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JAS. B. P/a'GE 




JAS. B. F^fGE. 

%^ € 1905 1 M^ €^ 

Mtins tl)e booi^ of tl)e junior Ctoe; of tl)e Si^a&&ac\^mtn& 

i^grtcultural College ^^ -^ :^ml)er0t, 5pa02^, 

Polume illP, December 1903 

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 

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B e ti t t a t t n 

To the Hills and the Meadows surrounding 
our beloved Alma Mater, those constant 
and ever beautiful Helpers to all that is 
best within us, we of "Old Mass'chusetts" 
gladly and feelingly dedicate this book 

%\^t ^im ant) £peaiDotD2^ ^urrountitng €)ur Belotieti mma £^ater 

n li li 

N THE ENDLESS DRAMA of Man's development, Nature has ever been a mighty 
actor. Man's natural environment, the mountains rising far into the skies, the frozen, 
glistening cliffs of berg and glacier, the green, luxuriant valleys, the restless ocean, the 
\^aj sun-parched desert, the broad expanse of field and prairie, the cold of eternal winter, the 
^^ II heat of never-ending summer — all these have influenced and ever will influence his 
physical characteristics. Because of them and their peculiar, inevitable power, Man has consciously 
or unconsciously moulded himself into types and branches; and these in turn have expanded into 
races great and powerful, yet each distinct from the other. And not only the physical characteristics 
but also the mental characteristics have been thus moulded and modified. The Soul, the immortal 
Man, the invisible Spirit, greater even than Nature and outliving the very rocks themselves, this, 
too, is wonderfully influenced by natural environment. Man has always looked to Nature, has 
always depended on her for the help she freely offers in the upbuilding and the maintaining of great 
and noble qualities. Patriotism bows to Nature and gives ceaseless thanks for a nation's hills and 
valleys; knowledge knocks at Nature's door and countless secrets stand revealed ; religion sings of 
Nature's work in promoting purity, faith, godliness. God himself stands before mankind. For 
Nature is God's handiwork. 

Let it not be said of us, fortunate members of the most virile type of civilized man, and what 
is more, fortunate and privileged seekers after God's Truth, that we thoughtlessly or thanklessly 
receive what Nature offers us. Let it be known, on the contrary, that we look upon Nature — upon 
the hills and the valleys, the clouds, the sunrises, and the sunsets — with full and heartfelt appreciation 
of their wonderful value, their wonderful influence. 


We of " Mass'chusetts " find our dear old college in the midst of a beautiful region. Nature 
has indeed generously granted us all that one could wish in the way of hill and valley and meadow. 
Be it morning or noun or evening, there is always before our eyes a glorious panorama. Far to the 
north and the west and the south, green and fertile meadows stretch away to soft, distant hills, 
which with every passing hour change their color. Now they are bright and gay with sunshine ; 
now they are dull and sombre with rain ; now they are white and cold with snow. There, away to 
the west, rise the rounded tops of Holyoke and Nonatuck and Tom. Here to the north, guarding 
the wide fields of the Connecticut valley, silent and impressive stand Sugar Loaf and Toby. And 
all along the horizon, mile upon mile, the hills roll away, ever higher and higher, to where the sun 
goes down in a glory of crimson and gold. Who will ever forget these constant companions of our 
college days at •' Mass'chusetts," who will fail to appreciate what their hourly influence has been — 
what it is to be? Who will dare to say that they are less important to us than our books and our 
rules? Day by day we look upon them, come to know them as friends, feel their beauty, and realize 
their speechless yet eloquent appeal to us to grow better — for us to drink inspiration from them, 
and, when the time comes, to go out into the world and bravely do our duty. Dear hills and 
meadows! We will never forget you! As students and as coming alumni, we will ever praise you 
for the good you do us. You speak to us of breadth, of nobility, of freedom. You bid us be " up 
and doing," bid us go on in our appointed paths like men. You tell us that life is grand and 
sublime, and bid us make others believe that it is. You tell us that the world is good, that it is 
growing better. And lastly, you speak to us and bid us go forth like simple and sturdy men, — loyal 
sons of our Alma Mater, good citizens of our glorious countr)^. 

Herman Babson 

December 23, 1903, Wednesday, to January 6, 1904, Wednesday Winter recess. 

January 6, 1904, Wednesday .... Fall semester resumed, at 8 a. m. 

February 3, Wednesday .... Fall semester ends. 

February 4, Thursday .... Spring semester begins, at 8 a. m. 

March 30, Wednesday, to April 5, Tuesday . . Spring recess. 

April 5, Tuesday ..... Spring semester resumed, at 8 a. m. 

June 15, Wednesday .... Commencement exercises. 

Sept. 15, Thursday 


Fall semester begins, at 8 a. m. 




His Excellency, The Governor, JOHN L. BATES 
Henry H. Goodell . ■ . 

Frank A. Hill ..... 

J. Lewis Ellsworth .... 

President of the Corporation 

President of the College 

Secretary of the Board of Education 

Secretary of the Board of Agriculture 

Sl^emfirrs bp appointmrnt 

Term expires 

Henry vS. Hyde of Springfield . 1904 

Merritt I. Wheeler of Great Barrington 1904 

William R. Sessions of Springfield . 1905 

Charles L. Flint of Brookline . 1905 

William H. Bowker of Boston . 1906 

George H. Ellis of Boston . 1906 

J. Howe Demond of Northampton . 1907 

Term expires 

Elmer D. Howe of Marlboro . 1907 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham 1908 

William Wheeler of Concord . 1908 

Elijah W. Wood of West Newton 1909 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 1909 

James Draper of Worcester . 1910 

Samuel C. Damon of Lancaster . 1910 


SDUicttd (Ekcteli bp tf)E Cotpotation 

His Excellency Governor John L. Bates of Boston .... Presidentt 

Henry S. Hyde of Springfield .... Vice-President of the Corporation 

James W. Stockwell of Boston . . . ... . Secretary 

George F. Mills of Amherst ...... Treasurer 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree ..... Auditor 

Committee on jfinance anu BuilDina: 

Charles A. Gleason, Chairman Henry S. Hyde William R. Sessions 

J. Howe Demond Samuel C. Damon 

Committee on Course of &tutip anb jfacultp 

William Wheeler, Chairman Elmer D. Howe William H. Bowker 

Charles L. Flint George H. Ellis 

Committee on ifatm and horticultural 3Departmentg( 

Elijah W. Wood, Chairman James Draper Elmer D. Howe 

Merritt I. Wheeler Nathaniel L Bowditch William R. Sessions 

George H. Ellis 

Committee on (Experiment SDepartment 

James Draper, Chairman Elijah W. Wood William Wheeler 

James W. Stockwell William H. Bowker 



IBoatli of SDlatt^ttts 

State Board of Agriculture 

(Eiaminins Committee of SDbet^tetd 

ToHN BuRSLEY, Chairman C. K. BREWSTER of Worthington Wesley B. Barton of Dalton 

George P. Smith of Sunderland 

Alvan Barrus of Goshen 

Committee on jlSeto Builtiinss anli atrangemcnt of (IBtounlisf 

James Draper, Chairman Samuel C. Damon William Wheeler 

Charles L. Flint 

N. I. Bowditch 

Henry H. Goodell, M.A., LL.D., President of ilie College atid Director of the Hatch Experiment Station 

Amherst College, 1862. I-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, 1864-67. Professor of Modern 

Languages and English Literature at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1867. President of the College 

since 1886. 

Levi Stockbridge, 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 1866 he was invited to take charge of the 
College property, and in November commenced operations. Instructor in Agriculture at Massachusetts Agricultura 
College. 1867-68. Professor of Agriculture, 1868-82, and also 1888-89. Acting President, 1876-77, and again in 1879. 
President, 1880-S2. 

Charles A. Goessmann, Ph.D , LL.D., Professor of Chemistry, and Chemist for the Hatcli Experiment 

University of Goettingen, 1853, with degree Ph.D. LL.D., Amherst College, 1889. Assistant Chemist, University 
of Goettingen, IS52-.57. Chemist and manager of a Philadelphia Sugar Refinery, traveling extensively in Cuba 
and the South in the interests of the Sugar Industry, 1857-61. Chemist to Onondaga Salt Company, 1861-68; during 
that time investigating the salt resources of the United States and Canada. Professor of Chemistry, Rensselaer 
Polytechnic Institute, 1862-64. Director Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 1882-94. Professor of 
Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1868. Since 18S4 has been Analyst of State Board of Health. 


Charles Wellington, B.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Chemistry 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 187.3. D.G.K. Graduate student in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1873-76. Student in University of Virginia, 1876-77. Ph.D., University of Goettingen, 1885. Assistant 
Chemist, United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, 1876. First Assistant Chemist, Department 
of Agriculture, 1877-82. Associate Professor of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1885. 

Charles H. Fernald, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Zoology, and Entomologist for Hatch Experiment 

Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph.D., Maine State College, 1886. Studied in the Museum 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, 1865-70. Chair of 
Natural History, Maine State College, 1871-86. Professor of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 

Rev. Charles S. Walker, Ph.D., Professor of Mental and Political Science, Secretary of the Faculty, 
College Chaplaiti 

Yale University, 1867. *BK. M.A. and B.D., Yale University, 1870. Ph.D., Amherst College, 1885. Professor 
of Mental and Political Science and Chaplain at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1886. 

William P. Brooks, B.S., Ph.D., Professar of Agriculture, and Agriculturist for Hatch Experiment 
Station, Director Short Winter Courses 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875. |J>2K. Post-Graduate Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875-76. 
Professor of Agriculture and Director of Farm, Imperial College of Agriculture, Sapporo, Japan, 1877-78; also 
Professor of Botany, 1881-88. Acting President, Imperial College, 1880-83, and 1886-87. 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, 1863. AA*. Associate Principal of Greylock Institute, 1862-82. Principal of Greylock 
Institute, 1882-89. Professor of Latin and English at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1890. 


James B. Paige, B.S., D.V.S., Professor of Veterinary Scietice, a?td Veterinarian for Hatch Experiment 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882. Q.T.V. On farm at Prescott, 1882-87. D.V.S., Faculty of 
Comparative Medicine and Veterinary Science, McGill University, 1888. Practiced at Northampton, 1888-91. 
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, 1895-96. 

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 Construction, West Troy, N. Y., 1886; 
Assistant on Construction, Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City Railway, 1887. Draughtsman with Phoenix Bridge 
Company, 1887. Assistant in Engineering Department, New York State Canals, 1888-91. Instructor in Civil 
Engineering, Lehigh University, 1891-92. Engineer for Contractor, Alton Bridge, summer of 1892. Professor of 
Civil Engineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 1892-97. 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, 

George E. Stone, B.S., Ph.D., Professor of Botany, and Botanist for Hatch Experiment Station 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882-84. *2K. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1884-89. In the 
summer of 1890 had charge of the Botany Classes at the Worcester Summer School. Leipsic University, 1891-92, 
Ph.D. Studied in the Physiological Laboratory of Clark University, 1893. Assistant Professor of Botany at 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1893-95. Professor of Botanj' at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
July, 1895. B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897. 

Henry T. Fernald, B.S., Ph.D., Professor of Entomology and Associate Entomologist for the Hatch 
Experiment Station 

University of Maine, 1885. Ben, <J>K*. B.S., 1888, M.S. Graduate student in Biology, Wesleyan University, 
1885-86. Graduate student Johns Hopkins University, 1887-90. Laboratory Instructor, Johns Hopkins University, 
1888-90. Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 1890-99. 
State Economic Zoologist of Pennsylvania, 1898-99. Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
and Associate Entomologist, Hatch Experiment Station, since 1899. 


John A. Anderson, Captain U. S. Army. Professor of Military Science 

Entered the Volunteer Army at an early age, by enlistment in Company E, 1st Michig'an Sharpshooters, 
January 5, 1863. Promoted to the g-rade of Second Lieutenant 5Tth Massachusetts Volunteers, February 10, 1864. 
Appointed First Lieutenant, and Captain of Volunteers, by brevet, for gallant services in the battle of Petersburg, 
Va., in which engagement he was severely wounded. Discharged from the Volunteer service June 30, 1866. 
Appointed Second Lieutenant in the 25th United States Infantry, Regular Army, August 10, 1861; transferred to 
the 18th United States Infantry, April 26, 1869. Promoted to First Lieutenant, October 17, 1878; was Regimental 
Quartermaster and Captain, June 3], 1890. Retired from active service on account of physical disabiity contracted 
in the line of duty, January 6, 1894. During his service in the Volunteers he was in the following battles: Wilder- 
ness, 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 

Richard S. Lull, M.S., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology 

Rutgers College, 1893. Xi'. B.S. Rutgers College, 1896, M.S. Ph.D., Columbia University, 1903. Special 
Agent, Scientific Field Corps, United States Department of Agriculture, Division of Entomologj', 1893. Assistant 
Professor of Zoology and Entomology at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1894-'02. Associate Professor of 
Zoology since June, 1902. Member of expeditions to Wyoming and Montana, sent out by American Museum of 
Natural History. 

Frank Albert Waugh, B.S., M.S., Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Gardening 

Kansas Agricultural College, 1891, M.S., same, 1893. Graduate student, Cornell University, 189S-9. Editor 
Agricultural Department Topeka Capital, 1891-2. Editor Montana Farm and Stock Journal, 1892. Editor Denver 
Field and Farm, 1892-3. Professor of Horticulture, Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, and Horticul- 
turist of the Experiment Station, 1893-5. Professor of Horticulture, University of Vermont and State Agricultural 
College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1895-1902. Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Garden- 
ing, Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the Hatch Experiment Station, 1902. Horticultural 
Editor Country Gentleman since 1898. 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B.S., Associate Professor of Mathematics. Adjunct Professor of Physics 

Rutgers College, 1893. Xt. Assistant Professor of Mathematics at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
April, 1895. 


Herman Babson, M.A., Assistant Professor of English 

Amherst College, 1893. X*. A.B. Amherst College, 1896, M. A. Assistant Professor of English at Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since June, 1893. Instructor of Rhetoric in Amherst College, January to July, 1900. 

Fred S. Cooley, B.S., Assistant Professor of Agriculture- 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1888. ■fSK. Teacher in public school at North Amherst, 1888-89. Assist- 
ant Agriculturist at Hatch Experiment Station, 1889-90. Farm Superintendent at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1890-98. Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying. 

S. Francis Howard, B.S., M.S., Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1894. ^'ZK. Principal of Eliot, Maine, High School, 1895. Student of 
Philosophy, Johns Hopkins University, 1896-98. Assistant Professor of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since July, 1899. M.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. 

Louis Rowell Herrick, B.S., Instructor in Modern Languages 

Amherst College, 1903. Instructor in Modern Languages at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
September, 1903. 

George O. Greene, B.S., M.S., Instructor in Horticulture 

Kansas State Agricultural College, 19C0, B.S. Kansas State Agricultural College, 1902, M.S. Assistant in 
Horticulture, Kansas State Agricultural College, 1901-03. Assistant in Horticulture, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since October, 1903. 

George F. Freeman, B.S., Instructor in Botany 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1903, B.S. Principal Delmar Institute, South Carolina, two years. Instructor 
in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College since September, 1903. 

Robert W. Lyman, B.S., LL.B., Lecturer on Farm Latv 

Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1871. Q.T.V. Boston University, 1879. Registrar of Deeds, Hampshire 
County. District Judge. 

Richard S. Lull, V)i.T)., Registrar 
E. Francis Hall, Librarian 



^nttjer0itj> Council 


President of the University 

Dean of the School of Law 

Deati of the School of Arts and Sciences 

Dean of the School of Theology 

President of the Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 

Dean of the School of Medicine 


;:■■■■,, ,■'■■- ■:>'. ;■■■ . .. 



d^raDuate ^tuDente; 

Franklin, Henry James, B. S., M. A. C. '03 Hadley, Q. T. V. 

HODGKiss, Harold Edward, B. S., M. A. C. '02 Reading's, C. S. C. 

OSMAN, Albert Vincent, B. S., M. A. C. '03 Gilbert's, Q. T. V. 



Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Hunt, Justine 

Special ^tuDent 

Draper Hall 




Arthur W. Gilbert 
Maurice Blake 
Ernest A. Back 
Michael F. Ahearn 
Zach Hubert . 
R. Raymond Raymoth 
Clarence H. Griffin 

Mentor Class, 1904 




Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

Sergeant -at -arms 

. Historiatt 


Hoop-a-lacka! Hoop-a-lacka! Sis boom roar! 
Massachusetts, Naughty— four/ 

Class Colors — Maroon and Drab 



1904 Class; "^i&toxv 


HERE is so little of interest or note for the Senior historian to record that he is somewhat 
handicapped for material. We have passed from the questionings and doubts of the 
Freshman to the boastfulness of the Sophomore ; floated peacefully down the current of 
the happy Junior year, and now are resting on the laurels of well-earned victories. 
This is the period of contemplation, when we review the occurrences of the past three 
years, when suggestion brings recollection of days spent on pleasure trips, of pranks played, of 
mischief concocted. This is the happiest year as well as the saddest. As a class we were together 
for the last time, probably, as Juniors; now we are more or less scattered, perhaps as preparatory to 
the final scattering. But withal the Senior year is the goal toward which our eyes are turned when 

Our ranks have been thinned to one-third our original number and 'tis rather the " Survival 
of the unlike," than the "Fittest," though we have had some good material added to the web, of 
which we are proud. One thing we regret is the loss of our mascot, for Fat thinks that unless he 
runs the Fair it will be a failure. 

One of the times to be remembered as long as memory remains, was our trip to Albany and 
Junior banquet. Though the weather tended to a dampening of our spirits, yet 

Neither wet, nor dry, nor cold, nor warm 
Could change the tenor of Nineteen-four. 

The annual Chemical trip was also one of the enlivening cccasions of the year and every one 
got home safe, although one or two strolled in the next day. The usual bugbear of the Junior has 
been fairly vanquished and we rest from the labors of Carhart in peace ; why, to tell the truth, we 
entered the vacation season without a condition in the class, a record to be fairly proud of. But we 



are done with boasting, and let our deeds attest our worth, for though we leave yet they remain as 
examples to you who follow. 

We have learned to love the place we call our college home, and leave it with regret ; but the 
happy years spent here will be incentives to draw us back no matter how far we may wander ; East 
or West or North or South, Massachusetts will be the lodestar of our lives. And now as we close 
the history of the class of Nineteen- Four we bequeath to our successors the motto that has held us as 
one and guided us through a happy college life : — 

III essentials, unity; in non-essentials, liberty; in all thittgs, charity. 




yiftembers of Mentor Clasps? 

Ahearn, Michael Francis Plant House 

C. S. C. R. A. &. M. Football Team. Baseball Team. Basketball Team. 

South Framingham 

Back, Ernest Adna Insectary 

C. S. C. Band. 1904 Index. 

Blake, Maurice 10 S. C. 

Q. T. V. 

Couden, Fayette Dickinson 17 S. C. Washington, D. C. 

*2K. R. A. & M. Colleg-e Signal. Editor-in-chief 1904 Index. President of Senate. President of Reading Room 

Association. First Prize Flint Six. Fraternity Conference. 

Elwood, Clifford Franklin 

D. G. K. 

Fulton, Erwin Stanley 

C. S. C. Caotain Basketball Team. 

Gay, Ralph Preston 


Gregg, John William 24 N. C. 

C. S. C. Baseball Team. Senate. 1904 Index. Band. Flint Six. 

Hatch Station 
21 N. C. 

Griffin, Clarence Herbert 14 S. C. 

■tSK. R. A. & M. 1904 Index. Manager Football Team. Flint Sis. 

Gilbert, Arthur Witter 11 S. C. 

C. S. C. Secretary and Treasurer Reading Room Association. Boarding Club Director. Band. 

Green's Farms, Conn. 






28 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Haskell, Sidney Burritt 20 S. C. Southbridge 

c.s. c. 

Henshaw, Fred Forbes 20 S. C. Templeton 

C. S. C. Observer Experiment Station. 

Hubert, Zach 28 N. C. Pride, Georgia 

Newton, Howard Douglas 4 S. C. Interlaken 

C. S. C. 1904 Index. 

O'Hearn, George Edmund 27 N. C. Pittsfield 

C. S. C. R. A. & M. Captain Baseball Team. Captain Football Team. Senate. Second Prize Flint Six. 

Parker, Sumner Rufus Hatch Station Brimfield 

C. S. C. Band. 

Peck, Arthur Lee 11 S. C. Hartford, Conn. 

C. S. C. Business Manager 1904 Index. College Sig-naL Flint Six. Leader of Band. 

QuiGLEY, Raymond Augustin 7 S. C. Brockton 

C. S. C. R. A. & M. Basketball Team. Manager Baseball Team. Manager Basketball Team. Football Team. 

Raymoth, Reuben Raymond D. G. K. House Goshen 

D. G. K. Assistant Business Manager 1904 Index. Senate. Reading Room Director. Editor-in-chief College 
Signal. Flint Six. 

Staples, Parkman Fisher 12 S. C. Westboro 

C. S. C. Choir. Band. Boarding Club Director. 

White, Howard Morgan 9 S. C. Springfield 

*2K. Business Manager College Signal. 



John F. Lyman 
William H. Craighead 
Richard L. Adams 
John J. Gardner 
G. WiLLARD Patch 
Edward T. Ladd 
Grenville N. Willis 
Chester L. Whitaker 

3Juntor <llam 1905 






Class Captain 



Football Caplai.'i 

Cla00 gfU 

Rah Rah! Naughty-five! 
Rah Rah! Naughty-five! 
Mass 'chusetts Naiigh ty-five ! 

Class Colors — Blue and White 


1905 €la&& ^i&toxv 

FTER the " scraps " and scrapes of our Freshman and Sophomore years it seems mighty 
good to be able to settle down as upperclassmen and enjoy life. As we look back over 
the year just completed, we have good cause to feel satisfied with ourselves and proud of 
dear old Naughty-five. Upon our return in September we found a class, 1906, large 
in numbers and greener than the verdant grass, waiting to be initiated into the mysteries 
of college life. Nor were they kept waiting long, for the first night, in a pouring rain, we " put it 
all over" those Freshmen in a way which they are not likely to forget soon. 

So with fights, hazing, and incidentally a little study, we passed the time away until the rope- 
pull. That was too easy. Why, we had only five men pulling, for " Bill " Craighead put all of his 
energy into taking in rope and then couldn't do it half fast enough. Some one kindly stopped the 
slaught r before time was up or the Freshmen would have been straddling the crowbar. 

The football game was quite a different matter. We were trimmed handily, thanks to the 
Senate rule that debars M wearers from class contests. As we had seven men on the Varsity it 
was simply a scrub team and no true representation of 1905 that went down before the men of 1906. 
It is proper in speaking of class events that we should take this opportunity of extending to 
certain members of the class of Naughty-six our heartfelt thanks for the entertainment they gave us 
on so many moonlight evenings. It would take too much space to tell all the amusing and 
instructive stunts that they performed for our benefit, but we might mention, in passing, how Sulkhe 
and Bacon touchingly rendered "Nearer My God to Thee " from the top of the goal posts, how 
Racicot begged to be excused from " ducking under " because his hair was long and would not dry, 
and how we gently but firmly pulled Dan out of bed to do a little extra work on the charging 
machine. We deserve, for these various midnight escapades, the thanks of the English department 

32 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

for the instruction we gave in oratory, of the football manager for coaching given to some of the 
scrub, and of the college as a whole for endeavoring to teach some members of the choir how to sing. 

The winter came all too soon, and after laying in our store of apples, etc., we turned our 
attention to basketball. In this sport as in the rope-pull it was " the same old story in the same old 
way," 47-9 or something like that. 

As spring came on we waxed hungry and decided to have a feed. We certainly had one too, 
when one night we landed at the Maplewood in East Whately, hungry enough to eat the knobs off 
the doors after our ten-mile drive. Our toastmaster, Louis B., was simply crammed with jokes and 
was ably supported by those who responded to the toasts, especially by Whit. Although we had 
extended a cordial invitation to all '06 to be present, they did not avail themselves of it and will 
never know what they missed unless they refer back to the campus rush. We rolled back to old 
Massachusetts " in the cold grey dawn of the morning after," happy as clams at high tide even if we 
were a little sleepy. 

The last contest of the year, the baseball game, had the usual ending, Naughty-five 9, 
Naughty-six 5. Tom's arm stood by him nobly that day and aided by our gentle voices he caused 
many a stage-struck Freshman to go way back and sit down without having moved his bat from his 
shoulder. Even " Dope " showed signs of life for a couple of hours and allowed nothing to get by 
the feather bed on his south paw. We had previously defeated '04, so when '03 failed to down us 
in ten innings we became the college champions and are able to defend the title. 

Of course we had some fun with profs and would-be profs, but as a whole we maintain a 
standing hard to surpass. Capt John was a little irritated when a " mob " swooped down and 
stacked the Drill Hall, but we feel sure that the captain is still a true friend to '05 and that '05 will 
stand by him through thick and thin. 

