Course Men*
Boom-a-ra ! Boom-a-ra ! Boom-a-ra-re 1
Ricfc-a-chick-a-boom S. C. C!
B. H. Stackpole President.
B. E. Eaton Vice-President.
B. H. Streeter . Secretary.
Bertram Tupper Historian.
:^=H"H?^T was after the Christmas feast was over that the Short Course
^J?vS^ that the classes stood gazing in wonderment when we arrived,
men of igni arrived at "Massachusetts." Was it any wonder
for we were far superior in numbers to any Short Course
T Class of the previous years.
We had not been here many days when it was suggested
to us by one of our professors, that we meet some evening
and organize a club in order to further the advancement of social relations
between the members. A meeting was called on the evening of January 4th,
and proved very satisfactory. The necessary officers were elected and the
club was given the name of S. C. C.
One night during one of the meetings of this club, we were suddenly in-
terrupted by a shower of snowballs which came pouring in through the open
window. The windows were soon closed but still the snow came, bringing
glass and everything before it. We rushed for the door only to find our pro-
gress there was stayed for the door was securely fastened from the outside.
After doing a lot of pulling and prying at the door, also uttering some hot
and hearty words, we managed to open the door enough to cut the rope which
held it. On reaching the outside of the building we were met with a shower
of snowballs; a snowball fight ensued which was closely followed by a rush.
The 32 S. C. C. were green at such, but had we been of equal numbers the
victory would surely have been ours.
The class represented all ages, for the youth of sixteen to the grayhaired
man of sixty were to be found within our ranks. And then we had a lamb
and giant, something which every class could not boast of. The lamb soon
learned to follow the other members from house to house, never stopping to
knock, but, like all little pets, walking in and taking possession before it was
We must not forget to pay respect to our assistant, Professor Wright.
For a long time, we were not favored with the presence of this noble
youth ; but one bright day during the latter part of January, he came walking
in with his long and flowing mustache, and dark and curly hair. The way in
which he instructed us, and also the assistance that he rendered to the profes-
sors whenever one of those learned men chanced to make a mistake was well
deserving the credit of a man older in years. Although Cornell proved to be
such an excellent instructor he was not long to remain with us, and judging
from a financial basis it was just as well he did not stay longer, for the salt
that he was carrying away in his pockets each day was beginning to lower the
barrel and also to heighten the temper of the instructors.
Why did the giant of our class turn so many colors when Prof. Cooley
was giving one of his most instructive lectures. We are of the opinion that
the back entrance to Jones' house could, if it could speak, unfold to us the
mystery that is lingering on our minds. Keep away, Streeter, maids are not
for little- bo)'s like you.
Our last evening at college was spent in our club room and it was during
that evening that the one whom we had thought so distant and unsociable
proved to be a dear and social friend.
How little do we as individuals know the trials and griefs of others, some-
times in our very midst.
After we had completed all the duties imposed upon us, and on the last
night of our stay in Amherst, we were invited by N. I. Bowditch of Framing-
ham to partake of a supper especially prepared for us at the hotel.
During the evening the certificates were distributed and prizes awarded,
and on the following morning the Short Coursers left for their respective
homes with a feeling of love and respect for all the faculty and the students
of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. T.
Short Course Men,
Allen, G. Howard Auburndale.
BarTlETT, DwiGHT S. , ■ • '■ Belchertown.
Billings, Harry H., Amherst.
Chase, Frank W., Westboro.
Child, William P., Woodstock, Ct.
Crouch, Archie A Worcester.
DONBAR, Charles E., Orange.
E.ATON, Benjamin E., Brocktou.
Gibson, Howard L., Groton.
Gillette, DwighT L Cheshire, Ct.
Hammond, Merle K., ■ • Onset.
Harlowe, Ward A Cummington.
Hunt, Thomas F., Weston.
Mead, Philip H., Silver Creek.
MUNSON, Edward M ' South Dartmouth.
PURNES, GOEFFREY v., Bedford.
RaddinG, Charles M. Groton.
Richardson, H. G., Woburn.
Richardson, Charles H., Boxboro.
Richardson Harlan L., Boxboro.
Sawin, Ralph D., Boston.
Scott, Alexander Boston.
Smith, Lawrence B., Groton.
StockpolE, Benjamin H., Hallowell, Me.
Streeter, Charles W., Ivudlow Centre.
TUPPER, Bertram Barre Plains.
Whitney, Frank J Amherst.
Willis, George W., .... North Amherst.
Williams, Carle L., North Orange.
Wood, Leroy E. S., Upton.
Yale, Walter L., • Meriden, Ct.
Back, Ernest A., Florence.
Bridgeforth, George R., Westmoreland, Ala.
Hunting, Nathan J., Shutesburg.
The Romance of a Skeleton,
Long years ago in sunny France,
A peasant's daughter fair,
Tripped and laughed in merry glee
And sang in the balmy air.
She gleaned the wheat, and trod the grapes
That made the purple wine,
And when the day drew to a close.
She milked the lowing kine.
As time went by, and she older grew
This daughter of the field.
Her winning ways and beauty made
Many a heart to yield.
She smiled upon them all in turn.
But when to her they said
The words so often spoke in vain,
She shook her raven head.
At last there came a count,
He of noble family tree.
And she gave up her rural home,
A favored countess to be.
The daintiest of dresses graced her form.
The rarest of jewels were hers.
And her maids about her wrapped
The richest of furs.
She trod the floors of marble.
With ever a stately grace,
And royalty looked with admiring eyes,
At the woman's lovely face.
For a while her skies were cloudless.
Her life was one of pleasure.
And then her sunshine turned to fog,
And misery filled her measure.
Her husband proved to be untrue,
And unfiitted for the strife,
She found herself a helpless waif,
Upon the sands of life.
Down, down she sank, she could not stop.
The misery and the shame,
It was but another time;
When man was the one to blame.
At last upon a crowded street.
The wheels she sank beneath,
And when the hospital they had reached.
Her soul had sought its peace.
But what about her body, I ask.
Could it not at last recline
In quiet, beneath the somber earth.
At least a right divine.
Ah, no, not this its fate to be.
Her life of misery was closed,
But by the edict of men,
Her body found no respose.
She went across the brin)' deep.
Into a foreign land,
There to spend her days and nights.
Upon a wooden stand.
In Dickie's Lab. our friend now hangs,
Suspended in mid-air.
Gazing idly about the room.
With a fixed and vacant stare.
For many a day thus has she hung,
With never a sign of protest.
Ever a mute and willing problem,
A student's knowledge to test.
Her teeth are gone, her ribs are broken,
Her head now off, now on.
Aids the Prof, to give his lectures.
To furnish the photographer fun.
Her hand is taken by any man,
And never a blush she shows.
Although I hardly would believe,
That half the men she knows.
Ah, such are the vicissitudes of time!
Such the fickleness of rank!
Full many a time, with many a one
Has fortune played such a prank.
And an}- of us in time to come,
When our career is done.
May grace the walls of science halls,
A grinning skeleton.
The Student^s Dream;
or, The Bag- of Wind.
A student dreamed of the Blokey's pod,
That never was lank and lean like a rod,
But round and fat and full of old rye;
A goodly sight for a student's eye.
The little fat Bloke\' sat in his chair,
And cast at the wall a stonj' stare.
How to promote the ones he should not,
Was working and turning beneath his top-knot,
E'en as he thought and looked around,
His pod began to dwindle down.
A hissing sound as of 'scaping steam.
Or tire torn gaping, changed the scene.
"Dear me! what's this that sounds so loud,"
My pod of which I've been so proud,
AH gone! and I, then all will say.
Will simply pass as Johnnie A.,
Without my pod I'd ne'er be known,
I'd drill demerits all alone.
"Now I must quickly find some friend.
Who will, perhaps, this rupture mend,
Before it gets a wider rend.
That it may yet again distend.
Coporal Tinker! he's the man.
In tactics, sure, he'll touch the pan."
"In some way or other he will and can
Preserve me yet a round, fat man.
Or there is 'Tabby,' the Man of Schemes,
I think his schemes could turn to seams.
And that, perhaps, by needle and thread.
He may tide me o'er," the Blokey said.
Just then a rap on the door was heard.
And the Blokey in fear himself bestirred,
The door was opened by Doctor Babb,
Whose face the Freshman had made very sad.
The Blokey thought him very wise.
And sought in this great trouble his advice.
Said Babb, "I think it will be well
For you to let tne right away sell
The old, you see, and buy anew."
" 'Tis done," said Blokey, "that's my view.
"For then, no one could ever doubt
How full I am around about."
Just then the clock's eight even strokes
Resounded loud, the student woke.
And there before his 'stonished eyes.
The Blokey stood in former guise,
And burst from his lips this awful ban,
"Give ten demerits to this man."
The Lament of a Freshman*
Backward! turn backward! Father Time iu your flight,
Feed me on gruel again just for to-night,
I am so weary of sole leather steak,
Petrified doughnuts, vulcanized cake,
Clams that swim in a watery bath.
Butter as strong as Goliath of Gath,
Weary of pa3'ing for what I can't eat,
Chewing up rubber and calling it meat.
Weary of taking from sophomore waiters,
Gristley chops and wormy potatoes.
Backward! turn backward! for weary I am,
Give me a whack at my grandmother's jam.
Let me for once sit down at a table,
Where there is anything else than a noisy rabble.
Give me, oh give me some coffee that's good.
Instead of that black, indigestible mud.
Let me have milk that has never been skimmed,
Let me have meat whose hair has been trimmed.
Let me once more have aunt's old-fashioned pie.
And then I'll be content to curl up and die.
^* Forget? Not Such as These/^
Dodfiah. (Tutoring a class in geometry, draws a straight line on the
board.) Do you see that, Esip ?'"
Bfldfish. " Do you see that. Pierce ?"
Bodfish. "Do you see that, Fahey ?"
Bodfish. "Well, that line is not right. We'll rub it out and begin all over
Massachusetts Agricultural College,
Amherst, Dec. 6, igoo.
Captain J. A. Anderson, U. S. A. :
Dear Sir: Please excuse me from drill this afternoon. I cannot attend
because I have indignation of the stomach.
Yours very respectfully,
A. RussELi. Paul,
On the Telephone,
Carpenter: "Hello Amherst! Give me the Insectory, Please."
Cetitral: "The Insectory is on your line, call direct."
Carpenter: " Hello Insectory ! Hsllo: Hello In — sect — oky.
Professor Hasbronck: (in Freshmen alg.) "There are breakers ahead,
gentlemen, and some of you will get swamped in the surf."
Tower: (singing) "Throw out the life line."
Prof. Cooley: "It seems to be a case of heads you win and tails I lose."
Voice from the class : "Yes, on the rope."
In the Hash House.
Bill Dawson: " Coffee Jones ? Want some, Bacon?"
Steve: No, but I'd like some coffee."
1 [4 ^m ^^^^^
" Our class, may she ever be right,
But right or wrong, our class."
George E O'Hearn
Edward B. Suell
Stephen C. Bacon
Clifford A. Tinker
Howard C. Bowen
George E. O'Hearn
Gerald D. Jones
The American Voi^unteer,
Class AcHitVEMENTs, .
What Will THE Harvest Be? William W. Peebles
Nineteen Hundred and Four. George L. Barrus
Personal Rights, . . Phillip W. Brooks
Mock Turtle aux Quenelle Soft Shell Crabs, Tartar Sauce
Sardines Saddle of Spring Lamb Saratoga Chips
POMMES AUX GrATIN
Boiled Squab aux Cressons
Lettuce Salad, Mayonnaise
Strawberries Neapolitan Ice Cream
The ^^Massachusetts^^ Tales*
(The Prorogue to these Tales was Published in the 1902 "Index.")
Once as old stories tell ye,
There was a class named Naughty-three,
At college she was fasteste and beste,
And in her time she whipped all the reste,
More scrappy was there none under the sonne.
Full many a fight and scrape had she begune ;
For with her spirit and her brave meune.
She made Naughtj'-two to look very grenne.
That when to Belchertown they gaily wende,
There rooms were stacked from end to eude,
And then to Prex with his ominous grinne,
This younger class did lie like sinne,
But all escaped sentence severe.
There came to college then a man so queer,
Whose whiskers gave to him the name of Zeke,
Lean and lank was he with monstrous beak.
This class which since has won such great renown,
Took him at once to be a clever clown,
And in his room they all did gather rounde,
And make him tell of stories so profounde,
While in his shoes they put of ink so red,
And on the floor they made him go to bed ;
Soon then the one who poured the crimson splendor,
Two dollars and a half did make amende
But all these things I might as well forbear.
And tell ye of that flag pole high in air;
From out a shed a barrel soon was brought
And placed high way up there on the top ;
How each after other then did stop and look.
And blame the whole goll dern thing on Joe Cook.
This class of which I make mention.
To banquets turned their whole attention.
So down to Springfield went they with full pride.
Nor never from the Sophomores did they hide,
But to the Cooley House the}' then did hie,
Wheu they liatl seen the ballet girls so flye.
Full hours three they ate and jested well,
And, uever once a thought of woe did tell.
But back to Amherst in the morning came,
While not a man was feeling just the same.
And then to the reception went this class,
Where much of ice-cream did they pinch at last;
And out upon the campus spread the clothes,
So thus at last their Freshmen year did close.
And wheu again this class came in the Falle,
Fresh Naughtj-four was not in it at all,
For when upon the campus they did meet.
They found Naught-three had never yet been beate.
Upon the walke the Freshmen then were taught,
That they upon the bordering grass must walk ;
While Doc aud Jones to 'crease the junkshop store.
Did pick up pens, pencils, buttons galore.
Forthwiih this class went to a noted place,
And borrowed grapes to feed their smiling face.
While others to a cider mill did hie.
So quickly lock and windows open prye.
And soon from out a cask the wine did sip.
And homeward heavy laden did they skip.
Melons they too did bring into the line.
The Freshmen, they did kindly take the rind.
In October the greatest of all scraps.
Happened north of the college a few laps.
The Freshmen, then the class of Naughty-four,
Did start to practice on their rope once more;
And then this wondrous class of Naughty-three
Did see another chance for gallantrye.
So down the hill they charged pell-melle,
And on ihe Freshmen and their rope they felle.
A fight there was, no mortal e'er saw such,
-And ever)' Freshmen there was hurt so much,
That Cooley to their rescue quickly sped.
Took home the rope and hid it 'neath his bed.
But now this class, they next did fool his spouse,
The rope they took from out his lowly house :
And on that day was heard he to confesse,
"Its up to me to buy a rope, I guesse,"
To Hampton then to buy a rope did go,
And came to see the Freshmen lose it so.
One morning Babby kick'd up a rumpus.
For all his chairs were strewn on the campus.
But West, fearing the loss of his good jobe,
Did take them back and so the fun did robe.
Now on the gridiron they did contende.
As through the Freshmen's lines their men did sende,
And when they had scored their fifteen points,
The Freshmen left the field their wounds to annoint.
As was in olden times the custoiiie,
This class had planned a celebrationne,
vSo down they quickly sat for to reflect,
Of many things wi h which they might connect,
And then from out Bill Brooks's scientific pens.
They extracted four fat fine high grade hens.
Full many thing this noble class did eate,
And drink of cider, hard and swete.
Their banquet room did look upon inspection,
Like to an "Index" sheet without correction.
To Deerfield then to supper they did wende.
And of their stock of cash did niuche spende ;
When in the meeting they did try to enter,
Back to the hotel were they soone sente,
When all had ate and drunk their bell}' fuUe,
With man}- a song and yell did homeward puUe ;
Full many a man could not next day y-tell,
What after supper that night had befell.
One night to band rehearsal came old Babb,
And left his horse outside the vet'nary lab.,
The horse did on his halter pull most harde
And end at last up in Prof. Cooley's yarde.
One night Prof. Babson's chairs did all take wing,
And out on the Isle were seen next morning;
While on the bank the engineers did surmyse.
And many plans for rescue did devyse,
But only when the water was withdrawn,
The chairs from off the island then were borne.
Once more responding to the battle call.
They licked the bloody Freshmen at base-ball.
Commencement came to cut our story shorte,
And back to their respective homes they gotte,
When back as upper classmen they did came,
They found the college still was just the same.
But the faculty had set such a pace.
That nothing but the stoutest hearts could face.
At study now this class has just begunne.
And so, 'twill last until its course is runne.
An Ordinary Recitation,
Professor Brooks. " Mr. Peebles, what have you to say on the subject
Peebles. "At first I was at a loss at the unseemly preponderance of the
homogeneous conglomeration, which geologically speaking, presented itself
in a most incomprehensible aspect. But after listening to your most edifying
and lugubrious expostulation upon the formation of this particular section of
terra firma, it instantaneously became plainly evident to my intricate frame of
Thinking to enlighten my hungry intellect, I excavated to some consid-
erable depth, making, in fact, a depression of some three hundred milli-
meters. I found this irregular configuration and stratification of the particles
to run continuously downward as far as I had exhuded the debris, which,
when taken in combination with the extraordinary fact, that fossil-like struc-
tures indicating the presence oi phylum echhiodernatas were in evidence, proves
beyond the bane of doubtfulness that this soil was formed during the Tri-Asic
or Stonacious Age.
In North College on one corner is a wrecked and wretched room,
I am going to tell the story of its life and then its doom.
Two students, Poc and Gerry had made this place their home ;
While through adjoining premises these two were wont to roam.
The only things that here were safe were those that were nailed down ;
Annexation was their hobby and had given them renown.
Back to this room now we'll wander, gaze upon its floor and wall ;
There we have a perfect junk-shop, every detail, large and small.