In reviewing the year it is necessary to mention the episode of the ram in the chapel on St. 
Patrick's day. Of course no one knows how that gentleman sheep got there or how all the chapel 
chairs crawled over to the attic of the Drill Hall, but in some way both came to pass and when Doc 


rolled in on that eventful morning, a new Doc with four legs and superabundance of green paint was 
already on deck. We also remember a morning when the doctor turned his prayer into a lecture on 
patience because of an electric gong that wouldn't run down. All have heard of the heroic part that 
'05 took in the fire brigade racket on the night that " we got out the reel and the hose '' and dragged 
Jones and his crowd through the fields. 

It is only fair to the class to mention in connection with athletics that we have nine men who 
have played one or more games on the Varsity football team, four on the baseball and four on the 

In the spring came our ride with Professor Brooks through Sunderland and the surrounding 
towns to see examples of glacial action and different kinds of soil. We shall not soon forget the 
lunch at Sunderland, the swim in the Connecticut and the roughhouse coming home, even if we do 
not remember everything that was told us about the geology of the region. 

Now we have arrived at the age of corduroys and with them we must don our dignity. Our 
class is still large and by the grace of the Faculty it shall continue to be so. We have lost a few- 
good men but they show their '05 spirit and their love for Alma Mater by sticking to her even 
though they must drop from their own class. All have come back with the idea that the time for 
fun is over and now we must get down to work. By the same '05 spirit that has carried us safely 
through the trials and triumphs of two happy years we shall get safely through those remaining and 
in due time land safely on the Commencement stage — so here's to 

The jolliest class, the best class, 
The liveliest class, the only class. 
The most brotherly class, and our class. 
Here's to Naughty-fire. 



Sl^tmUx& of junior €las& 

Adams, Richard Laban 

101 Pleasant Street 

Allen, George Howard 5 S. C. 

*2K. Second Prize Burnham Four. Assistant Business Manager College Signal. 

Barnes, Hugh Lester 4 S. C. 

c. s. c. 

Bartlett, Francis Alonzo Mr. Gilbert's 

*2K. Burnham Four. 

Craighead, William Hunlie 28 N. C. 

Football Team. First Prize Burnham Four. 

Crosby, Harvey Davis 23 N. C. 

Q. T. V. 

Cushman, Esther Cowles Home 

Gardner, John Joseph Plant House 

C. S. C. Football Team. Senate. 

Hall, Arthur William, Jr. Home 


Hatch, Walter Bowerman 6 S. C. 

c. s. c. 

Hill, Louis W. B. 6 S. C. 

c. s. c. 

Jamaica Plain 

West Somerville 

Editor-in-chief 190.5 Index. 



Washington, D. C. 



North Amherst 


Bridgeport, Conn. 


HOLCOMB, Charles Sheldon 

D. G. K. Band. Football Team. 

HuTCHiNGS, Frank Farley 

Burnham Four. Colleg-e Sisrnal. 

5 S. C. 

Mr. Gilbert's 

Hunt, Thomas Francis Hatch Experiment Station 

C. S. S. Baseball Team. Senate. Basketball Team. 

Ingham, Norman Day 

C. S. C. Baseball Team. 

Kelton, James Richard 

D. G. K. 

Ladd, Edward Thorndike 

D. G. K. 

Lewis, Clarence Waterman 

O. T. V. R. A. & M. Football Team. 

Lyman, John Franklin 

D. G. K. Signal. 


■i>SK. Football Team. Senate. 

Newhall, Edwin White 

D. G. K. Assistant Manager Football. 

Patch, George Willard 

12 S. C. 


D. G. K. House 

23 N. C. 

D. G. K. House 

15 S. C. 

16 S. C. 

*2K. Football Team. Senate. Fraternity Conference. Reading Room Director. 

Richardson, Justus C. Mr. Barry's 

<i>SK. Band. 

Taiiffville, Conn. 

South Amherst 





Melrose Highlands 


Aurora, 111. 

San Rafael, Cal. 

Arlington Heights 

West Dracut 



Sanborn, Monica Lillian 
Sears, William Marshall 

Swain, Allen Newman 

<I>SK. 1005 Index. Signal. 

Taylor, Albert Davis 

C. S. C. 1905 Index. Basketball Team. 

Thompson, Harold Foss 

D. G. K. Reading- Room Director. 

TuppER, Bertram 

D. G. K. JVIanager 1905 Index. Dining 

Walker, Lewell Seth 

C. S. C. Choir. Band. Baseball Team. 

Whitaker, Chester Leland 

*SK. Football Team. Baslcetball Team. 

Williams, Percy Frederick 

D. G. K. Band. 1905 Index. 

Willis, Grenville Norcott 

■tSK. 1905 Index. 

Yeaw, Frederick Loring 

■SEK. 1905 Index. 

Draper Hall 
14 S. C. 

Mr. Gilbert's 

Mr. Barry's 

Veterinary Laboratory 

Hatch Experiment Station 

Hall Director. 

24 N. C. 

1905 Index. Fraternity Conference. 

17 S. C. 

5 S. C. 

16 S. C. 

Hatch Experiment Station 




Jamaica Plain 









Wxiftth €)ut tDitl) tl)e Cttie 

William Lucius Belden 
Clarence Elmer Brett 
Fred Washington Brigham 
Ernest Charles Bruce 
Chester Merriam Carter 
Herbert Harold Goodenough 
Edwin Langdon Graves 
Adolf Frederick Haffenreffer 
John HowLAND Hamblin 
Raymond Edwin Huntington 
John Henry Knight 
Joseph Hartwell Ladd, Jr. 
James Valentine Monahan 

William James O'Neil 
Augustus Russell Paul 
Louis Edward Peck 
Charles Allen Porter 
Lyman Arthur Ransehousen 
Elmer Elliot Rhodes 
Robert Edward Smith 
Charles Eugene Sprague 
Harold Douglass Straw 
Charles Sumner Sykes 
Henry Buffinton Tinkham 
Thomas Frederick Walsh 
Franklin Kinne Williams 



^opl)omore Clas0, 1906 


A. H. M. Wood 
Allan D. Farrar 
R. W. Peakes 
D. H. Carey 
F. A. Cutter 
H. G. Chapman 
F. H. Kennedy 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

Sergeant -at -arms 


Football Captain 

Cla£(0 Sell 

Siss Boom Bah ! 
Rah Rah Rix ! 
Massachusetts I 
Naughty Six J 

Class Colors — Maroon and Black 



1906 Clasps ^i&toxv 

H! WHAT A TASK is set before us! We are asked to write a history of the class of 
1906. Why, the most worthy Board of Editors do not seem to realize that it would take 
volumes to tell what that class has accomplished, but we must cut it down to a paltry 
page or so. Everybody knows how we began by holding the much-feared (?) Sophomores 
in the Campus Rush the first night of College, and how we went through them when 
coming out of the Botany recitation room, but they claim we would not have done it if Professor 
Smith had not been on our side. 

Then came the Sophomore-Freshman rope-pull and football game. The upperclassmen had 
i^aid that the Sophomores always won, so we generously decided to let them do so again. They won 
by a very small margin and they might not have had that had not the " Senator " pulled a gun and 
compelled us to hold up our hands. By this time we were feeling strong and wanted something to 
exercise us a little, but we looked in vain. '05 produced something which they called a class foot- 
ball team, and our eleven fooled with them for a while, but after trying some time to get a sweat up 
and getting sick of making so many touchdowns we left them on the field, hopeless, discouraged, 
and worn-out. 

Many things happened during the winter, of which we will mention only one. This was the 
basketball game. Enough said of that. Rapidly we will pass over the events which have happened 
until the baseball game comes to our notice, which, by the way, was a struggle between the pitchers ; 
"Crackers" fighting for '06, and " Tommy " for '05. I forgot to say " Tommy " won out by a 
score of 9-5. 

After this many things took place in quick succession. We determined to have a banquet 
and have one we did. We went to the Bloody Brook House in South Deerfield, where we had a very 
enjoyable time, causing much worry of mind to a shoe-dealer and certain other people. 



We were fast nearing the end of our Freshman days, and everything was going along 
smoothly until the Sophomore class held a pleasant little interview with six Freshmen who were 
rooming at the time in South College. After this interview was over the " Sophs" went to bed, 
having given some of our men a bath. 

Full-fledged Sophomores, we returned in September to find a delegation of verdant Freshmen 
waiting to be trained. The first spasm took place on the campus the first night of college. 
Although the Freshmen outnumbered us two to one, we rushed them down the campus at a 2.40 
gait, and were about to push them off when the Seniors, bent on showing their authority and -oitying 
the frailty of the Freshmen, thinking no doubt that if we rushed them again there would be no class 
of '07, bade us desist. According to the Senate the rush was a draw. 

The Freshmen must remember that many more " spasms " are coming which will all have a 
good result — for '06, and when they come, they must look pleasant and think of '08. Incidentally, 
we expect to hear of wild nights in the Dining Hall when the fair member of our class takes the 
'07 co-ed under her wing. We can trust her to do her full duty in the name of the plucky class 
of 1906. 




Si^tm\)tx& of ^opl)omore €la&s 

Baird, Clarence Henry 
Brett, Clarence Elmer 

*iK. Baseball Team. 

Carey, Daniel Henry 

Q. T. V. 

Carpenter, Charles Walter 

D. G. K. 

Chapman, Henry George 

c. s. c. 
Colton, William Wallace 


Cutter, Frederick Augustus 
Farrar, Allan Dana 

Q. T. V. Signal. 

Ferren, Frank Augustus 

Q. T. V. Organist. 

Filer, Harry Burton 

D. G. K. 

French, George Talbot 

Professor Brook's 
2 S. C. 
D. G. K. House 

8 S. C. 
21 N. C. 

9 S. C. 
27 N. C. 
18 S. C. 





New Britain, Conn. 


Pelham, N. H. 







Gaskell, Edwin Francis 

Thompson House 

c. s. c. 

Hartford, Archie Agustus 

Mrs. Redding's 

Reading- Room Director. 

Hastings, Addison Tyler, Jr. 

9 N. C. 

Q. T. V. 

Hay\yard, Afton Smhh 


Burnham Four. Reading- Room Director. 

Hersem, Elbert Wood 


Hood, Clarence Ellsworth 

7 N. C. 

O. T. V. 

Jones, Louis Franklin 

IS S. C. 


Kennedy, Frank Henry 

8 S. C. 

C. S. C. Baseball Team. Football Team. 

Martin, James Edward 

2S. C. 

C. S. C. Baseball Team. Football Team. 

MosELEY, Louis Hale 

10 N. C. 

MuDGE, Everett Pike 

12 N. C. 

d. g. k. 

Paige, George R. 

6 N. C. 

Q. T. V. 

Peakes, Ralph Ware 

10 S. C. 

Q. T. V. Signal Board. Choir. 

Pray, Fry Civille 

Racicot, Arthur Alphonse, Jr. 

14 N. C. 

27 N. C. 

c. s. c. 




South Amherst 



South Boston 


Glastonbury, Conn. 







Roger, Stanley Sawyer 

D. G. K. Band. 

Russell, Henry Merwin 
Scott, Edwin Hobert 

D. G. K. 

Sleeper, George Warren 

c. s. c. 
Strain, Benjamin 

Q. T. V. 

Suhlke, Herman Augustus 

D. G. K. 

Sullivan, Patrick Francis 
Taft, William Otis 

C. S. C. Football Team. Band. 

Tannatt. William Colburn 

c. s. c. 
Tirrell, Charles Almon 

Q. t. v. 
Walsh, Thomas Frederick 

Football Team. 

Watkins, Fred Alexander 
Wellington, Richard 

o. T. V. 
Wholley, Michael Francis 
Wood, Alexander Henry Moore 

D. G. K. 

Wood, Herbert Poland 
c. s. c. 


10 N. C. 

D. G. K. 



9 N. C. 

D. G. K. 



7 S. C. 

22 N. C. 


Pleasant Street 

6 N. C. 

Thompson House 

6 N. C. 

D. G. K. 


Thompson House 


Bridgeport, Conn. 


Mt. Carmel, Conn. 


East Pepperell 














C. A. Rice 
J. G. Curtis 
V. R. French . 
C. Leighton 
W. E. Dickinson 
F. C. Peters 

ifres^ljman Class, 1907 



Class Colors — Apple Green and White 



1907 €la^^ J^tstorp 

HEN the class of '07 stepped into the ring and faced the entrance examinations, we were a 
husky crowd of younsters. About sixty stayed the limit, although some had to duck 
algebra and a few side-stepped geometry. The Juniors took us in hand and gave us a 
rub down in the college customs. With these well soaked in we felt like true collegians. 
The annual rush between the Sophomores and the Freshmen took place on the first 
night of college, and all but a few were on hand to help "do up the Sophs." Those that remained 
away must have been trying to preserve their dainty complexions. Those that did participate did 
well (so the Seniors and Juniors say and they are the only ones that count). The rush was a victory 
for our class in as much as the Sophomores failed to receive a favorable decision. 

We then tried baseball and in five innings we had the Juniors up in air. It is hard to say 
what the score might have been had the game continued. It is needless to say that Capt O'Hearn 
discovered a few "ringers" on our team. 

A few of our men are chasing the pig-skin with fair success on the Varsity Squad, while our 
class team should prove a winner. 

All eyes are turned on Naughty-seven and all I can say is, watch us grow, not in numbers 
but in strength. 



£Peml)er0 of fxt&l^mm €la&& 

Alley, Harold Edward 
Amsden, Eugene Charles 
Armstrong, Arthur Huynenin 
Barlow, Waldo Darius 
Bartlett, Earle Goodman 
Brydon, Parker Robert 
Caruthers, John Thomas • 
Chase, Wayland Fah-ibanks 
Chadwick, Clifton Harland 
Chapman, Joseph Otis 
Chapman, William Spaulding 
Clementson, Lewis Gowland 
CowLES, Edward Russell 
Curtis, Jesse Gerry 
Curtis, Walter Leon 
Dearth, George Augustus 
Denham, Edwin Tirrell 
Dickinson, Walter Ebenezer 
Dudley, Fred Samuel 

44 Triangle Street 
Fearing Street 
44 Triangle Street 

21 Pleasant Street 
26 N. C. 
32 N. C. 
Fearing Street 

I S. C. 
Fearing Street 

II N. C. 

Thompson House 
101 Pleasant Street 

123 South Pleasant Street 

31 N. C. 

Fearing Street 

77 Pleasant Street 


Fearing Street 


West Gardner 

Hyde Park 


Chicago, 111. 


Columbia, Tenn. 



East Brewster 




South Framingham 




North Amherst 




Eastman, Jasper Fay 
Engstrom, Nils 


French, Viua Rachel 
GOULD, Harry Wheeler 
Green, Herbert Henry 
Hall, Walton, Jr. 
Hanson, Stuart Waldo 
Higgins, Arthur William 
Jones, Arthur Merrick 
Kalina, Jacob 
King, Clinton 
Knox, Harry C. 
Earned, Adelbert Joseph 
Leighton, Carl 
Leominster, William 
Lincoln, Ernest Avery 
Livers, Lusie Bearing 
Marran, Bernerd Jones 
Parker, Charles Morton 
Perkins. Edward Cook 
Peters, Frederick Charles 

Fearing Street 
26 N. C. 
Boarding House 

Thompson House 
Fearing Street 
116 Pleasant Street 
31 N. C. 
13 S. C. 

Boarding House 
77 Pleasant Street 
56 Pleasant Street 
25 N. C. 
Fearing Street 
96 Pleasant Street 
Draper Hall 
77 Pleasant Street 
56 Pleasant Street 
101 Pleasant Street 
13 S. C. 



Philadelphia, Pa. 








New York, N. Y. 





Long Plain 

Fall River 


Great Barrington 






Philbrick, Edwin Daniels 

Football Team 

Pierce, Henry Tyler 
Pray, Rutledge Peyton 
Raitt, John Archibald 
Rice, Charles Arthur Allinham 
Russell, Herbert Osborne 
Searle, George Whitney 
Shaw, Chester Linus 
Shaw, Edward Houghton 
Shaw, Frank Elmer 
Shuttleworth, Edwin Lewis 
Smith, George Franklin 
Stoddard, Calder Saulsey 
Summers, John Nicholas 
Thompson, Clifford Briggs 
Walker, James Henry 
Watts, Ralph Jerome 
Whitney, John Frank 

1 S. C. 

Thompson House 
14 N. C. 

96 Pleasant Street 

77 Pleasant Street 


77 Pleasant Street 

12 Pleasant Street 

Fearing Street 

Allen Street 

97 Pleasant Street 
97 Pleasant Street 
77 Pleasant Street 
101 Pleasant Street 

West Somerville 

West Millbury 


New York, N. Y. 


North Hadley 










Greenwich Village 



Si^as&ac\)vi&tn& :agricultural College 

College Colors — Maroon and White 
CoIIfffc gfll 

Mass! Mass! Mass'chusetts! 

Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Mass 'chusetis! 



ifraternitp Conference 

Fayette Dickinson Couden 
Maurice A. Blake 
Arthur Witter Gilbert 


Vice- President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Clifford Franklin Elwood 
Maurice Blake 
Fayette Dickinson Couden 
Arthur Witter Gilbert 

D. g. k. 

Edwin White Newhall 

Q. T. V. 

Clarence Waterman Lewis 

(I> 1' K 

George Willard Patch 

C. S. C. 
Lewell Seth Walker 

Dr. Charles Wellington 

Dr. James B. Paige 

Prof. S. Francis Howard 

Arthur C. Monahan 



D, (HB. M. ifratetnttp 

aiepl) chapter 

(C0ta{)lisfitti 1868 

Charles I. Goessman 
Richard H. Robertson 

Reuben Raymond Raymoth 
Harry Burton Filer 
Edward Thorndyke Ladd 
Harold Foss Thompson 
Bertram Tupper 
A. H. M. Wood 
Herman A. Suhlke 
Stanley Sawyer Rogers 

3n IFacuItate 

Charles Wellington 

In tlXtbe 


JfncDtpotateti 1886 

James E. Halligan 
Julio Moises Ovalle 

Clifford Franklin Ellwood 
James Richard Kelton 
John Franklin Lyman 
Percy Frederic Williams 
Edwin White Newhall 
Charles Walter Carpenter 
Everett Pike Mudge 
Edwin Hobert Scott 

•50 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

£1. %. P, ifraternttp 



Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Boston aiumni fflljapter 

I ••^I» I 




(EStablisfietr 1869 

Gerald Denison Jones 
David Barry 
Henry Dwight Haskins 
James E. Duell 

Maurice Blake 
Allan Dana Farrar 
Frank A. Ferrin 
Clarence Ellsworth Hood 
Charles Almon Tirrell 
Richard Wellington 
Clarence Waterman Lewis 

£[l» C. P. ifraternttp 

amfterst Cfiaptet 


3n ifacultate 

James B. Paige 

3n ajtSc 

Albert Vincent Osxman 

Kncotpotatct) 1890 

William E. Tottingham 
Henry James Franklin 
Charles F. Duell 
Albert Parsons 

Harvey Davis Crosby 
George R. Paige 
Daniel Henry Carey 
Edward Russell Cowles 
Addison T. Hastings, Jr. 
Ralph Ware Peakes 
Herbert Osborne Russell 

Benjamin Strain 




Beta . 




Zeta . 












The New York Club 
The Boston Club 
The Albany Club 

1^1)1 ^tgma I^appa 


Clbe Koll of C&aptets 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Union University 

Cornell University 

West Virginia University 

Yale University 

College of the City of New York 

University of Maryland 

Columbia University 

Stevens Institute of Technology 

Pennsylvania State College 

Columbian University 

University of Pennsylvania 

Lehigh University 

St. Lawrence University . 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Franklin and Marshall College 

Queen's Universit}^ 

St. John's College , 

Cf)e laoll of Clu6s 

1889 The Connecticut Club 
1897 The Southern Club . 
1900 The Morgantown Club 






iSDtganiicti IS73 

William P. Brooks 
George E. Stone 

aip|)a Cfiaptcr 

3n JFacuItate 

SncotpotatcD 1892 

Fred S. Cooley 
S. Francis Howard 

Philip H. Smith 

Fayette Dickinson Couden 
Ralph Preston Gay 
Clarence Herbert Griffin 
Howard Morgan White 
George Howard Allen 
Francis Alonzo Bartlett 
Clarenck Elmer Brett 
William Wallace Colton 
George Talbot French 
Louis Franklin Jones 
Frp'.derick Augustus Cutter 


Elisha a. Jones 

Arthur William Hall, Jr. 
George Willard Patch 
Fry Civille Pray 
Justus Cutter Richardson 
William Marshall Sears 
Allen Newman Swain 
Chester Leland Whitaker 
g renville norcott willis 
Frederick Loring Yeaw 
Willard Anson Munson 
Clarence Henry Baird 

60 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 36 

College ^Ijafee^pearean Club 

of tSf 
a^as$ac!)usetts agricultural College 

A Non-secret Fraternity 

Woi Cotporatton 
Incorporated 1892 

'^i)t iSiaCuate association 
Organized September 4, 1897 

SCfic CoIIecsE Club 
Organized September 20, 1879 

Si)e aiseociate Club 
Organized at Connecticut Agricultural College May 18, 1894 

,.^v^o LiTe^ 



College ^l)afee0pearean Club 

Prof. George F. Mills 
Prof. George B. Churchill 

Joseph G. Cook 
Arthur C. Monahan 

Michael F. Ahearn 
Ernest A. Back 
Hugh L. Barnes 
Edwin S. Fulton 
Arthur W. Gilbert 
John W. Gregg 
Lewell S. Walker 
John J. Gardner 
Albert D. Taylor 
George H. Chapman 

I^anorat? SPcmbers 
Prof. John Franklin Genung 
Prof. Herman Babson 

KeisiBtnt iStatuatEB 
Frederick R. Church 
Dr. John B. Lindsey 
Neil F. Monahan 

Frank H. Kennedy 
Arthur A. Racicot 
George W. Sleeper 
William O. Taft 
Sfdney B. Haskell 
Fred F. Henshaw 
Louis W. B. Hill 
Howard D. Newton 
George E. O'Hearn 
Sumner R. Parker 

Dr. Charles S. Walker 
Dr. William J. Rolfe 

Howard L. Knight 
Harold E. Hodgkiss 

Arthur L. Peck 
Raymond A. Ouigley 
Parkman F. Staples 
Thomas F. Hunt 
Walter B. Hatch 
Norman D. Ingham 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
James E. Martin 
William C. Tannatt 
Herbert P. Wood 


Dr. William P. Brooks 
Dr. J. B. Paige 

ZtWtit Boart) 

90cml)crs for 1903=1904 



H. J. Franklin, '03 
S. F. Howard, '94 

J. E. Halligan, '00 

A uditor 
Secretary and Treasurer 

C. H. Griffin 


R. A. QuiGLEV 

George E. O'Hearn 
Clarence H. Griffin 
Edwin W. Newhall, Jr. 



Assistant Manager 

William B. Thompson 

James E. Halligan 
Maurice Connor 

Charles P. Halligan 

College Ceam 

Center .... Patch, Paige 

Guards . . . Cutter, Carey, Holcomb 

Tackles . Franklin, Gardner, Craighead 

Full backs 

Ends O'Hearn, Ahearn, Martin, Whitaker 
Quarter backs Quigley, Kennedy, Ahearn 
Half backs Lewis, Whitaker, Walsh, Taft 
Munson, Philbrick 

Charles P. Halligan 
Joseph G. Cook 
Raymond A. Ouigley 



Assistant Manager 

College Ceam 

Pitchers — Cook, Kennedy, Hunt 
Catchers — Harvey, Quigley, Ahearn 
First Base — Hunt, Walker Short Stop — Martin 

Second Base — O'Hearn Third Base — Brooks 

Left Field — Gregg 
Center Field — Halligan 

Right Field — Harvey, Kennedy, Proulx, Ingham 





Michael F. Ahearn 


Edward B. Snell 


Raymond A. Ouigley 

Assistant Matzager 



Centers — Cook, Snell 

Forwards — Ahearn, Quigley, Taylor, Harvey 

Backs — Fulton, Whitaker, Holcomb 



^eas^on of 1903 

September 26 
October 1 
October 7 
October 14 
October 17 
October 24 
October 31 
November 7 
November 14 

JFootfiall ^cfieDuIc 

M. A. C. vs. Holy Cross 

M. A. C. vs. Dartmouth 

M. A. C. vs. Williams 

M. A. C. vs. Rhode Island 

M. A. C. vs. Springfield Training School 

M. A. C. vs. University of Vermont 

M. A. C. vs. Trinity 

M. A. C. vs. Tufts . 

M. A. C. vs. Amherst 




15a0el)aU ^cfjcDuIe 

April 13 
April 18 
April 24 
May 2 
May 6 
May 8 
May 9 
May 13 
May 20 
May 27 
May 30 
May 30 
June 3 










Haj^denville - 





Bates . 





Millers Falls 















Colby . 