In the spring-time they got thoughtful, and from but this room they went ;
Down one story out from glory to a room of peace were bent.
Gerry now aloue is with us. Doc the scrapper of our class, he has gone and left us weeping
Chucked by Drew, the plant house ass.
ACCOUNT WITH PROFESSOR BROOKS.
Amherst, Mass., November 1, ^qqI.
Prof esspr W. P, BROOKS,
To THB CLASS OF 1903, Dr.
To 68 hrs. wasted in listening to lectures on
Agriculture at S3. 75 (30 men)
To 5 minutes overtime
To 1 hr. wasted (by 2 men) at .25
Cr. by 1 hr. appropriated (by 28 men)
Cr. by 22 sets notes at .49
Cr. by musk melons
Cr. by 4 chickens at .59
A Chance of a Lifetime.
The 1903 "Index" offers a prize of a handsomely bound, morocco
covered, gilt edged "Index" to the person who picks out the best looking
man from the above group.
Pick out the man, whom 3'ou think is best looking, and send us his number — the
numbers begin at the left and run i, 2, 3, 4, 5, to the right- — together with your full name and
address. No person can have more than one guess. All letters must be received by us on
or before June 20, 1903.
y\ddrcss all communications to " 1903 Index," "Massachusetts," Amherst,
" Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt,
And every laugh so merry draws one out."
Girlin Brattleboro: (seeing Fat Gay), "I'd like to have that boy to play
Father: "When you go to Buffalo don't drink any water."
Phil: "All right, father, I won't."
Ahearn: (speaking about rope-pull time, 2 minutes.) "After the first four
or five minutes I got all tired out. If it lasted another two minutes I
couldn't have pulled a pound."
Jones: (In chemistry.) "Is the red color of lobsters due to the iron in
Professor: " Perhaps; but a certain class of people are called 'lobsters ' be-
cause they are green."
Peebles: (In agriculture.) "Well, professor, what is the best kind of to-
bacco for the pipe? "
Professor: " Mr. Tinker, have you this example ? "
Tinker: " No Sir; I think I must have made some mathematical mistake."
Wollheim: " I don't know what it is but I can prove it."
Prof. Mills: "Mr. Brooks, what are the three great cycles mentioned in
Brooks: "The Caedmonian Cycle, the a-cle, Cynevvulf Cycle, and the
a-a-D. G. K. Cycle.
Peebles: (As Professor Lull shows fossil remains of Silurian Age.) "When
was that carving done, professor?"
Prof. Howard: "Does it take a formula to saw wood?"
Bacon: " No, sir, it takes a saw."
Webster: (In chemistry.) Can a candle be taken high enough in the air
so that the flame will freeze? "
Prof. Ostrander: " Mr. Martin, would you sooner live an infinite number of
years, or zero years."
Martin: "An infinite number."
Ostrander: "Well, I guess you'll have to before you master this subject."
Prof. Smith: (As someone tries to help a man at the board.) "No coach-
ing from the sidelines."
A Morning Chat*
(Professor Babson meets Mr. A. , who had his knee hurt in a ball game a few days
Professo}\ " Why how do you do Mr. A . How is your knee this morn-
ing ? Just look at that dog of mine. (Here, here, Checkers! come, old
fellow.) Isn't he a daisy ? Why I think more of that dog than I do of my
wife. He is very intelligent." '
Mr. A . "Yes, he must be. He comes when you call him."
Professor. " Yes, but look at his form, look at that for an ear, will you ?"
Mr. A . " Fine, fine, and two of them just alike."
Professor. "And look at that hair, so smooth and soft."
Mr. A . "Great ! I ne\'er saw a dog with just that hair before."
Professor. " Oh! that dog is a wonder, and no mistake. But he's not feel-
ing well now. Been sick. Something the matter with him. Don't know
what. I doctored him up last night and I guess he'll come round all right."
Mr. A . "Well ihat is too bad."
Professor. "Well, I'm in a hurry. Got lots of work to do. So good-day.
I'm glad about that knee."
Mr. A . " Good-day Professor, I'm sorry for that dog."
Individual Records of the Class of 1903*
"The fashion wears out more apparel than the man.
WILLIAM ETHERINQTON ALLEN
was born in Lynn, Mass., June 25, 1S81. He en-
tered the Lynn public schools on the morning of
Sept. 8, 1886, and began his education. At the
age of 17 he moved to Winthrop, taking his fam-
ily with him, and entered the Winthrop high
school. He was graduated from here with the
class of 1900, and late in the fall entered the Sophomore class at Massa-
chusetts. Mr. Allen ranks high as a student; is artist of the 1903 Index; a
member of the <j> 2 K fraternity and withal has distinguished himself by pla}--
ing short-stop on the 1903 class baseball team
"0, what may man within him hide.
Though angel on the outer side. ' '
STEPHEN CARROLL BACON
first came to light in the town of Leominster,
Mass., July 24, 1881. He lived an uneventful life
until September, 1886, when he first went to
school. Without any serious mishap he reached
the high school and captured a diploma. Being-
much pleased with himself he stayed at the high
school another year. Then he entered the Massachusetts Agricultural col-
lege. Mr. Bacon is a member of the 1903 Inde.x board, a D. Ci. K. man, and
played on the class baseball team.
' He Will Bear Watching.
GEORGE LEVI BARRUS
of Goshen, was born December 15, 1880, in that
town. Goshen, as everyone knows, is a little vil-
lage in Western Massachusetts, which has a popu-
lation of three hundred and three whites, and
thirteen Polanders, when George is at home. At
an early age Mr. Barrus determined to study for
the ministry. He entered the Sanderson Academy at Ashfield and received a
first-class moral training. He changed his mind about the ministry business
and entered " Massachusetts " with the class of 1903. Mr. Barrus belongs to
the D. G. K. fraternity; played on the class baseball and football teams ; was
captain of the rope pull team ; and is now class-captain and business manager
of the 1903 Index.
" In combat, his the vigorous arm of youth."
HOWARD C. BOWEN.
South Boston was the birthplace of Howard
Chandler Bowen, and the time of his birth March
26, 1882. When a little over a year old he
emerged and started life in Needham, Mass. Most
of his early life was spent in playing "Indian"
in the woods along the river Charles.
On his sixteenth birthday his grandfather made him a present of a horse,
which Howard immediately mounted and started for Rutland, Mass., to which
place his folk, by a strange coincident had moved that very day. Mr. Bowen
was graduated from the Rutland High -school in '99 and entered college the
succeeding fall. He has become noted for his surgical operations and will
answer to the name " Doc." He pla\-ed on the class football and baseball
team, and is a member of the O. T. V. fraternity.
' A nd what is all this noise ? '
MR. PHILIP WHITNEY BROOKS.
This gentleman comes from the city of Cam-
bridge, where he was born. The date of his birth
was May 15, 1883. The first few years of his life
were spent in oblivion; the next few in chasing
round tr}'ing to find a school that would hold
him. He finally entered the Carleton Prepara-
tory School, learned all that he could learn, received his diploma and entered
" Massachusetts." Here he has made his M by playing on the varsity football
team. He pla^'ed on the class football team, the baseball team, of which he
was captain the second year; is a Q. T. V. fraternity man; and assistant
business manager of the 1903 Index and of the Football Association.
"He is possessed of the fourth dimeniion."
JOSEPH QERSHOn COOK
happened about the year 1880, in the town of
Clayton, Mass. He layed the foundation of his
education in a little district school, under the
instruction of an old-fashioned " Schoolmarm "
who always carried a hickory rule as large as a
baseball bat, more or less. He was graduated
from the Great Harrington High School with the class of '99. Entered
"Massachusetts," Sept. 7, 'gg, an.l Powers' melon patch about two weeks later.
Joseph is a member of the C. S. C; played on the class baseblal team two
years ; captained the basket ball team ; and always carries a silver spoon in his
' And e'en his failings lean to virtue's side.'
HENRY JAMES FRANKLIN,
d "^ "^^Hl commonly known as " Ben," " Benn}'," " Bening,"
^^k i^W hails from a town up the river by the name of
l|^^^^ * ^fe^^' Bernardston. He was not born there, however,
^^^K ^^F but in Guilford, Vermont, on Feb. lo, 1883. When
^^^K' '-^^^ Ben was eleven years old, his parents moved to
Bernardston, where he prepared for college in
Powers Institute, entering the Massachusetts Agricultural College in '99.
Franklin saw his first game of football on the campus, liked the idea, and
straight way made the class team, the second team, and the varsity in rapid
succession. He is on the 1903 "Index" board; is a member of the college
Senate; took second prize in the Burnham prize speaking; belongs to the
Q. T. V. and the Y. M. C. A.
"Obed! bed! Delicious bed!
That heaven on earth to the weary 1
CHARLES PARKER HALLIQAN
was born in the city of Boston on the day of the
assassination of President Garfield. When about
6 years old he moved to Roslindale, a pretty
little village about five miles west by south-south-
east from the State House, Boston. He attended
the "Charles Sumner" school, and later the Eng-
lish High, in which he took a post-graduate course. While here he played on
the baseball and football teams and gained that experience which has made
him such an excellent coach. Mr. Halligan entered the Sophomore class of
"Massachusetts" in the Fall of '00. He plays on the college football and
baseball teams; the class basket ball team; belongs to the D. G. K. fra-
ternity; and is a member of the Senate. He dabbles in poetry.
' The whitest man of his race. ' '
WILLIAM LANE HOOD
began this life at sometime and somewhere near
Burmingham, Ala. Like many other Alabama
boys he began young. His early life was spent
in close attendance at the district school which
held a three njonths session every two years. At
the age of 20 Mr. Hood entered Talladega col-
lege. He was graduated from the Normal course in '99 and immediately
entered the Massachusetts Agriculturaf college, and has not had a sound
night's sleep since, his dreams always being troubled by a ghost of mathe-
matics in a //27.s/(r-«/ form. Mr. Hood plaj'ed on the class football team and
is one of the most patriotic men in college.
"I'm but a gatherer and disposer of men's stuffs."
HR. GERALD DENISON JONES
was born in Boston, Mass., in the year 1880. He
received his early education in the public schools
of Framingham and was graduated from the
Framingham High School and Academy with the
class of '99. He entered the Massachusetts Agri-
cultural college in the fall of the same )^ear, and
immediately assumed the title of " Gerry." He is noted for his wit, his
stories, his run, and his room and his room mate " Gerry" is class Secretary
and Treasunu', belongs to the O. T. V. fraternity; is on the 1903 "Index"
board ; and is one of the principal actors in all the class athletic contests.
'There's mischief m this man.'
NEIL FRANCIS MONAHAN
was born in Framingham, Mass., June 21, 1879.
His early life was spent in chasing around look-
ing for trouble. He was a close attendant at the
public schools and was graduated from the Fram-
ingham High School and Academy with the class
of '98. He next spent a )-ear at home, recuper-
ating and then entered " Massachusetts." Since that time he has been \ cry
busy getting out of trouble. Mony played on the class basket ball te.im;
is a C^ S. C. man; is on the "College Signal" board and is editor-in-chief of
the 1903 " Index."
"Another argument against immigration.
PAUL NERSES NERSERSIAN
struck out in the city of Narsh, Turkey, about 28
years ago. He attended the public school of that
place until he entered the Narsh academy in
1892. Graduating from there he entered the
Central Turkey college. Four years later he ^.-, ^
received his diploma and started for the United
States, and found his way to Kingston, Ohio. Here he stayed for four
months and then entered the employment of T. D. Cook & Co. in Boston.
Mr. Nersersian entered the Massachusetts Agricultural college in '99, and is
withal quite an original feature.
"I'm but a stranger here below,
Heaven is my home."
a descendant of Governor Bradford of Plymouth,
was born in North Amherst, June i, 1883. He
began to attend school one month before he was
6 years old. He was admitted to the High
School at the age of 13, took the two year course,
and spent the year following at home. In the
Fall of '99, he entered the class of 1903, at this institution. Albert is a mem-
ber of the Q. T. V. fraternity; an acti\e member of the Prohibition club, and
a cfood student.
' ' Mis words of learned length and thundering sound,
Amaze the wondering students gathered round."
WILLlAn WARRINGTON PEEBLES
hit this earth July 31, 1880, in the city of Wash-
ington, D. C. After completing the grammar
and high school courses in Washington he en-
tei-ed "Massachusetts." Little Willie captured
the second prize in the Burnham prize speaking
when a Freshman, and first prize when a Sopho-
more. He has tried hard to make a hit in athletics, but failing in this, he de-
termined to be first in something and now holds the class record as a bluffer.
He is a member of the College Shakespearean Club, and one of the Reading
A II he wants is to be let alone. ' '
ELHER nVRON POOLE.
In the southeastern part of this state; lies the his-
toric town of Dartmouth, the city of clams and
lobsters. Poole hails from this spot. He was
born there, and he lives there _vet. His early
life ran smoothly and quietly until the time he
graduated from the preparatory department of
the New Bedford University and entered this
college. Then his troubles began. Four letters every day, and each one has
got to be answered!
Mr. Poole is a member of the D. G. K. fraternity; he is a good writer and
a frrst-class artist.
One of those well oiled dispositions which turn on the hinges of the
world without creaking."
EDWARD GEORGE PROULX
was born in Hatfield, Mass., in 1881. After fin-
ishing the grammar school he spent a year and a
half in attendance at Smith Academy in the day-
time and Smith College at night. He was captain
of the Smith Academy football team while at that
institution, and for two years afterward; attended Child's Business College in
Springfield, and later the Northampton Business College. Entered " Massa-
chusetts" in the fall of '99 and succeeded in passing off book-keeping.
Mr. Proulx played on the class baseball, football and basketball teams ; the
varsity football team ; is a member of the $ s K fraternity.
Bacchus has drowned more men than Neptune.
RICHARD HENDRIE ROBERTSON
is a descendant from the canny Scot on one side
^ d • and old Noah on the other. He attended school
^■^K / as any ordinary fellow might, but at the age of
^^m. * - J^Bf sixteen wandered from the educational walls and
^--..._j»ijP'' became a printer's devil, and soon after a devil of
a printer. But finding that the bed of a press was
not a place of repose, and that all forms are not suitable to clasp to the manly
bosom, he desired to change his vocation and straightway entered this college.
Bill, as he is generally known, belongs to the D. G. K. fraternity; is a member
of the Senate; is an associate editor of the "College Signal;" is Reading
Room director, and has charge of the chemical department.
' ' He was a man of unbounded stomach. '
EDWARD BENIAH SNELL.
was born Oct. 27, 1879, in Methuen, Mass. He
attended school " every-once-in-a-while " and staid
at home " every-now-and-then." He held the
position of first lieutenant in the Methuen High
School Cadets. Edward entered the Massachu-
setts Agricultural College late in year of '99.
He plays on the varsity football team; the class baseball team; is a member
of the Senate; the Q. T. V. fraternity; is a reading-room director, and one of
the editors of the 1903 " Index."
"A little pot is soon i
CHARLES SAHUEL TINKHAM
hails from Boston, where he was born on Dec. i,
1880. Having passed over the lower grades he
entered the Mechanic Arts High school in the
Fall of '96, but was obliged to leave on account
of weak eyes. He attended Bryant & Stratton's
Commercial college for a short time, then went
to work on a farm in Dixfield, Maine. Not liking rural life he entered
"Massachusetts" in October, 1899, being then about five feet, three inches in
height. Tinkham is a member of the D. G. K. fraternity, and a right smart
" Compared to him, Moses himself was some
' of a deuil. '
WILLIAH EDGAR TOTTINQHAM
was born in Templeton, Mass., about twenty years
ago. His early school days passed quietly and
quickly. One day a strong desire to see more of
the world seized upon him, so off he started and
— home he came two days later having seen all of
the world that a boy seven years old could be
expected to have seen. He was graduated from Powers Institute in Bernards-
ton, and entered the class of 1903, M. A. C. " Tot " belongs to the Q. T. V.
fraternity ; the glee club ; plays in the band ; and is noted for his poetry.
He played on the class football team.
"He has a face like a benediction."
WINTHROP VOSE TOWER.
Roxbury, Mass. was the birthplace of VVinthrop
V. Tower. Shortly after his birth, in 1881, his
^ _;^ family moved to Cohasset taking " Winny " with
.^^■|fl| them. Winthrop first went to school in Cohasset
^^P\^^"^ and then to the Chauncy Hall School in Boston.
The most of his time however was spent in a cat-
boat off the shores of Scituate. Tower entered " Massachusetts " with the
class of Naughty-three ; was class captain; played on the class football team
two years; is captain of the class track team; and belongs to the # s k fraternity
' Let me have music dying, and I seek no more
MYRON HOWARD WEST
was born in the noted city of Belchertown, Dec.
19, 1880. His early life was spent in counting
the days from one cattle show to another. On
account of ill health he was obliged to suspend
his school labors for three years but in the Fall.
of '99, entered this institution, and immediately
began a reformation. The first time he went home he brought bact
John A. Anderson, U. S. A., to aid in maintaining better discipline.
composed a lot of music and organized a band to play it. The band
existence, the music is not.
West is associate editor of the "College Signal;" a member of
is still in
the Q. T.
In presenting this, the XXXIII volume of the " Index " to the public, we
have just a few words to say. We believe that in order to be a true represen-
tation of what a class can do, the woi'k in any class book should be done by
that class. The " Index " is the class book of the Massachusetts Agricultural '
College, and in order to make it a true class book we have placed nothing in
our literary columns that was not done by members of the class of nineteen
hundred and three.