Springfield Training 
















North Adams 





North Adams 





Springfield Training 











iBasfeetftall ©cfteDule 

January 12 
January 14 
January 17 
January 22 
January 24 
February 14 
February 18 

M. A. C. vs. Northampton 

M. A. C. vs. Amherst 

M. A. C. vs. Ludlow 

M. A. C. vs. University of Vermont 

M. A. C. vs. Brown 

M. A. C. vs. Southbridge Y. M. C. A. 

M. A. C. vs. Williams 









M = 6 





#^-^^:,. ;„V^ -V 

sa s^ss 


iformer Managers; anti Captains ifootftall 

S^anaaet Captain 

Clarence Griffin . . . 1903 . . . George E. O'Hearn 

Philip W. Brooks . . 1902 . . Charles P. Halligan 

Victor A. Gates . . . 1901 . . . Herbert A. Paul 

C. L. Rice . . . 1900 . . T. F. Cook 

C. L. Rice .... 1899 . . . J. E. Halligan 

G. F. Parmenter . . . 1898 . . A. D. Gile 

R. D. Worden . , . 1897 . . . D. A. Beaman 

C. I. GOESSMAN . . ■ . 1896 . . J. W. Allen 

J. W. Marshall . . . 1895 . . . H. C. Burrington 

Frank L. Warren " . " . 1894 . . Jasper Marsh 

Lowell Manley . . . 1893 . . . John E. Gifford 

Frank H. Henderson . . 1892 . . John R. Perry 


iformer ^^anagers anti Captains Bas^eball 

Sganaect <S,aptain 

Joseph G. Cooke . . . 1903 . . . M. F. x\hearn 

Victor A. Gates . . . 1902 . . Herbert A. Paul 

Y. H. Canto .... 1901 . . . T. Graves 

N. D. Whitman . . . 1900 . . J. E. Halligan 

G. H. Wright . . • . 1899 . . . J. S. Eaton 

J. S. Eaton . . . 1898 . . J. A. Emrich 

Newton Shultis . . . 1897 . . . James L. Marshall 

R. S. Jones . . . 1896 . . M. J. Sullivan 

Theodore S. Bacon . . . 1895 . . . Edile H. Clark 

Theodore S. Bacon . . 1894 . . Edile H. Clark 

George E. Taylor . . . 1893 . . . H. Everett Crane 

George B. Willard . . 1892 . . Walter C. Paige 

r> ^A..^9> 


G. E. O'Hearn 
C. W. Lewis 
M. F. Ahearn 



C. L. Whitaker 
G. W. Patch 


D. H. Carey 


J. J. Gardner 
W. H. Craighead 

J. E. Martin 

H. J. Franklin 

F. A. Cutter 
W. O. Taft 

G. R. Paige 

E. D. Philbrick 

G. E. O'Hearn 

M. F. Ahearn 
J. W. Gregg 


L. S. Walker 
N. D. Ingham 
R. A. Ouigley 

T. F. Hunt 
J. E. Martin 
F. H. Kennedy 

74 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

1905 ifoDtliaU Ceam 

Captain — E. T. Ladd 

Center — Paige 

Guards — Tupper, Yeaw 

Tackles — Newhall. Holcomb, Ingham 

Ends — Pray, Merrill 

Quaiter Back — Allen 

Full Back— Ladd 

Half Backs — Walsh, Hunt 



1905 Bas^eball Ceam 

Catch er — Ingham 
Pitcher — Hunt 
First Base — Patch 
Left Field — Williams 

Captain — G. W. Patch 

Second Base — Walker 
Short Stop — Crosby 
Third Base— Brett 
Right Field — Munson 

Center Field— Ladd 


1905 Basfeetball Ceam 

Captain — C. L. Whitaker 

Center — Taylor, Ladd 

Forwards — Hunt, Whitaker 

Backs — HoLCOMB, Adams, Brett 



goung Slum's €\\xi&tim :^2;2;o elation 

A. W. Gilbert 
L. S. Walker 
F. F. Henshaw 
F. F. Henshaw 





Recording Secretary 


Corresponding Secretary 

M. B. Kingman, '82 
C. W. Marshall 
Dr. J. B. LiNDSEY, '83 



P. F. Staples 
L. S. Walker 
H. M. Russell 

E. A. Back 


R. P. Brydon 


E. A. Back 


S. B. Haskell 
F. A. Bartlett 
E. F. Gaskell 

F. F. Henshaw 
S. B. Haskell 
R. P. Brydon 

P. F. Staples 
L. S. Walker 

A. W. Gilbert 




Doctor Walker 
Professor Mills 

ipacultp SipembJtsf 

Professor C. H. Fernald 
Professor Howard 

Professor Lull 
Doctor H. T. Fernald 

A. W. Gilbert, '04 
P. F. Staples, '04 
S. B. Haskell, '04 
F. F. Henshaw, '04 

E. A. Back, '04 
A. L. Peck, '04 

F. A. Bartlett, '05 
L. S. Walker, '05 

Stctibc Sf^tmbns 

H. D. Crosby, '05 
G. N. Willis, '05 
F. F. Hutchings, '05 
B. Tupper, '05 
L. H. Moseley, '06 
E. F. Gaskell, '06 
H. M. Russell, '06 
A. T. Hastings, '06 
A. M. Jones, '07 

F. C. Peters, '07 
C. Leighton, '07 
E. T. Denham, '07 
J. F. Eastman, '07 
W. Leominster, 07 
J. A. Raitt, '07 
W. F. Chase, '07 
J. F. Caruthers, '07 

H. D. Newton, '04 
J. W. Gregg, '04 
L. W. Hill, '05 
W. H. Craighead, '05 
G. R. Paige, '06 

Sl&0ociate 9$tmbtts 

W. W. Colton, '06 
G. T. French, '06 
A. A. Racicot, '06 
W. Hall, '07 
G. F. Smith, '07 
T. F. Whitney, '07 

L. H. Walker, '07 
C. King, '07 
J. O. Chapman, '07 
C. L. Shaw, '07 
F. E. Shaw, '07 



College Cl)oir 

Jnatructoc anB HcaDcr 

Professor S. Francis Howard 

jfitBt Senate Sctonti ^Ctnora 


F. Howard L. S. Walker 


S. Stoddard W. D. Barlow 

JFitst 'Bassos SeconB "BasBOs 

R. W. Peakes p. F. Staples 

A. M. Jones E. G. Bartlett 


F. A. Ferren 


R. R. Raymoth 

G. W. Patch 

F. D. COUDEN, '04 

J. W. Gregg, '04 



R. R. Raymoth, '04 
G. W. Patch, '05 


Viee- President 


G. E. O'Hearn, '04 
W. A. MUNSON, '05 

J. J. Gardner, '05 

T. F. Hunt, '05 


Journal Club 

Dr. C. H. Fernald Dr. H. T. Fernald H. E. Hodgkiss H. J. Franklin 

A. V. OsMUN E. A. Back M. A. Blake 

S. B. Haskell H. M. White 

F. D. CouDEN A. L. Peck 

Philip H. Smith, '97 

J. W. Gregg, '04 

R. H. Robertson, '03 

S. F. Howard, '94 

Cljemical Club 



. Secretary 

W. E. Tottingham, '03 

86 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

laeatiing iaoom :^fi;js;ociation 

F. D. COUDEN, '04 . . . . ■ • President 

R. R. RaymOTH, '04 . . . . . Vice-President 

A. W. Gilbert, '04 .... Secretary and Treasurer 


J. F. Lyman, '05 G. W. Patch, '05 H. F. Thompson, '05 

A. A. Hartford, '06 A. S. Hayvvard, '06 

fining i^all Committee 

Prof. G. F. Mills, Chairman Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck A. W. Gilbert, '04 

Bertram Tupper, '06 P. E. Naylor, Steward 

d^reen fountain Club 

Prof. F. A. Waugh ...... President 

"Chicko" Lewis ...... Vice-President 


Prof. F. A. Waugh "Chicko" Lewis 

C. A. Tinker' 
C. W. Lewis 


The Bearer of the Rope 
. The Holder of the Axe 

The Wielder of the Monkey Wrench 



G. E. O'Hearn 

C. H. Griffin 

M. F. x\hearn 



a &ocictp of 

The Junior Class, 1905 
The Freshman Class, 1907 


Little Harmonica Sandbank 
HiNKY Dee All In Just In Hunt . 
Lucie D. Liver-us . 


Harmonica, Captain 

M. F. Ahearn, Coach 

HiNKY Dee 


S. S. Rogers, Manager 

$ Class ant College ^publications ^ 

Clje Sntiei 

Published Annually by the Junior Class 
volume xxxv 


L. S. Walker 
P. F. Williams 

Literary — A. N. Swain 
G. N. Willis 


Class of 1905 
G. H. Allen, Editor-iii- Chief 

associate dBDitots 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 


Statistical — A. D. Taylor 
F. L. Yeaw 



f. d. couden 
Neil F. Monahan 
Leander C. Claflin . 
Alexander C. Wilson 
Arthur C. Monahan 
Edwin M. Wright 
Alexander Montgomery 
J. Lowell Bartlett 

F. L. Clapp 
Fred S. Tobey 
Arthur C. Curtis . 
A. E. Melendy 

G. E. Taylor 

nes$ Managers 

Cfte 3InDeE 

■Business S^anaeEt 


Arthur L. Peck 


George L. Barrus 


Ransom W. Morse 


Percival C. Brooks 


F. A. Merrill 


John R. Dutcher 


Randall D. Warden 


J. M. Barry 


P. A. Leamy 


Harold L. Frost 


Charles P. Lounsbury 


F. H. Henderson 


E. B. Holland 

92 THE 1906 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

i^antiboofe of tl)e College 

Published Annually by the Y. M. C. A. 


A. W. Gilbert F. F. Hutchings 

Cl)e Cpcle 

Published Annually by the D. G. K. Fraternity 

tE:i)e College Signal 

Published Fortnightly by the Students of Massachusetts 


R. Raymond Raymoth, 'Oi, Editor-in-Chief 
Howard Morgan White, '04 ... . Business Manager 

George Howard Allen, '05 . . . Assistant Business Manager 

associate CDitors 

Fayette Dickinson Couden, '04 Arthur Lee Peck, '04, Intercollegiate 

Ernest Adna Back, '04, Department Notes Allen Newman Swain, '05, Athletics 

Frank Farley Hutchings, '05, Alumni Notes John Franklin Lyman, '05, College Notes 

Allan Dana Farrar, '06 Ralph Ware Peakes, '06 



aBDitots=in=CI)ief anD IBusiness S©anagets — Cfte College Signal 

R. R. Raymoth 
Myron H. West 
Howard L. Knight 
Clarence E. Gordon 
Morris B. Landers 
Warren E. Hinds 
Randall D. Warden 
George D. Leavens 
P. A. Leamy 
C. B. Lane . 
C. F. Walker 



M. Howard White 
William E. Allen 
Leander C. Claflin 
Nathan D. Whitman 
George F. Parmenter 
Frederick H. Turner 
Alexander Montgomery, Jr. 
John M. Barry 
T. P. Washburn 
W. L. Morse 
G. H. Merwin 
J. R. Perry 


Clarfe Catiet BanD 

Arthur L. Peck, Chief Musician with Rank of First Lieutenant, Solo B flat Cornet 

E. A. Back • . . . First Sergeant, 1st B flat Clarionet 
P. F. Staples .... Second Sergeant, 1st B flat Slide Trombone 

A. W. Gilbert ....... Corporal, E flat Bass 

S. R. Parker ...... Corporal, 2nd E flat Alto 

J. W. Gregg ....... Corporal, Snare Drum 

C. S. HoLCOMB ....... Solo B flat Cornet 

J. C. Richardson ....... B flat Bass 

L. S. Walker . . . . . . . . . Baritone 

C. L. Whitaker ....... Bass Drum 

P. F. Williams ...... Second B flat Clarionet 

G. H. Chapman ..... Second B flat Slide Trombone 

F. H. Kennedy ....... Second E flat Alto 

L. H. MOSELEY ...... Second B flat Cornet 

S. S. Rogers ....... First B flat Cornet 

W. O. Taft ........ Cymbals 

E. T. Denham . . . . . . . B flat Tenor 

F. S. Dudley ........ Solo Alto 

C. L. Shaw ........ Piccolo 



S^. 2i, €, Catiet Battalion mos^ter 

JFielD ©taff 

Howard M. White 
Clifford F. Ellwood 
Morris A. Blake . 

CTamtianp 3. 
Fayette D. Couden 
R. Raymond Raymoth 
Michael F. Ahearn 
S. B. Haskell 

F. L. Yea\v . 
W. A. Munson 

G. N. Willis 


G. W. Patch . 
F. F. Hunt 
B. Tupper 
Z. T. Hubert 

First Lieutenant and Adjutant 

First Lieutenant and Quartermaster 

Sergeant- Major 


First Lieutenant 
Second Lieutenant 
First Sergeant 
Second Sergeant 
Third Sergeant 
Fourth Sergeant 
Fifth Sergeant 
First Corporal 
Second Corporal 
Third Corporal 
Fourth Corporal 

Compang TB 
Clarence H. Griffin 
Howard D. Newton 
George E. O'Hearn 

F. F. Henshaw 

G. H. Allen 
J. J. Gardner 

E. W. Newhall, Jr. 
A. D. Taylor 

W. B. Hatch 

F. F. Hutchings 
L. H. Hill 

J. R. Kelton 


16. '05 pulls up the anchor. All sails are set. Howard blows bubbles for the amusement of class. 

17. Thirty-hour-a-week drill is proposed. Apples, apples — who took Widow's apples. 

18. Betty appears upon the scene with a patriotic class sweater. Football: Wesleyan, 6 ; Massachu- 

setts, 5. 
20. Billy gives his conscience an awful strain. '05 passes the condition exam in Geometry. 
'21. Petit's dancing class begins full blast. 

23. Band encourages the Varsity to a victory over the scrub. 

24. Dr. Stone takes time to properly masticate his beef-steak. '05 gets first bolt of the season in 

that department. 

25. Football : Massachusetts, 5 ; Tufts, 0. 

27. Ladd discovers the fact that 3 Orloff trotters make a pair. 

29. Prof. Cooley presents the fact that two-legged as well as four-legged "asses" are in existence. 

30. Kidd finds that a good joke works both ways. "For every action there is an equal and opposite 


100 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 


1. Football: W. P. I.. 6 ; Massachusetts, 0. 

3. Special two-year class elects its executives. 

4. More of Howard's teachings — "Being a Sophomore is not indicative of superior intellect. 

5. '05 bolts Loomis. Betty, the old standby, remains to take the exam. 

6. "Hodgkiss-Hunt" serenade accompanied by tender Freshman strains. 

7. Annual cider meet. Co-eds supervise Freshman rope-pull. 

8. Football: Amherst, 15; Massachusetts, 0. 
10. Team breaks training in drill hall. 

12. Class football: '04,0; '06,12. 

17. Basketball practice begins. 

18. Football: '05, 2; '06, '16. Rope pull: '05, 8 feet; '06, minusS feet. 

20. Prof. Cooley profits by teachings of '05. Babby finds a "Poe" in the shape of Pray. 

21. Dancing class in the drill hall. 

24. "Skeet" explains the alarm clock theory to Howard. 

26. "Home, Sweet Home," there's no place like home. 

27. A barbarous assault is made on "turkey." Raid upon Jones's chicken roost. 
29. White flakes commence to fall. 


1. On your marks for the " second lap." 

3. Just a little North-easter. 

4. Couden falls through the ice. 

5. Blokey in a fit — no heat in North College. 

6. Another chance to make up lost time. 
8. Chapel clock stops to warm its hands. 


10. " Paradise " is frozen over — mercury going down. Both places will be frozen soon. Then, 

where in •' Hades " can we go? 

12. Second informal dance. " Friar " has his " larnyx '' inspected. 

15. '04 Index appears. Everybody gets a knock. 

16. " Oom '' Paul and " Timmy '' Hartford have a look at the camera. '05 again bolts Prof. Cooley. 

17. Cooley indulges in a witticism. "06 bolts West. 
IS. The witticism is appreciated. 

19. Lo, and behold ! " By hen " gets into a fight. Whit's jaw breaks. 
22. Betty loses her " kid." Munson promptly recovers it for her. 
24. College closes for the Xmas vacation. 


6. Push rolls in again. " Short horns " appear. 

7. College opens with a rush. Freshmen get a bit nervous. 

8. Another co-ed. O-Oh-Oh ! ! " Look out for my jaw "- Whit. 

9. Another of Kid's exams. A few cuts left. 

12. " Blokey '' cuts drill. Doc has an oyster stew. 

13. Sleepy day in physiology. 

14. '05 bolts Ostrander's condition exam in mechanics. Basketball : Amherst, 52 ; Massachusetts, 3. 

15. Tinkham cuts chapel. Joint committee endeavor to argue with Johnny. 

16. Awkward squad bolt Loomis in physiology. Chain lightning Wallace gets to college and back 

in time for dinner. 

17. Ice everywhere. Decks wet and slippery. Babe Gay absorbs a mud puddle. Basketball : 

Massachusetts, 33; Ludlow, 20. 

19. Hayward gets to chapel on time. Capt. John is startled by pistol shots from the band. 

20. Price of board at Draper Hall announced. Strike declared. 

21. Patience is rewarded — Electives are published. 



22. Basketball : Massachusetts, 44 ; Vermont, 22. Dan Hart is guest of honor at Alumni banquet. 

23. Co-eds migrate to the new dining hall. Third informal dance of the season. 

9,4. Everybody drills demerits, for bolting military department. Students swear ; Blokey smiles. 

Basketball: Brown, 46; Massachusetts, 12. 
26. It is Mike's-Monica's, Mon'y's and Miss Hunt's fudge party. 

26. Johnny decides that elementary principles are necessary to teach '05 surveying. Whit's theory 

on " hybrids" surprises Cooley. 

27. New dog arrives to take the short course. College songs are distributed. 

28. Hartford— "What kind of a f rat is the Y. M. C. A., Crosby?" 

29. Juniors bolt Billy. Doc Walker comes to chapel with his hair, beard, and mustache trimmed. 
31. Short course adopt class cudgels in preference to pins or rings. 




Half gone. 
Semester exams 
Semester exams 
Semester exams 

Knee deep — Help ! 

Totally sunk and wrecked. 
'05 pays tribute to the " dead " and " wounded." 
Amherst High School, 30.872; Short course, 0. 

Nihilist's goods. Couden, auctioneer. 
Dog fight in chemistry. Waugh's blackboard exercise on the " nursery ' 
'06 bolts Prof. Waugh. 

Pvichard Houden of the cider brigade is summoned before the County Detective. 
Preparing for the Prom. Basketball : Massachusetts, 44 ; Southbridge, 22. 
Basketball: '05, 47; '06, 12. Freshman-Shortcourse mud rush. 

Public sale of " Psschkoffsskeff,'' the Russian 




18. Basketball: Williams, 41; Massachusetts, 12. 

19. Freshman-Shortcourse vaudeville — A play entitled " A Game of Basketball." 

20. Hurrah ! a day off. (Horticultural department attends a mock trial at Hamp.) 

21. Cold as blazes — sad farewells. Good sleighing. 

22. Everybody broke. 

23. Whit visits Mt. Toby House on a little matter of business. 

25. Betty works for love. 

26. Recreation. Scraps between Shorthorn's dog and Tinkham's. 

27. Band entertains Sunday School at North Amherst. 

28. Freshman football picture is taken. 

Prom night. 



Town meeting; no drill. 

Medicine fakir is rough-housed at North Amherst. 

Blokey is surprised with a barrel of vinegar. 

Glee club concert in Horticulture. 

Co-eds' dog receives decorations about his posterior extremities. 

Detective searching for the artist. 

Baseball practice commences. 

Brooks delivers a 15 minute appeal for co-eds and co-education. 

Batallion migrates from drill hall to campus. 

Band journeys to Belchertown. 

Short course banquet at new dining hall. 

Co-ed ventures into Dickie's. 

Chapel chairs move during the dreamy hours of night. 

A new "Doc" to replace the old. Archie goes to the "Green party. 

Shorthorn day. 

West gives another German side-show. 

More trouble with '05 and less study. 


21. Exams come again for the awkward squad. New Signal Board is elected. 

24. A "German" tragedy. West is vanquished. 

27. Junior banquet at Albany. 

28. Spring recess begins. 


2. Starting home on the stretch. 

3. "Goodenough-Hatch,"measle contractors, put out their signs. Seniors give "Andy" the slip, 
•i. Rumored that Babby is going abroad. 

6. Seniors don caps and gowns. "Checkers" is going abroad. 

7. Practically decided that both shall go abroad. 

8. Tennis! Tennis! Tennis! 

9. Diamond is prepared for baseball practice. 
10. '05 Surveyors begin work on college grounds. 

13. '05 excused from German. '06 bolts Billy. Baseball: Amherst, 7; Massachusetts, 2. 

14. Tabby is lost, strayed or stolen. 

15. Waugh conducts a back-handed recitation. 

16. Seniors go to see "San Toy." 

17. Powell speaks before the seminar. 

18. Wind blows the weather-bureau over. 

19. Organ on a strike. No chapel. 

21. President Goodell returns from the South. 

22. '05 baseball team organizes. 

23. Reading room directors are elected. "Timmy and Lizzie" represent '06. 

24. Informal dance. 

106 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

25 '03 plants class tree. Paths become rough and uneven. 

27. Freshmen take a swim. 

28. '05 again takes up Dutch. Halligan elected captain of the baseball team. 

29. Faculty and Trustees hold annual banquet. 

30. Sham battle! 

1. First band concert. '05 bolts Waugh once more. 

2. Babby and Checkers, going abroad. 

3. "Col " Gay from Kentucky removes the appendages from his chin. 

4. Experiment proves successful. 

7. Bolt No.—. '05 bolts Billy Brooks. 

8. '05 visits the District school with Brooks as chaperon. 

10. Sophomore water carnival. Freshmen wet inside and out! 

12. Tabby goes to Springfield. 

13. More music is murdered by the band. 

14. Legislature visits college. 

15. Baseball: '03, 10; '05, 10. Informal dance. 
17. Prexy attends chapel. 

19. '06 hold their breakfast at the Blooky Brook House. 

20. Freshmen lose their photographs. " We brought out the reel and the hose. 
22. '05 banquet at Maplewood. Band concert. 

25. Batallion appears in white " ducks." 

26. " Electricity forces a spiritual ending." Doc's patience is overcome. 

28. Captain Shipton inspects the batallion. 

29. More Freshmen take an early morning bath. 






Days of worry are past. 

Freshmen believe that Holyoke is to have an 

'03 has a general wind up 

Senate elections. 

Maine forests burning. Air full of smoke 

Baseball: '05, 9; '06, 5. Band concert. 
Landscape gardeners go to Hartford. 
Chapel days are over. Exams commence. 
More exams! Signs of an approaching storm. 
Getting stuck. 
Totally wrecked. 
Baccalaureate sermon. 

Flint and Burnham prize speaking. Frat banquets. 
Class day exercises. President's reception. Senior prom. 
Announcement of prizes. Alumni banquet. 
Senior farewell banquet. 


College opens. Sophomore and Freshman rush. 

Prexy takes the rushes in hand. Pee-Wee and Newt stroll to the hunting grounds. 

Junior-Freshman baseball game. 

Band concert. 

108 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

20. No chapel. Doc needs a rest. 

21. Football practice begins. 

22. World's Fair, at Amherst. 

23. Griffin gets his hooks upon the Freshman taxes. 

25. Coach arrives. More enthusiasm. 

26. Football: Massachusetts, 0; Holy Cross, 6. 

28. Y. M. C. A. reception. 

29. Commonv;ealth photographer " does " the college. 

30. Football: Massachusetts, 0; Dartmouth, 12. 


1. "Aurora Bill'' from the wild West rolls in. 

3. Hard scrub practice. Couden sprains his toe. 

5. " Five augel voices " attempt to harmonize in chapel. 

6. Plenty of College spirit. 

7. Football: Massachusetts, ; Williams, 17. First signal appears. 

8. Still plenty of spirit. 

9. Miss Hunt appears with a new pin. Next! 

12. Landscape gardeners inspect the various down-town nurseries. 

14. Prof. Mills hollers for " help." Staples is the hero. 

15. '06 begin preparations and set sail. 

rm 33- 








feuntiap. 31une 14, 1903 

Baccalaureate Address by H. N. Couden, D. D., of Washington, D. C, 10:45 A. M. 

jFIint ©tatorical Contest 

a^onDap, 3|une 15 

F. D. Couden 
J. W. Gregg 
C. H. Griffin 

G. E. O'Hearn 
A. L. Peck . 
R. R. Raymoth 


"Thomas B. Reed" 

" The American Volunteer" 

" The Treatment of the Filipinos " 

" The Mississippi Floods" 

"Yellow Journalism, a Plague in America" 

" The Appeal to Heroism" 

Washington, D. C. 




Hartford, Conn. 

Philadelphia, Penn. 



A. D. Farrar 
A. F. Hay WARD 
A. H. Shannon 
V. O. White 

G. H. Allen 
F. A. Bartlett 
W. H. Craighead 


CJ)e T5urnf)am pri^c speaking: 
Sl^ontiap. 3lune 15 


" The General's Client " 
" Against Flogging in the Navy " 
"Speech of Frederick Douglas at Gettysburg, 1871 
" The Last Charge of Ney " 


" Shakespeare's Mark Antony " 

" National Injustice " 

"Decision and Energy of Character " 

" Eulogy of Garfield " 


South Amherst 






South Amherst 



Planting Class Ivy 


Ivy Poem 


Class Oration 

Class Song 

Class Ode 

Campus Oration 

Pipe Oration 

Hatchet Oration 

Class Dap profftamme 

Class Day Exercises, 1:30 p. m. 