The Work of the Fraternity Conference.
The Fraternity Conference was organized earh' in the year '99 for the
purpose of maintaining amiable relations between the fraternities, and in order
to promote the social life at college.
About the first real work done by the conference was to establish a rule
that no freshman could be pledged to join any fraternity before the opening
day of the winter term; and that any man who should enter college after that
day should not be pledged for at least one month after he had become enrolled.
Later, to meet the requirements made necessary by the change from terms to
semesters, this rule was changed to read " the first day of college after the
Christmas recess," instead of "the opening day of the winter term."
This rule has now been in force for over two years and has proved very
satisfactory. The interval which must elapse between the time a man comes
to college and the time in which he is eligible to join a fraternity gives the
man a chance to judge the characters of the several fraternities and to choose
the one most suited to his taste; while on the other side it gives the members
of the fraternities a chance to judge the men and pick out the ones they think
The Conference has also done much along social lines. In connection
with the Ladies of the Faculty they held three social gatherings in the chapel
Young ladies from Amherst and surrounding towns were present and more
enjoyable evenings could not be imagined.
The Conference also contributed largely toward the lectures on natural
science which were given at intervals during the winter, under the direction of
the Natural History Society.
The Fraternity conference is doing good work both for the individual
fraternities and for the college in general and we hope to see it continue to
work along the lines which it has begun.
The subject of Co-education is far too broad and deep to be treated in the
small space which we can give to it, so we will treat the subject only so far as
it pertains to our Institution.
While from the very moment of the founding of the college the problem
of co-education has been considered, until the present time it has not been of
radical importance for the reason that none but male students have presented
themselves for instruction. Within the past few years the condition has been
changed. With the class of 1903 the first real co-ed. entered the Massachu-
setts Agricultural College, and stayed for a full year. With the class of 1905
two more young ladies have entered college. And the questions arise,
"What can we do with these students?" and "Is it for the best interest of the
Massachusetts Agricultural College to adopt this policy of co-education?"
The Faculty have answered the first question by making these students
adhere as closely as seems expedient to the regular curriculum. To the
second question we would answer, "No;" first, because we are not prepared
for this class of students and it will take time and money to become prepared,
and second, we can see no advantage to be derived from the policy.
The principal argument in favor of co-education is that constant inter-
course with persons of the opposite sex will tend to do away with that
boorishness which so often shows predominately in college men. But this
argument is ill fitted to our case, for situated as we are, in the immediate
neighborhood of two colleges for women, the men can enjoy as much of the
society of young ladies as they see fit.
The best argument that can be brought to bear in favor of co-education
in our college is simply this: That although the women are made to stick
very closely to the curriculum as prescribed for all students, there are some
subjects which they do not have to take. Now, if one person can be excused
from a subject, why not another? And looking at it in this way we can see
how co-education may indirectl}' be of benefit to the college by hastening the
coming of the much sought after elective courses.
But aside from this we cannot see how, with so many good colleges for
women in the close vicinity, it would benefit a woman to attend our college or
how it would benefit our institution to have women students.
The Abolition of "Aggie."
Perhaps the most important change which has taken place in the college
during the past year has been the abolition of the unofficial name "Aggie."
This action was not a thing done on the impulse of the moment, but done
after much deliberation and after the lapse of considerable time.
The first actual movement in this direction was taken in the Fall of 'gg,
when the Athletic association changed the athletic letters from the old M. A.
C. to the new M., signifying "Massachusetts." This movement was followed
soon after by an attempt on the part of the Alumni Advertising Committee to
have the name of the "Aggie Life" changed, stating as their reasons for
such action that it was their belief that better results would follow their
efforts in the advertising line if the name "Aggie" or "Agricultural" was not
placed in such a prominent position. The attempt at that tmie was
Later however, the "Aggie Life" board giving way to pressure brought
upon it by the student body, decided to change the name of that paper, but
on presenting the matter before the alumni found so much opposition that the
idea was, for the time being, given up.
The adoption of a new college yell was the next step m the onward move-
ment. The old yells were never satisfactory because they could not produce
the volume which a college yell should have and moreover gave predominence
to the word "Aggie " to the exclusion of everything else. The new yell is very
satisfactory, giving plenty of volume and putting the emphasis on the word
•'Massachusetts." The adoption of a new college song, and the changing of
the old songs so that "Aggie" does not appear in them has further advanced
The students were not satisfied with the manner in which the "Aggie
Life" board let the matter of changing the name drop, and so taking the mat-
ter in their own hands voted to abolish the old unofficial title "Aggie" and cut
it out of all printed matter with which the students had anything to do. This
action, of course, compelled the "Aggie Life" board to change the name of
that paper, and accordingly after much discussion the name " College Signal"
These are all important changes but they are not the end. There are
greater changes coming, all tending toward that greatest change, nameh';
striking out the word "Agricultural" from the name of the college.
The Massachusetts State College.
"What's in a name?" There is a great deal in a name and a more unfor-
tunate name than Massachusetts Agricultural could hardly have been chosen
for this institution. Agricultural, farmer. If there is any one thing a city
boy dislikes to be called it is a farmer. If there is any one thing a country
boy dislikes to be called it is a farmer. There is a natural prejudice against
that word and just so long as young men are prejudiced against that word,
just so long will they decide to go to some college where that word does not
appear in the name.
But not only is the name "Agricultural" distasteful but it is misleading.
By far the greatest number of people whom we meet, if they know anything
about the college at all, firmly believe' that most of every student's time is
taken up with actual farm work such as planting, hoeing and milking, and
it is useless to tell them differently.
The argument has been brought forward time and time again that the
college was established for the benefit of the agricultural classes, and that
those who do not wish that sort of an education can go elsewhere. But sup-
pose that all those who -do not wish to take agriculture should go elsewhere,
where would the college be? All the students could be accommodated in the
recitation room in the barn.
No, the agricultural class has had forty years in which to show their
appreciation of the advantages of a good agricultural college and they have
not done so. And it is now time that some other policy should be pursued.
We have often heard the statement that since the college was founded for
the purpose of promoting agriculture, any change in the name would result in
a very serious financial loss. Now we do not see how this would follow. Other
colleges whose names do not in any way pertain to agriculture are receiving
just as much money from the United States government as is the "Massa-
chusetts Agricultural College," and changing the name would, we believe, have
the effect of bringing in larger appropriations from the State legislature. This
view is in accordance with statements made by Senator Gardner, chairman of
the State Military committee, in an address before the college battalion, at
which time Mr. Gardner expressed the same ideas as may be found in the
following extract from the letter written to the editor upon this subject.
" I am in favor of changing the name of the college from Massachusetts
Agricultural College to Massachusetts State College in order that it may be
more clearly brought home to the people of this state that they are support-
ing an institution of learning of which they may well be proud.
In the western part of Massachusetts the work and aims of the college are
doubtless thoroughly well-known and understood, but I venture to say that in
Essex county, where I live, not one man in ten is aware of the fact that the
state supports any institution of learning except the Massachusetts Institute
of Technology. Of those few who are aware of the existence of a college in
Amherst, supported by the state, the greater number go little further than
surmising in a vague sort of a way that somewhere or other in the western
counties there is a sort of agricultural experiment station where young men are
taught newfangled and comparatively useless methods of ploughing and ferti-
lizing. I am ashamed to say that my own view of the scope of your institu-
tion was but little broader until my visit last year.
Where I had expected to find a large farm run at an equally large loss, I
found instead a splendidly equipped college for young men, where among
other branches, scientific agriculture is taught and, indeed constitutes a gen-
erous part of the curriculum. I found an institution of learning of the highest
class where young men could befitted for meeting the problems of this world
in any field.
As you may probably remember, the Committee of the Legislature that
visited Amherst was a large one, and I took special pains to inquire of such of
my colleagues as had not made a previous visit just what their knowledge of
the place was before arrival. In almost every case the senators and rep-
resentatives from the eastern part of Massachusetts had little more than the
knowledge which had come to them from voting for your annual appropria-
I found that while the eastern representatives felt that a change of name
would greatly enhance the standing of the college in the eyes of their respec-
tive constituencies, the western members, on the other hand, failed to take
this view of the matter.
I, for one, should long ago have taken a livelier interest in your institu-
tion if I had realized that it was a state college," a real institution of learning.
I certainly should have realized this fact had the name been Massachusetts
State College instead of Massachusetts Agricultural College.
I am well aware that many people hold to the opinion that it makes no
appreciable difference whether you call a college by one name or another.
Personally, I do not subscribe to this view. Unless there is some good reason
for retaining the present name, I submit that the fact alone that it is distaste-
ful to the students should be conclusive reason for a change.
It may be that in many cases vanity alone influences a student's view
of this matter ; but, of course, this is far from being the case with the bulk of
the student body. Even if the objection of every student were based on
vanity alone I should feel, nevertheless, that the name ought to be changed
unless good reason could be shown to the contrary. We know that vanity is a
human attribute and that wounded vanity is a source of trouble and loss of
strength in a college, as in all other human institutions.
I could learn of no cause for the reluctance to abandon the present name
beyond the natural conservatism which exists among your alumni and
I am reminded in closing that the opponents of my views advance as an
argument against my position that the name " Massachusetts " already appears
in the title of the college. That is very true as far as official documents are
concerned ; but who ever hears the title used in ordinary conversation ? For
years the public has been used to hearing of the students of the " Amherst
Agricultural College," a clumsy expression, which has almost inevitably
degenerated into " Amherst Aggies." If however the name were changed to
"Massachusetts State College," the public, undoubtedly, would speak of the
institution as the " State College" a result which has developed in the case of
the college of the State of Maine.
Unless arguments can be brought forward which hitherto have escaped
me, the fact that thepresent name is a source of irritation to the whole student
body, should to my mind be sufficient to render a change imperative."
These are the opinions of Senator Gardner and they are also the opinion
of this editorial board. We believe that, providing the name of our college
were changed no bad effects would result from a financial point of view ;
that all dissatisfaction and uneasiness among the student body would be done
away with ; and that many new and desirable men would enter college.
The past year in athletics at the Massachusetts Agricultural college has
been, in the main, very successful. But two teams, however, were put in the
No college basket-ball team was organized as the work of that team in
the past has not been successful, not because the teams lacked in proficiency'
but because it has been impossible with the limited money at their disposal to
schedule games with, other than local Y. M. C. A. and town teams. And
winning these games brings no real credit to the college. There was, how-
ever no lack of enthusiastic basket-ball players and a series of inter-class
games was placed. These games proved very interesting and helped more
than a little to keep the athletic men in training throughout the winter.
Early in the spring it was decided not to place a track team in the field,
as it was thought that with our limited number of men, and quickly exhausted
supply of money, to try and run a track team and baseball team at the
same time, would result disastrously to both.
The baseball season opened early in March with practice at the bat and
throwing. This work was not altogether satisfactory however as it had to be
done in the Drill Hall and the light was insufficient, being so bad that on
cloudy days it became impossible to see a thrown ball and practice could not
As early as the weather would permit practice was begun out doors.
Three practice games were played with Amherst before beginning the regular
schedule. A winning game was played until near the end of the season when
the team slumped and lost three games in succession.
The football season was a remarkable one. Starting in to practice two
weeks later than usual and having had the services of a coach for only two
weeks, the team won from Holy Cross, our stumbling block for years, Wesleyan,
the Triangular league champions, the Springfield Training school, Amherst and
Tufts. Truly a remarkable record.
The game with Amherst is worthy of special notice. Our team h^N'ing
had the services of a coach but two weeks went down onto that field and won
the cleanest, prettiest game of football that could be imagined. The Amherst
team was heavier than our own, had the advantage of playing on home
grounds, and for two weeks had been holding secret practice under the direc-
tion of three coaches. This game showed what our team could do and what
they ought to do. With the loss of but three men next year, two of whom
have played most of the season on the sidelines, the prospects of a strong-
team next season are very bright.
The Military Department.
One of the most important features of our college is the military depart-
ment and more real good is being derived from this part of our exercises than
from an)' other. The exercise obtained while on drill is the only physical
exercise which many of us get, and the only physical culture which most of us
derive while in college.
Taking the students as they first come and watching them day by day,
great improvement can be noticed in their set-up, general appearance, and in
their neatness of person. Nothing ser\-es so much to keep the appearance of
each man, and the condition of his rooms in good shape as the discipline
exacted by the military instructor.
Captain J. A. Anderson is to be highly commended for his zeal and the
manner in which he has taken hold and actuall)' built up a battalion out of a
batch of raw recruits. There is however one change we would like to see
Now while we do not wish to criticise the military department in anv but
a kindh' way, we cannot forbear this opportunity for expressing our opinion in
the manner in which promotions are made.
Already we ha\'e one or two instances in which underclass men ha\'e been
raised to positions in fulfilling the duties of which they are obliged to com-
mand upperclass men. We do not think that such conditions should exist
and do not belie\'e that it is for the best interest of the battalion that they
should be fostered.
It is not pleasant for an upperclass man to be ordered b}' a lowerclass
■ man, and it is anything but pleasant for an underclass man to be obliged to
give orders to a junior or a senior. By all the laws of college tradition, upper-
class men should be honored and respected b)' the members of the lower
classes, and we maintain that this respect does not and cannot exist, while
lowerclass men are placed in positions of command.' The military department
of this college was founded for the purpose of instruction in drill and military
science. Now if this instruction is to be complete it is not only necessary that
the cadet should be taught the routine of marching and handling a gun, but he
should also be taught how to perform the duties of an officer, and the best way
in which this can be done is of course, by giving him practical experience.
This can be done by choosing the officers from the senior and junior
classes, always selecting the commissioned officers from the senior class. This
plan, if strictly followed out, would, we believe prove of benefit to every man
in college, and do awa)' with much of the spirit of dissatisfaction which is now
being shown toward the department.
Captain Anderson has been working hard to get the necessary authority,
and equipage for an annual encampment. The custom is being practised with
great success in other similar institutions, and proves to be of great advantage
as more can be learned in one week of actual experience in the field than in
years of theoretical training. The encampment would be eagerly looked for-
ward to by the students; it would help to bring the college before the eyes of
the public, and would create that much to be desired quality of enthusiasm
among the cadets.
Does an alumnus of a college owe any duty to his Alma Mater? If so
what is that dut}^ These are important questions which must be decided to a
great extent by each individual alumnus. That an alumnus owes a dut\' to
his Alma Mater goes without saying. He owes a duty to her in the same way
as he does to his natural mother.
Have the alumni of the Massachusetts Agricultural College fulfilled their
obligations to their college as they should have done? We think that until
very recently they have not. But whatever may have been the condition
that is past and gone, a new life has been awakened in their bosoms and they
are now actively engaged in trying to outstrip one another in the work they
can do for the college.
A year ago at the Annual Alumni Banquet, the subject of the growth, or
rather the lack of growth of the college was discussed x-erj^ lively. As a re-
sult a committee was appointed to be known as the Alumni Advertising Com-
mittee. And it was specifically stated that it was the duty of this committee
to advertise the college in every practicable way, for the purpose of getting
more students; the expenses of advertising to be borne by the Alumni.
This committee went to work and finally chose the "Aggie Life," as the
best medium for their work. Two large, special editions containing accounts
of the various departments, pictures of the college grounds, buildings — inside
and out — football team, etc., were published. These issues were distributed
over the entire state, a copy being sent to every male member of the graduat-
ing class in all the larger high and preparatory schools and several copies to
the principals of the smaller schools throughout the state. The effect of this
effort was beyond all expectation. Almost at once letters of inquiry began
pouring into the office of the committee, the whole resulting in the entrance
this year of a very large Freshmen class.
In the middle of the football season this fall, it was found that the team
could not hope to cope successfully with their opponents without the training
to be obtained from a coach; the executive committee of the Athletic Associ-
ation took the matter in hand, and sent out circulars to about one hundred of
the Alumni, stating the circumstances and asking for their support. The re-
turns from this request were immediate and generous. A coach was secured
for the remainder of the season, and money enough has been contributed to
ensure the statement that next year we shall have a coach all season.
All this has been done through the generosity of the Alumni. Much
credit is due the Alumni Advertising Committee and to all those who have
aided in bringing about this desired end.
MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
Ofiicers for 1898-'99.
H. N. LEGATE, '91.
C. S. Phelps, '85.
J. L. Hills. '81.
H. J. Field, '91.
Dr. J. B. Paige, '82.
S. F. Howard, '94.
E. b! Holland.
J. B. Patgh, '72.
H. N. Legate, '91.
C. S. Phelps, '8.5.
J. L. Hills, '81.
w. H. Caldwell, '87.
C. Wellington, '73.
R. E. Smith, '94.
; 16H 1
A. A. Brigham, '78.
A. C. Curtis, '94.
H. J. Field, '91.
S. F. Howard, '94.
E. B. Holland, '92.
S. F. Maynard, '72.
Massachusetts Agricultural College Club^
of New York.
Frederick W. Morris, '72.
John B. Minor, '73. Robert A. Cochr.\n, '82.
Julian S. Eaton, '98.
Secretary and Treasurer.
Ai,van L. Fowler, '80,
2T West 24th street. New York Citj-.
Harry K. Chase, '82.
Dr. John A. Cuti'er, '82.
Auuual Diuner, first Friday of December, at St. Deuuis Hotel.
Western Alumni Association
MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE.
L. A. Nichols, '7L
W. E. SroNE, '82.
Secretary and Treasurer.
A, B. Smith, '95.
L. A. Nichols, '11.
\V. H Greene, '71.