Class President 

Rev. C. S Walker 

William Edgar Tottingham 

College Band 

Harry James Franklin 

Words by William Warrington Peebles 

Myron Howard West 

Philip Whitney Brooks 

Elmer Myron Poole 

Charles Parker Halligan 

Class Tree Planted April 25, 1903 

Exhibition Drill 
President's Reception 
Senior Promenade 

4:00 p. M. 

8:00-10:00 p. m. 

10:00 P. M. 



(SraDuation dBreccises 

'Man's Battle with Insects" 

'Superintendents in Agriculture" 

'Southern Injustice" 

'Obstacles as Related to Success" 

'A New Form of Energy, Radio Activity' 

'The New England Village Green" 



H. J. Franklin 

A. Parsons 

W. W. Peebles 

E. M. Poole 

W. E. Tottingham 

M. H. West 

!0t0BEntation of ©iplomas 

announctment o£ ©rtjee 

116 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

i^onor fl^en 

CBtinnell agticultutal ^tije 

P. N. Nersessian, First E. M. Poole, Second 

O. V. OSMUN, First G. D. Jones, Second 

2Bf0t Collection o£ QZaootiS EandScapf CBatticnina: 

G. D. Jones M. H. West 

iflint iaDtatotical Pti?e 

F. D. Couden, First G. E. O'Hearn, Second 

Butnl)am Pti?c3 

W. H. Craighead, First G. H. Allen, Second 

V. O. White, First A. H. Shannon, Second 



Mrs. H. H. Goodell 
Mrs. G. E. Stone 

G. E. O'Hearn, Chairman 
A. W. Gilbert 


A. L. Peck 

junior 0romenatie 

jFcbtuatp 20. 1903 


Mrs. C. a. Goessmann 
Mrs. F. a. Waugh 


Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck 
C. W. Lewis 

Mrs. W. P. Brooks 
Mrs. J. B. Lindsey 

M. F. Ahearn 
Prof. F. A. Waugh 

C. H. Griffin 
R. R. Raymoth 

Mrs. H. H. Goodell 
Mrs. John Anderson 

W. E. Allen, Chairman 
Y. H. Canto, Honorary 
R. H. Robertson 
E. B. Snell 
N. F. Monahan 

J. G. Cook 

Mentor iBromenatie 

Mrs. Charles Wellington 
Mrs. p. B. Hasbrouck 

Mrs. G. F. Mills 
Mrs. C. S. Walker 


C. p. Halligan, Secretary and Treasurer 

Prof. F. A. Waugh 
Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck 
L. F. Harvey 
P. W. Brooks 

G. L. Barrus 
W. V. Tower 
G. D. Jones 
E. G. Proulx 

C. S. Tinkham 



%\)t Itjp i^oem 

Once more, at sacred custom's call 
And pressed by memories dear, 

"A class has gathered by this wall 
And plants the ivj' here. 

Can such a common, tender slip 

Be worth the time we spare? 
Can it secure a vital grip 

Without a waste of care ? 

See, 'round about, its predecessors bold 
Which, clamb'ring from stone to stone. 

Have gained a solid hold ; 

Not sought to stand alone. 

Like these, our ivy, though it yield 

Now to the blast and quail. 
Ere long these solid walls shall shield 

'Gainst blust'rlng elements; a goodly mail. 

'Twill lend to this cold stone 

A sense of warmth and grace — 
While, by its freshness, shall be strown 

A softness o'er the face. 

Couragel classmates, as we peer 
Into the future's untried heights 

Which we must clear 

Or forfeit precious rights. 

Let us from the ivy learn to cling 

To stronger lives than ours 
As we strive to rise from present things 

To more elusive powers. 

Thus climbing by a healthy growth 

May we, like it, in turn 
Show gratitude for increased worth 

And not our helpers spurn. 

Then, as our ivy blends with these 

In the years yet to come. 
Let us, in grateful mood, not cease 

To take its lesson home. 

If, ere its accustomed time 

The ivy perchance die, 
Do not to it failure assign : 

The least success deny. 

Life's worth the struggle though we fail 
To reach th' goal of our ideal. 

Better to leave a tale 

Of some success than failure's seal. 

Excelsior! then, our motto be, 

'Till, like the ivy bold 
Frowning heights having ascended, we 

The plains of success hold. 

W. E. Tottingham, '03 



Cl)e Class ^ong 

We are going from Massachusetts to the great wide world 

Whence another life awaits us bright before. 
We will enter on it bravely, with a hearty fearless cheer, 

For college and the happy days of yore. 
Let the memories glad of all the years that we have spent 

Unite us ever, distant though we be. 
Let our parting song, awakening ever loyalty to her. 

Tell of Massachusetts and old Naughty-three. 

We will meet again to celebrate the feats that we have won. 
And we'll make old Bay State echo with our hearty, 
fearless cheer, 

And Ihen we'll fill our glasses and will drink again the 
Of our Alma Mater, Alma Mater dear. 

As classmates joined for four long years at Massachusetts 
We have stood upon her campus side by side. 
'Tis with sadness that we say good-bye to our old Alma 
To class so dear, to friends so true and tried. 
In our inner thoughts her memory will ever urge us on, 

And loyal sons and classmates we will be. 
Let loyalty for Bay State dwell with every loyal son, 
For old Massachusetts and for Naughty-three. 

W. W. Peebles, '03 



iaetjfetD of tl)e ^ear 


ROM the time '05 first heaved on the road-line, weighed the " INDEX '' anchor, and set 
their bark a-sail on its one year journey down the sea of college life, until now, when port 
is nearly reached, the "INDEX" Board has watched the fortunes of this college with 
eager eyes. Within this time the earth has once again completed its long journey around 
the sun. Our college went with it all the way and hence is one year older. A class has 
gone out forever and another one has stepped in to fill up the ranks. Several new professors 
appear in the class rooms while the familiar faces of some are seen only in memory. A new course 
of study has been arranged granting electives to the Junior class. By this method a man may 
specialize two years along his chosen line of work. The year has seen the erection of two new build- 
ings on our campus, the new dining hall and the. central heating and lighting station, both of which 
are doing a great service to the college. The new college song, which may be heard at any time 
about the campus, is sounding our Alma Mater's fame to the heavens, while the Press Club is pub- 
ishing the same good words in the leading newspapers. In athletics our teams are marching on to 
glory, and altogether, for a small college, Massachusetts is making quite a bit of noise in the world. 
There are a few other things which demand attention. While reviewing the year we feel 
obliged to speak of the little cider party and pink tea which happened at Hallowe'en ; and also of 
the vinegar raid which took place on the night the medicine fakir found so much trouble in doing his 
little stunts in the North Amherst town hall. 

Then there was the St. Patrick's Day racket. Surely there must have been something doing 
the night before, or else it was the wizards and witches who spirited the chapel chairs away to the 
attic of the drill hall, causing Mr. Wallace to drain the pond in search of them. At any rate, when 
Naught-five turned out that morning, in white ducks and green trimmings, there was the chapel, 



empty except for the poor benighted ram, also decorated with green, who did the best in his power to 
lead the exercises. 

And one more thing. We must speak of the night the " Fire Brigade " did such good work in 
the interest of our college. The night on which 

' ' We got out the reel and the hose 
Oh see how the pond overflows 
And as for — 

the rest of it, we will skip that, but you should have heard our commodore addressing his valiant 
men, " Hose No. 15 ten yards to the right ; Hose No. 27 take its place ; etc. etc." It certainly was 
exciting when the last hose was taken from Jones' stable. Superintendent Jones and several of his 
caddies were on one end of it ploughing up the ground with their heels in vain endeavors to hold the 
hose. On the other end was a bunch of zealous firemen exercising their rope-pull science and taking 
in hose at the rate of several yards per second. At this moment a platoon of " kajets " came charg- 
ing down the slope from South College, four abreast, at double time, and with yells which echoed 
back from Mt. Warner in a dreadful wail. This was too much for Jones and his caddies and they 
took to the woods. The hose was soon added to the number already at work filling the pond. 














3= >, 








OS 1 











- < 



s - 

= s- 




■ S 







%^ttt €i)ett& tot 9l^a0sacf)u0Ett0 

Air, Our Director 

Three cheers for Massachusetts, honored be her name, 
Raise high her banners, emblems of lier fame. 
All up for dear old Bay State, raise high the tune, 
Loyal forever to the white and maroon. 

Then three times three for old Mass'chusetts, old 

And then give three cheers more. 

We'll raise old Bay State to the highest, to the highest 
While we're rolling up the score. 

Mass. Mass. Mass'chusetts 

Rah! rah! rah! rah! 


Team! team! team 


Mass. Mass. Mass'chusetts 

State of old colonial fame 

Mass. Mass. Mass'chusetts 

Loyal sons to thee we'll ever be 

Mass. Mass. Mass'chusetts 

Proud are we to bear thj' honored name 

Proud, of thee our Alma Mater 

Dear old Bay State, proud of thee. 

mu06 tSc ©all SLionff 

Rush the ball along boys, 
Rush it good and strong boys. 
Rush it through the line boys. 
Rush it all the time. 
Rush the ball along, along 

A kick, a kick 

A shove, a shove 

A goal, a goal 

Wow ! ! ! 



^pree ^ong 

Cheer Naug-ht-five and old Mass'chuset 

Cheer right merrily. 
Forget your debts, drown your regrets, 

Happy fellows we. 


Raise the roof boys. 
Cheer Naught-five boys. 
Laugh and life revive; 
Drinlc to our class, 
Gloiious class. 
Nineteen Hundred five. 

While, around the board goes flowing 
Sparkling nectars red, 

Mirth and joy on all bestowing, 
Quiclily gloom is sped. 


Raise the roof boys, 
Cheer Naught-five boys 
Laugh and life revive; 
Drink to our class, 
Glorious class. 
Nineteen Hundred five. 

When at last we cease carousing. 
Toasted Naughty-three, 

We will give a long and rousing 
Cheer Naught-five to thee. 


Raise the roof boys. 
Cheer Naught-five boys. 
Laugh and life revive; 
Drink to our class. 
Glorious class. 
Nineteen Hundred five. 



:^ i^ealtD 

Here's to the maid of Northampton Town, 

Here's to the maiden of Hadley; 
A glass to the lass with the cap and gowi 
We'll drink her down most gladly. 
Up when you drink, 
Merrily clink, 
A toast to the girls 
Who get all our chink. 

Here's to the maid who tosses the ball, 

Here's to the maiden who dances. 
Here's another to her who wields the foil. 
Or down her golf stick glances. 
Up when you drink, 
Merrily clink, 
A toast to the girls 
Who get all our chink. 


Here's to the fair ones who cheer for Smith, 
And here's to Mt. Holyoke's daughters; 
So fill to the brim, we'll drink with a zest 
With wine from over the waters. 
Up when you drink. 
Merrily clink, 
A toast to the girls 
Who get all our chink. 

Here's to the girl with electric eyes, 

And the girl with silvery laughter, 
With the saucy curl, and the dimple sweet, 
Yes, that's the kind we're after. 
Up when you drink. 
Merrily clink, 
A toast to the girls 
Who get all our chink. 





And though life is short, and life is sweet. 
And we're just what fate has made us; 
Yet, to us Mother Fate has been most kind 
In g-iving- us such neighbors. 

Up when you drink, 
Merrily clink, 
A toast to the girls 
Who get all our chink. 

So fill up a bowl to warm the soul, 

It must of rarest liquor be. 
Here's a toast to our friends across the 
Bottoms up, and quaff with me. 
Up when you drink, 
Merrily clink, 
A toast to the girls 
Who get all our chink. 

For this world is full of charming smiles 
Of girls with winning, clever ways; 
But to only those we now raise a cup. 
The girls of our college days. 

Up when you drink, 
Merril3' clink, 
A toast to the girls 
Who get all our chink. 

Here's to the maid of Northampton Town, 

Here's to the maiden of Hadley; 
A glass to the lass with the cap and gown 
We'll drink her down most gladly. 
Up when you drink. 
Merrily clink, 
A toast to the girls 
Who get all our chink. 

132 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Dorm Contoer^atton 

Sld mt f ino it at Sipassfacjugfetts 

Scene. A room in South College filled with fellows who are lounging in chairs or piled 
up on the corner-seat, radiator and window-sills. In the fire-place a fire is burning, 
supplied with apple cores from different parts of the room. The atmosphere is 
filled with tobacco smoke and discords from a mandolin at which someone is tear- 
ing. Phil Brooks is doing stunts on a chair which suddenly gives way under him. 
Phil (after the crash). "God bless our home, this chair is disintegrating." 
Someone on the corner-seat. "Look out there. Brooks, or we shall be gathering you up 
in a bushel basket and shipping you home C. O. D. to your old man." 

Tower. "Speaking of disintegrating; that must be what the matter is with this old over- 
overcoat. Its days of usefulness are nearly over. Guess I will give it to some foreign mission." 
Bowen. "Then give it to Goodenough." 

Enter Couden. "Where is my 'Friend of Caesar?' Hey you gazaboes on the corner-seat, I 
believe you are sitting on a friend of Csesar, you brutes." 

Griffin. "No, there are no friends of Csesar around here, and now Couden, don't you 
Brut-US." (Groan and then an awful wail. Cootz faints, and is nearly, drowned by Whit, who 
attempts to revive him. Brooks jumps up to Griffin who aims at him a horse pistol which he claims 
to have raised from a colt.) 

Couden (coming to). "Oh! if we only had the wherewith to escape from here. Won't 
somebody kindly Cassius a check." (Exit Dick midst showers of debris). 


Griffin (grabbing a souvenir nursing bottle). "Have a drink on me, fellows. What will it 
be Tessie? 

Tess. "Well, I'll have a whiskey hydroxide." 

Phil Brooks. "Give me a whiskey anhydrate. I'll have my hydroxide for a chaser. Tell 
'em that, bichromate, that I, me, Julius Ciesar Augustus Todd, will have a whiskey anhydrate, tell 
'em that, bicarbonate." 

Whit. "Say, but wouldn't Blokie's mouth water if he could hear Brooks ! Wouldn't that 
give him dreams of the little dark-colored bottle he keeps hidden over in his dive. Say, but Blokie 
has the right idea ]ust the same. He says he has no use for a total abstainer; but he thinks a 
temperance man is all right. He says a temperance man never gets drunk, and that a man is not 
drunk as long as he can sit up, holding on to the grass. I tell you fellows, as Babby would say, that 
shows a great depth of analytical reasoning." 

Brooks. "Just my sentiments. Why, alcohol is a food." 

Tower (the veterinarian). No, my dear Philip, I must inform vou that you are wrong. It 
does not supply any element of food to the body. It is very irritable to the nerves, and its effects 
show three stages. The Deadwood stage, the Goshen stage, run by George Barrus, and the third 
stage is death ; the second is not far from it. Gentlemen, gentlemen, I beseech you, do not indulge 
in alcohol." 

Proulx. "Come, come there, wife, that is very good. Now you can crawl back again in 
under the corner-seat." 

Enter Jack Silverman (the second-hand clothes man). "Hello, boys, can I leaf a gouble 
of toUars mit you today?" 

Chorus. "Hello, Jack. How in are you?" 

Jack. "Got any old bants or goats or shoes today? I'll give dweuty-five cents for old shoes." 

Skeet Allen (bringing out about four dollars and seventy-five cents worth). "Here you are 
Jack, give us your money." 

134 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Jack. "Dose aint no good, de're all worn out." 

Skeet. "Well, you said you wanted old shoes, and those are certainly old enough." 

Jack. "Veil, I won't dake 'em. (Seeing an overcoat) I'll give you dirty-five cents for 
th' overcoat." 

Skeet. "What! I won't take a cent less than four dollars and sixty-eight cents for that top- 
coat. It cost me thirty-seven bones." 

Griffin (aside). "Thirty-seven cents." 

Jack. "Veil, I'll match you, toss-up-mit-chew, cut-a-book." 

Skeet. "All right, I'll toss up to see whether you give me four dollars or a quarter for the 
coat. How is it, all right?" 

Jack. "V-e-1-1, I don't know about dat. Four dollars or a cavorter." 

Skeet. — "Sure, that is O. K., either way is money in your pocket. You will sell that coat 
for fifty dollars, and you know it." 

Jack. — "W-h-a-t! Gootness, gootness, Agnes, what's dat? Ah, golongmityou, what you 
tink? Never mind, toss 'em up. I have der drue spording blood. Toss 'em up." 

Skeet. — "All right, heads I win, tails, you lose. Heads it is, give us your money." (Mun- 
son and Patch also win out.) 

Jack. — "Veil, good tay boys, I gome round once a month." 

Chorus. — "Good-bye, Jack. Better luck, next time." 

Peewee. — "Say, did you fellows hear about the clever work I did in that last physiology 
exam? I knew that old Mudpuppy would give me a stiff one, so I was wise enough to sit behind 
Father Gardner's broad back. Then after getting my book down behind his fatness, I gazed thought- 
fully at Doc over Jack's right scapula, and moving my left fin in the direction of his lumbar verte- 
brae, turned to the back of the book where the ear is described and ripped out a dozen pages. 
These I slipped up under my vest as soon as an opportunity appeared. All this time I had both 
optics glued on the prof with my usual wise look. Allowing an unusually intelligent expression to 


light up my sunny countenance, I glanced down as if to write, and Ach, Gott in Himmel, when I 
pulled out my cribs I found that I had a part of the last chapter which we skipped, the table of 
contents, and a lot of advertisements. Oh yes, I am clever, I am. The thought of that exam always 
gives me a swelled knob." 

(The crowd gives Peewee the merry ha-ha). 

Tower. — "Speaking of knobs, do you fellows realize that my wife is developing quite a 
boco? 'Tis a fact. He is getting to be a regular lady-killer ; and it is turning his head. Why he 
will scarcely speak to me now. He has women and chemistry on the brain." 

Brooks. — "Yes, women and chemistry will drive any man insane. He'll have carbolic acid 
on the brain before long. And now Tower, if you are going to begin talking about your old lady, 
why I am going to bed. So long, fellows, I'm going around to my auditorium." 

Chorus. — "Good night, Brooksie, well I guess it is time we all turned in. Good night, 
good night, good night.'' 

'05 ^o&pital ^quat) 

Captain Whitaker, Compound fracture of the inferior maxilla 
Lieutenant Ingham, Cork leg Lieutenant Barnes, Tin leg Sergent Brett, Rag leg 

136 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

l^etD Boofes^ ^ou ^I)oulti iaeati 

' Labor Saved ; A Comprehensive Treatise on the Sons of Rest." — By Bud Hall 

' Chicko in Vermont, Or the Wild Man that Wandered from his Native Jungle." — By Rodney 

' Why is a Hen." — By Percyverence Williams. 
' How to enter Annapolis." — By "Frisky" Hutchings. 
' How to Manipulate the Bass Drum." — By " Chet " Whitaker. 
' How to get your Arm Almost around a Girl in Three Weeks." — By A. N. Swain. 
' The Value of Silence: or Why Talk so Much."— By Dick Kelton. 
' A New Treatise on Physics." — By C. Sheldon Holcomb. 
■ How to Become a Man."— By "Scraper" Filer. 
' Hall's Hair Vigor ; or How to Raise Capillary Appendages on the Chin." — By "Stubby" Raymoth. 

The Passing of Gay; or A Heavy Loss to Massachusetts." — By Ralph Preston Gay. 

A Hunt for Trouble." — By Neil Monahan. 

A Mile a Minute in a Flying Machine." — By Newton Wallace. 
' The Wonders of East Street as Seen by Moonlight." — By Hatch & Newton. 

Oh, Whitaker's grin shows a grand good cheer, 
No other such grin can be found around here, 
With its broad deep gash stretched from ear to ear 
'Tis a glorious place for sparkling beer, 
'Tis a smile that won't come off. 


Cl)e ^tutient's^ Cale 

Listen, my children, and j'ou shall hear 
A tale kept silent for many a year. 
How the dread Red Angels of Naughty-five 
Took the remaining- Freshmen then alive 
On a racket one midnight dark and drear. 

Of all the Freshmen, only six 

Were destined by fate to this hard fix. 

The others were already dead 

From having felt upon their head 

The weight of the Red Angels' hand; 

(A parlor in Hell awaits this band 

For the devilish lives in college they led.) 

Out of old Amherst in full array. 

With shout and song and rollicking sound. 

Our chariot rolled with great display 

Disturbing the the country folk around. 

As lords that night the Red Angels rode. 

While in front, the scanty starlight showed 

Sis noble steeds in perfect step. 

Six noble Freshmen caught by fate; 

Trapped in the Red Angels' fiendish net 

And forced to draw them thus in state. 

Oh, a rare old sight we made that night, 

And well did the Freshmen curse their plight; 

Yet on we rolled past fence and farm. 

And ghostly tree, or lonely barn. 

While the Freshies groaned at our delight. 

At intervals we eased our pace. 

Then flitting shadows here and there 

From point to point did swiftly chase 

And curious burdens did they bear. 

With lanterns and lamps and signs galore 

Our tally-ho we covered o'er. 

From cider mills we brought us out 

Good, sparkling cheer and extra stout, 

It would never do for us to lack 

Of the ripe old Amherst apple-jack. 

Then get up my vassals, get up and away 

As we must be back ere the break of day; 

For we are on a journey far, 

And we'll steer our course by the old North star 

To the mountain where the Red Angels hie 

For their midnight mass 'neath the silent sky. 

And this is the way they drew us along 

While the country was roused by many a song 

Of the good old college where we belonged, 

But from which we often stra3'ed. 

'Twas midnight as we left the town 

Of Sunderland at our back. 

And beneath us soon the Connecticut 

Was sweeping cold and black. 

Then Sugar Loaf with its rocky face 

Rose up against the sk3'. 

And the Freshmen heard us talk of that ledge 

As an awful place to die. 



In the trees we hid our tall3'-ho, 
Then up the mountain did start to go. 
'Tis a goodlj' climb on an inl^^' night; 
Yet the Freshies found that a second sight 
The Red Angels had on that mountain height. 
And their pace was not so slow. 

At the hour of one, that mountain top 

Showed a spectacle unique: 

Sis Freshmen to their hide were stripped. 

Stark to their very feet. 

In the rudd_v light of our blazing lire 

All painted and striped they swallowed tiieir ire 

As obedient Freshmen should. 

And while they stood all in a row 

Their fate we told them then and there; 

How Satan, the Red Angels" chief, 

That night must have for his bill of fare 

An offering of two Freshman lives 

At his altar laid in sacrifice. 

We then would have a song and dance 

And we said it was up to them. 

And the way the.v wriggled their legs and arms 

Those six Freshmen appeared as ten. 

For we said, the least livelj' two of that bunch 

Would be straightway killed for our Satan's lunch. 

And there they danced in the mystic light, 

(How well I remember the laughable sight 

Of that Freshman dance on the mountain at night, 

Although it happened so long ago). 

The Red Angels all were gathered round 

Squatting like Indians on the ground 

With never a smile and never a frown, 

At that unholy show. 

Soon one as laggard was chosen out. 

And we told him, with sorrowful mein. 

That ere long his parents would be in black 

And a tombstone would bear his name; 

Whereupon we led him around a curve 

To a sight which weakened his Freshman nerve: 

A long wooden box set deep in the ground 

With the loose earth piled near by, 

And with never a whisper, no, never a sound 

Except the Freshman's sigh, 

We laid him down in his final bed 

And " trun " in the dirt above his head. 

The remaining five now danced on the grave 

Like Indians over a fallen brave. 

Little they knew of the other way out — 

Of that tunnel under the ground. 

And they danced with manj' a horrified glance 

At that dark uncanny mound; 

And the dread Red Angels sat all the while 

With never a frown and never a smile 

In a circle on the ground. 

The longer they danced the longer the}' glanced 

At the earth on which the}' trod, 

And their throats and their songs grew dry and sad 

As they thought of the fate of their lost comrade 

L_ving four feet under the sod. 

At last another was taken awa}', 

For trembling o'er the fright he had had, 

Two from six leaves four they say. 

And the hair of the four turned almost graj' 

As they thought how Naught-six had lost that da.y 

Two Freshmen to the bad. 


This second was led to the terrible cliff, 

And there we bound him and gagged him tight. 

Then hurled from our arms with a mighty swing, 

He sank from view, down into the night. 

The remaining four looked with horrified ej'es, 

Shuddered and paled and deep were their sighs; 

For little they knew of the net stretched out 

High up on the side of that ledge; 

Little they dreamed of their comrade safe 

Ten feet below the edge. 

Their straining ears caught the sickening thud 

Of a heavy bag of sand. 

And groaning they laid an awful deed 

To our lawless Red Angel band. 

And while we returned the way we had come. 
By the steep and difiBcult trail. 
They wondered again how our murderous crowd 
Had so long escaped the jail. 

At the foot of the mountain a great surprise 

Was waiting to open those Freshmen's eyes: 

There were their comrades, hale and sound, 

Safe from the rocks, and out of the ground. 

Then cheap were their looks, but glad their hearts. 

As they drew us back o'er the %veary way, 

Though the road was long to Amherst town 

We reached our college at break of day. 