W. C. Whitney. 72.
F. W. Wood, '73.
W. S. Potter, '70.
S. B. Green, '79.
W. K. C.-\RR, 8K
A. W. Spaulding, 81.
E. S. Ch.^ndler, '82.
C. S. Plumb, '82.
H. C. BurrinOTon, '90.
A. F. Shiverick, 82.
W. E. Stone, '82.
L. R. T.\FT, 82.
J. E. Wilder, 82.
J. L. Windsor, '82.
J. S. West, '90.
J. L. Field, '92.
L. VV. Smith, '9:!.
G. .'V Billings, '95.
A. B Smith, '95.
Massachusetts Agricultural College*
ALUMNI CLUB OF MASSACHUSETTS.
Founded December 9, 1S85. Incorporated November 11, 1890.
Officers for 1899.
Charles L. Flint, '81
Walter. S. Leland, '73.
Howard N. Legate, '91.
Slate House. Boston, Mass.
Board of Directors.
Dr. John C. Cutter, '72. Joseph B. Lindsey, Ph. D., 'S3
Robert S. Jones, '95.
Ex-Governor John Q. A. Brackktt.
Hon. Frank A. Hill,
Secretary State Board of Education.
Hon. William R. Sessions,
Secretary of the State Board of Agriculture.
Henry H. Goodell, A. M., LL. D.,
President Massachusetts Agricultural College
Allen, Gideon H., D. G. K , Bookkeeper and Journalist, 397 Union Street, New Bedford,
Bassett, Andrew L., Q. T. v., Pier 36, East River, New York City, Transfer Agent Cen-
tral Vermont Ry. Co.
BIRNIE, WlLW-^M P., D. G. K., Springfield, Mass., Paper and Envelope Manufacturer.
BowKER, WiLLi.AM H., D. G. K., 43 Chatham Street, Boston, Mass., President Bowker
Caswell, Lilley B., Athol, Mass , Civil Engineer.
CowLES, Homer L., Amherst, Mass., Farmer.
Ellsworth, Emory A., O. T. V., Crescent Building, 7 Main Street, Holyoke, Mass., Ar-
chitect and Civil Engineer.
Fisher, Jabez F., D. G. K., Fitchburg, Mass., Bookkeeper Parkhill Manufacturing Co.
Fuller, Geo. E., address unknown.
*HawlEY, Frank W., died October 28, 18S3, at Belchertown, Mass.
*HerRICK, Frederick St. C, D. G K., died January 19, 1894, at Lawrence, Mass.
Leonard, George, LL. B., D. G. K., Springfield, Mass., Clerk of Court.
Lyman, Robert W., LL. B., O. T. V., Linden Street, Northampton, Mass., Registrar of
*MORSE, James H., died June 21, 1883, at Salem, Mass.
Nichols, Lewis A., D. G. K., Agent for Power Plants, Real Estate, etc.. Constructing En-
gineer, 1538 Monadnock Building, Chicago, 111.
NoRCROSS, Arthur D., D. G. K., Monson, Mass., Merchant and Farmer.
Page, Joel B., D. G. K., Conway, Mass., Farmer.
Richmond, SAmuEL H., Editor of Biscayne Bay, Dealer iu General Merchandise, Surveyor
and Real Estate Agent on the Perrine Grant, at Cutler, Dade Co., Fla.
Russell William D., D. G. K., Auditor International Paper Co., 30 Broad Street, New
SmEAD, Edwin B., O. T. V., 394 Park Street, Hartford, Conn., Principal of Watkinsou's
Sparrow, Lewis A., 74 Elmira Street, Brighton, Mass., Superintendent Bowker P'ertilizer
Strickland, George P., D. G. K., Livingstou, Montana, Machinist on N. P. R. R.
Thompson EdG.\r E., 37 Wellington Street, Worcester, Mass., Teacher.
*TuCKER, George H., died October i, 1899, at Spring Creek, Peun.
Ware, Willard C, 225 Middle Street, Portland, Me., Manager Bostou & Portland Cloth-
Wheeler, William, D. G. K., 14 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Civil Engineer.
Whitney, Frank Le P., D. G. K., 5 Hazel Street, Jamaica Plain, Mass.
WOOLSON, George C, Lock Drawer E, Passaic, N. J., Grower and Dealer in Nursery Stock.
Bell, Burleigh C, D. G. K., 1120 Harrison Street, San Francisco, Cal., Druggist.
Brett, William F., D. G. K., Danbury, Conn., Merchant.
Clark, John W., O. T. V., North Hadley, Mass., Farmer.
CowLES, Fr.ank C, II Foster Street, Worcester, Mass., Civil Engineer and Draughtsman,
with Cutting, Bardwell & Co.
Cutter, John C, M. D., D. G. K,, 79 Gates Street, Worcester, Mass., Dermatologist.
*DvER, Edward N., died March 17, 1891, at Holliston, Mass.
Easterbrook, Isaac H., P. O. address. Box 491, Webster, Mass. Farmer in Dudley, Mass.
FiSKE, Edward R., O. T. V., 625 Chestnut vStreet, Philadelphia, Pa., in the firm of Folwelt
Bros. & Co., Manufacturers.
Flagg, Charles O., Hardwick, R. I., Chemist.
GrovER, Richard B., 67 Ashland Street, Station S, Boston, Mass., Clergyman.
Holmes, Lemuel Le B., Q. T. V., 38 North Water Street, New Bedford, Mass., District
Howe, Edw.ard G., Principal Preparatorj' School, University of Illiuois, Urbaua, 111.
Kimball, Francis E., Worcester, Mass., Bookkeeper, E. T. Smith & Co., Wholesale
LiVERMORE, Russell W., LL. B., Q. T. v., Pates, Robinson Co., N. C, Merchant and
Manufacturer of Naval Stores.
Mackie, George, M D., D. V. S., O. T. v., Attleboro, Mass., Physician.
M.aynard, Samuel T., Amherst, Mass., Professor of Botany and Horticulture, Massa-
chusetts Agricultural College.
MoREY, Herbert E., 31 Exchange Street, Boston, Mass., Numismatist and Philatelist.
Peabody, William R., Q. T. V., Equitable Building, St. Louis, Mo., A. G. F. A., Mo. Pac.
♦Salisbury, Frank B,, D G. K., died 1895, in Mashonaland, .\frica.
Shaw, Elliot D., 46 Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass., Florist.
vSnow, George IL, Leominster, Mass., Farmer.
*Someks, Frederick M., O. T. v., died February 2, 1894, at Southampton, Eug.
Thompson, Samuel C, *. 2. K., M. Amer. Soc. C. E., 950 East i66th Street, New York
City, Civil Engineer, Paving and Grading Department.
Wells, Henry, Q. T. V., 1410 G Street N. W., Washington, D. C, Real Estate.
Whitney, William C, O. T. V., Minneapolis, Minn., Architect.
EtDRED, Frederick C, Sandwich, Mass., Cranberry and Poultry Raiser.
Leland, Walter S., D. G. IC, Concord Junction, Mass., Teacher iu Massachusetts
♦Lyman, Asahel H., D. G. K., died of pneumonia at Manistee, Mich., January i6, 1896.
Mills, George W., M. D., 24 Salem Street, Medford, Mass., Physician.
Minor, John B., Q. T. V., 127 Arch Street, New Britain, Conn., Minor & Corbin, Manufac-
turers of Paper Boxes.
PenhalLOW, David P., Q. T. v., Montreal, Canada, Professor of Botany and Vegetable
Physiology, McGill University.
Renshaw, James B., B. D., Box 1935, Spokane, Washington, Farmer.
Simpson. Henry B., Q. T. V., 2809 N Street N. W., Washington, D. C, Coal Merchant.
Wakefield, Albert T., B. a., M. D., Shef&eld, Mass., Physician.
Warner, Seth S., D. G. K., Northampton, Mass., Dealer in Agricultural Implements and
Webb, James H., LL. B., D. G. K., corner Church and Crown Streets, New Haven, Conn.,
Ailing & Webb, Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law, also Instructor of Law, Yale
Wellington, Charles, Ph. D., D. G K., Amherst, Mass., Associate Professor of Chemis-
try at Massachusetts Agricultural College.
Wood, Frank W., Chicago, 111.
Benedict, John M., M. D., D. G. K., 18 Main Street, Waterbury, Conn., Physician and
Blanchard, William H., Westminster, Vt., Teacher.
Chandler, ^dward P., D. G. K-, Maiden, Fergus Co., iSIont., Wool-Grower.
♦Curtis, WolFRED F., died Novembers, 1878, at Westminister, Mass.
*DiCKiNSON, Asa W., D. G. K., I Exchange Place, Jersey City, N. J., Dickinson, Thompson
& McMaster, Lawyer.
Hitchcock, Daniel G., Warren, Mass., Editor and Proprietor IVaireii Herald.
HOBBS, John A., Salt Lake City, Utah, Proprietor Rocky Mountain Dairy, 13 East Third
LiBBY, Edgar H., Lewistou, Idaho, President Lewiston Water & Power Company.
*Lyman, Henry, died January 19, 1879, at Middlefield, Conn.
Montague, Arthur H., Granby, Mass., Post Office South Hadley, Mass., Farmer.
*PhelpS, HpNRY L., died at West Springfield, Mass.. March 23, 1900.
♦Smith, Frank S., D. G. K., died December 24, 1899, in Cleveland, Ohio.
Woodman, Edward E., Danvers, Mass.,E. & C. Woodman, Florists' and Garden Supplies.
ZelLER, HarriE McK., 145 West Washington Street, Hagerstown, Md., Canvasser for
Barrett, Joseph F., *. S. K., 29 Beaver Street, New York City, Traveling Salesman.
Barri, John A,, 740 North Washington Avenue, Bridgeport, Conn., Barri & Kirkhara,
Berkshire Mills Co., Hay, Grain and Flour.
Bragg, Everett B., O. T. v., Cleveland, Ohio, Chemist for the Grasselli Chemical Com-
Brooks, Wieliam P., Ph. D., *. S. K., Amherst, Mass., Professor of Agriculture, Massachu-
setts Agricultural College.
Bunker, Madison, D. V. S., Newton, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon.
CallEnder, Thomas K., D. G. K., Northfield, Mass., Farmer.
Campbell, Frederick G., *. S. K., Westminster, Vt., Farmer and Merino Sheep Raiser.
Carruth, Herbert S., D. G. K., Beaumont Street, Dorchester, Mass.
*Clark, Zenos Y., *. S. K., died June 4, 1889, at Amherst, Mass.
*Clay, Jabez W., *. S. K., died October i, 1880, at New York City.
Dodge, George R , Q. T. v., Hamilton, Mass., P. O. address, 18 Wenham Depot, Farmer.
Hague, Henry, *. S. K., 527 Southbridge Street, Worcester, Mass., Clergyman.
Harwood, Peter M., *. S. K., Barre, Mass., Butter Inspector for Dairy Commissioners.
Knapp, W. D. H., Newtonville, Mass., Florist.
Lee, Lauren K., 811 South Franklin Street, Si. Paul, Minn., employ of St. Paul Fire &
Marine Insurance Company.
Miles, George M., Miles City, Mont., Merchant and Stock Raiser.
Otis, H.^rry P., D. G. K., Florence, Mass, Superintendent Northampton Emery Wheel
Co., Leeds, Mass.
Rice, Frank H., ioi Sansom Street, San Francisco, Cal., Secretary' Pacific Borax Com"
SOUTHWICK, Andre A , *. 2. K., Taunton, Mass., Superintendent of the farm of Taunton
State Lunatic Hospital.
Winchester, John F., D. V. S., O T. V., 392 Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Mass., Veteri-
B.\GLEY, David A., address unknown
Bellamy, John, D. G. K., Bookkeeper for H. H. Hunt, Builder and Contractor, Webster
Street, West Newton, Mass.
ChickErinG, Darius O., Enfield, Mass., Farmer
Deuel, Charles F., Q. T. v., Amherst, Mass., Druggist.
Guild, George W. M., O. T. v., employ Robinson & Fox, 44 Broad Street, Boston, Mass.
Hawlp;y, Joseph M., D. G. K., address unknown.
Kendall, Hiram, D. G. K., Banker and Broker, Weeden, Kendall & Co., 28 Market
Square, Providence, R. I.
Ladd, Thomas H., care ofWilliam Dadmun, Watertown, Mass.
McCONNEi^t, Charges W., D. D. S., D. G. K.. 170 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass, Dentist.
MacLeod, Wii^wam A., B. A., t,L. B., D. G. K., Tremont Building, Boston, Mass.,
MacLeod, Calvei & Randall, Lawyer.
Mann, George H., Sharon, Mass., Superintendent Cotton Duck Mills.
Martin, William E., Sioux Falls, South Dakota, Secretary of the Sioux Falls Candy Com-
Parker, George A., *. S. K., Superintendent Keney Park, Hartford, Conn.
Parker, George L., 807 Washington Street, Dorchester, Mass., Florist.
Phelps, Charles H., Employ Dresden Lithographic Co., 155 Leonard Street, New York
Porter, William H., *. S. K., Silver Hill, Agawam, Mass., Farmer.
Potter, William S., D. G. K., Lafayette, lud., Rice & Potter, Lawyer.
Root, Joseph E., M. D., F. S. Sc, *. S. K., 49 Pearl Street, Hartford, Conn., Physician
Sears, John M., Ashfield, Mass., Farmer and Town Clerk.
*SmiTh, Thomas E., D. G. K., died September 20, 1901, at West Chesterfield, Mass., of
Taft, Cyrus A., Whitinsville, Mass., .\gent for Whitiusville Machine Works.
*Urner, George p., D. G. K., died April, 1897, at Wisley, Mont., from effusion of blood
Wetmore, Howard G., M. D.
♦Williams, John E., died January 18, 1890, at Amherst, Mass.
Benson, David H., Q. T. V., North Weymouth, Mass., Chemist, with Bradley Fertilizer Co.
Brewer, Charles, Holyoke, Mass., Farmer.
Clark, AthERTON, D. G. K., 19 Baldwin Street, Newton, Mass., in the firm of R. H.
Stearns & Co., Boston.
*Hibbard, Joseph R., killed by kick of horse, June 17, '99 at Stoughtou, Wis.
Howe, Waldo V,, Q. T. V., Newburyport, Mass., Poultry Farmer.
Mills, James K., D. G. K., Plymouth, Mass., Photographer.
Nye, George E., D. G. K., care of Swift & Co., Stock Yards, Chicago, 111. Resides 420
East 42nd Street, Chicago. Places dressed beef all over United States.
*Parker, Henry F., LL. B., died December 21, 1897, at Brooklyn, N. Y.; result of fall
from bicycle, probably due to being run over bj' carriage.
Porto, Raymundo M. Da S., *. S. K., Para, Brazil, Teacher and sub-Director Museum
*SouTHMAYD, JOHN E., *. S. K., died December 11, 1878, at Minneapolis, Minn.
Wyman, Joseph, 52 to 70 Blackstone Street, Boston, Mass., Clerk.
Bakek, David E., M. D , *. 2. K., 227 Walnut Street, Newtouville, Mass., Phj'sician.
BouTWELi,, Willie L., Leverett, Mass., Farmer.
Brigham, Arthur A., Ph. D., *. 2. K., Ithaca, N. Y.
Choate, Edward C, O. T. V.. Readville Mass., Manager Neponset Farms.
CoBURN, Charles F., O. T. v., 272 Walker Street, Lowell, Mass.
FOOTE, S.ANEORD D., O. T. v., Paterson, N. J., Vice-President and General Manager of
Kearney & Foote Company, File and Rasp Manufacturers.
Hall, JOSIAH N., M. D., <f> 2. K., 1517 Stout Street, Denver, Col., Professor of Materia
Medica and Therapeulics, University of Colorado, Physician.
Heath, Henry G. K., LL. B., M. a., D. G. K., 35 Nassau Street, New York City, Attorney
and Couuselor-at-Law. Heath & Stensart.
FIowE, Charles S., Ph. D., *. 2. K., 103 Cornell Street, Cleveland, Ohio, Professor of
Mathematics, Case Scliool of Applied Science.
Hubbard, Henry F., O, T. V., 94 Front Street, New York City, with Irmius, McBride^
Catherwood & Co., Tea Importers.
Hunt, JohnF., Winchester, Mass., Building Superintendent.
LovELL, Charles O., Q. T. V., 591 Broadway, New York City, Secretary and Manager
Lovell Dry Plate M'f'g. Company, residence, New Rochelle, N. Y.
Lyman, Charles E., Middlefield, Conn., Farmer.
Myrick, Lockwood, Hammonton, N. J., Farmer.
Osgood, Frederick H., M. R. C. V. S., Q. T. V., Professor and Surgeon, Harvard Veter-
inary School, 50 Village Street, Boston, Mass.
Spokpord, Amos L., *. 2. K., Georgetown, Mass.,
StockbridGe, Horace E., Ph. D., D. G. K., Lake City, Florida, Professor of Agriculture
at Florida State College.
Tuckerman, Frederick, Ph. D., M. D., O. T. V., Amherst, Mass.
Washburn, John H., Ph. D., D. G. K., Kingston R. I., President of the Rhode Island
State Agricultural College.
Woodbury, Rufus P., Q. T. V., 3612 Campbell Street, Kansas City, Mo., Secretary
of Kansas City Live Stock Exchange.
Dickinson, Richard S., Columbus, Piatt Co., Neb., Farmer.
Green, Samuel B., D. G. K., St. Anthony Park, Minn., Professor of Horticulture at the
College of Agriculture of the University of Minnesota.