The Freshmen decided never to tell 

WTiat happened to them in their sorrowful plight. 

Their feelings sore, they thought it best. 

Not even to priest would they confess 

Of the doings on that dreadful night. 

But after the lapse of many a year 
We think it best that the world should hear 
How the dread Red Angels of Naughty-five 
Took the remaining Freshmen then alive 
On a racket one midnight dark and drear. 

Lives of students all remind us 
We should give no heed to looks. 
But on passing leave behind us 
Interlinings in our books; 
Interlinings which another 
Toiling hard midst grief and pain, 
A forlorn and flunked-out brother 
Reading, ne'er shall flunk again. 

140 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 36 

Professors who expect much get much that they don't expect. 

Some men never think of studying for an exam until they have given everything else a fair trial. 

Small cribs make big marks. 

Even the bald-headed prof may take some consolation in the fact that he was born that way. 

Cribs are larger to the student than to the prof who is seeking for them. 

Some profs who have the greatest faith in mankind wear glasses during written exercises. 

It is strange how few fellows can go over the river without going over the bay also. 

Practical philosophy is, not expecting a ten spot when reciting chemistry to the Kidd. 

Yes, students are consistent; the longer the lesson, the longer they like chapel exercises. 

Some claim that co-education encourages matrimony. Why not? Isn't matrimony co-education? 

Over-looking a lesson is different from looking over one. 

The man who has never cribbed is probably not a college graduate. 

The only time when a man feels too old to learn is at the end of his Freshman year at college. 

A lesson seems longer when a downright flunk is used for a measuring stick. 

Twenty cents, two keys, and a beer check is no excuse for visiting Hamp, neither is an empty pocket 

sufficient reason for trying to unlock the wrong door four hours later. 
Some toastmasters lose their own health, drinking the health of the class. 
Experience keeps a dear school but Freshmen will learn in no other and scarcely in that. 
The first vice is cribbing, the second bluffing. 
Plugging is the candle that lights up a dark future. 
We may give advice, good conduct we cannot give. — '05. 


Der J15eue ^xoU&&ox 

{A Comedy in One Act) 
Scene. Mathematical Room. Time, 11:15 a. m., Thursday. 

Prof. Northwest — (A Would Be German Instructor). 
Class of '05 (Chief Actors). 

(The class enters noisily and takes seats, three or four in a chair.) 

Prof. Northwest. " Gentlemen, please come to order. One person in a seat is sufficient." 

'05 (in chorus). "We haven't books enough, professor." 

Prof. Northwest (beginning to call the roll). " Adams?" 

Class. "Here!" 

Prof. Northwest. "Allen?" 

Class. " Here! " 

Cries of here, here, from all parts of the room. 

Prof. Northwest (getting angry). "The next lesson will be the next twenty-seven pages. 
The class is dismissed." 

(Cries of " Don't go yet, fellows, don't go yet. It's a roast. An outrage.") 

Marcus, '05. " Let's have a class meeting and elect a new instructor." 

Pres. Mose takes the chair. " The meeting is now open for the transaction of business." 

Member of the Class. "I make the motion that Prof. Northwest be fired, expelled, dis- 
charged, done away with!" 

143 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Class (in unison). " I second that motion." (The motion is unanimously passed amidst great 

Pres. Mose. " Nominations are now in order for a new Dutch instructor." 

Mr. Marcus. " It seems to me that there is but one person in the class who possesses a suf- 
ficient knowledge of the German tongue to fill this important position in a satisfactory manner. 
Therefore, Mr. President, as this gentleman has but one condition in Dutch, I nominate Mr. Sheet 

(Shouts of " Second the motion.") 

Mr. Peewee, "05. " I move you that the nominations be closed." 

(Mr. Allen is elected and mounts the rostrum amidst great applause from the peanut gallery 
and elsewhere.) 

Prof. Allen. " The class will no-w come to order. Attention to the roll call." (Calls the 
roll.) " Bleary, Bull Foot, One Lung, Peewee, Hinges, Physics, Tom, Frisky, Dick, Marcus, Jack, 
Bill, Roundy, Tessie, Schneider, California Jack, Parson, Lofty, Casey, Nailer, etc., etc." (To 
each name the whole class yells here.) 

Prof. Allen. " If any are absent they will please stand." (Peewee and Frisky get up.) 

Prof. Allen. "Those absent may now be seated. Peewee and Frisky will each receive a 

Ex-Prof. Northwest. (Interrupting angrily.) Mr. Allen, this is imprudence. Who gave 
you permission to use this room? " 

Prof. Allen. "Beg pardon, Mr. Ex-officio, may I use this room on a little matter of busi- 
ness? " 

Ex-Prof. Northwest. " You may, sir." 

Prof. Allen. " We will now take up the lesson. Air. Marcus, you may begin at line two of 
the first page." 

Marcus. " I have n't got that far yet, professor." 


Prof. Allen. " Well, you may remove that pipe from your face, anyway, Mr. Marcus, or 
else give me some tobacco." 

(Brett sticks a pin into Jack Gardner who, with a yell, suddenly rises to the ceiling.) 

Prof. Allen. " You may change your seat, Mr. Jack, if you find difficulty in sitting in that 
one. Mr. Brett, you may leave the room, P. D. Q!" 

Brett. " I did n't expect to take it with me, professor." (Exit Brett. Jack takes a seat in 
the bald-headed row.) 

Ex-Prof. Northwest (butting in again). " Mr. Allen, I withdraw the permission that I gave 
you to use this room. Dismiss your class at once or you shall suffer for your insolence." 

Prof. Allen. " But you see, Mr. Southeast, I have been elected by the worthy body before 
you to fill this chair in the Romance Languages." 

Ex-Prof. Northwest. "You are insulting, sir." (Prof. Allen and his predecessor talk 
together for some time in low tones.) 

Prof. Allen. " Gentlemen, the class is dismissed. I shall give every man a cut." 

Ex-Prof. Northwest. " You will all see the President before coming to class again." 

(Exit '05 singing) 

" We will rough-house old Northwest, 

Boola-boola, boola-hoola. 
And we'll rough-house old Northwest, 
Boola-bcola, boola-bool!" 

Ex-Prof. Northwest (dropping into a seat and mopping his brow with a handkerchief). 
" Thank goodness that is over for another day. That class! Oh, heavens, that class will be the 
death of me as a professor.'' 

144 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

ifume0 from t\)t Cljemtcal Hab anti Cls^etol^ere 

Prof. " Any fool can ask questions which wise men cannot answer." 
Student. " Is that the reason we all flunked that last exam?" 

*Gardner. " Why do you put ice in there, Professor ?" 

Prof. " To make it cold." 

Whit. " What is the object in having it cold ?" 

Prof. " So that it won't be hot." 

WliiT. " What is the difference between hot and cold anyway, Professor ?" 

Prof. "The difference in temperature." 

The Kid. " Please sit in your seat Craighead. When you sit on your desk you are only one foot 

Bill. "Oh yes, Professor, I am two good big feet nearer." 

Prof. " What sort of an odor has Hydrogen ?" 

Webb '06 (promptly). "Colorless, sir." 

Prof. H. " Well Hunt, do a little reasoning even if you don't do any studying." 

Tom. "You wrong me, Professor." 

Prof. " Whitaker, where is silver found in nature ?'' 

Whit. " In mines." 

Prof. " What kind of mines ?" 

Whit. " Silver mines." 

Prof, (to class). " That is a sample of Whitaker's intelligence in Chemistry.'' 

*NoTB. '05 is absorbing a great deal of Chemistry. 


Student. " Why don't they make that chamber of platinum, Professor ?" 

Prof. " For the simple reason that there isn't platinum enough in the world to make a lead chamber.'' 

LooMiS (seeing Allen asleep). " Adams, will you please poke Allen?" 

Prof. " Billy " (in Physics). " Gentlemen I !! ! S'posin' I am up in the air a thousand feet, and 
s'posin' I am down in the earth a thousand feet, how far apart am I ?" 

Doc. 'Walker (to Mike before the Brown game). "Are you going to do Brown up brown, Captain 

Ahearn ?" 
Mike. " I don't know. Brown may do us up brown." 
Doc. '' 'Well, it is all in Providence." 

Craighead (to Cutter in the Dartmouth game). " Come, put that tooth back into your head and 
get into the game." 

Prof. "Waugh conducts a back- handed recitation and here are some of the questions asked him : 
" 'Why is a graft ?" 
" Why is this course a graft ?" 
" What had you rather do or teach this class ?" 
" If a sweet apple is grafted on to a sour apple tree, do you get a Jeff Davis ?" 

Tad (to Gay in a street car). " Get up Babe and let three ladies sit down." 

Page has no time for mathematics. Prof. Ostrander asked him for two minutes on a vernier and 
he couldn't even give him that. 

Capt. Andy (at inspection). "Tell Mr. Whitaker that he had better corall his shoes. vSome of 
them are deserting. There's one pair half way across the floor already." 



HOLCOMB (telephoning to Smith Saturday Morning). " Hello, is this Miss 
over to the football game this afternoon ?" 
" I'm sorry, will you be in tomorrow morning ?" 
" No? Well, how will the afternoon do?" 
" Well, then, can I see you in the evening ?" 
" Why can't you get some other girl to take your place ?" 

Will you come 



1906 5Fre0l)man mxtaUa&t 

On the morning of May 19th the class of '06 took their breakfast at the Bloody Brook House 
in South Deerfield. We had 'much trouble in deciding to which of three places it was best to go, 
Belchertown, Sunderland, or South Deerfield. Of course Springfield or any other city was out of the 
question as it would be too expensive. 

We had had dealings with the Sophomores several times and had learned to fear them ; so it 
was voted to have a breakfast instead of a banquet as there was less danger of being annihilated by 
'05. Then, too, it is bad for children to eat before going to bed ; and of course a breakfast is 
cheaper than a real banquet. 

Well, at about 12.30 a. m. we all sneaked out and caught a car, which of coi^rse was a special, 
and in due time arrived safely at our destination. 

We passed a most delightful morning. Toastmaster Hayward was at his best, and the toasts 
proposed by him were ably responded to by Archie Hartford, Cy Watkins, Commodore Carey, and 
other leading men of the class. 

Knowing that many of you will be curious to see our menu I will give it : 

Shredded Wheat Biscuit 

Warm Milk 

More Shredded Wheat Force Mellen's Baby Food 

Clear and Sparkling Ice Water Soda 

Beef Tea Malted Milk 

Cubeb Cigarettes 

The drinks and cigarettes didn't mix well, and some of us were sick, but we hope to get 
accustomed to such dissipation and have a real banquet some time when we are older. 

Knowing that if we should try to have our class picture taken on the chapel steps the class of 
'05 would rough-house us and smash the plates, we resolved to have our pictures taken in South 
Deerfield. In one of them we tried to look tough, but failed because we forgot to cover the ICE 
WATER sien on the water cooler. 




A talking machine. — Kelton. 

An interlinear. — West '02. 

A German prof. — '05. 

To know who and what the Red Angels are. — A 

A mustache. — Swain. 
A few spare inches. — Hatch. 
A bath. — Poole, 

A few more overcoats. — Newhall. 
A new line of puddings. — Sufferers at Draper 

Anything I can get. — Whitaker. 
A Cascaret. — Chainlightning Wallace. 
A family. — Munson. 
A new set of co-eds. — Massachusetts. 
To leef you shentlemen agouple of tollars. — Jack- 

To know who stole that cider.— Detective McKay. 
Anything that will gurgle, gurgle, gurgle. - 

A special car.- -Saturday night Hamp crowd. 
A two years' sleep. — Hayward. 
A roll of long green. — After the Prom. 
A little pony cart. — Gay. 
An automobilly goat line tip the Botanic Walk. 

— Everybody. 
A job in a pawn shop. — "Bunny " Jones. 
A philanthrophist. — To pay our Index taxes. 
A kitten to lick my mustache. — Couden. 
A cat for mine. — Newhall. 
A microscope for mine. — Sulkhe. 
Someone to love and adore. — Sears. 
A large trunk for football trips. — Holcomb. 


Clje Cale of ^ttjhfs Call 

" Yes, my tail is up. Dicky has been away a whole year, and I have had a very deuce of a 
time. Roundy is a dandy master. He certainly is a gentleman. He lets me chase all the other 
dogs and swim in the pond, and do almost anything I want. I like mighty well to swim in the pond, 
except that the water tastes awfully bad when it gets in my mouth. I don't consider the pond very 
clean, anyway. 

" Say, do you know that dog Checkers? Babby thinks he is all right, but I don't. Every 
time I see him I want to laugh. My tail is always up when he is around, because I know I can trim 
the corners right off of him. Come, now, do you blame me for laughing? Just think of me thrash- 
ing the English department! Isn't that rich? 

" I say, though, do you remember that Short Course Co-ed's dog? Boo! but he used to give 
-me the frights. By all the Zoological department, how he could fight! My tail went down every 
time I saw him. Perhaps I was n't tickled when the Freshmen shaved his tail. He was a sight. 
Then my tail went up again, you bet ! 

"Say, did you ever see me run? Isn't my wind great? And my form too! I tell you, I am 
hot stuff. But I just can't help running when I am with that class of Naughty-five. Tell you what, 
that is the only class that ever came here. It is great to go round to recitations with such fellows as 
those. Every dog is known by the company he keeps, but I guess I am all right, eh ! 

" Well, by all that is Zoological, if there isn't that dog Checkers. Good-bye, I must chase his 
spotted hide off this campus. Good-bye." 

jFccsftman l5anquet, Class of '05 
jFtiDap, giune 6, 1902, Coolep !^otcI, ^ptinfffieHi. 9^a00. 



Mock Turtle 



Soft Sheli Crabs, Tartar Sauce 


Pommes Julienne 

Filet of Beef, pique a la Portug-aise 

Delmonico Potatoes 

Asparagus enbranche, Sauce au beure 

Claret Punch 

Chicken Salad 

Neapolitan Ice Cream 
Fancy Cakes 

Toasted Crackers 
Neufchatel and Roquefort oheese 

JOHN J. GARDNER, Toastmaster 

Old '"05" Willard A. Munson 

Girls! Girls! Girls!!! . . Lyman A. Ransehausen 
'03 Thomas F. Hunt 

Song by Class 

College Characters .... Lewell S. Walker 
The Art of Cribbing . . . Frederick L. Yeaw 
Ba-a-a-abb! Louis W. Hill 

Song by Class 

College Athletics .... Chester L. Whitaker 

Our Sisters, the Co-Eds . . . T. Civille Pray 

A Midnight Call. What's Up? . G. Howard Alleu 

Where Are We Bound, . . . Allen N. Swain 

^ntit^ttiual iaecorlD0 of tl)e €lass of 1905 

RICHARD LAB AN ADAMS gave his first cry for help August 27, 
1883. All this occurred in Dorchester, a part of the intellectually famous 
Hub. Not many years later he crossed over to Jamaica Plain, which place 
he still calls home. Having graduated from the Boston English High School, 
he entered this college with a good preparation and is one of the " sharks '' 
of the class. At Massachusett, Adams has learned a thing or two besides his 
lessons, and the best of it is he is still learning. He bids fair to become 
quite a sporty lad before he graduates. Adams won his numerals, when a 
Sophomore, in the class basketball team, and at present is secretary for the 

GEORGE HOWARD ALLEN began to talk in Cambridge, Mass., 
November 23, 1882, and up to the present has only been quiet when asleep; 
even that is uncertain as he says he has never lain awake to see. His literary 
ability not being recognized in that city he soon moved to Somerville which 
has been his home ever since. Skeet prepped at Somerville English High 
where he was famous for playing " hookey" and going " up the river.'' He 
came to Massachusetts with the class of '05 and has been into almost every- 
thing that has been " doing " since. He took the water cure when a Fresh- 
man but it did not prove to be a cure in his case. Skeet played end on the 
'05 football team Freshman year and quarterback in Sophomore year. He 
made the College Signal board as a Freshman and is now assistant business 
manager. Having " the gift of gab" he took second prize in the Burnham Speaking, both Fresh- 
man and Sophomore years. Skeet made a pilgrimage to England " a la cattle boat " in the summer 
of '02 and bought a pipe which has had an eternal fire in it ever since. Our hero is a famous ' ' fusser " 
and goes " over the river " just as often as he can raise the carfare. He is a member of the 01 K 
fraternity, is editor-in-chief of the '05 Index, and has occupied the chair of German in this institution 
for a short time. He is a good bluffer and bids fair to graduate " in the course of human events " 



HUGH LESTER BARNES is another invention of Satan, who 
jumped into this ethereal medium feet first, and consequently landed in 
Stockbridge. The date of his landing, judging from his size, we will call 
October 21, 1881. His education was commenced at the Interlaken village 
school; but he was afterwards transferred to the Stockbridge High School. 
Then he was shipped to us by fast freight and, never being able to find his 
return ticket, we have kept him with us. 

We are forced to keep him labelled, for fear that Professor Kidd will 
capture him some day over in the lab and use him in some of his experiments 
upon " Human bacteria." Barns(ey), however, possesses a winning smile 
and a fair to good knowledge of Bailey's nursery book. He has had the mis- 
fortune of breaking his leg while racing toward the goal of his ambitions ; 
nevertheless he is able to stand upon both feet firmly once more. He finds the cider path occasion- 
ally and the Hamp road, once in a while. Hugh is now trying to reform and at last the Y. M. C. A. 
has persuaded him to join its chosen few, and some day we shall probably hear of great changes 
in him, brought about through its teachings. But at present he is chief supervisor of the target 
squads and assistant armorer. Barnes is also a member of the C. S. C. 

FRANCIS ALONZO BARTLETT decided on November 13, 1882, 
that the science of Horticulture needed another strong champion for its cause, 
and so began his life history on that day. We need only add that his field 
of action was at Belchertown, in order to reveal the secret of his strenuous- 
ness. In order to strengthen himself for his life work, he entered this 
college with the class of '05. This man has a pull all around. When a 
Freshman he ran up against it in the French department; but was " pulled" 
through and is now a credit to the class. At present he is consulting Horti- 
culturist for the department in question. " Lony " is a member of (P^K 



WILLIAM HUNLIE CRAIGHEAD leaped forth into the arena of 
life at South Hill, Virginia, on the 17th of December, 1877. He attended the 
Howard University at Washington, D. C, previous to his appearance at 
Massachusetts. Entering the latter place with '05, he soon proved himself 
to be a valuable man to the class and college. He pulled rope in his Fresh- 
man and Sophomore years, and also made the Varsity football team without 
half trying. He played guard the first two years and is at present playing 
tackle. Bill's latest hobby is Horticulture. He was vice-president of the 
class. Freshman year, and holds that office again this year. Bill is also an 
orator and succeeded in capturing first prize on the BurnhamFour at the 1903 
Commencement exercises. 

HARVEY DAVIS CROSBY was produced and placed before the 
public in South Hadley Falls, Mass., on March 26, 1884. Being nomadic in 
habit he soon "trekked" to Worcester, but even there he was dissatisfied. 
Therefore at the age of seven he followed his family to Rutland, Mass., 
where he settled to stay. After graduating from the local high school he 
drifted about for two long years. Finally discovering the fact that his sym- 
pathies were with Ihis institution, he promptly joined and entered the class 
of '05. "One Lung" filled the position of shortstop upon Naughty-five's 
champion baseball team. He is quite refined, and not at all given to danc- 
ing, fussing or similar vices which are so detrimental to a high standard of 
moral character. He is a member of the Q. T. V. fraternity. We know 
naught of his future plans : but we suspect that soon after skinning the sheep, 
he will set out in quest of his " lost lung." May good fortune be his! 



JOHN J. GARDNER. This little cherub came forth upon the wings 
of Pegasus January, 1883, and landed with a squall in Clinton. He floated 
about Clinton for a few years, then his folks removed him to Milford, a town 
in which he passed the greater part of his youth. In this town he obtained 
a good high school education, and with this foundation of knowledge he 
decided to cast his lot with '05. At first Jack took a fancy for chemistry, but 
has long since discovered his dislike for that subject. Then he experimented 
with a home correspondence course in kitchen economics and that too proved 
unsatisfactory ; however we now think he is settled upon a permanent career 
as a Horticulturist. It has been difficult to keep Jack with us, but his intel- 
lectual ability is unparalleled when he is disposed to show it. He tells us 
how one day, during his boyhood, his mother paid him for being good and his 
father punished him at night; and ever since then he has been good for nothing. 

One great failure of Jack's is that every Friday night, raiu or shine, he goes to church and 
oftentimes twice on Sunday. Nevertheless he has not confined himself entirely to religion while in 
college, but his beaming countenance and abounding wit have enlivened many social gatherings. 
He answers to the call of second sergeant in the battalion, and as a football player he has a reputa- 
tion of which to be envious. He is a member of the college senate, on the rope-pull team, and a 
member of the " blokes' " rifle team. He passed the examinations for the army in spite of his being 
color-blind and short-winded ; but since mustering out he is able to distinguish maroon from purple 
and to draw a good, long breath. Jack is also a member of the C. S. C. and treasurer of his class. 


ARTHUR WILLIAM HALL, JR. You have only to pronounce this 
magical name, and as when Aladdin's lamp of old was rubbed by its owner, a 
genius will hop forth ; ready with the goods, and prepared for anything 
which may be •' doing." Bud is a North Amherst production and has hung 
around that metropolis since the first day of October, 1883. He spent the 
joyful years of his youth getting out of school quick, and trying in vain to 
keep out of trouble with the authorities. The highest ambition of his youth 
was to become a horse jockey, and he has not entirely recovered from it yet. 
You must not think " Bud " a country-bred boy. No, indeed, he has always, 
been accustomed to the noise and bustle of North Amherst city, where he 
soon learned to distinguish between an electric car and a load of hay. He 
graduated from the Amherst High School after a heated discussion with the 

superintendent. At Massachusetts he has received a fine training in math, of which he is exceed- 

ino^ly fond. He is a member of the 0-I( fraternity. 

WALTER B. HATCH. Not many years ago, in the quiet neighbor- 
hood of Brockton a faint squeaking was heard ; and upon investigation the 
townspeople became aware that little Walter B. had Hatch(ed) out. Yes, he 
had come to stay, and endure the perilous journey through life's paths, which 
were first opened to him on September 17, 1884. We know not what, but 
because of some misfortune his growth has been somewhat backward until 
this last fall. Now, however, he is beginning to attain a normal size. This 
sudden start we think was caused by the use of "Force," while working in a 
Falmouth grocery store this last summer. 

After passing his boyhood days in Brockton he took his flight to 
Falmouth; here being known as " Pee-Wee, the boy incubator." And here 
too, he found a place no better than his former home. But after a few years 



of solemi drui^iry, Walter successfully finished his high school career. Now came che problem — 
what can I do next? Too small for manual labor but with a long head for intellectual work, he con- 
cluded to try a college course. Then bidding "pa" good-bye and telling "ma" to pack his trunk, he 
ventured to the walls of the M. A. C. And since his enrollment he has ever been a credit to his 
class. However his folks should broaden his education in music; one day while endeavoring to hum 
a tune, the chemistry professor and leader of the choir interrupted him on the charge that he was 
talking in class. 

He has a great afSnity for East Street and in his wanderings often strays that way. As one 
of Captain John's soldiers he is known as Corporal. He is also a member of the C. S. C. ; and lastly 
we should not omit the fact that he is following the mathematical course, under the tutorship of his 
room-mate. Hill. 

LOUIS WILLIAM HILL first began to use his optics about twenty 
years ago in the town of Greenfield Hill, Connecticut. Here he lived and 
toddled about for a while, we know not how long, but when it was thought 
safe he was taken to Bridgeport, Connecticut. The change proved satis- 
factory and Louis began to grow at once, in fact we doubt if he has ceased as 
yet. Seeing the necessity for a very thorough foundation upon which to 
build his intellectual dome, his parents shipped their boy to the Centenary 
Collegiate Institute at Hackettstown, New Jersey. Here, working with his 
future career in view, he digested sufficient knowledge to assure a secure 
footing in the Freshman class. And consequently here we have him, the 
original Louis, as the tallest, leanest, but not the laziest man in the class. 

As a student he possesses great ability, and an unlimited capacity for 
knowledge. His graphic classifications of Babb have won for him a reputa- 
tion as a writer; while his influences upon the life of his room-mate are most commendable. His 
artistic tastes can only be criticized by examining his room. Even the captain brings his wife up in 


order to obtain ideas from Hill's artistic arrangement. A soldier's uniform he wears, with corporal 
stripes, and may be seen at the head of his company as regular as the day comes around. As a 
chemist of renown, a toastmaster to be proud of, an assistant manager of the basketball team, and a 
member of the C. S. C, we hope you may give him a fair trial. 

C. SHELDON HOLCOMB, this remarkable curio, first became known 
to the public September 21, 1883, in the town of Tariffville, Conn. This 
town could not furnish adequate educational facilities to induce Sheldon to 
remain there long, so he tried Simsbury, Conn. Completing his grammar 
school work here, he next set out for the Hartford High vSchool where he pre- 
pared for college. "Massachusetts" offered so many advantages to him that 
he decided to enter her doors with the '05 aggregation. Expounding the 
principles involved in physics to a Junior soon won him fame, and he has 
ince been known by that scientific name. "Physics'' has become quite popu- 
lar with the feminine sex, judging from his regular attendance at church. 
His frequent "cross-river" trips also tend to confirm this belief. He is one 
of the sportiest chaps about college and when traveling with the football team 
often requires the services of a valet and a private express company to handle his bao-o-age. The 
choir was fairly decent in regard to harmony before he joined it, and so was the band. Still 
"Physics" is not such a bad fellow after all. He proved good enough to make his Sophomore foot- 
ball and basketball teams, and has won his "M" this fall playing left guard on the Varsity. He is a 
member of the D. G. K. fraternity. 



^^..amsB^ THOMAS FRANCIS HUNT took his first plunge into this sea of life 

^■\ away down in Sparta (not upon the map), Georgia, on July 16, 1879. He 

^^jj^j^^ :\ maintains strongly that this is his birthplace, although the -'Spartans" are 
^ J^B \ too modest to claim it for themselves. It is strange, but Tom has neither 
"^^^^^ Spartan nor Carthaginian ancestors, and still he portrays the manly qualities 

of these ancients. Not born with a silver spoon in his mouth, we find him 
from the very first with a baseball and a bat in his possession. These he has 
been continuously wielding, while drifting Northward, snatching what 
knowledge was obtainable here and there, until finally he struck a snag at 
Weston, Mass. Here he obtained a foothold, and under the tutorship of a 
loving sister, Tom received the finishing touches which enabled him to cope 
with Billy's entrance exams, thereby securing for him another foothold still 
stronger than the last. 

Almost any spring afternoon he may be seen upon the diamond, twisting himself into various 
shapes and knots, trying to acquire the ideal motions of a college pitcher. As a rev/ard for his 
efforts he wears an "M." "Shiny" (short for Thomas) is a member of the Varsity basketball team, 
captain of the class ropepuU and basketball teams, a member of the rifle team and of the class base- 
ball and football teams, a member of the senate, and the C. S. C, answers to "Corp" Hunt and was 
treasurer of the class until his release. For any more information address T. F. Hunt, Amherst, 


1 59 

FRANK FARLEY HUTCHINGS made his entrance into ihis impar- 
tial world in the midst of a raging snow storm on November 16, 1883. He 
was so chilled, that as yet he has never instilled enough molecular motion 
into his system to enable him to move beyond the rate of cold molasses. 
However his mental activity was not stunted, as we see by his work in the 
mathematical section. "Frisky" graduated from the Amherst High School 
in '01. During his course he was prominent as a member of the debating 
society. He cast his lot with us in thefall of '01, and, in spite of the "Kid," 
says he will see us through. As a chemist, Frisky has an idea that be knows 
a little ; at least he knows that if someone turns a test tube full of water down 
his neck he has a wet feeling. He is a member of the Q. T. V. and of the 
Signal board. Being something of an orator he has "spieled" on the two 
Burnham Fours. After graduation he intends, with a "sheepskin" in one hand, and a transit upon 
his shoulder, to reap untold riches as a civil engineer. 

NORMAN DAY INGHAM is the name of another enterprising young 
man, who upon October 13, ISSi, dedicated Willimansett as his birthplace. 
Having little use for sucklings there, his father took him over to Granby. 
At the latter place Norman succeeded in obtaining a high school education. 
And in the fall of '01 we discover him among us, as green as a lilac bush ; but 
to his credit we must admit that he has blossomed out fast. During the 
spring of his Freshman year Norman, or "Dope" for short, spent the greater 
part of his time in pursuing an "M" around the baseball field. This he 
finally captured, and although his nature is literary, his favorite study has 
been baseball ever since. "Dope," unlike Barnes, possesses two winning 
smiles: one for "Billy" and his physics, the other for— well it is never seen 
this side of Granby. At least the "girl at the telephone" thinks not, and in 



truth he does very little fussing around here. But, everything considered, Ingham is a credit to the 
class and his usefulness in college may be summed up in one word, although we have failed as yet 
to find an appropriate one. He is a member of the class baseball and football teams, and also a 
member of the C. S. C. 

JAMES RICHARD KELTON made his d^but upon the stage of life 
July 6, 1881, in Orange, Mass. We know but little of his early career. He 
claims to be a graduate of the Orange High School, having been in the class 
of '01. In September of that year "Dick" wended his way over the moun- 
tains and pitched his tent beside those of his fellow classmates. The first 
impression that we got of him was quite peculiar. We thought from the 
worried expression on his face, that he had escaped from Barnum and Bailey's 
circus, having been employed as an African dodger. We also concluded 
that he must have forgotten to dodge several times. Our conclusions were 
false. Orange is becoming known as an automobile town which accounts for 
Dick's facial expression. His chief weakness is his voice, and we often hear 
his melodies half a mile from college. His wise look in the recitation rooms 
never fails to pull ten spots for him. Now that the captain has given him a corporalcy he has a 
splendid opportunity to exercise his lungs shouting commands to Freshmen. Dick is a member of 
the D. G. K. fraternity. 



EDWARD THORNDYKE LADD began growing November 15, 1883, 
in Everett, Mass., and has been growing ever since. If he don't let up very 
soon the college will be compelled to put in new door cases or he will be 
obliged to "overcut." In 1901 he moved his family to Winchester, Mass., 
which now has the honor of being his residence. "Lengthy" came from the 
Everett High School and in the Fall of '01 entered Massachusetts. By good 
fortune he is here now, thanks to the Faculty. When he was a Freshman he 
roomed with another Lad(d). They traveled a lot together and were known 
as "Shorty" and "High Ladd," respectively. "High Ladd" was soon the 
only Ladd left. He has proved to be very serviceable to our class in the mix- 
up we have had. There are many things which could be said about his 
career which would cast great credit on him as a classman ; but some of those 
things are better left unsaid. He played on his class football, baseball, and basketball teams in both 
his Freshman and Sophomore years. He is quite a shark at chemistry, which course he is pursuing 
at present. He is a member of the D. G. K. fraternity. 

CLARENCE WATERMAN LEWIS was captured at Melrose Heights 
in 1882, when only a few weeks old. His training was slow but sure, and in 
1900 it was considered safe to give him a diploma from Melrose High School, 
and pack him off^to college. The class of '04 was unable to handle him, for 
on one of his rampages he slipped his trolley and landed as a member of 
'0.5. His original class, however, deserves the credit for breaking him in as a 
college man. He served them as captain of both the rope-pull and football 
teams, and helped to put his present classmates "through the mill" when they 
were Freshmen. As a Varsity football man Chicko|played|fullback in Fresh- 
man year and halfback since that time. He is a member of the Q. T. 
V. fraternity. 



member of the D. G, 

JOHN FRANKLIN LYMAN first distinguished light from darkness 
February 20, 1881, at Mespotamia, Ohio. His family moved to Bristolville 
soon after John's appearance and remained there until 1899. He graduated 
from the Bristolville High School in 1898. John is noted for his level head 
which explains his reason for seeking an education in the East. Mount 
Hermon attracted him first and at this noted place he prepped for college, 
which h^ entered in '01. He soon proved his proficiency in math, and has had 
a pull with that department ever since. He is very popular with his class- 
mates and also with a few young ladies down town. We expect to read of 
his engagement at most any time. His taste for juggling formulas perhaps 
led him to take up chemistry; we can find no other reason. He has served 
faithfully as class secretary and is at present the class president. He is a 
K. fraternity, and if he doesn't get blown up in the Chemical Lab, may soon 

prove his worth to the world. 

WILLARD ANSON MUNSONI! here we have him, the only and 
original Box-car Bill. Look out for him, he is a bad man. On the 6th of 
January, 1882, little "Willie" trotted into Hudson, Mass., with a toy football 
under his arm. The football rolled westward and Willie followed it as far 
as Aurora, 111., where he became captain of his high school championship 
football team. Again, the football which guarded Bill's destiny started roll- 
ing, and astride it he came to Massachusetts College "hell-bent for a touch- 
down." Someone tackled him and tried to "trun" him into the college pond ; 
but Bill made a place kick from the bank and thereby defeated the class of 
'04. In his Freshman year Bill was class president. He made the rope-pull 
eam in his Freshman and Sophomore years, and played on the class baseball 
team Sophomore year. As a Junior he was elected to the College Senate." 



Bill has held down the position of fullback on the Varsity eleven for three years and is to captain 
the team when a Senior. We shall not complain of his football record. It will be Munson's life- 
long regret that he was unable to make the Massachusetts Glee Club. He has really a fine voice and 
has murdered almost as many tunes as Whitaker. Bill is a member of the (I>IK fraternity. Upon 
graduating from this college he will head for his orange grove in Florida, where he intends to scratch 
the bosom of Mother Earth and bring forth a familv. 

EDWIN WHITE NE WHALL, a fair-haired youth, commonly known 
as California Jack, added one more to the steadily increasing population of 
our great West. He was born April 21, 1883 in San Francisco. In 1892 
his family moved to San Rafael, California, which is now his home. When 
Jack entered college his career became quite eventful. Math was his first 
foe; but he wore a wise look and passed it by. Football was his first 
attraction, so he donned a new suit and appeared on the gridiron soon after 
his arrival. How picturesque he looks in that suit — such a manly form ! 
He has bumped "Tess'' some in about every scrub game for three years. 
He played center on his Freshman football team and tackle in his Sopho- 
more year. He also assisted in pulling the rope through the hands of '06. 
This year Jack is assistant manager of the football team, which honor he 
has won by faithful and persistent work for both class and college. The only fault we can find with 
his general makeup is the thing he wears on his upper lip. If he succeeds in getting a pull with 
Billy B., his future will be bright. Jack joined the D. G. K. fraternity in his Sophomore year. 


GEORGE WILLARD PATCH came into this world as a Son of Rest 
on November 18, 1881. His motto is "God bless the man that invented 
sleep," and he crawls into his hole as soon as he gets oittside of a good-sized 
supper. A man once died from overwork, and when Tess read the account 
he swore that this disease should never be his finish. The "Toad" prepped 
at Somerville High School where he learned considerably more than the 
rudiments of football. At Massachusetts he plays center on the Varsity and 
it is a mighty good man who can shove him into the mud. One of the 
"Toad's" accomplishments is yachting. He can handle any boat that ever 
carried sail and tell you every rock on the coast from Bay of Fundy to Sandy 
Hook. Once in his own little racer I asked him the location of a certain 
rock. Just then we connected with something forcibly enough to nearly dis- 
mast us. "There it is," replied Tess, "now are you satisfied?" He is a member of the 01 K 
fraternity. Outside of his Varsity football record, the Toad has played two years with his base- 
ball team, being captain in his Sophomore year. He was on the rope-pull team both years and as a 
Sophomore was vice-president of his class. This year he is a Reading Room 
director, class captain, a member of the Fraternity Conference and also of 
the College Senate. Altogether we must say Tess is quite a hustler in spite 
of his build and natural temperament, but he believes in short hours, big 
pay, and above all a full dinner pail. 

JUSTUS CUTTER RICHARDSON, alias Rich, let out his first wail 
in Dracut, Mass., on September IS, 18S0. He was not heard of again until 
he graduated from Lowell High School. Then he immediately secured a 
hawker's license, and almost any summer's morning his melodious voice 
might be heard over in "Little Canada'' advertising his supply of "pommes 



de terre," "pommes sauvages," "choux," and "choux-navet." Finally decided to enlarge his French 
vocabulary, he came to us as a star of the 71st magnitude, and was for a while the only star in the 
class. Since then a number of others have been discovered. Rich's strong point lies in his plugging 
ability. His daily routine is: get up at six, plug until breakfast: eat, then plug until chapel begins; 
snatch a look or so between recitations; eat dinner, plug until 1.30; study an hour or so; then plug 
or work until supper; eat, and plug until — well say bed time. As an artist, his ingenuity has pro- 
duced for the Index board some valuable assistance. Once in a while he may be seen traveling over 
the river; but he never permits "fussing"' to interfere with his regular weekly duties. After 
obtaining his sheepskin he intends to go into competition with Rawson or some other celebrated 
market gardener. He is a member of the 0-K and furnishes wind for the bass horn in the band. 

WILLIAM MARSHALL SEARS claims to have been born in Brock- 
ton on the Sth of January, 1882; though he seems to remember but little 
about it. It would be impossible to live in this shoe-famous town without 
learning a thing or two, and "Binny" soon became familiar with the pretty 
daughters of all the manufacturers. At least this must have been the case if 
we judge by his present actions, and if not careful his chubby face and curlj^ 
hair will win him a hoard of trouble with the fair sex. As a college man he 
is right on deck. He, too, has an awful pull somewhere on the Facult)-, and 
this fact, together with his own industry, is making him a prominent man 
among the leading agriculturists of the state. Binny is a member of the 
<P-I\ fraternitv. 


ALLEN NEWMAN SWAIN, the hero of this little tale, took up the 
burden of life in Roxbury on August 14, 1883. He was soon sent to Dor- 
chester, another of Boston's suburbs, and there he settled permanently. He 
graduated from one of the oldest schools in the country — the Boston Latin. 
Having learned something of military science and developed more or less of 
a "head," because he was allowed to carry a sword, he started for Massachu- 
setts College with the intentions of enjoying a sort of "intellectual picnic." 
He improved his time admirably for the first few weeks ; on the very first 
Sunday we find him over in Hamp, wearing a bewildered look and "Dodg(e)- 
ing" about trying to find a friend. In fact since then, Allen has been a regu- 
lar patron over the river, or over the mountain. He joined the 0IK frater- 
nity, and being clever with his diary and pencil was elected to the College 
Signal board. 

ALBERT DAVIS TAYLOR arrived upon this terrestial ball, from 
nobody knows where, in company with another Heavenly twin. His first 
stop upon coming earthward was at the small sea-coast town of Carlisle on 
July 8, 1883. Here he succumbed quietly to a motherly treatment ; but upon 
the first signs of his inherited qualities, the town made haste to get rid of 
him. So did the various others which he visited. He was, however, allowed 
to remain in Westford, Mass., long enough to secure a good prep. Then in 
a blind rush one September morning he took to the rails and landed here at 
Amherst to cast his lot with the class of Naughty-five. Since then, he has 
been chasing "ten-spots" from one recitation room to another. During his 
Freshman year little is heard of Taylor ; but in his Sophomore year he made 


himself famous as one of the "lawless element" while trying to master the German language under 
"West." He is a student of considerable talent, and is plugging hard for Commencement honors. 

Schneider is a member of the "Pinky" club, as well as one of the unfortunate mathematicians. 
He played on the Varsity and class basketball teams ; he also captured the college record upon Capt. 
John's rifle team. In company B he answers to the call of Sergeant, and is a member of the C. S. C. 

HAROLD FOSS THOMPSON was born at Granetville, Mass., on the 
twentieth day of June, 1885. Although we know but little of his youth we 
conclude that most of his time, when not growing, was occupied in moving. 
At various times he has lived in Danvers, Wakefield, Winthrop, Oakdale, 
Whitinsville, Highlandville and Jamaica Plains. The latter place is his 
present home. The cause of these numerous changes is evident, knowing 
that he is a minister's son. "Tompy" prepared for college in the Needham 
High School. Having reached the six-foot mark he decided to enter college 
with us. He is the first minister's son that we have met in our wanderings 
which has been an exception to the rule, although he does say "darn it" occa- 
sionally. He is a faithful worker at his books, and ranks high in his class 
standing. He joined the D. G. K. fraternity in his Freshman year. 



BERTRAM TUPPER was born twenty-four years ago in Annapolis 
County, Nova Scotia. He is not descended from Evangeline of Grand-Pre 
simply because that worthy dame was an old maid. We give no credit to the 
story that one of his paternal ancestors was a lost Arctic explorer, and the 
question remains, who and what is he? Well, the best we can say of him is- 
no better than the worst. The worst we can say of him is that he is the 
very prince of good fellows, a friend to, and a friend of every man in college. 
The only trouble with him is that his name is too long for comfort, but if 
you haven't time to reel it all off, just call him "Mose" and he will be right 
there with the goods. Since he struck Massachusetts Mose has dabbled in 
almost everything except fussing. Here, he has played the quiet game and 
remained true to that little Annapolis girl who writes the "bear me in mind"' 
letters which arrive at every mail, a few between, and some besides. Mose was treasurer and his- 
torian of the class during his Freshman year. He was president in Sophomore year and played on 
the class football team. He is now assistant manager of the Varsity baseball team, director of the 
Dining Hall, manager of the '05 Index, and a inember of the D. G. K. fra- 


LEWELL SETH WALKER. This modest and refined youth first 
began to cry for the fundamental necessities of human existence on January 
27, 1881, in the town of Natick. About nineteen years later he bade fare- 
well to the doors of his local high school to search in the more extensive 
fields of science. Thinking it not an unwise plan to follow the good example 
of others, we find him entering college in the fall of '01. "Lew" was 
installed as class secretary during his Freshman year and in that capacity 
tried to keep our class affairs straight, though it was a difficult undertaking. 


He is one of our skilled banjo players, and to him and Williams the class of '04 are in- 
debted for much amusement in our initiation days as Freshmen. Nor in these acquirements is his 
ability to be wholly weighed. In the band he is capable of making a noise as well as the rest, and 
•upon the diamond his work has been rewarded with the "M." 

During his early college life he made his home with Hatch, but as Hatch grew wiser he 
decided to room with a mathematician and "Lew," sorry to part with such an intelligent little fellow, 
went into partnership with Gregg. Chemistry is his hobby and under Tabby, with the skilful 
assistance of Sir Francis, great opportunities are open for him. He is a member of the College 
Shakespearean Club and a faithful worker in the Y. M. C. A. 

The loth of October, 1882, was marked by an unusually brilliant sun- 
rise. It was an eventful morning and the countenance of old Sol fairly 
beamed with good humor. You ask why? Reason enough! There in a 
certain house in Somerville, Mass., lay CHESTER LELAND WH ITAKER 
newly imported and singing away with great glee to let the world know 
what had happened. Naturally the dear boy began to grow and as the years 
rolled by he passed through the different grades of grammar and high school 
life. While at Somerville High, Whit learned "the game" and played there 
two years on championship teams. At Massachusetts Whit has played hard, 
consistent football since his Freshman year. He made the Varsity basket- 
ball team Freshman year and was captain of the Freshman football and 
Sophomore basketball teams. In Sophomore year he was on the rope-pull 
team and was class captain. "Chet" is a member of the 1' K ivntevnity . In the summer of his 
Freshman year he made a trip to England and with the aid of Skeet and Tad painted a bright red 
streak across that country and back again. Whit is noted around college for his true stories. He 



claims that Jonathan Edwards was his "third nncle," wears a number ten 
shoe and a charming grin, and sings "When The Harvest Days Are Over" 
and "I'm Glad Salvation's Free" with great feeling. Above all Whit is a 
great lover of music and in appreciation of this fact he is allowed to play 
the bass drum in the college band. 

PERCY FREDERIC WILLIAMS began to make sketches in the town 
of Natick, Mass., September 15, 1883. Like most great men Percy had quite 
an uneventful early career. He graduated from the grammar and high schools 
of his native town and then, not being able to find a better place to go, Pat 
"hit the pike" for Massachusetts which he entered with the class of '06. He 
played left field on the baseball team that trimmed '04 and occupied the sam^ stamping ground in his 
Sophomore year when Naught-five defeated '06. He has also played football on the scrub when he 
could think of no excuse for not coming out. Percy is a member of the D. G. K. fraternity. He is the 
artist of the '05 Index Board and in the face of great difficulties has worked 
hard and conscientiously. He was one of the first to take the "water cure" 
in his Freshman year. After taking his degree at Massachusetts, Percy 
expects to make his fortune as a landscape architect. 

GRENVILLE NORCOTT WILLIS. This fossil representation of 
an antedeluvian monstrosity was brought to light in Thompsonville, Con- 
necticut, on August 18, 1883. Soon after this he made tracks for the noble 
borough of Becket, which lies in some secluded nook of the Berkshire hills. 
"Tom's" early career was quite uneventful. He simply killed time and 
acquired great skill with the golf stick and fishing rod. He also developed a 


passion for driving on moonlight evenings and it is reported that he even fell in love ; but as the 
charge lacks proof we will not hold it against him. One of "Casey's" earliest possessions was a black 
sweater which has followed him through all his adventures. After striving for four long years to 
graduate from Westfield High, "Casey" packed his old black sweater, crossed the "Alps" and 
pitched his camp at Massachusetts. As a college man he has been almost a success although some 
claim that he spends too much time "over the river." He has played on his class football team; 
thereby placing two monumental decorations on the historic black sweater. He is an associate editor 
of the '05 Index and is a member of the (I'lK fraternity. 

FREDERICK LORING YEAW was first heard of in Worcester, Mass. , 
March 13, 1882. When very young he moved to Brattleboro, Vt., and after 
shaking around in many different places, he finally landed right side up in 
Winthrop, Mass., where he attended the high school. As Fred grew in 
stature he also developed a sound judgment, as may be seen by his presence 
at Massachusetts. Fred has a great eye for business and, being one of the 
industrious men of the class, is making a good thing while at college. His 
pull with certain members of the Faculty is marvelous and no future could 
be predicted which might be too bright for him. Fred was a member of his 
class football team in both Freshman and Sophomore years — end in the first 
and guard in the second. He is a member of the li^^'A" fraternity. 

172 THE 1906 INDEX, A^^OLUME 35 

Some of us know Chain Lightning Wallace, 
Some of us know his only solace. 
When work's to be done 
His tongue's on the run 
Otherwise his speed not at all is. 

Pray, tell us whence came the name Co-ed? 

From what overworked, unhealthy head? 

Had he not coined that name 

Would the breed be the same? 

Would we think the things now left unsaid? 





f •* ♦ 


HAT is a name ? Everything! The subject of nomenclature, more than any other one 
thing, has retarded the growth of this college. Massachusetts Agricultural College is 
the corporate name you say, well and good, as such the name will stand until changed 
by the legislature of Massachusetts. Why then, all this confusion in the newspapers? 
Why so many misnomers? Amherst Agricultural College, Massachusetts State School, 
Amherst State College, Massachusetts Aggies, Amherst Aggies, Amherst State Aggies, Aggies, and 
more might be mentioned, are the titles the Massachusetts Agricultural College receives in the lead- 
ing newspapers. Only one cause can be attributed to all this trouble and that cause is very evident. 
The name is too long. There are a hundred and one times every day when the name of this college 
is taken in vain simply because life is too short to use such a lengthy appellation. A shorter name 
is bound to be chosen and there is the trouble. As Agricultural College is sometimes used, the 
newspapers enlarge it to Amherst ^Agricultural College. Even when State College is used the papers 
change it to Amherst State College or Aggie State College, and when the word Aggie is used, that 
goes into the papers as Amherst Aggies. Now how is the college to become known in this state of 
affairs? With Amherst tacked on to the word every time it is seen in print, the world will never 
learn that there is another college, in the town of Amherst, besides the older one. The word Aggie 
is in no way digniiied, and for this reason alone the term should not be used. What then shall we 
choose for a name which may be applied to this college without harm resulting? Agricultural College 
and State College both invite the prefix Amherst. In that case we have only one name left. 



Massachusetts! Could a better name be chosen? Is there another which answers the purpose so 
well? By adopting this name, the college cannot be confounded with Amherst College. It is the 
natural handle by which the full name may be grasped, and a guide by which the newspapers may 
get the full name correctly. Massachusetts what? Massachusetts Agricultural College, certainly ! 
in full alwa5^s this, but for short, just Massachusetts, the name of our grand old State which helps 
support the college. A name of which we may be proud, which we may tack on our banners and 
for which we may fight on the gridiron and diamond. 



We of Old Massachusetts, who hold our Alma Mater so dear, and pray that her name and fame 
may shine among those of the leading colleges of New England, rely the most on our 
football team as the means by which this is being most directly accomplished. According to the 
number of students at Massachusetts, our team should rank in with those of Rhode Island State 
College, Storrs, New Hampshire State College, and the like; but the analogy does not seem to hold. 
We may be small in numbers but we are wonderfully well provided with spirit, noted both for its 
quantity and its quality. It is the kind of spirit that cannot be crushed down and the kind that 
makes football teams in spite of conditions. In fact it is a spirit that is ready to tackle anything on 
the gridiron. We laugh at colleges our own size and rub it into colleges with twice our number. 
We hold down or tie colleges many times our size, and best of all we are still coming. So far this 
season we have encountered some of our heaviest opponents, and our record stands 28 points to the 
good, 35 points against us and 63 to our favor, while doubtless the ratio will stand vastly more favor- 
able for us before this book is published. Last year we lost three games, won two, tied two, one of 
which was with Dartmouth, and gained 40 points, to 27 for our opponents. The year before a record 
was established which is still seen painted on the backstop. It may remain there for some time to come ; 
let us hope not too long. At the end of that remarkable season only five colleges in all New England 
outranked us : Harvard, Yale, Dartmouth, Brown, Williams. Out of ten games played, but one was 
a defeat, and only two colleges scored upon us. 

As to basketball, that game is practically new in this college and has not as yet had a fair trial. 
However the team has done well and won a majority of the games played. In baseball, as with the 
other games, we rank with colleges of far greater size than ours. To be sure we gain fewer victories 
on the diamond than on the gridiron, and occasionally the results seem discouraging, yet one team 
or another must encounter defeat, and if we continue to play larger colleges, we must expect no more 
than our share of the victories. 