Rudolph, Charles, LL. B., Q. T. V., Hotel Rexford, Boston, Mass., Lawyer and Real
Sherman, Walter A., M. D., D. V. S., D. G. K., 182 Central Street, Lowell, Mass.,
Smith, George P., D. G. K., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer.
Swan. RoscoE W., M. D., D. G. K., 41 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass., Physician.
Wai,dron, Hiram E. B., Q. T. V., Hyde Park, Mass.. Manager New England Telegraph and
Fowler. Alvan L., 119 Mercer ,Street, New York City, Treasurer "The Mercer Co.,"
Engineers and Contractors, Steam, Hot Water Heating, etc.
Gladwin, Frederick E., *. 2. K., 701 West 7th Street, Chester, Pa.
L,EE, WirxiAM G., D. G. K., Holyoke, Mass., Architect and Civil Engineer.
McQueen, Charles M., *. S. K., address unknown.
Parker, William C, LL. B., *. S. K., Boston, Mass., Lawyer.
Ripley, George A., Q. T. V., 36 Grafton Street, Worcester, Mass. In summer iu Hotel
Business at Rutland, Mass.
Stone, Almon H., Wareham, Mass.
Bowman, Charles A., C. S. C Division Engineer, Reservoir Department Metropolitan
Water Board. Address 98 Walnut Street, Clinton, Mass.
Boynton, Charles E , M. D., Physician, Smithfield, Cache Co., Utah.
Carr, Walter F., O. T. V.
Chapin, Henry E., M. S., C. S. C, Athens, Ohio, Professor of Biology at Ohio University-
FairEield, Frank H., Q. T. V., 107 West Broadway, N. Y., Chemist, New York Extract Co.
Flint, Charles L., Q. T. V., 25 Congress Street, Boston, Mass.
HashiGuchi, Boonzo, D. G. K., Governor iu Formosa, Taihoku, Ken.
Hills, Joseph L., T). G. K., King Street, Burlington, Vt., Director of the Vermont
Agricultural Experiment Station.
Howe, Elmer D., *. 2. K., Marlboro, Mass., Farmer.
Peters, Austin, D. V. S., M. R. C. V. S., O. T. V.. President Mass. Cattle Commission,
8 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass.
Rawson, Edward B., D. G. K., 226 East Sixteenth Street, New York City, Principal
Smith, Hiram F. M., M. D., Orange, Mass., Physician.
Spalding, Abel W., C. S. C, 2905 Third Avenue, South, Minneapolis, Minn., Architect
Taylor, Frederick P., D. G. K., Atl'.ens, McMinn Co., Tennessee, Farmer.
Warner, Clarence D., D. G. K., address unknown.
WhiTaker, Arthur, D. G. K., Needham, Mass., Dairy Farmer.
*WiLCOX, Henry H., D. G. K,, died at Hauamaulu, H. I., January ii, 1899. Suicide from
Young, Charles E., M. D , *. 2. K., 1123 Broadway, corner Twenty-eighth Street, New
York City, Physician.
Allen, Francis S., M. D., D. V. S., C. S. C, 800 North Seventeenth Street, Philadelphia,
Pa., Veterinary Surgeon.
'Al'LlN, George T., East Putney, Vt. Farmer.
Beach, Charles E., D. G. K., West Hartford, Coun., C. E. Beach & Co., Vine Hill and
Ridge Farms, Farmer.
Bingham, Eugene P., C. S. C, Fairview, Orange County, Cal., Farmer.
Bi.SHOP, William H., 4>. 2. K., Newark, Del., Professor of Agriculture at Delaware College.
Brodt, Henry S., O. T. V., Rawlins, Wyo., Firm of J. W. Hugus & Co., General Mer-
Chandler, Everett S., C S. C, Mont Clare 111., Clergyman.
Cooper, James W., Jr., D. G. K., Plymouth, Mass., Druggist.
Cutter, John A., M. D., F. S. Sc, *, 2, K., Equitable Building, 120 Broadway, New York
Damon, Samuel C, C. S C, Lancaster, Mass., Brick Manufacturer.
*Floyd, Charles W., died October 10, 1883, at Dorchester, Mass.
GoODALE, David, Q. T. v., Marlboro, Mass., Farmer.
HiLLMAN, Charles D., *. 2. K., Watsouville, Cal., Farmer.
"Howard, Joseph H., *. 2. K., died February 13, 1889, at Miuuesela, South Dakota.
Howe, George D., North Hadley, Mass., Farmer.
Jones, Frank W., Assinippi, Teacher.
Kingman, Morris B., Amherst, Mass., Florist.
Kinney, Burton A., *. 2. K., address unknown.
May, Frederick G., <t>. 2. K., Real Estate, Dorchester, Mass.
Morse, William A., Q. T. V., 28 State Street, Boston, Mass., Clerk, residence, 15 Auburn
Street, Melrose Highlands.
MvRiCK, Herbert, 151 Bowdoin Street, Springfield, Mass., Editor-in-Chief of the Ameri-
can Agriculturist, Neiv York and New England. Homesteads, and Farm and Home.
Paige, James B., D. V. S., O. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon and Professor of
Veterinary Science at the Massachusetts ."Agricultural College.
Perkins, D,\na E., 17 Winslow Avenue, Sonierville, Mass., Civil Engineer and Surveyor.
Plumb, Charles S., Lafayette, lud.. Director of Agricultural Experiment Station, and
Professor of Animal Industry and Dairying in Purdue Uuiversit)'.
,Shiverick, Asa F., D. G. K., Chicago, 111., FirmofTobey Furniture Company.
Stone, WinTHRop E., Ph. D., C. S. C, 501 State Street, Lafayette, Inrl., Chancellor
Purdue University and Professor of Chemistry at Purdue University.
TaFT, Levi R., C. S. C, Agricultural College, Mich., Professor of Horticulture aud Laud-
scape Gardening at Michigan Agricultural College.
Tayi,0R, Alfred H., D. G. K., Plainview, Neb., Dairy Farmer.
*THtJRSTON, Wilbur H., died August, 1900, at Cape Nome, Pneumouia.
Wilder, John E., D. G. K., 212-214 Lake Street, Chicago, 111., \\'ildev & Co., Wholesale
Williams, James S., Q. T. v., Naubuc, Conn., Manufacturing.
Windsor, Joseph L., 187-189 La Salle Street, Chicago, III., Insurance aud Loans.
B.AGLEY, Sidney C, <J>. S. K., residence, 60 Dudley Street, Boston, Mass., Clerk.
Bishop, Edgar A., C S. C, Talladega, Ala., Farm Superintendent, Talladega College.
Braune, Domingos H., D. G. K., Planter, Cysneiro, E. F. Leopoldina, via. Rio, Brazil, S. A.
Hevia, Alfred a.. *. 2. K., 155 Broadway, New York City, Life Insurance Agent.
HOLMAN, Samuel M., Jr., O. T. V., 11 Pleasant Street, Attleboro, Mass., Real Estate Agent.
LiNDSEY, Joseph B., Ph.D., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Chief of Department of Foods and
Feeding, Hatch Experiment Station.
MiNOTT, Charles W., C. S. C, 42 Fairmount Avenue, Somerville, Mass., Horticulturist.
NouRSE, David O., C. S. C, Blacksburg, Va., Professor of Agriculture at Virginia Poly-
Preston, Charles H., D. G. K., Asylum Station, Mass., Farmer. Elected to General
Court, Rep. 1901.
Wheeler, Homer J., Ph. D., C. S. C, Kingston, R. I., Director Rhode Island Experi-
Herms, Charles, Q. T. V.
Holland, Harry- D., Amherst, Mass., Hardware and Groceries, Holland & Gallond.
Jones, Elisha A., *. S. K., Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Farm, Massachusetts Agri-
Smith, Llewellyn, O. T. v., 24 Yale Street, Springfield, Mass., Traveling .Salesman,
Allen, Edwin W., Ph. D., C. S. C, 171S Corcoran Street, Washington, D. C, Vice-Director,
Office of Experiment Stations.
Almeida, Luciano J. De, D. G. K., Cajuru, Province Sao Paulo, Brazil.
Barber, George H., M. D., Q. T. v.. Passed Assistant Surgeon, Care of Navy Department^
Washington, D. C.
Browne, Charles W., <I>. 2. K., Temple, N. H., Farmer.
Goi,DTHWAiTE, Joel E., M. D., C. S. C, 398 Marlboro Street, Boston, Mass., Physician.
Howell, Hezekiah, *. S. K., Monroe, Orange, County, N. Y., Farmer.
*Leary, Lewis C, died April 3, 1888, at Cambridge, Mass.
Phelps, Charles S., D. G. K., Storrs, Conn., Professor of Agriculture and Vice-Director
of Connecticut Agricultural College Experiment Station.
Taylor, Isaac N., Jr., D. G. K., 415 Post Street, San Francisco, Cal., with San Francisco
Gas and Electric Co.
Tekirian, Benoni, C. S. C.
Ateshian, Osgan H., C. S. C, Broad Street, N. Y., Residence 5 West Eighty-third Street,
Dealer in Oriental Rugs and Carpets.
ATKINS, William H., D. G. K., Burnside, Conn., Market Gardener.
AyrES, WinField, M. D., D. G. K., 112 West Ninety-fourth Street, New York City,
Carpenter, David F., D. G. K., Reed's Ferry, N. H., Principal McGaw Normal Institute.
Clapp, Charles W., C. S. C, Greenfield, Mass., Civil Engineer.
Duncan, Richard F., M. D., *. S. K., Providence, R. I., 5 Norwich Avenue.
Eaton, William A., D. G. K., Nyack, N. Y., Wholesale Lumber Salesman, 45 Broadway,
New York City.
Felt, Charles F. W., C. S. C, Box 232, Galveston, Tex., Chief Engineer Gulf, Colorado
& Santa F^ Railroad Co.
Mackintosh, Richard B., D. G. K., 30 Chestnut Street, Peabody, Mass., Foreman in J.
Thomas' Wool Shop.
Sanborn, Kingsbury, <i>. S. K., 172 Olivewood Avenue, Riverside, Cal., Engineer for the
Riverside Water Co.
Stone, George E., Ph. D., *. 2. K., Amherst, Mass., Professor of Botany, Massachusetts
Stone, George S., D G. K., Otter River, Mass., Farmer.
Almeida, Adgusto L. De., D. G. K., Coffee Commission Merchant, Rio Janeiro, Brazil.
Barrett, Edward W., D. G. K., Principal High School, Blackstone, Mass.
Caldwell, William H., D. G. K., Peterboro, N. H., Secretary and Treasurer American
Guernsey Cattle Club.
Carpenter, Frank B., C. S. C, Richmond, Va., Chemist for Virginia & Carolina Chemical
Chase, William E. Portland, Ore., with Portland Coffee & Spice Co.
Davis, Fred'k A., M. D., C. S. C, Steinert Building, 162 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass.,
Eye and Ear Specialist.
FiSHERDiCK, CYRU.S W., C. S. C, 231 South Eleventh Street, Lincoln, Neb., Attorney-at-
Law, Webster & Fisherdick.
FWNT, Edward R., Ph. D., O. T. V., Clifton, Mass., Student Harvard Medical School.
Fowler, Fred H., C. S. C, State Hou,se, Boston, Mass., First Clerk State Board of Agri-
Howe, CunTon S., C. S. C, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer.
Marsh, James M., C. S. C, 12 Ireson Avenue, Lynn, Mass., of the firm of G. E. Marsh &
Co., Manufacturers of "Good Will" Soap.
Marshai,!., Chari,es L., D.G. K.,.48 Stevens Street, Lowell, Mass., Market Gardener and
Meehan, Thomas F. B., D. G. K., Room 345 Tremont Building, 73 Tremout Street, Bos-
ton, Mass., Attorney -at-Law.
OSTERHOUT, J. Clark, Chelmsford, Mass., Farmer.
Richardson, Evan F., $. S. K., Millis, Mass., Farmer.
RiDEOUT, Henry N. W., 7 Howe Street. Somerville, Mass., Paymaster's Office, Fitchburg
Railroad, Boston, Mass.
TOLMAN, William N., *. 2. K., C. E., 25th Ward Gas ^^'orks, W. G. I. Co., Philadelphia,
TORELLY, Firmino Da S., Cidade do Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, Stock Raiser.
Watson, Charles H., Q. T. v.. Wool Exchange, West Broadway and Beach Street, New
York City, Representing Wool Department for Swift & Co.
Belden, Edw.ard H., C. S. C, 27 Alpin Street, Roxbury, Mass., Electrician.
Bliss, Herbert C, D. G. K., Attleboro, Mass., Traveling Salesman with Bliss Bros.
Brooks, Frederick K., C. S. C, 49 Washington Street, Haverhill, Mass., Shoe Manu-
COOLEY, Fred S., *. S. K., Amherst, Mass,, Assistant Professor of Agriculture, Massa-
chusetts Agricultural College.
Dickinson, Edwin H., C. S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Farmer.
Field, Samuel H., C. S. C, North Hatfield, Mass., Farmer.
Foster, Francis H., Andover, Mass., Civil Engineer, Highway Commission.
Hayward, Albert I., C. S. C, Ashley, Mass., Farmer,
Holt, Jonathan E.. C. S. C, North Orange, Mass., Manager North Orange, Cooperative
Kinney, Lorenzo F., Kingston, R. I., Horticulturist.
Knapp, Edward E., D. G. K„ 2x5 East Evans Avenue, Pueblo, Col., Foreman of B. F.
Dept., Pueblo Smelting & Refining Co.
Mishima, Viscount Yataro, D. G. K., 5 Shinrudo, Azabuku, Japan, Farmer.
Moore, Robert B., C. S. C, Elizabethport, N. J., Chemist for Bowker Fertilizer Co.
Newman, George E., Q. T. v., Newburyport, Mass.
NOYES, Frank F., D. G. K., Noyes, Hollis & Moore, 37 Marietta Street, Atlanta, Ga.
Parsons, Wii^Fred A., <!>. 2. K., Southampton, Mass., Farmer.
Rice, Thomas, D. G. K., Fall River, Mass., Reporter for Fall River Daily News.
Shepardson, William M., C. S. C, Middlebury, Conu., Landscape Gardener.
Shimer, BoyeR L., Q. T. v., Bethlehem, Pa., Fruit Culture and Dairying.
Blair, James R., Q. T. V., 158 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Mass., with C. Brig-
ham Co., Milk Contractors.
CopELAND, Arthur D., D. G. K., Campello Mass., Market Gardener, Copeland Street,
Crocker, Charles S., D. G. K., Assistant Chemist, L. B. Darling Fertilizer Co., Paw-
tucket, R. I.
Davis, Franklin W., *. 2. K. Newspaper Work, Boston, Mass.
HarTwell, Burt L., C. S. C, Kingston, R. I., Assistant Chemist, Rhode Island Experi-
Hubbard, DwighT L., C. S. C, Boston, Mass , Civil Engineer, City Engineer's Office.
HUTCHINGS, James T., *. 2 K., Thirty-first Street, above Girard Avenue, Philadelphia,
Pa., Superintendent West End Electric Co.
Kellogg, William A., * 2. K., North Amherst, Mass.
Miles, Arthur L., D. D. S., C. S. C, n Glenwood Avenue, Cambridgeport, Mass.,
North, Mark N., M. D. v., Q. T. V., corner of Bay and Green Streets, Cambridge, Mass.,
NouRSE, Arthur M., C. S. C, Westboro, Mass., Fanner.
SELLEw, Robert p., *. 2. li., Gen. Salesman The Marsden Co., 850 Drexce Building,
Whitney, Charles A., C. S. C, Upton, Mass., Farmer.
Woodbury, Herbert E., C. S. C, Natick, Mass., Doctor.
Barry, David, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Electric Light Works.
*Bliss, Clinton E., D. G. K., died Aug. 24, 1894, at Attleboro, Mass.
•CA.STRO, Arthur De M., D. G. K., died. May 2, 1894, at Juiz de Flora, Minas, Brazil.
Dickinson, Dwight W., D. M. D., O. T. V., Dentist, 431 Massachusetts Avenue, Boston,
Felton, Truman P., C. S. C, West Berlin, Mass., Farmer.
Gregory, Edgar, C. S. C, Asylum Station, Mass., firm of James J. H. Gregory & Son,
Haskins, Henri D., O. T. V., .Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist at Hatch Experiment
Herrero, Jose M., D. G. K.
Jones Charles H., O. T. V., Burlington, Vt., Head Chemist, Agricultural Experiment
Loring, John S., D. G. K., Northboro, Farmer.
McCloud, Albert C. Q. T. v., Amherst, Mass., Life and Fire Insurance Agent.
MosSMAN, Fred W., C. S C, Westminster, Mass., Fruit Grower.
RussEi.i,, Henry L., D. G. K., Pawtucket, R. I., Disprass, Russell & Eddy, Ice Dealer.
SiMONDs, Georgk B., C. S. C, Postal Service, Fitchburg, Mass.
Smith, Frederick J., M. S., O T. V., Bowker Fertilizer Co., Elizabeth, N. J., charge of
Department of Insecticides.
Stowe, Arthur N., O. T. V., Hudson, Mass., Foreman Graystone Farm.
TaFT, Walter E., D. G. K., 122 Pearl Street, Draughtsman and Secretary', Sheehy Auto-
matic Railroad Signal Co., Residence, Dedham Mass.
Taylor, Fred L., O. T. V., M. D., 1901, 336 Washington St., Brookline, Mass., Doctor.
West, John S., O. T. v., Belchertown, clergyman.
Williams, Frank O., O. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer.