€)ur Dances? 

Of all the pleasures which enter into our college life at Massachusetts, there are none more 
enjoyable than the dances which are held during the winter and spring. 
Then it is that 

The heart is light 

The skies are bright 

And the long-green seems a-plenty. 

Absence makes the heart grow fonder; but a college man cannot live on the fond remembrance 
of a pretty smile. This is one reason why we have our "Informals" and "Proms." To the 
' Informals " we go with the intention of having good times in an informal way, and we have them. 
■By means of light decorations and plants from the college conservatories, the Drill Hall is relieved 
of its bareness and made cosy as possible. As the dancing begins in the afternoon buffet lunches 
are served, and from the opening waltz until 9 :15 merriment and good friendship prevail. 

The Junior Prom which occurs in February, and the Senior Prom held at commencement, are 
strictly formal. It is customary for the ladies to stop at homes of the professors, where they are 
royally entertained. In this way, the necessity of procuring chaperons by the college girls is elimin_ 
ated. No pains are spared in attempting to make Drill Hall resplendent, and as a result of this we 
have gained a reputation for having the finest decorations in New England. The high walls are 
solidly banked with evergreen, relieved here and there by white streamers and tiny electric lamps. 
The old historic shell, with which we won from Brown and Harvard and established a record in 71, 
is hung in a place of honor. On all sides of the hall are easy chairs, couches and corner seats piled 
high with pillows and hidden by ferns and palms. The space under the balcony is occupied by 
Oriental booths, fitted up with careful taste, making charming retreats where the weary ones may 
sit out their dances. At the opposite end of the hall are seats for the patronesses. A low platform 
for the orchestra stands in the center of the hall and overhead a sun-burst of bunting reaches to 
every corner. Our college has just reason to be proud of her promenades and, with the usual good 
support, they will continue to be the leading events of our social life at Massachusetts. 




%\)t Bs^s^octate :^lumm 

of m 

Si^a&sat\^nsttt& :^5rtcultural College 

Founded ]874 

Officers for 19034904 

Herbert Myrick, '82 
Henry J. Field, '91 
Burt L. Hartwell, '89 
F. S. Cooley, 88 
James B. Paige, '82 
S. F. Howard, '94 
Edw. B. Holland, '92 


First ] 'ice- President 

Second Vice-President 

Third Vice-President 




E. A. Ellsworth, '71 

dBiecutitie Committee 

Annual meeting Tuesday of Commencement week 

G. A. Drew, '97 


S!^msac\)nstns :agricultural College Club 

of J13cto gork 

Founded 1886 Incorporated 1890 


C. O. LOVELL, '78 . ... . . ■ President 

W. M. Eaton, '86 | ... Vice-Presidents 

W. B. Morse '95 \ 

Alvan L. Fowler, '80 ... Secretary and Treasurer 

•21 West 24th Street, New York City 
Dr. J. E. Root, '76 ..... Choragus 

Dr. John A. Cutter, '82 ..... Historian 

Annual Dinner first Friday of December, at St. Denis Hotel 

182 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Wit&ttxn :^lumni :^0e?ociatton 

of tlje 

£Pa02^ac!)U0ett0 :^gricultural College 


Everett B. Bragg, '75 .... . President 

Asa F. Shiverick, '82 . . . . . Vice-President 

Arthur B. Smith, '95 ... . Secretary and Treasurer 


Chas. L. Plumb, '82 Charles W. Smith, '93 John E. Wilder, '82 

JUDSON L. Field, '94 E. M. Wright, '99 

All Graduates and former Students living west of Buffalo 


:aiumni Club of Si^a^&atl^mtm 

of tlie 

Si^a&&at\)mtn& :agricultural College 

Founded December 9, 18S5 Incorporated November 11, 1890 

SOff iters 

Madison Bunker, '75, Newton, Mass. . . . President 

R. P. Lyman, '92, Boston, Mass. ..... Treasurer 

Franklin W. Davis, '89, Boston, Mass. . . . Secretary 

Permanent home address, 85 Colberg Ave., Roslindale, Mass. 


C. H. Preston, '83 W. A. Morse, '82 W. H. Barstow, '75 

i^onorarp 00emtier$ 

His Excellency, Governor John L. Bates 

Secretary of the State Board of Education 

J. Louis Ellsworth 

Secretary of the State Board of Agriculture 

Henry H. Goodell, M. A., LL. D. 

President of the Massachusetts Agricultural College 



Connecticut l^allep :^lumni :a00ociation 

of ti)E 

£^afif0acl)u0ett8 :agricultural College 

Founded February 21, 190S 


R. W. Lyman, '71, Northampton, Mass. 
William P. Birnie, '71, Springfield, Mass. 
George Leonard, '71, Springfield, Mass. 
H. D. Hemenway, '95, Hartford, Conn. 
John B. Minor, '73, New Britain, Conn. 


First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 



OBECcutitje Committee 

R. W. Lyman, '71 George Leonard, '71 William P. Birnie, '71 

H. D. Hemenway, '95 John B. Minor, '73 


Cl)e :^lumni 


E. E. THOMPSON, Secretary, Worcester, Mass. 

Allen, Gideon H., D.G.K.. Bookkeeper and Journalist, 39; Union Street, New Bedford, Mass. 

Bassett, Andrew L.. Q.T.V., Pier 3(5, East River, New York City, Transfer Ag-ent Central Vermont Railway Companj-. 

Birnie, William P., D.G.K., Springfield, Mass., Paper and Envelope Manufacturer. 

Bowker, William H., D.G.K., 43 Chatham Street, Boston, Mass., President Bowker Fertilizer Compan3'. 

Caswell, L/illey B., Athol, Mass., Civil Eng-ineer. 

Cowles, Homer L. , Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 

Ellsworth, Emory A., O.T.V., Crescent Building, 7 Main Street, Holyoke, Mass., Ellsworth & Kirkpatrick, Architects 

and Engineers. 
Fisher, Jabez F., D.G.K., Fitchburg, Mass., Bookkeeper Parkhill Manufacturing Company. 
Fuller, George E., address unknown. 
*Hawley, Frank W. , died October 28, 1883, 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., Q.T.V., Linden Street, Northampton, Mass., Registrar of Deeds, Lecturer Rural Law, 

Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
*Morse, James H., died June 21, 1883, at Salem, Mass. 
Nichols, Lewis A., D.G.K., .J08 Temple Court Building, Chicago, 111., President of Nichols Engineering and Contracting 

Norcross, Arthur D., D.G.K., Monson, Mass., Merchant and Parmer. 
*Page, Joel B., D.G.K., died August 23, 1902, at Conway, Mass. 
Richmond, Samuel H., Editor of Biscayne Bay, Dealer in General Merchandise, Surve3-or and Draughtsman on the Perrine 

Grant, at Cutler, Dade County, Fla. 
Russell, William D., D.G.K., Business 329 W. 83rd Street, New York City. 
Smead, Edwin B., O.T.V., P. O. Box 96.5, Hartford, Conn., Principal of Watkinson's Farm School and of Handicraft 


186 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUiME 

Sparrow, Lewis A., 74 Elmira Street, Brighton, Mass., Superintendent Bowker Fertilizer Works. 
Strickland, George P., D.G.K., Livingston, Montana, Machinist on N. P. R. R. 
Thompson, Edgar E., 37 Wellington Street, Worcester, Mass., Teacher. 
■••Tucker, George H., died October 1, 1899, at Spring Creek, Penn. 
Ware, Willard C, 225 Middle Street, Portland, Maine, Manager Boston & Portland Clothing Company. 
Wheeler, William, D.G.K., 14 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

Whitney, Frank Le P., D.G.K., 104 Robin wood Avenue, Jamaica Plain, Mass., Dealer in Tea and Coffee. 
Woolson, George C, address unknown. 


S. T. MAYNARD, Secretary, Northboro, Mass. 

Bell, Burleigh C, D.G.K., 110 Grant Avenue, San Francisco, Gal,, Druggist in McDonald Pharmacy. 

Brett, William P., D.G.K., address unknown. 

Clark, John W., Q.T.V., North Hadley, Mass., Fruit Grower. 

Cowles, Frank C, 223i Pleasant Street, Care of Norcross Brothers, 10 East Worcester Street, Worcester, Mass., Civil 
Engineer and Draughtsman. 

Cutter, John C, M.D., D.G.K., 7 Gates Street, Worcester, Mass., Physician. 
*Dyer, Edward N., died March 17, 1891, at Holliston, Mass. 
*Easterbrook, Isaac H., died May 27, 1901, at Webster, Mass. 

Fiske, Edward R., Q.T.V., 63.5 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa., in the firm of Folwelt Brothers & Company, 217 West 
Chelton Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Flagg, Charles O., Box 77, flardvvick, Mass., Manager of George Mixter's Guernsey Stock Farms. 

Grover, Richard B., 67 Ashland Street, Boston, Mass., Clerg3'man. 

Holmes, Lemuel Le B., Q.T.V., 38 North Water Street, New Bedford, Mass., Judge Superior Court. 

Howe, Edward G., Principal Preparatory School, University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. 

Kimball, Francis E., 17 Harvard Street, Worcester, Mass., Accountant. 

Livermore, Russell W., LL.B., Q.T.V., Pates, Robinson County, N. C, Merchant and Manufacturer of Naval Stores. 

Mackie, George, M.D., D.V.S., Q.T.V., Attleboro, Mass., Physician. 

Maynard, Samuel T., Northboro, Mass., Landscape Architect, Fruit Specialist. 

Morey, Herbert E., 31 Exchange Street, Boston, Mass., also 134 Hillside Avenue, Maiden, Mass., Corn Dealer. 

Peabody, William R., Q.T.V., Assistant General Freight Agent, Missouri Pacific Railroad, St. Louis, Mo. 
•^Salisbury, Frank B., D.G.K., died 1895, in Mashonaland, Africa. 

Shaw, Elliot D., Holyoke, Mass., Florist. 


Snow, George H., Leominster, Mass., Farmer. 
*Somers, Frederick M., Q.T.V. , died February 2, 1894, at Southampton, England. 
Thompson, Samuel C, ■J-K, Member American Society C. E., 9.50 East 166th Street, New York City, Civil Engineer, 

Paving and Grading Department. 
Wells, Henry, O.T.V., 1410 G Street N. W., Washington, D. C, Real Estate, Loan and Insurance Broker. 
Whitne3'. William C, O.T.V., 313 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn., Architect. 


C. WELLINGTON, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 
Eldred, Frederick C, Sandwich, Mass., Cranberry and Poultry Raiser. 

Leland, Walter S.. D.G.K., Concord Junction, Mass., Teacher in Massachusetts Reformatory. 
*Lyman, Asahel H., D.G.K., died of pneumonia at Manistee, Mich., January 16, 1896. 
Mills, George W., M.D., 60 Salem Street, Medford, Mass., Physician. 

Minor, John B., Q.T.V. , New Britain, Conn., Manufacturer, Minor & Corbin Box Company. 
Penhallow, David P., Q.T.V., Montreal, Canada, Professor of Botany and Vegetable Ph^'siology, McGill University, 

Vice-President American Society of Naturalists. 
Renshaw, James B., B.D., Box 19.3.5, Spokane, Washington, Parmer. 
Simpson, Henry B., Q.T.V., 2S09 N Street N. W, Washington, D. C, Coal Merchant. 
Wakefield, Albert T., B.A., M.D., Sheffield, Mass., Physician. 

Warner, Seth S., D.G.K., Northampton, Mass., Dealer in Agricultural Implements and Fertilizers. 
Webb, James H., LL.B., D.G.K., 42 Church Street, New Haven, Conn., Lawyer, Instructor in Criminal Law and 

Procedure, Yale University, Department of Law. 
Wellington, Charles, Ph.D., D.G.K. , Amherst, Mass., Associate Professor of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural 

Wood, Frank W., address unknown. 


Benedict, John M., M.D., D.G.K., 18 Main Street, Waterbury, Conn., Physician and Surgeon. 
Blanchard, William H., Westminster, Vt., Teacher. 

Chandler, Edward P., D.G.K., Maiden, Fergus County, Montana, Woolgrower. 
jlK^urtis, Wolf red F. , died November 8, 1878, at Westminster, Mass. 

188 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

■•'■Dickinson, Asa W., D.G.K., died at Easton, Pa., January 8, 1899, from apoplectic shoclc. 

Hitchcoclf, Daniel G., Warren, Mass., Editor and Proprietor Warren Herald. 

Hobbs, John A., Salt Laiie City, Utah, Proprietor Rocliy Mountain Dairy and Hobbs' Creamery, 13 East Third South 

Libby, Edgar H., Clarkston, Washington, President Lewiston Water & Power Company. 
■*Lyman, Henry, died January 19, 1879, at Middlefield, Conn. 

Montague, Arthur H., Granby, Mass., Post OiBce South Hadley, Mass., Farmer. 
*Phelps, Henry L., died at West Springfield, Mass., March 23, 1900. 
*Smith, Frank S., D.G.K., died December 2J, 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 Publishing House. 


M. BUNKER, Secretary, Brighton, Mass. 

Barrett, Joseph F., *SK, 68 Broad Street, New York City, Salesman Bowker Fertilizer Company. 

Barri, John A., Bridgeport, Conn., Dealer in Grain and Coal. 

Bragg. Everett B., Q.T.V., 135 Adams Street, Chicago, 111., West Manager National Chemical Company. 

Brooks, William P., Ph.D., "fSK, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Agriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Bunker, Madison, D.V.S., 4 Baldwin Street, Newton, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. 

Callender, Thomas R., D.G.K., Northfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Campbell, Frederick G., ^SK, Westminster, Vt., Farmer and Merino Sheep Raiser. 

Carruth, Herbert S., D.G.K., Beaumont Street, Dorchester, Mass., Assistant Penal Commissioner, Suffolk County, Mass. 
■»Clark, Zenos Y., •fSK, died June 4, 1889, at Amherst, Mass. 
*Clay, Jabez W., *1'K, died October 1, 1880, at New York City. 

Dodge, George R., Q.T.V., Wenham Depot, Mass., Garden Truck and Small Fruits. 

Hague, Henry, ^SK, 69.5 Southbridge Street, Worcester, Mass., Clergyman, Archdeacon of Worcester. 

Harwood, Peter M., 'tSK, Barre, Mass., General Agent Dairy Bureau of Massachusetts State Board of Agriculture. 

Knapp, W. H., Newtonville, Mass., Florist. 

Lee, Lauren K., 311 South Franklin Street, St. Paul, Minn., emploj' of St. Paul Fire & Marine Insurance Company. 

Miles, George M., Miles City, Montana, Merchant and Stock Raiser. 


Otis, Harry P., D.G.K., Leeds, Mass., Superintendent Nortliampton Emery Wheel Company, Leeds, Mass. 
Rice, Frank H., 14 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Cal., Bookkeeper. 

Southwick, Andre A., i'-K, Taunton, Mass., General Manager Outside Affairs, Taunton Insane Hospital. 
Winchester, John F., D.V.S., O.T.V., 39 East Harerhill Street, Lawrence, Mass., Veterinarian. 


C. FRED DEUEL, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

Bag-ley, 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., O.T.V., Amherst, Mass., Drug-g-ist. 
-■■Guild, George W. M., O.T.V., died May 8, 1903, of heart disease at Jamaica Plain. 

Hawley, Joseph M., D.G.K., address unknown. 

Kendall, Hiram, D.G.K., Banker and Broker, Weeden, Kendall & Compan3', 28 Market Square, Providence, R. I. 

Ladd, Thomas H., care of William Dadmun, Watertown, Mass., Insane. 

McConnell, Charles W., D.D.S., D.G.K., 170 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass., Dentist. 

Macleod, William A., B.A., LL.B., D.G.K., 3.50 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., Lawyer, Macleod, Calver & Randall, 

Mann, George H., Sharon, Mass., Superintendent Cotton Duck Mills. 

Martin, William E., Sioux Falls, South DaI<ota, Secretary of the Sioux Falls Candy Company. 

Parker, George A , *2:iv, 12 Blue Hills Avenue, Hartford, Conn., Superintendent Keney Park. 

Parker, George L., 807 Washington Street, Dorchester, Mass., Florist. 

Phelps, Charles H., Dresden Lithographic Company, 155 Leonard Street, New York City. 

Porter, William H., <Ii2K, Silver Hill, Agawam, Mass., Farmer. 

Potter, William S., D.G.K., Lafayette, Ind.. Rice & Potter, Lawyers. 

Root, Joseph E., M.D., B.S., i>^K, 49 Pearl Street, Hartford, Conn., Physician and Surgeon. 

Sears, John M., Ashfield, Mass., Farmer, Justice of Peace in 1901. 
■■'Smith, Thomas E., D.G.K., died September 20, 1901, at West Chesterfield, Mass., of apoplexy. 

Taft, Cyrus A., Whitinsville, Mass., Superintendent Whitinsville Machine Works. 
-"Urner, George P., D.G.K., died April, 1897, at Wisley, Montana, from efi'usion of blood on brain. 

Wetmore, Howard G., M.D., D.G.K., 03 W. 91st Street, New York City, Physician. 
■"Williams, John E., died January 18, 1890, at Amherst, Mass. 

190 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 


Benson, David H., Q.T.V., New Rochelle, N. Y., President Standard Dry Plate Company. 

Brewer, Charles, Haydenville, Mass., Farmer. 

Clark, Atherton, D.G.K., 19 Baldwin Street, Newton, Mass., in the firm of R. H. Stearns & Company, Boston. 
*Hibbard, Joseph R., killed by kick of horse, June 17, 1899, at Stoughton, Wis. 

Howe, Waldo V., O.T.V., Newburyport, Mass., Poultry Farmer. 

Mills, James K., D.G.K., Amherst, Mass., Photographer. 

Nye, George E., D.G.K., care of Swift & Company, Stock Yards, Chicago. Resides 430 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 by carriage. 

Porto, Raymundo M. Da S., i'^K, Para, Brazil, Sub-Director Museum Parense. 
*Southmayd, Jolin E., 'tJlK, died December 11, 1878, at Minneapolis, Minn. 

Wyman, Joseph, ,)2 to 70 Blaclcstone Street, Boston, Mass., Clerk, Frank O. Squire. 


C. O. LOVELL, Secretary, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Baker, David E., M.D., *SK, 227 Walnut Street, Newtonville, Mass., Physician. 
Boutwell, W. L., Leverett, Mass., Farmer. 
Brigham, Arthur A., Ph.D., <1>2K, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 
Choate, Edward C, Q.T.V., Readville, Mass., Manager Neponset Farms. 
«Coburn, Charles F., Q.T.V., died December 26, 1901, of Bright's disease, at Lowell, Mass., leaves wife and three children. 
Foot, Sandford D., Q.T.V., care Nicholson File Company, Paterson, N. J., Vice-President and General Manager of 

Nicholson File Company. 
Hall, Josiah N., M.D., <1>2K, Jacksjn Block, Denver, Colo., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, University of 

Colorado, Physician. Sailed for Europe for study and travel. 
Heath, Henry G. K., LL.B., M.A., D.G.K., 3.5 Nassau Street, New York City, Lawyer. 
Howe, Charles S., Ph.D., <I'2K, Cleveland, Ohio, President Case School of Applied Science. 

Hubbard, Henry F., Q.T.V., 9016 Wall Street, New York City, with Irwin, McBride & Company, Tea Importers. 
Hunt, John F., Winchester, Mass., Building Superintendent, care A. H. Russell, 6 Mt. Pleasant Street. 


Lovell, Charles O., O. T.V., residence, New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Lyman, Charles E., Middlefield, Conn., Parmer. 

Myrick, Lock wood, Hammonton, N. J., Fruit Grower. 

Osgood, Frederick H., M. R. C. V. S., Q.T.V., Veterinarian, oO Village Street, Boston, Mass. 

Spofford, Amos L., itSK, Georgetown, Mass., 1S98, Private Sth Massachusetts Inlantry, Company A. 

Stockbridge, Horace E., Ph.D., D.G.K., Lake City, Fla., Editor Agricultural Paper. 

Tuckerman, Frederick, Ph.D., M.D., Q.T.V., Amherst, Mass., retired. 

Washburn, John H., Ph.D., D.G.K., President National Farm School, Doylestown, Pa. 

Woodbury, Eufus P., Q.T.V., 3C12 Campbell Street, Kansas City, Mo., Secretary of Kansas City Live Stock Exchange. 


R. W. SWAN, Secretary, Worcester, Mass. 
Dickinson, Richard S., Columbus, Piatt Count3', Neb., Farmer. 

Green, Samuel B., D.G.K., St. Anthony Park, Minn., Professor of Horticulture and Forestry, University of Minnesota. 
Rudolph, Charles, LL.B., Q.T.V., Hotel Rexford, Boston, Mass., Lawyer and Real Estate Agent, 1897. 
Sherman, Walter A., M.D., D.V.S., D.G.K., .340 Central Street, Lowell, Mass., Veterinarian. 
Smith, George P., D.G.K., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Swan, Roscoe W. , M.D., D.G.K., 41 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass., Physician. 
Waldron, Hiram E. B., Q.T.V., Hyde Park, Mass., Manager New England Telephone' and Telegraph Company. 


Fowler, Alvan L., -fSK, 21 West 24th Street, New York Cit3', Engineer and Contractor. 

Gladwin, Frederick E., <t'2K, Mining Engineer, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Lee, William G., D.G.K., Holyoke, Mass., Architect and Civil Engineer. 

McQueen, Charles M., itIK, address unknown. 

Parker, William C LL.B., <1>SK, 7.50 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., Lawyer. 

Ripley, George A., O.T.V., 36 Grafton Street, Worcester, Mass. In summer, in Hotel business at Rutland, Mass. Farmer. 

Stone, Almon H., Wareham, Mass., Jobber. 

192 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 


J. L. HILLS, Secretary, Burlington, Vt. 

Bowman, Charles A., C.S.C, 124 Walnut Street, Clinton, Mass., Division Engineer, Metropolitan Water Works. 

Boynton, Charles E., M.D., Phj'sician, Smithfield, Cache County, Utah. 

Carr, Walter F., Q.T.V., Milwaukee, Wis., Chief Engineer of The Polk Company. 

Chapin, Henry E., M.S., C.S.C, n3 Johnson Avenue, Richmond Hill, New York City. 

Fairfield, Frank H., Q.T.V., 11 Rutledge Avenue, East Orange, N. J., Chemist. 

Flint, Charles L.. Q.T.V., 404 Board of Trade Building, Boston, Mass. 

Hashiguchi, Boonzo, D.G.K., Governor in Formosa, Taihoku, Ken., 1898. 

Hills, Joseph L., D.G.K., Burlington, Vt., Director of the Vermont Agricultural Experiment Station, Dean Agricultural 

Department, University of Vermont and State Agricultural College, 1893 made D. Sc. by Rutgers College. 
Howe, Elmer D. , *SK, Marlboro, Mass., Parmer, Secretary of Salisbury and Amesbury Mutual Fire Insurance Company. 
Peters, Austin, D.V.S., M.R.C.V.S., Q.T.V., President Board Massachusetts Cattle Commission, State House, Boston, 

Rawson, Edward B., D.G.K., 220 East 16th Street, New York City, Principal Friends' Seminary. 
Smith, Hiram F. M., M.D., Orange, Mass., Physician. 

Spalding, Abel W., C.S.C, 422 California Building, Tacoma, Washington, Architect and Engineer, 1901. 
Taylor, Frederick P., D.G.K., Athens, McMinn County, Tennessee, Farmer. 
Warner, Clarence D., D.G.K., address unknown. 
Whitaker, Arthur, D.G.K., Needham, Mass., Dair3' Farmer. 
*Wilcox, Henry H., D.G.K., died at Hauamaulu, H. I., January 11, 1899. Suicide from neuralgia. 
Young, Charles E., 4>SK, Sou Falls, Physician. 


G. D. HOWE, Secretary, Portland, Maine. 

Allen, Francis S., M.D., D.V.S., C.S.C, 800 North Seventeenth Street,Philadelphia, VPa., eterinary Surgeon. 

Aplin, George T., East Putney, Vt. , Farmer. 

Beach, Charles E., D.G.K., West Hartford, Conn., C. E. Beach & Company, Vine Hill and Ridge Farms, Parmer. 

Bingham, Eugene P., C.S.C, 454 Chicago Street, Los Angeles, Cal., farmer. 

Bishop, William H. , *SK, Treasurer and Superintendent Gray Rock Farms, Searsdale, N. Y. 


Brodt, Henry S., Q.T.V., Rawlins, Wyo., Manager of J. W. Huges & Comiiany, General Merchandise. 

Chandler, Everett S., C.S.C, Aldine, Starke Connty, Ind., Clerg-yman. 

Cooper, James W., Jr., D.G.K., Plymouth, Mass., Druggist. 

Cutter, John A., M.D., F.S.Sc, ^SK, 120 Broadway, New York City, Physician. 

Damon, Samuel C, C.S.C, Lancaster, Mass., Farmer. 
*Floyd, Charles W., died October 10, 18S3, at Dorchester, Mass. 