Arnold, Frank L., Q. T. V., Elizabeth, N. J., with Bowker Fertilizer Co.
Brown, Walter A., C. S. C, Springfield, Mass., Asst. Engineer, City Engineer's Office.
Carpenter, Malcolm A., C. S. C, 103 Belmont Street, Cambridge Mass., Landscape
Gardener, with Olmsted Bros., Brookline, Mass.
Eames, Aldice G., <i>. S. K. War correspondent for Boston Journal \-a the Philippines.
Felt, E Porter, D. Sc, C. S. C, 15 Elberton Place, Albany, N. Y., Assistant to Dr. Litner,
Field, Henry J., LL. B., O. T. V., Lawyer, Greenfield, Mass.
Gay, Willard W., D. G. K., Landscape Designer and Planter, Melrose, Mass.
Horner, Louis F.; C. S. C, Montecito, Cal., Superintendent Estate Mrs. C. H. McCormick.
Howard, Henry M , C. S. C, West Newton, Mass., Market Gardener.
Hull, John B., Jr., D. G. K., Coal Dealer, Great Barrington, Mass.
Johnson, Charles H., D. G. K., Clerk, Car Accountant's Office, B. &. M. R. R., Boston,
Lage, Oscar V. B., D. G. K., Juiz de Flora, Minas, Brazil, Stock Raiser.
Legate, Howard N , D, G. K., State House, Boston, Mass., State Board of Agriculture
Magill, Claude A., Sharon, Pa., Pennsylvania Division of N. Y. Central R. R., Civil
Paige, Walter C, D. G. K., Louisville, Ky., General Secretary and Physical Director of
Y. M. C A.
RuGGLES, MuRRY, C. S. C, Milton, Mass., Superintendent of Electric Light Co.
Sawyer, Arthur H., O. T. V., Civil Engineer, Saxonville, Mass.
Shores, Harvey T., M. D., D. G. K., Northampton, Mass., Physician.
Beals, Alfred T., Q. T. v., Greenfield, Mass., Traveling.
BOYNTON, Walter I., D. D. S., O. T. V., 365 Main Street, Springfield, Mass., Dentist.
Clark, Edward T., C. S. C, Superintendent Volfpen Farm, Southboro, Mass.
Crane, Henry E., C. S. C, Ouincy, Mass., F. H. Crane & Sons, Grain Dealers.
Deuel, James E., Q. T. v., Amherst, Mass., Apothecary.
Emerson, Henry B., C. S. C, 616 Liberty Street, Schnectady, N. Y., with General Electric
Field, Judson L., Q. T. v., 207 Jackson Street, Chicago, 111,. Traveling Salesman for
Jenkins, Kreer & Co.
Fletcher, William, C. S. C, Boston, Mass., Clerk, New England House.
Graham, Charles S., C. S. C, Westboro, Mass.. Farm Superintendent at Lyman School.
Holland, Edward B., M. S., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, Hatch Experiment Station.
Hubbard, Cyrus M., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer.
Knight, Jewell B., Q. T. v., Principal Agricultural School, Almednugger, India.
Lyman, Richard P., D. V. S., O. T. V., 367 AUyn Street, Hartford, Conn., Veterinarian.
Plumb, Frank H., Q. T. V., Springfield, Mass., Assistant Editor New England Homestead
and Farm and Home.
RogekS, Elliot, *. 2. K., Kennebunk, Me., with National Fibre Board Co.
♦Smith, Robert H., died Mach 25, 1900, at Amherst, from Bright's Disease.
Stockbbidge, Francis G,, D. G. K., Garden Superintendent, Harrison, N. Y.
Taylor, George E., O. T. V., Shelburne, P. O. Greenfield, Mass., Farmer.
Thomson, Henry M., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Agriculturist, Hatch E.^peri-
West, Homer C, O. T. V , Superintendent Waltham Manufacturing Co., Waltham,
Willard, George B., *. S. K., Waltham, Mass., Bookkeeper.
Williams, Milton H., M. D. v., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon.
Baker, Joseph, Q. T. v., New Boston, Conn., Dairy Farmer.
BarTlETT, Fred G., D. G. K., Holyoke, Mass., Superintendent Forestdale Cemetery.
Clark, Henry D., D. V. S., C. S. C, 12 Mechanic Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Veterinary
CURLEY, George F., M. D., C. S. C, Milford, Mass., Physician and Surgeon.
Davis, Herbert C, O. T. V., Postal Clerk, Georgia R. R., 99 Trinitv Avenue, Atlanta,
Goodrich, Chari.es A., M. D., D. G. K., 5 Hayues Street, Hartford, Conn.
Harlow, Francis T., *. S. K., Marshfield, Mass., Farmer.
Harlow, Harry J., D. G. K., Shrewsbury, Dairying.
Hawks, Erne.st A., C. S. C, 4th and Broad Streets, Richmond, Va., Member "Christian
Henderson, Frank H., D. G. K., 49 Meridian Street, Maiden, Mass., Civil Engineer.
Howard, Edwin C, *. 2. K., Northampton, Principal Centre Grammar School.
Hoyt, Franklin S., C. S. C, Indianapolis, Ind., Assistant Superintendent of Schools.
LehnerT, Eugene H., D. y. S., D. G. K., Professor of Veterinary Science, Slorrs, Conn.
Mklendy, Alphonso E., Q. T. V., 117 West Boylston Street, Worcester, Clerk and Wire
Tester, American Steel and Wire Co.
Perry, John R., D. G. K., 8 Bosworth Street, Boston, Mass., Decorator.
Smith, Cotton A., Q. T. V., Los Angeles, Cal., Secretary and Treasurer with N. B. Black-
Smith, Fred A., C. S. C, 265 Euclid Avenue, Lynn, Mass., Gardener and Florist.
Smith, Luther W., *. S. S., Manten, 111., Superintendent of Highland Farm.
Staples, Henry F., M. D., C. S. C, Solon, Ohio, Physician.
TiNOCo, Luiz A. F., D. G. K., Campos, Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Planter.
Walker, Edward J., C. S. C, Clinton, Mass., Farmer.
Alderman, Edwin H., C. S. C, Middlefield, Mass., Market Gardener and Florist.
AvERELL, Fred G., Q. T. V., Exchange Building, 53 State Street, Boston, Mass., with
Stone & Downer Co., Custom House Brokers.
Bacon, Linus H., Q. T. v., 36 Cherry Street, Spencer, Mass.
Bacon, Theodore S., *. S. K., M. D., 6 Maple Street, Springfield, Mass., Doctor.
Barker, Louis M., C. S. C, Residence, Hanson, Mass., Civil Engineer, with T. J. Kelley,
120 Washington Street, Brookline, Mass.
Boardman, Edwin L., C. S. C, Sheffield, Mass., Farmer.
Brown, Charles L., C. S. C, Albee & Brown, Lyman Street, Springfield, Mass., Proprie-
tor of Laundry.
Curtis, Arthur C, C. S. C, 65 Academy Street, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Student, Boston,
Cutter, Arthur H., *. S. K., Paterson, N. Y., Surgeon interne, Paterson General
Davis, Perley E., Q. T. V., 28 County Street, Taunton, Mass., Gardener, Estate Mrs.
N. E. Bayliss.
Dickinson, Eliot T., O. T. V., 102 Main Street, Northampton, Mass., Dentist.
F0WI.ER, HallEY M., D. G. K., Clerk R. R. Mail Service, Boston and New York.
Fowler, Henry J., C. S. C, North Hadle}', Farmer.
GiFEORD, John E., D. G. K., Sutton Mass., Manager of Farm.
Greene, Frederic L., C. S. C, 410 West 115th Street, N. Y., Teacher, Trinity School^
Greene, Ir.-^ C , O. T. v., A. M., CoUimbia University, 222 Pleasant vStreet, Leominster,
Superintendent Greene and Sheddon Ice Co.
HiGGiNS, Charles H., D. V. S., C. S. C, Pathologist to Dominion, 6 Union Avenue,
Howard, Samuel F., *. i;. K., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor Chemistry, Massa-
chusetts Agricultural College.
Keith, Thaddeus F., O. T. v.. Traveling Salesman, Room 5, 25 Congress Street, Boston,
KiRKLAND, Archie H., M. S., *. S. K., Entomologist, Bowker Fertilizer Co.
LOUNSBURY, Ch.arlES P , * 2. K., Cape Town, Cape of Good Hope, Africa, Government
Manley, Lowell, D G. K., West Roxbury, Mass., Superintendent Weld Farm.
Merwin, George H., C. S. C, Southport, Route 13, Conn., Farmer.
Morse, AlvERTUS J., Q. T. V., Student, Boston University Law School, Boston, Mass.
POMEROY, Robert F., C. S. C, South Worthington, Mass., Farmer.
Putnam, Joseph H., D. G. K., Litchfield, Conn., Manager "F^ernwood" Farm.
Sanderson, William E., D. G. K., 35 Courtlandt Street, New York City, Traveling
Salesman with Peter Henderson, Florist.
SmEAD, Horace P., D. G. K., Hanover, Mass.
Smith, George E., C. S. C, Sheffield, Mass.
Smith, Ralph E , *. S. K., Amherst Mass., Assistant Professor of Botany and German at
the Massachusetts Agricultural College.
SpauldinG. Charles H., *. 2. K., East Lexington, Mass., Insurance Agent.
Walker, Claude E, Ph. D., C. S. C, New Britain, Coun., Charge of Natural History
Department High School.
White, Elias D., *. S. K., East Point, Ga., Postal Clerk Central Ga. R. R.
Ballou, Henry A., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student, Massachusetts Agricul-
BEMis, Waldo L., Q. T. V., Spencer, Mass.
Billings, George; A., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student, Massachusetts Agri-
Brown, William C, D. G. K., Clerk with J. W. Gerry, 51 Cornhill, Boston, Mass.
Burgess, Albert F., M,. S., *. S. K., 936 West Illinois Street, So. Urbana, 111., Instructor
in Entomology, University of Illinois, also Assistant State Entomologist.
Ci,ARK, Harry E., *. 2. K., Middlebury, Conn., Ornamental Gardener.
CootEV, Egbert A., <l>. 2. K., Professor of Zoology at Montana Agricultural College, Boze-
Crehore, Charles W., <i'. 2. K., Chicopee, Mass., Farmer.
Dickinson, Charles M., Q. T. V., 768 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111., Florist and Seedsman.
Fairbanks, Herbert S., D. G. K., Private Tutor, Traveling Abroad.
Foley, Thomas P., C. S. C, Teacher of Mathematics and Physics at vSt. Austin's School,
West New Brighton, N. Y.
Frost, Harold L., *. 2. K., H. L. Frost & Co., 12 Faneuil Hall Square, Boston, Mass.,
Forester and Entomologist.
Hemenway, Herbert D., C. S. C, Hartford, Conn., Principal Horticultural Department
of Watkinsen School.
Jones, Robert S., *. 2. K., 3 Cambridge Terrace, AUston, Civil Engineer.
Kuroda, Shiro, *. 2. K., Japanese Goods, Osaka, Japan.
L,ANE, Clarence B., D. G. K., New Brunswick, N. J., Assistant in Dairy, Agricultural
Lewis, Henry W., Eng., Care of Col. W. M. Black, Tacon 3 Street, Havana, Cuba, Engineer.
Marsh, Jasper, D. G. K., Danvers Center, Mass., with Consolidated Electric Light Com-
Morse, Walter B., D. G. K., Middleboro, Mass., Civil Engineer, N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R.,
at South Teiminal Station, Boston, Mass.
Potter, Daniel C, C. S. C, Fairhaven, Mass., Landscape and Sanitary Engineer.
Read, Henry B., *. 2. K., Westford, Mass., Farmer.
Root, Wright A., *. 2. K., Northampton, Mass., Milk Dealer.
Smith, Arthur B., O. T. V.. Insurance Agent, 544 Winnewac Avenue, Ravenswood, 111.
♦Stevens, Clarence L., Died Oct. 8, 1901, at Sheffield, Mass., of hemorrhage.
Sullivan, Maurice J., Littleton, N. H., Superintendent "Rocks Farm."
ToBEY, Frederick C, C. S. C. Sing Sing, N. Y., Manager West Stockbridge Lime Co.
Toole, Stephen P., Shady Hill Nurseries, Bedford, Mass., Gardener.
Warren, Frank L., M. D., O. T. V., Physician, Bridgewater, Mass.
White, Edward A., D. G. K., College Station, Texas, Assistant Professor of Horticulture
at Texas Agricultural College and Assistant Horticulturist at Agricultural Experi-
BURRINGTON, HORACE C, *. 2. K., Amherst, Mass., Manager Hickory Dell Farm.
Clapp, Frank L., C. S. C, Thomaston, Ct., Office City Engineers, M'aterbury Ct. Vernon
Street, Boston, Mass., Home address, 179 Boston Street, South Boston, Mass.
Cook, Allen B., C. S. C, Superintendent Pope Estate, Farmington Ct.
DeLuce, Francis E., *. 2. K., Reporter Gardner News, Gardner, Mass.
Edwards, Harry T., C. S. C, Manila, Teacher.
FLETCHER, Stephen W., M. S., C. S. C, Pullman, Wash., Professor of Horticulture,
Washington Agricultural College and School of Sciences.
Hammar, James F., C. S. C, Nashua, N. H., Farmer.
Harper, Wai,TER B., Q. T. v., Prof. English History and Mathematics, D. M. I., Dan-
JONKS, Benjamin K., C. S. C, Springfield, Mass., Student Law Office of W. S. Robinson.
Kinney, Asa S., M. S., D. G. K., South Hadley, Mass., in charge of Greenhouse, Mt.
Kramer, Albin M., D. G. K., Worcester, Mass., Reservoir Department, Metropolitan
Leamy, Patrick A., Q. T. V., Butte, Montana, Principal in High School.
Marshall, James L., C. S. C, Worcester, Mass., Bradley Car Works, Office.
Moore, Henry W., D. G. K., 27 Amherst Street, Worcester, Mass., Market Gardening.
Nichols, Robert P., D. G. K., Care of B. Parker Nichols, Norwell, Mass.
Nutting, Charles A., *. 2. K., North Leominster, Mass., Farmer.
Pentecost, William L., D. G. K., Hubbardston, Mass., Superintendent farm.
Poole, Erford W., D. G. K., New Bedford, Mass., Draftsman, Z. B. Davis, Contractor
Poole, Isaac C, D. G. K., Gardener, " Rocks Farm," Littleton, N. H.
Read, Frederick H., * S. K., 1168 Elwood Avenue, Providence, R. I.
Roper, Harry H., C. S. C, Hubbardston, Mass., Farmer.
Saito, SeiJIRO, C. S. C, 7 Chome Asyana, Minamicha, Tokyo, Japan, Teacher.
SaSTRE De Verand, Salome, D. G. K., Hacienda Station Rosalia Cardetjas, Tabasco,
SellEw, Merle E., *. S. K., Home address, East Lougmeadow, Watkinson Farm School,
Shaw, Frederick B., D G. K., 1140 Columbus Avenue, Boston, Mass., Manager Postal
ShEpard, Lucius J., C. S. C, Orono, Me., Instructor in Horticulture, University of Maine.
ShulTIS, Newton, D. G. K., 601 Chamber of Commerce, Boston, Mass., with Mark Shultis,
Shipper of Grain, Home address, 7c Walnut Street, Winchester, Mass.
TsuDA, George, *. S. K., Editorial Work at Azabu, Tokyo, Japan.
Allen, Harry F., C. S. C, Billings, Oklahoma, Teacher.
Allen, John W., C. S. C, 164 East 85th Street, New York City, Florist.
Armstrong, Herbert J., *. S. K., 2476 Archer Avenue, Chicago, 111., Civil Engineer.
Barry, John Marshall, *. 2. K., Boston, Mass., 303 Exchange Building, Agent for Breck
BarTlETT, James L., Q. T. V., Observer, Weather Bureau, Scranton, Penn.
Cheney, Liberty L., D. V. S., Q. T. V., 921 Woodland Avenue, Augusta, Ga.
Clark, Lafayette F., C. S. C, with "The Hanford Hazelwood Produce Co.," 200 Elev-
enth Street, Sioux City, Iowa.
Drew, George A., *. S. K., Amherst, Mass., Plant House, Superintendent of Horticultural
Emrich, John A., Q. T. V.
GOESSMANN, Charles L, D. G. K., Worcester, Mass., Manufacturer of Parchment Paper.
Leavens, George D., $. S. K., Grafton, Mass., Farmer.
Norton, Charles A., *. S. K., Dry Plate Manufacturer, Lynn, Mass.
Palmer, Clayton F., C. S. C, Mansfield, Pa., Teacher of Agriculture and Nature Studies,
State Normal School.
PETERS, Charles A., C. S. C, Moscow, Idaho, Prof, of Chemistry, University of Idaho.
Smith, Philip H., *. S. K., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, Hatch Experiment Station.
Adjemian, Avedis G., D. G. K., Kharpoot, Turkey, Care Rev. H. N. Barnum, Farmer.
Baxter, Charles N., C. S. C, Quincy, Mass., Student Harvard Medical School.
Clark, Clifford G., D. G. K., Sunderland, Mass., Market Gardener.
Eaton, Julian S., D. G. K., Nyack, N. Y., Claim Examiner for Travelers' Insurance Co.,
and Senior Student at New York Law School.
Fisher, Willis Sykes, *. S. K., Principal High School, Yorkville, Maine.
Montgomery, Jr., Alexander. C. S. C, Natick, Mass., Assistant Superintendent Wabau
NiCKERSON, John P., O. T. V., Medical Student, Tufts College, 704 Tremont Street, Boston
Warden, Randall D., *. S. K., Wardenclyffe, Long Island.
Wiley, Samuel W., D. G. K., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist at Hatch Experiment
Wright, George H., *. 2. K., 44 Fort Green Place, Brooklyn, N. Y., Real Estate, Insur-
ance and Loans.
Armstrong, William Henry, *. 2. K., Harvard, '00, Director Industrial Training San
Juan, Porto Rico.
Beaman, Daniel Ashley, Q. T. V., Leverett, Proprietor Box Factory.
Chapin, William Edward, *. 2. K., Cumberland Gap, Tenn., Teacher.
Dana, Herbert Warner, C. S. C, Springfield, Mass., Commercial editor Nezv England
Hinds, Warren Elmer, C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student Massachusetts
Hooker, Wiham Anson. *. 2. K., Nurse City Hospital, Worcester, Mass.
Hubbard, George Caleb, <P. 2. K., Suuderland, Mass., Farmer.
Maynard, Howard Eddy, C. S. C, 20 Dayton Street, Worcester, Mass., Student Worces-
ter Polytechnic Institute.
Merrill, Frederic Augustus, D. G. K., Ware, Mass., Superintendent of Frog Farm.
PiNGKEE, Melvin Herbert, C. S. C, Pennsylvania State College, Assistant Chemist,
Agricultural Experiment Station.
Smith, Bernard Howard, C. S. C, 498 Main Street, Springfield, Mass., with Danbury
Smith, Samuel Eldridge, C. S. C, Middlefield, Mass., Farmer.
Turner, Frederic Harvey, C. S. C, Hardware Business, Great Barrington, Mass.
Walker, Charles Morehouse, C. S. C, Albany, N. Y., Assistant Entomologist.
Atkins, Edwin Kellogg, D. G. K., Civil Engineer with C. E. Davis, Northampton,
Baker, Howard, C. S. C, Veterinary Student at University of Philadelphia, 215 DeKalb
Square, Philadelphia, Pa.
Brown, Frank Howard, D. G. K., Fruit Grower and Farmer, Marlboro.
Campbell, Morton Alfred C. S. C, Townsend, Mass.
Canto, YsiDRO HerrERA, D. G. K., Medical Student Columbia University, Rooms 314
West 58th Street, N. Y.
Crane, Henry Lewis, *. 2. K.
*Felch, Percy Fletcher, C. S. C, Drowned in Connecticut River, North Hadley, July
Frost, Arthur Forrester, C. S. C, Draftsman Boston Bridge Works, 70 Kilby Street,
Gilbert, Ralph Davis, C. S. C, New Haven Ct., Student of Chemistry, Yale University.
Halligan, James Edward, D. G. K., Assistant Chemist, Hatch Experiment Station, Am-
Harmon, Arthur Atwell, C. S. C, Veterinary Student at University of Philadelphia,
215 DeKalb Square, Philadelphia, Pa.
Hull, Edward Taylor, C. S. C, Medical Student Columbia University, New York
City, N. Y.
Kellogg, James William, *. 2. K., Assistant Chemist, Division of Foods and Feeding,
Hatch Experiment Station, Amherst, Mass.
Landers, Morris Bernard, D. G. K., Superintendent Maple Hill Dairy, Westfield, N.
Lewis, James F'rancis, *. 2. K., Landscape Gardener with D. C. Potter, Farmington,
MONAHAN, Arthur Coi,eman, C. S. C, Teacher of Science, Amherst.
Morrill, Austin Winfield, *. S. K., Graduate Student Massachusetts Agricultural Col-
lege, Amherst, Mass.
MuNSON, Mark Hayes, C. S. C, Assistant Cattle Buyer, Swift & Co., 3743 In Haua Ave-
nue, Chicago, 111. Resides 724 East 42nd Street.
P.ARMENTER, George Freeman, <i>. S. K., Assistant Chemist, Brown University, Provi-
dence, R. I.
Stanley, Francis Gut, Q. T. V., Student Harvard Medical School, 39 Lawark Road,
West, Albert Merrill, "S. S. K., Holbrook, Mass.
Barry-, John Cornelius, D. G. K., Amherst.
Bridgeforth, George Ruffim, C S. C, State Normal School, Atlanta, Teacher.
Brooks, Perciv.al Cushing, *. S. K., General Chemical Co., Calumet Works, Chicago,
Casey, Thomas, Q. T. V., Law Student, University of Michigan, Ann Harbor, Mich.
Chickering, James Henry, *. S. K., Horticulturist, Dover, Mass.
Cooke, Theodore Frederic, C. S. C, Teacher of Mathematics and Military' Science, at
West Jersey Academy, Bridgetown, N. J.
Dawson, "William Alucius, C. S. C, So. Sudbury, Mass., Florist.
DiCKKRMAN, William Carlton, <t>. S. K., 22 Main Street, Taunton, Mass., Insurance
G.AMWELL, Edw.ard Stephen, C. S. C, Pittsfield, Mass., Superintendent at Stanle3' Electric
Gordon, Clarence Everett, C. S. C, Teacher of Science in Cushing Academy, Ashburn-
Graves, Thaddeus, Jr., *. S. K., Hatfield, Mass.
Henry, James Buel, D. G. K., Michigan Law School, Ann Harbor, Michigan.
Hunting, Nathan Justin, C. S. C, Inspector of the Babcock Apparatus, Shutesbury,
Leslie, Charles Thomas, C. S. C, Student at Columbia, New York.
Macomber, Ernest Leslie, *. S. K., with the International Correspondence Schools of
Boston, Taunton, Mass.
OvALLE Julio Moiser Banor, D. G. K., Instructor of Spanish, Northampton, Amherst,
PiERSON, Wallace Rogers, D. G. K., Carnation Grower, Cromwell, Conn.
Rice, Charles Leslie, C. S. C, Engineer, Pittsfield, Mass.
Root, Luther Augustus, *. 2. K., Milk Dealer, No i Brewster Court, Northampton, Mass.
SCHAFFR.ATH, MAX., 165 Bank Street, Waterbury, Conn., Wholesale and Retail Grocery
Smith, Ralph Ingram, Q. T. V., Assistant Horticulturist, Hatch Experiment Station,
Todd, John Hakris, Q. T. V., Dairying, Rowley, Mass.
Tashjian, Dickran Bedros, Q. T. V., Florist, Boston, Mass.
Whitman, Nathan Davis, *. S. K., Kalamazoo, Michigan, with Pierson, Sauitary Engineer.
Wilson, Alexander Cavassa, *. 2. K., with S. O. Miller, Engineer, Columbia College,
Give me but something whereunto I may bind my heart —
Something to love, to rest upon, to clasp affection's tendrils round.
William H. Ranney, '93, to Miss Susie Billings, Jan. i, 1900.
C. W. Crehore, '95, to Miss Alice Rowley, May 15, 1901, at Chicopee,
E. D. White, '94, to Miss Bessie Doyle, June 4, 1901, at Eastport, Ga.
Charles Leonett Brown, '94, to Miss Charlotte Eliza Cooper, June 5, 1901,
at Springfield, Mass.
Charles Goessman, '97, to Miss Marie Dunphv, June 4, 1901, at New
Edmund de Luce, '96, to Miss Alfhild M^der, July 6, 1901, at Christiania,
Jewell B. Knight, '92, to Miss Martha Alberta Grover, July 10, 1901, at
George B. Willard, '92, to Miss Alice W. Barton, September 4, 1900,
Arthur B. Smith, '95, to Miss Myrtha L. Zella, September 5, 1901, at Chicago.
Arthur F. Frost, '00, to Miss Cora Wakefield, Sept. 25, 1901, at Amherst.
Dwight L: Hubbard, '89, to Miss F"lorence Cummings, Oct. 4, 1900, at
Herbert J. Armstrong, '97, to Miss Harriet M. Gold, Oct. 15, 1901, at
Charles H. Higgins, '94, to Miss Jane Ruth Hall, Oct. 22, 1901, at S.
Harry Edward Clark, '95, to Miss Christina Titian, Oct. 24, 1901, at Mid-
Newton Shultis, '96, to Miss Blanche Van de Rogert, October 31, 1900, at
BearsviUe, New York.
E. C. Howard, '93, to Mrs. Ella Kenedy, of Woburn, at New Hartford,
F. G. Stanley, '00, to Miss Bertha I. Roberts, at Springfield.
Adams, Henry & Co., Amherst
Adams House, Boston
Amherst Co-operative Laundry
Amherst House, Amherst .
Barnett, M. H., Springfield
Beckman, A. G., Northampton .
Bennett, E. R.,, Amherst
Boston & Albany R. R., Boston
Boston & Maine R. R., Boston
Boynton, W. W., Northampton
Bragg, B. L. & Co., Springfield .
Breck, Joseph & Son, Boston
Brooks, E. D., Cambridge
Brown, E. N., Amherst
Browning, King & Co., Boston
Campion, J. P., Amherst
Campion & Fish, Amherst
Carpenter & Morehouse, Amherst
Clark, Harry, Amherst,
Commonwealth Hotel, Worcester
Co-operative Store, Amherst
Copeland, E. P., Northampton
Daniels, C. A., Northampton
Deerfoot Co., Southborough
Deuel, Chas., Amherst
Dickinson, Dr. E. T., Northampton
Dunton, A. W. & Co., Melrose
Eimer & Amend, New York City
Elder, C. R., Amherst
Emerson, Thomas W. Co., Boston
Fisk Teachers' Agencies, Boston
' Fitts, C. N., Northampton
Glynn, A., Amherst
Holland & Gallond, Amherst
Howe, D. A. I Worcester
Hyde, S. S., Amherst
Ireland, H, C., Boston
Keufield, C. R., Amherst .
Lambert & Dunklee, Northampton
Lovell, J. L., Amherst
McLean, Donald, Amherst
Marsh, E. D., Amherst
Mass. Agricultural College, ii, 12,
McAdams, Wm. M. L., Boston .
Mullen, John, Amherst
Northampton & Amherst St. R. R.,
Page J. F., Amherst
Paige, T. L., Amherst
Pariseau, E. N., Amherst .
Parnell, M. T., Amherst
Petit, A. X., Amherst
Phillips, S. A., Amherst
Rahar, R. J., Northampton
Rawson, W. W., Boston
Roberts, F\ W,, Northampton
Ross, Bros., Worcester
Sanderson & Thompson, Amherst
Schillare, A. J., Northampton
Sheldon, W. A., Northampton
Smith, E. O., Springfield .
Smith & Murray, Springfield
Spooner, C. E., Northampton
Trott, J. H., Amherst
Wagner Typewriter Co., New York
Wardsworth & Howlaud, Boston
Warren, R. B., Sunderland
Wood, Frank P., Amherst
F. W., Northampton
And now at last our work is o'er,
We'll fret and frown and swear uo more ;
But to the readers' pleasure leave,
Such work as we have you to give.
And if, perchance, a roast you find,
We only hope you will not mind ;
And nothing rash that you will do.
For we may yet be roasted too.
So when you look upon our work,
You must not think that we did shirk ;
But give us what credit we've won,
From this our book, now fin'Ily done.
Raj'inouth : " Little children should be seen and not heard.
'^ARM Supplies of all kinds.
Thiat's JLlst ViJi\at M^e rr(eari— ^ve're Headquarters for Farrri
Mact]iriery, Seeds, Tools, Wagoris, Carriages, Harnesses,
BlariKets, arid all l^orse goods. HsK tlie MassacliUsetts flgri-
CLlltural College, Tliey'll tell you ^v^e're Up to date.
eo OWIGHT STREET.
The Agricultural Store, Springfield.
Call at the AMHERST BAKERY,
For anything you need in the
Breads Cake and Pastry Line,
Try our HONEY COOKIES
s omething new and delicious.... DONALD McLEAN.
Northampton & Amherst Street Railway Compan y.
Cars froni flrnlierst for Nortl]- CROSBY & COOLIDGE,
arripton every t^alf l^our, leaving f
firrilierst quarter of and quarter I General Managers.
past ttie l|OUr. Special Cars fur- \\
nislied on application. 1 Office 102 Main St. Telephone 107-2.
WASHINGTON ANT) MASON STREETS, BOSTON.
Near Theatres and Large Stores. New Addition on Mason
Street has Men's Cafe and Ladies' Entrance. GEO. G. HALL,
J, H, TROTT,
Dealer in STOV^ES AND *^'"^^C^/feJ^'^^^ Agent for DEAN
RANGES . . . ROOFING t STEAM AND HOT
AND REPAIRING. .. . Telephone 56-4. WATER HEATERS. . .
^ Plumbings Steam and Gas Fitting, ^
L. A. Cook : " Childlike was he in his simplicity."
S. L. Smith: "A later day divinity.
SMITH & MURRAY,
Reliable Department Store
' '^ -^
MONEY REFUNDED ON
EA COMPKKHENSIVE STOCK.
SMITH & MURRAY,
A. X. PETIT,
Teacher of Dancing.
Thirteenth Season with M. A. C. Men.
Private Lessons by Appointment.
Residence, 31 E. Pleasant St., Amherst.
All correspondence promptly attended to.
STANLEY A. PHILLIPS,
C)<2:r)iterpy rie(2tIir)Gf ar)a
Heating by Steam or Hot Water
Gas Fitting. Tin and Sheet Iron Work. Sto
and Furnaces. Drain and Lead Pipe.
Boston & Albany Railroad
(N. Y. C. & H. R. R. Co. Lessee.)
Nov. 3, 1901.
TRAINS TO BOSTON VIA. PALMER.
Leave Amherst, g.o6 a. m 12.30 p. m.,.
Arrive Palmer g.50 " .... i.io "
Leave Palmer ...10.00 " .... 1.13 '■
Arrive Worcester 10.50 " .... 2.22 "
Arrive Boston, 11 .50 ' .... 3.30 "
TRAINS TO BOSTON VIA. SPRINGFIELD.
Leave Amherst, 7.59 a. m. 1 1.42 a. m. 5,14 p. i\i., . ,
Arrive Sprino-fiekl 9.05 " ...*I2.37P. m *6.i8 " ..
Leave Springfield, 9.40 " ....12.44 " ....6.25 "
Arrive Worcester 10.50 " 2.22 " ....7.52 "
Arrive Boston, 11.50 " 3.30 " ....9,00 "
* Connects with trains for the west.
For further information, time tables, etc
. .6.02 p
. 7.28 p.
A. S. HANSON,
G. P. A.
vSnell : " 1 live and love, what wonld you more? as never lover lived before."
Makes a specialty of Students' Furniture, Carpets,
Rugs, Draperies, Bedding, Bookcases, Blacking-
Cases, Desks, Window Shades, Picture Frames,
Cord, etc., at lowest prices. j* ^ ^ jt
10 PHOENIX ROW, AMHERST, MASS.
Saue prei^l^t ai^d Qarta^e /Tloi^ey by purGl^asi^^ tpi^re.
GET THE ^EST
LAMBERT & DUNKLEE'S
High Grade Mark a Specialty.
CALL AND SEE US.
241 Main Street, . . . Northampton, Mass.
C. N. FITTS,
Court Street, Northampton.
Rear of Court House.
Is our Special Business, having furnished
Smith College, iVIt. Holyoke Col=
lege, and other institutions in
We make Special Inducements to College Stu-
dents, having the goods required by them, from
the lowest to the highest grades.
Morse and Belden : " As if the world and they were hand and glove."
OUR NEW CATALOOUE OK
AND ARTISTS' MATERIALS.
WE WILL SEND A COPY FREE BY MAIL.
IVADSIVORTH, HOIVLAND & CO.^ incorporated,
82 and 8Ji- Washingtoit Street, Boston, Mass.
Manufacturers of Artists' Colors in Oil, and Water Colors in Boxes for School use.
E. D. BROOKS <& OO.,
MANUFACTURERS OF THE
gniQn ^Ma>thQT S)'^litiing ^^'a^^s,^^*.®^
GAMBIER. TANNERS' am CURRIERS' TOOLS and MATERIALS.
NO. lOO HIGH STREET,
CARPENTER & MOREHOUSE.
Book and fob Printers,
Halcombe : " The Physic's wonder."
Ostrander: " His bark is worse than his bite."
J. L LOVELL,
College and Group Work Our Specialty.
ALL THE POPULAR STYLES IN PLATINUM
AT LOW PRICES.
Lovell is Agent for Eastman Kodaks
A FINE LINE OF FRESH
GOODS AT ALL TIMES.
Come and see our samples. The price is right.
O'Hearn : "I shine upon the ball-room floor.'
Hodgkiss : " But strive still to be a man before th}' mother."
§UR stock of Drugs and
Medicines is the best in
quality, and a 1 w a 3' s
fresh. A full line of Domestic
HENRY ADAMS S CO.,
and Imported Cigars and Cig- (^ DriJ00iStS SF^d
arettes, also of High Grade ^^ r*-^
Smoking Tobaccos. Come in ^ ' ^ flpOt bSGa FJCS,
and try a glass of our Ice rtS^
Cream Soda; we use the best
materials, and know how to
THE NEW STORE, COOK'S BLOCK,
-^ %^ AMHERST, MASS.
^SANDERSON S THOMPSON,^
The lieading Clothiers
and Furnishers ^^:x
We always have a complete assortment of Ready-made Clothing, Mackintoshes, Sweaters.
Latest styles in Hats and Caps, Gloves and Mittens.
JVe also Make Clothim to Order. ""'■'■"• oveTcSIts, «io to »3o.
Q TROUSERS, S3 TO $10.
SANDERSON & THOMPSON, AMHERST, MASS.
=—D. A. HOWE, -—
Wholesale Grocer, Teas and coffees.
2J3 Main Street, Worcester, Mass.
GALLON CANNED GOODS, EXTRACTS AND BAKING POWDER
Large Consumers would do well to see our samples and quote prices before purchasing.
The Co-eds: "A place for everything and everything in its place."
'Why then do you walk as if you had swallowed a ramrod? " Straw.
THE PRINCIPAL VACATION RESORTS
THE FISHING AND HUNTING REGIONS OF NEW ENGLAND
AKE ALI, REACHED BY THE
Fast Train Service
between Fioston and
Chicago, St. Louis, St.
Paul, Minneapolis and
all points VVest,North-
west. Southwest. . . .
PULLMAN PARLOR OR SLEEPING CARS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS.
For tickets and information apply at any principal ticket office of the Company.
D. J. FLANDERS, Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent,
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF
COLLEGE, CLASS, AND
WE WILL GIVE SATISFACTION BOTH
IN QUALITY AND PRICE.
102 Main Street, - - - Northampton, Mass.
opposite court house
" A wit among dunces : a dunce amoug wits." Couden.
Paul '05: "More knave than fool."
Thomas W. Emerson Company,
Grass, pield ^o<^ Garden Seeds,
74 and 76 South Market Street,
SPECIALTIES: Fielil and Garden Seeds. All grades of BeanR and Peas tor cooking purposes.
Our Hand Picked Pea Beans, Every Pound Guaranteed.
Two Minutes from Union Depot. Rates, $2. SO per Day.
Steam Heat. Electric Light. Bath Rooms.
Sample and Billiard Rooms.
THE COMMONH^EALTH HOTEL,
F. F. SALLA, PROPRIETOR
F=. iAZ. ROBERTS,
^^IdWELDK " ©PTICIAN '' StATIONE^R^^
AND DEALER IN MUSIC AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE.
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OF ENGRAVED STATIONERY.
ALL WORK DONE AT
197 Main Street, Northampton, Mass.
=CALL ON — =
PARKER "Lucky Curve " or CROCKER Self-fiUing Fountain Pens.
Watches skillfully repaired.
_EyeB fitted corretly
The Newest Designs in SCO TCH and ENGLISH SUI TINGS \
We do by far the largest and finest tailoring business t/iat «>
lias been done in Amherst in ten years %
GOLF CLOTHS New Dress Suits For Rent. |
/ P. CHAMPION, ■ ■ ■ FASHIONABLE TAILOR ... fl>
Quigley : " The one they finished in this hasty world.''
Gates: " Greater even than Caesar."
HOLLAND & GALLOND,
Hardware, Fine Groceries, Paints and Oils.
Electi'if'cil Supplies. Sporting- (loods.
Wooden Ware and Farming Utensils.
Imported and Domestic Cigars, Fancy and Toilet Articles,
Sponges, Brushes, Etc.
Hu^^ler's Candies, Fresti and Kine.
AMHERST HOUSE DRUG STORE. Amherst, Mass.
EIMER <& AMEND,
Manufacturers and luiporter.s of
Finest Bohemian and German Glassware, Royal Berlin and Meisser,
Porcelain, Purest Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights,
Zeiss Microscopes and Bacteriological Apparatus.
CHEMICALLY PURE ACIDS AND ASSAY GOODS
295-211 Third Avenue, Corner I8th Street, NEW YORK CITY.
Hill: "That man has hinges."
igo2 : "The Freshmen Seniors."
Browning, King & Qo.
700 Washington St., Boston, Mass.
We think that we haue got the acme of Fit, Style, and General Excellence, in ready-
to-wear Clothing, and at reasonable prices.
Custom Department, carries out the ideas of those who desire something different.
We make very largely for Collegians.
. . . RAIN COATS A SPECIALTY . . .
Everything in Hats and Furnishings.
MATTHEW KING, MANAGER.
JAMES F. PAGE,
'M^i^ Bite Jl2oe'
Kor ten years we have ruade a specialtj^ of
STUDENTS' FINE FOOTWEAR.
SOMETHING NEW !
Patent Cordovan, $4.00 per pair, will wear
twice as long as the ordinary kind.
JAMES F. PAGE.
Next to Post Office. AMHERST.
Modern Improvements, Fine
Outlook, Beautiful Grounds,
Excellent Cuisine, Up-to-Date
in all its Appointments
OLD SOUTH STREET,
R. J. RAHAR, Prop'r.
Pschon Brau, Pilsner and
Wurzburger on draught.
When in Hamp. stop with us.
" God may forgive siu, he said, but awkwardness has uo forgiveness in heaven or earth.
Massachusetts Agricultural College*
We would inform the friends of the College
and the public generally that we
have a limited supply of
Fruit and Ornamental Trees and Shrubs.
Small Frtiits and Plants,
All True to Name.
Cut Flowers and Designs,
At Reasonable Prices.
For Trees, Plants, Shrubs, Flowers and
Small Fruits, address
G. A. Drew or R. J. Smith,
OF T H V,
MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE
PERCH ERON AND FRENCH COACH HORSES,
THE LEADING BREEDS OF CATTLE,
YORKSHIRE, BERKSHIRE, TAMVVORTH AND POLAND CHINA
AND SOUTHDOWN SHEEP.
We usually ha\'e a surplus of the abo\'e named pure bred annuals on
hand and would l^e glad to introduce specimens among breeders of the state
at farmers' prices.
For information, address
E. A. JONES,
Church : "With a smile that was childlike and blank."
wholesale and Retail Dealer^ i
^ .^ .^^ ^ wnoiesaie aiKi is.eLaii ucaici^m
KOSS OrOtllCrS • " Grass, Garden and Flower Seeds,
Fertilizers and Fertilizing Materials
Meimitacturers' Agt-nts for
All the Latest Improved
Farm Machinery, Woodenware,
Opposite Soldiers' Monument WORCESTER, MASS.
90 and 92 FRONT ST.
IsivervJ, Feed and Sale Stable
DOUBI^Eand SINGLE TEAMS
Cheap as any
OF THE Liveries.
HACKS TO AND FROM ALL TRAINS. SOMETHING NEW
T. L. PAIGE, Proprietor. AMHERST, MASS.
OF THE Y'EAR.
Amherst Co-Operative Steam Laundry -Jt ^
^ . . with J. H. Belden, 02', Co-Operative Steam Laundry and
Agg.e Agency. ^^^^ ^ l. Whittaker, carpet-Renovating Establishment.
after Sept., 1902.
Satisfaction Guaranteed in Every Case. Special Rates for Students.
OFFICE, AMITY ST. Work taken Monday, delivered Thursday, taken Thursday, delivered Saturday.
On your way to the Post Office stop and look at my stock of
Hats^ Caps^ Gloves^ Dress-Shirts^ Foot-Ball Goods,
^ Collars, Cuffs «
COLLEGE OUTFITTER. Under the Hotel.
PURE AND WHOLESOME
J* Ji Are the Healthful Mineral Waters, Popular Gloria Nervine, and Sparkling Soda ^ J«
W. W. BOYNTON
sale, at whole.sale and retail, at his long-established
River Street Soda Manofactoj-y, Northampton, Mass.
Plain Soda in Siphons a Specialty. ,Soda-Water in Quart Bottles, any flavor, or mixed flavors, $i per dozen
Gay: " Much of a Muchness."
W. W. RAWSON
12 Faneuil Hall Sq.
BOSTON - - MASS.
Matket Gardeiifi's' Seeds
Seeds AND 5ulbs
Seed and Horticultural
LARGEST LINE OF NOVELTIES IN
Meerschaum and Briar Pipes,
TOBACCO JARS, PIPE RACKS, FANCY SMOKING
In this city. Also clioice line of
IMPORTED AND KEY WEST CIGARS, TURKISH CIGARETTES, ETC.
M. H. BARNETT,
PkQ.".NIX BUILDING, 309 MAIN STREET, - SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
d 9 5o\?s
When you are
down street and
feel hungry, just
drop in and see NELSON, under the
All kinds of Lunches :
Coffee, Hilk, Oyster Stew, Etc.
Open Sunday nights. DonHforget theplace.
Inquire and see if we ain't all right.
Win n in Nurthampt u
Woodward's Quick Lunch,
27 MAIN STREET,
For Hot Chicken Pies, Sandwiches,
Home-IVIade Pies, Hot Tea,
1. ®. /mit^,
Frank P. Wood,
First Class Work Guaranteed.
FRANK P. WOOD,
19 So. Prospect St
The Juniors: "My life is one deru'd horrid grind.
Get Our Prices
Before having anything done in the way of Heating
and Plumbing. A full line of up-to-date goods al-
ways on hand. Oil Stoves, Wood Stoves, Coal
Stoves, and Steam Heaters are right in our line.
and ^ivc ^ets. . . .
Coal, Wood and
C. R. ELDER,
Kindlings. Amherst, Mass.
Ample Room for Transients.
Special attention given to large House recently equipped with
and small spreads. modern Improvements.
D. H. KENDRICK, Manager.
"Theu he will talk— good gods ! how he will talk ! " Morse.
Oct. 25, 1901. " Twas a naughty night to swim in.'
FLAGS, PILLOWS and
DRAPERIES always in
Stock or Made to Order.
Society, Class and Group Work
Satisfaction Guaranteed to all.
Amateur Work Done with Care
F.ANCY Goods and Small
Wares up to Date.
SPECIAL PRICES TO STUDENTS.
A. J. SCHILLARE,
E. P. COPELAND, 104 Main Street,
GLYNN. The Tailor.
Will continue to
FiNE LOT OF SAMPLES.
Cleaning and Repairing a Specialty
Special attention given to Military Suits.
Dress Suits to Rent.
Dr, Paige : " The iiiau with a ciuge."
Massachusetts Agricultural College*
A rare chance to obtain a liberal and thoroughl_v practical education.
The cost has been reduced to a minimum Tuition is free to citizens of the
United States. An opportunity is offered to pay a portion of expenses by
Three courses of Study are offered: an eleven iveeks' practical course in
agriculture and kindred sciences; a /6)?^rj)/^ars' ("i?^;'^^ leading to the degree of
Bachehor of Science; and a. graduate course leading to the degrees of IVIaster of
Science and Doctor of Philosophy.
Instruction. The courses of study as at present constituted include: —
1. Agriculture, theoretical and practical, stock-breeding, drainage and
irrigation, special crops.
2. Botany, including horticulture, market-gardening, aborirulture, care of
greenhouses, types of cryptogamic orders, and histology.
3. Chemistry. Practice work in the laboratories, qualitative and quantita-
tive analysis, inorganic and organic, adapted to special needs. Geolog\'.
4. Zoology, entomology, the preservation of plants from destructixe in-
sects, human anatomj', physiology, and hj'giene.
5. Veterinary Science. The hygiene, anatomy, physiology, and diseases
of domestic animals, giving the student requisite knowledge for the care of
6. Mathematics and physics, including practical work in surveying and
roadmaking. Meteorology in its relation to agriculture. P^iectrical en-
gineering with problems, and practical work with instruments. Civil en-
7. English. Care is given to the study of English language and litera-
ture, that the student may be able to understand his mother tongue, and use
it correctly and efficiently in the expression and enunciation of thought. As
a means to this and other ends, Latin may be taken as an elective in Senior
8. Modern Languages. French and German are taught, so as to give
the student means of acquiring a sufficient mastery of the languages to ha\'e
access to scientific authorities of France and Germany.
g. Political Science. The course provides for instruction in political
economy, that a knowledge may be gained of those established laws of the
business world which control the market, finance, and the production and dis-
tribution of wealth. Especial attention is given to the economies of agri-
culture. Science of government is studied, that the duties and privileges of
the citizen may be understood.
Advantages. Facilities for illustration include a working library of more
than 20,000 volumes, properly classified and catalogued; the State collection
of birds, insects, reptiles, and rocks of Massachusetts, with many additions;
the Knowlton herbarium of 10,000 species of named botanical specimens; the
1,500 species and varieties of plants and types of the vegetable kingdom, cul-
tivated in the Durfee plant-house; the large collections of Amherst College
within easy access; a farm of about 400 acres, divided between the agricul-
tural, horticural, and experimental departments, embracing every variety of
soil, offering splendid opportunities for observing the application of science
to the problems of agriculture.
Worthy of especial mention are the laboratories for practical work in
chemistry, in zoology, and in botany, well equipped with essential apparatus.
The Durfee plant-house has been recently rebuilt and greatly enlarged, and a
new tool-house and workshop provided for the horticultural department.
For the agricultural department, ^ model bam furnishes the best facilities for
storage of crops, care of horses, cattle, sheep and swine, and management of
the dairy; it includes also a lecture-room for instruction* For the veterinary
department a new and fully equipped laboratory and stable have been pro-
vided, where bacteriology and the diseases of animals are studied.
Electives. Out of seventeen studies provided for the Senior Class, fifteen
are elective, grouped in eleven separate courses.
Expenses. Board in clubs is about $2.50 per week, and in families, S3. 00
to S5.00; room rent, S12.OO to ^24.00 per semester; fuel, $7.00 to 813.00 per
year; washing, 40 to 50 cents per dozen; military suit, ^15. 75; books at whole-
sale prices; furniture, second-hand or new, for sale in town.
Certificates from approved High Schools admit students without exami-
Requisites for admission to the several courses and other information may
be learned from the catalogue, to be obtained by application to the President.
HENRY H. GOODELL,
"The greatest of faults is to be couscioiis of none." McCobb.
C. A. DANIELS,
ICE CREAM Parlors
36 Main Street, Northampton, Mass^
Ellsworth N. Brown, D.D.S.
HAVING AND HAIR-
Agent for Paue Westphae Auxieiator.
RAZORS HONED nSti??,'*.'^
^ ^^z:- ^'E^*^ (f- ts- -i^^y
D. M. D.
Dental Rooms, ijS Main Street,
9 a.m. to 12 m. ; 1 to 5 p.m.
Presctifition IVork a Specialty. Special alleutiun
given tu all kinds of Fine H'alch Work.
M. T. PAR NELL,
Meerschaum and Briar Pipes.
Fancy Smoking Tobaccos, Cigarettes, Smokers'
Artic'es, etc. Manufacturer of the Aggie
10c. , Aggie Pony and Ox Bow 5c. Brands,
POOL ROOM CONNECTED.
Under the Express Office. Amherst, Mass.
The FISK TEACHERS'
Everett O. Fisk & Co., Prop'rs.
4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass.
156 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y.
378 Wabash Ave., Chicago, 111.
414 Centurj- Buildingf, Minneapolis, Minn.
730 Cooper Building, Denver, Col.
420 Parrott Building, San Francisco, Cal.
525 Stimpson Block, Los Angeles, Cal.
Lewis '02 : "A pard-like spirit, beautiful and swift."
E. F. Ladd : " Poole's double.'
!r>m. 2Tt. «. 2nca&ains,
Printer and Lithographer.
Blank 'Booh ^Manufacturer .
Wellington Visible Typewriter
Second Hand Typewriters of all makes.
'Remodeling and Repairing.
AND 113 CONGRESS STS.
The choicest CHOCOLATES
and other Candies, also ICE
CREAM, FRUIT ICES, etc.,
you tlnd at
Cor. Main and Masonic Streets.
Spaulding's Athletic Goods.
STERLING AND WATERMAN
IDEAL FOUNTAIN-PENS, . . .
C O- OPERA Tl VE STORE,
Main Street, Amher.st, Mass.
=^ JOHN MULLEN, ^
Meats, Groceries, Provisions, Fish and Oysters.
Vegetables of all kinds in their seasons.
Kelloggf Block, Phoenix Row, Amherst, Mass.
C.E.SPGGNER, Dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Fish and Oysters
i8o Main Street, of all kinds. Poultry, Eggs, Vegetables,
NORTHAMPTON, MASS. Etc. Home-cured Hams and Bacon.
MT. TOBY HOUSE.
Party Suppers a Specialty.
Convenient to Trolley Line.
R. B. WARREN, Proprietor.
J. G. Cook : " He seems to know of Babby's fourth diniensiou."
aUBREK W. DUNTOr>
RAURH H. WILBUR.
y\.W.DUNtON &. CO. ^
tibe IRelrose Heporter.
ANYTHING PERTAINING TO THE PRINTING C
^ J INDUSTRIES IS IN OUR LINE. BUT
'^ =^ A SPECIALTY OF BOOK AND CAT4L<
a73 MAIN STREET,
H. C. iHEliR^lD,
Designer and Illustrator,
12 West Street, Boston.
^ NOTICE ^
T makes no difference what typewriter you have used in the past, are
using- now, or may experiment with in the future. The machine you
will eventually buy is the
Where this machine is given a trial it quickly demonstrates that it is the
peer of all other makes.
Handsome Illustrated Catalogue mailed on request.
THE WAGNER TYPEWRITER CO.
220 Broadway, New York.
Chicago, Philadelphia, Washington and All Principal Cities.
" Let us have peace:" 1903 Index board.
Studio. 17 SPRING ST.
Campion s f ish,
ADVERTISING HERE IS A BUNCO SCHEME. ' GOODS
^ DEERFOOT FARM SAUSAGES. ^
THEY COST MORE— TRY
THEM AND SEE WHY . .
Dairy Fed Pork and Choice Spices.
FARM AT SOUTHBOROUGH, MASS.
New York Agent, - - E. A. FELLOWS, 56 Laight St.