Goodale, David, Q.T.V., Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 

Hillman, Charles D., ^^K, Watsonville, Cal., Fruit Grower. 
*Howard, Joseph H., *SK., died February 13, 1889, at Minnesela, South Dakota. 

Howe, George D., Bangor, Maine, State Agent for Deering Harvest Machine Company. 

Jones, Frank W., Assinippi, Mass., Teacher. 

Kingman, Morris B., Amherst, Mass., Florist. 

Kinney, Burton A., 'i'SK, IS Bleachery Street, Lowell, Mass. 

May, Frederick G., *SK, 34 Adams Street, Dorchester, Mass., Farmer. 

Morse, William A., Q.T.V., 28 State Street, Boston, Mass., Clerk, residence, l."> Auburn Street, Melrose Highlands. 

Myrick, Herbert, 151 Bowdoin Street, Springfield, Mass., Editor-in-Chief of the American Agriculturist, New York and 
New England Homesteads, and Farm and Home. 

Paige, James B., D.V.S., Q.T.V., Amherst, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon and Professor of Veterinary Science at the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, elected to General Court, 1003 and 1904. 

Perkins, Dana E., 43 Maple Avenue, Medford, Mass., Civil Engineer and Surveyor. 

Plumb, Charles S., 107 West Eleventh Avenue, Columbus, Ohio, Professor of Animal Industry, Ohio State University. 

Shiverick, Asa F., D.G.K., 100 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Vice-President of Tobey Furniture Company. 

Stone, Winthrop E., Ph.D., C.S.C, 501 State Street, Lafayette, Ind., President of Purdue University. 

Taft, Levi R., C.S.C, Agricultural College, Michigan, Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Gardening at Michigan 
Agricultural College. 

Taylor, Alfred H., D.G.K., Plainview, Neb., Dairy Farmer. 
*Thurston, Wilbur H.,"died August, 1900, at Cape Nome, of pneumonia. 

Wilder, John E., D.G.K., 212-314 Lake Street, Chicago, 111., Wholesale Leather Dealer and Tanner. 

Williams, James S., Q.T.V., Vice-President and Treasurer Williams Brothers Manufacturing Company, Glastonbury, Conn. 

Windsor, Joseph L., 210 La Salle Street, Chicago, 111., Insurance and Loans. 

194 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 


S. M. HOLMAN, Secretary, Attleboro, Mass. 

Bagley, Sidney C, 'tSK,- Boston, Mass., Cigar Paclcer, home address, Melrose Highlands. 

Bishop, Edgar A., C.S.C, Talladega, Ala., Superintendent of Agriculture, Talladega College. 

Braune, Domingos H., D.G.K., Cysneiro, E. F. Leopoldina, via. Rio, Brazil, S. A., Planter. 

Hevia, Alfred A., *2K, 155 Broadway, New York City, Mortgage Investments, Fire, Life, and Accident Insurance Company. 

Holman, Samuel M., Jr., Q.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 

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 Polytechnic Institute. 
Preston, Charles H., D.G.K., Hathorne, Mass., Farmer. Elected to General Court, 1901 and 1903, Representative, served 1902. 
"Wheeler, Homer J., Ph.D., C.S.C, Kingston, R. I., Director Rhode Island Experiment Station. 


L. SMITH, Secretary, Springfield, Mass. 

Herms, Charles ,Q.T.V., address unknown. 

Holland, Harry D., Amherst, Mass., Hardware and Groceries, Holland & Gallond. 

Jones, Elisha A., *SK, Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Farm, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Smith, Llewellyn, O.T.V., Box 1283, Springfield, Mass., Travelling Salesman. 


E. W. ALLEN, Secretary, Washington, D. C 
Allen, Edwin W., Ph.D., C.S.C, 1725 Riggs Place, Washington, D. C, Vice-Director, Office of Experiment Stations, 

United States Department of Agriculture. 
Almeida, Luciano J. De, D.G.K., Director and Professor of Agriculture of Piracicaba Agricultural College, Estado de S. 

Paulo, Brazil, S. A. 


Barber, George H., M.D., Q.T.V., Care of Navy Department, Washington, D. C. 
Browne, Charles W., <!)SK, Temple, N. H., Farmer. 

Goldthwaite, Joel E., M.D., C.S.C., 373 Marlboro Street, Boston, Mass., Physician. 
Howell, Hezekiah, •tSK, Monroe, Orange County, N. Y., Farmer. 
*Leary, Lewis C, died April 3, 18S8, at Cambridge, Mass. 

Phelps, Charles S., D.G.K., Superintendent Farm Scovelle Brothers, Chapinville, Conn. 
Taylor, Isaac N., Jr., D.G.K., San Francisco, Cal., Electric Railway and Manufacturers' Supply Company, CS-72 First 

Tekirian, Benoni, C.S.C., 519i Palisade Avenue, Jersey City. 

Ateshian, Osgan H., C.S.C., Broad Street, N. Y., residence, 5 West Eighty-third Street, Dealer in Oriental Rugs and 

Carpets, 1899. 
Atkins, William H., D.G.K., Burnside, Conn., Market Gardener, 1896. 

Ayres, Winfield, M.D., D.G.K., 112 West Ninety-fourth Street, New York City, Physician. 
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., *2K, 5 Norwich Avenue, Providence, R. I. 
Eaton, William A., D.G.K., Nyack, N. Y., Wholesale Lumber Dealer, Stevans, Eaton & Company, IS Broadway, New 

York City. 
Felt, Charles F. W., C.S.C, Chief Engineer Gulf & Colorado & Sante Fe Railroad Company, Galveston, Texas. 
Mackintosh, Richards B., D.G.K., 30 Chestnut Street, Peabody, Mass., Foreman in J. B. Thomas's Wool Shop. 
Sanborn, Kingsbury, 4<2K, Riverside, Cal., Chief Engineer, Riverside Water Company. 
Stone, George E., Ph.D., *3K. Amherst, Mass., Professor of Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Stone, George S., D.G.K., Otter River, Mass., Farmer. 


F. H. FOWLER, Secretary, Boston, Mass. 
Almeida, Augusto L. De., D.G.K., Coffee Commission Merchant, Rio Janeiro, Brazil. 
Barrett, Edward W., D.G.K., Philadelphia, Pa., Physician. 

Caldwell, William H., D.G.K., Peterboro, N. H., Secretary and Treasurer American Guernsey Cattle Club. Proprietor of 
Clover Ridge Farm. 

196 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Carpenter, Prank B., C.S.C., Richmond, Va., Chief Chemist, Virginia & Carolina Chemical Company. 

Chase, William E., Portland, Oreg-on, with Portland Coffee & Spice Company. 

Davis, Frederick A., M.D., C.S.C, Hamilton, Mass. 

Fisherdick, Cyrus W., C.S.C, Denver, Colo., Lawyer. 

Flint, EdwardR., Ph.D., M.D. Harvard Medical, 1903, Q.T.V., Clifton, Mass., Physician. 

Fowler, Fred H., C.S.C, 1.36 State House, Boston, Mass., First Clerk and Librarian, State Board of Agriculture. 

Howe, Clinton S., C.S.C, West Medway, Mass., Farmer. 

Marsh, James M., C.S.C, Lynn, Mass., Treasurer of G. E. Marsh & Company, Manufacturers of " Good Will " Soap. 

Marshall, Charles L., D.G.K., 48 Stevens Street, Lowell, Mass., Market Gardener and Florist. 

Meehan, Thomas F. B., D.G.K., Rooms, 344-.345 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., home address, .34.51 Washington Street, 

Jamaica Plain, Attorney-at-Law. 
Osterhout, J. Clark, Chelmsford, Mass., Farmer. 

Richardson, Evan F., *SK, Millis, Mass., Farmer, Town Treasurer. 

Rideout, Henry N. W., 7 Howe Street, Somerville, Mass., Assistant Paymaster, Office, Pitchburg Railroad, Boston, Mass. 
Tolman, William N., *SK, 25th Ward Gas Works, Philadelphia, Germantown. 
Torelly, Pirmino Da S., Cidade do Rio Grande do Sud, Brazil, Stock Raiser. 
Watson, Charles H., Q.T.V., Wool Exchange, West Broadway and Beach Street, Nevv York City, representing Wool 

Department for Swift & Company, 1898. 


Belden, Edward H., C.S.C, 18 Park View Street, Roxbry, Mass., Electrician. 

Bliss, Herbert C, D.G.K., 17 East Maple Street, Attleboro, Mass., Travelling Salesman with Bliss Brothers. 
Brooks, Frederick K., C.S.C, 49 Washington Street, Haverhill, Mass., Shoe Manufacturer. 

Cooley, Fred S., *SK, Amherst, Mass., Professor Animal Husbandry and Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Dickinson, Edwin H., C.S.C, North Amherst, Mass., Parmer. 
Field, Samuel H., C.S.C, North Hatfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Foster, Francis H., Andover, Mass., Civil Engineer, on Highway Commission. 
Hayward, Albert I., C.S.C, Ashby, Mass., Farmer. 

Holt, Jonathan E., C.S.C, North Orange, Mass., Manager North Orange Creamery. 
Kinney, Lorenzo P., Kingston, R. I., Horticulturist. 

Knapp, Edward E., D.G.K., 21.5 East Evans Avenue, Pueblo, Col., Foreman of B. F. Department, Pueblo Smelting and 
Refining Company, 


Mishima, Viscount Yataro, D.G.K., 5 Shinrudo, Azabuku, Japan, Farmer. 

Moore, Robert B., C.S.C, 220 Marshall Street, Elizabeth, N. J., Chemist for Fertilizer Compan3'. 

Newman, George E., Q.T.V., 50 East Santa Clara Street, San Jose, Cal., Proprietor Model Creamery, 1806. 

Noj'es, Frank F., D.G.K., address unknown. 

Parsons, Wilfred A., *SK, Southampton, Mass., Farmer. 

Rice, Thomas, D.G.K., Fall River, Mass., Reporter for Fall River Daily News, 1890. 

Shepardson, William M., C.S.C, Middlebury, Conn., Landscape Gardener. 

Shimer, Boyer L., Q.T.V., Mt. Airy Park Farm, Bethlehem, Pa., Breeder of Pure Bred Stock and Poultry, Real Estate. 


C. S. CROCKER, Secretary, Boston, Mass. 

Blair, James R., O.T.V., 1.5S Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Mass., Superintendent, wilh C. Brigham & Company, 

Milk Contractors. 
Copeland, Arthur D., D.G.K., Campello, Mass., Market Gardener and Florist, 494 Copeland Street, Brockton, Mass. 
Crocker, Charles S., D.G.K., Chemist for Bradley Fertilizer Company, Boston, Mass. 
Davis, Franklin W., "tSK, 8.5 Colberg Avenue, Roslindale, Mass., Managing Editor Boston Courier, 400 Washington Street, 

Boston, Mass., Journalist. 
Hartwell, Burt L., C.S.C, Kingston, R. [., Assistant Chemist, Rhode Island Experiment Station. 
Hubbard, Dwight L., C.S.C, Boston, Mass., Civil Engineer, City Engineer's OfEce, home address, 74 Elmira Street, 

Brighton, Mass. 
Hutchings, James T., itIK, Tenth and Sansom Streets, Philadelphia, Pa., Electrical Engineer, Philadelphia Electric 

Kellogg, William A., $i:K, North Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 

Miles, Arthur L., D.D.S., C.S.C, 12 Brooklyn Street, Cambridge, Mass., Dentist. 

North, Mark N., M.D.V., Q.T.V., corner of Bay and Green Streets, Cambridge, Mass., Veterinarian. 
Nourse, Arthur M., C.S.C, Westboro, Mass., Farmer, 1896. 
Sellew, Robert P., ^^Iv, A. Kern & Company, 157 Cedar Street, New York. 

Whitney, Charles A., C.S.C, Upton, Mass., Farmer, Secretary Massachusetts Fruit Growers' Association. 
Woodbury, Herbert E., C.S.C, Natick, Mass., Doctor. 

198 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 


F. W. MOBSMAN, Secretary, Westminster, Mass. 

Barry, David, Q.T.V., Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Electric Ligtit Worlds. 
*Bliss, Clinton E., D.G.K., died August 24, 1804, at Attleboro, Mass. 
*Castro, Arthur De M., D.G.K., died May 2, 1894, at Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil. 

Dickinson, Dwight W., D.M.D., Q.T.V., address unknown. 

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, Seedsmen, address, Middleton, Mass. 

Haskins, Henri D., Q.T.V., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist at Hatch Experiment Station. 
*Herrero, Jose M., D.G.K., returned to Cuba where he was butchered by the Spaniards with all his family. His father, 
who had previously been an officer in the Spanish army, having later espoused the cause of the Cubans, became an 
object of Spanish hate. 

Jones, Charles H., Q.T.V., Burlington, Vt., Head Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. 
*Loring, John S., D.G.K., died at Orlando, Fla., January 17, 1903. 

McCloud, Albert C, Q.T.V., Amherst, Mass., Life and Fire Insurance Agenl, Real Estate. 

Mossman, Fred W., C.S.C, Westminster, Mass., Farmer. 

Russell, Henry L., D.G.K., 126 North Main Street, Pawtucket, R. I., with Pawtucket Ice Company. 

Simonds, George B., C.S.C, Postal Service, Fitchburg, Mass. 

Smith, Frederick J., M.S., Q.T.V., 46 Reid Street, Elizabeth, N .J., Bowker Insectitude Company. 

Stowe, Arthur N., Q.T.V., Hudson, Mass., Foreman Gray Stone Farm, 1897. 

Taft, Walter E., D.G.K., Draughtsman and Secretary, Sheehy Automatic Railroad Signal Company, address, Berlin, N.H. 

Taylor, Fred L., Q.T.V., M.D., 336 Washington Street, Brookline, Mass., Physician. 
*West, John S., Q.T.V., died at Belchertown. July 13, 1?02. 

Williams, Frank O., Q.T.V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 


Arnold, Frank L., Q.T.V., Station P, Cincinnati, Ohio, Superintendent Fertilizer Company. 

Brown, Walter A., C.S.C, 43 Bridge Street, Springfield, Mass., First Assistant Engineer, City Engineer's Office. 

Carpenter, Malcolm A., C.S.C, 103 Belmont Street, Cambridge, Mass., Landscape Gardener. 

Eames, Aldice G., 'tSK, War Correspondent for Boston Journal, care of Boston Journal, Boston, Mass. 


Felt, E. Porter, D.Sc, C.S.C, Geological Hall, Alban3', N. Y., State Entomologist. 

Field, Henri' J., LL.B., Q.T.V.. Greenfield, Mass., Lawyer, Associate Juslice Franklin District Court. 

Ga3% Willard W., D.G.K., Melrose, Mass., Landscape Designer and Planter. 

Horner, Louis F., C.S.C, Montecito, Cal., Superintendent Estate Mrs. C. H. McCormick. 

Howard, Henry M., C.S.C, 284 Fuller Street, "West Newton, Mass., Market Gardener. 

Hull, John B., Jr., D.G.K., Great Barrington, Mass., Coal Dealer. 

Johnson, Charles H., D.G.K., General Electric Works., resides in L3'nn, Mass. 

Lage, Oscar V. B., D.G.K., Juiz de Fora, Minas. Brazil, Stock raiser. 

Legate, Howard N., D.G.K., Room l.SO State House, Boston, Mass., State Board of Agriculture Office, Clerk. 

Magill, Claude A., Lynn, Mass., holding some city office. 

Paige, Walter C, D.G.K., Louisville, Ky., Secretary of Y. M. C A. 

Ruggles, Murry, C.S.C, Milton, Mass., Superintendent of Electric Light and Power Company. 

Sawyer, Arthur H., O.T.V., Box 28.5, Saxonville, Mass., Cement Tester, Metropolitan Sewage and Water Board, residence, 

13 Richardson Court, South Framingham, Mass. 
Shores, Harvey T., M.D., D.G.K., Northampton, Mass., Physician. 


H. M. THOMSON, Secretary, Thompson, Conn. 

Beals, Alfred T., O.T.V., Springfield, Mass., traveling, care E. B. Beals, Florist. 

Boynton, Walter I., D.D.S., Q.T.V., 310 Main Street, Springfield, Mass., Dentist. 

Clark, Edward T., C.S.C, Superintendent Volfpen Farm, Southboro, Mass. 

Crane, Henrj' E.. C.S.C, Quinc3', 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, Schenectady, N.Y ., with General Electric Company. 

Field, Judson L., Q.T.V., 3017 Prairie Avenue, Chicago, 111., Salesman, Dry Goods Commission. 

Fletcher, William, C.S.C, Chelmsford. Mass., Drummer. 

Graham, Charles S., C.S.C, Holden, Mass., Poultry Raiser and Milk Farmer. 

Holland, Edward B., M.S., Amherst, Mass.. First Assistant, Division of Foods and Feeding, Hatch Experiment Station. 

Hubbard, Cyrus M., Q.T.V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Knight, Jewell B., Q.T.V., Ahmednagar, Bombay Presidency, India. 

Lyman, Richard P., D.V.S., Q.T.V., .367 Allyn Street .Hartford , Conn., Veterinarian. 

200 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Plumb, Frank H., O.T.V., Springfield, Mass., Agricultural Editor of Farm and Home. 
Rogers, Elliot, itSlC, Kennebunk, Maine, Superintendent Leatherward Mill. 
*Smith, Robert H., died March 25, 1800, at Amherst, from Bright's Disease. 
Stockbridge, Francis G., D.G.K., Superintendent Farm, Overbroolv, Pennsylvania. 
Taylor, George E., Q.T.V., Shelburne, P. O. Greenfield, Mass., Farmer. 
Thomson, Henry M., C.S.C, Superintendent Estate of N. B. Ream. 

West, Homer C, O.T.V., Superintendent Waltham Manufacturing Company, VValtham, Mass. 
Willard, George B., 'ti.'K, Waltham, Mass., Bookkeeper, 14 Lafayette Street. 
Williams, Milton H., M.D.V., O.T.V., Sunderland, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. 


FRED A. SMITH, Secretary, Hopedale, Mass. 

Baker, Joseph, Q.T.V., Riverside Farm, New Boston, Conn., Farmer. 

Bartlett, Fred G., D.G.K., corner Cabot and Sycamore Streets, Holyoke, Mass., Superintendent Forestdale Cemetery. 
Clark, Henry D., D.V.S., C.S.C, 15 Central Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. 
Curley, George P., M.D., C.S.C, 10 Congress Street, Milford, Mass., Physician and Surgeon. 
Davis, Herbert C, Q.T.V., 10 Highland Avenue, Atlanta, Ga., Railway Postal Clerk, Georgia Railroad. 
Goodrich, Charles A., M.D., D.G.K., 5 Ha3'nes Street, Hartford, Conn., Physician and Surgeon. 
/HarloB', Francis T., ^SK, Box 106, Marshfield, Mass.. Farmer. 
Harlow, Harry J., D.G.K., Shrewsbury, Dairying. 

Hawks, Ernest A., C.S.C, 4th and Broad Streets, Richmond, Va., Evangelist. 
Henderson, Frank H., D.G.K., 43 Ashland Street, Maiden, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

Howard, Edwin C, 't^K, 55 Kensington Avenue, Northampton, Mass., Principal Centre Grammar School. 
Hoyt, Franklin S., C.S.C, 1917 North Pen. Street, Indianapolis, Ind., Assistant Superintendent of Schools. 
Lehnert, Eugene H., D.V.S., D.G.K., Storrs, Conn., Professor of Veterinary Science and Physiology, Connecticut 

Agricultural College. 
Melendy, Alphonso E., Q.T.V., 117 West Boylston Street, Worcester, Foreman, American Steel and Wire Company. 
Perry, John R., D.G.K., 8 Bosworth Street, Boston, Mass., Interior Decorator. 

Smith, Cotton A., Q.T.V., 1302 W. Ninth Street, Los Angeles, Cal., Los Angeles Trust Company. 
Smith, Fred A., C.S.C, Box 1.35, Hopedale, Mass., Superintendent Parks. 
Smith, Luther W., <i>2K, Manteno, 111., Superintendent of Highland Farm, Secretary Southwestern Rice Company. 


Staples, Henry F., M.D., C.S.C, 530 Wade Park Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio, Physician and Surgeon. 
Tinoco, Luiz A. F., D.G.K., Campos, Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Sugar Planter and Manufacturer. 
Walker, Edward J., C.S.C, Box 315, Clinton, Mass., Farmer. 


C. F. WALKER, Secretary, Montclair, N. J. 

Alderman, Edwin H., C.S.C, Middlefield, Mass., Farmer. 

Averell, Fred G., Q.T.V., Exchange Building, 53 State Street, Boston, Mass., with Stone & Downer Company, Custom 

House Brokers. 
Bacon, Linus H., Q.T.V., 36 Cherry Street, Spencer, Mass., with Phoenix Paper Box Company. 
Bacon, Theodore S., ■i'S.K, M.D., 6 Chestnut Street, Springfield, Mass., Doctor. 
Barker, Louis M., C.S.C, 10 Davis Avenue, Brookline, Mass., Civil Engineer, Superintendent for T. J. Kelley, 120 

Washington Street, Brookline, Mass. 
Boardman, Edwin L., C.S.C, Sheffield, Berkshire County, Mass., Farmer. 
Brown, Charles L., C.S.C, 19 Lyman Street, Springfield, Mass., Laundryman. 
Curtis, Arthur C, C.S.C, St. Austin's School, Salisbury, Conn., Master in English and History. 
Cutter, Arthur H., M.D., <1>SK, 333 Broadway, Lawrence, Mass., Physician. 

Davis, Perley E., O.T.V., 28 County Street, Taunton, Mass., Manager of Mrs. N. E. Baylie's Country Seat. 
Dickinson, Eliot T., Q.T.V., 138 Main Street, Northampton, Mass., Dentist. 

Fowler, Halley M., D.G.K., 5 Pearson Road, West Somerville, Mass., Clerk, Railroad Mail Service. 
Fowler, Henry J., C.S.C, North Hadley, Agent for Alfred Peats & Company, Wall Paper Merchants, Boston, Mass. 
Gifford, John E., D.G.K., Sutton, Mass., Farmer and Stock Breeder. 

Greene, Frederic L., C.S.C, 7 West 131st Street, Manhattan, New York City, Teacher Public Schools. 
Greene, Ira C, Q.T.V., A.M., Columbia University, 222 Pleasant Street, Leominster, Mass., Poultry Breeder, Box 142. 
Higgins, Charles H., D.V.S., C.S.C, Pathologist to Dominion, Department of Agriculture, 109 Florence Street, Ottawa, 

Ontario, Canada. 
Howard, S. Francis, M.S., 'fSK, 66 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor Chemistr3', Massachusetts 

Agricultural College. 
Keith, Thaddeus F., Q.T.V., 304 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Advertising Agent. 

Kirkland, Archie H., M.S., i^K, 43 Chatham Street, Boston, Mass., Entomologist, Bowker Insecticide Company. 
Lounsbury, Charles P., 'i'SK, Cape Town, Cape of Good Hope, Africa, Government Entomologist. 

202 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Manley, Lowell, D.G.K., West Roxbury, Mass., Superintendent Weld Farm. 

Merwin, George H., C.S.C., Southport, Conn., Farmer. 

Morse, Alvertus J., Q.T.V., Northampton, Mass., Attorney. 

Pomeroy, Robert F., C.S.C, South Worthington, Mass., Farmer. 

Putnam, Joseph H., D.G.K., Litchfield, Conn., Manager " Fern wood " Farm. 

Sanderson, William E., D.G.K., .35 Courtlandt Street, New York City, New England ^Salesman with Peter Henderson;& 

Company, Seedsmen. 
Smead, Horace P., D.G.K., 725 W. Main Street, North Adams, Mass. 
Smith, George E., C.S.C, Pittsfield, Mass., Veterinarian. 

Smith, Ralph E., i'lK, Professor Plant Disease, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 
Spaulding, Charles H., itSK. East Lexington, Mass., Foreman for Contractor. 

Walker, Claude P., Ph.D., C.S.C, 169 Orange Road, Montclair, N. J., Instructor Physical Science. 
White, Elias D., *SK, Eastpoint, Ga., Postal Railroad Service. 


H. A. BALLOU, Secretary, Barbadoes, W. I. 

Ballou, Henry A., Q.T.V., Entomologist for British West Indies. 

Bemis, Waldo L., Q.T.V., Spencer, Mass. 

Billings, George A., C.S.C, Huguenot Park, Staten Island, N. Y., Landscape Gardener at Richmond Beach Park. 

Brown, William C, D.G.K., Clerk with J. W. Gerry, 51 Cornhill, Boston, Mass. 

Burgess, Albert F., M.S., "tSK, Inspector Nurseries, Columbus, Ohio. 

Clark, Harry E., 'tSK, Middlebury, Conn., Foreman Biscoe Farm. 

Cooley, Robert A., 4>2K, Entomologist, Montana Agricultural College, Bozeman, Montana. 

Crehore, Charles W., <Ii2K, 357 Chicopee Street, Chicopee, Mass., Farmer. 

Dickinson, Charles M., Q.T.V., 768 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Florist and Seedsman. 

Fairbanks, Herbert S., D.G.K., with Pneumatic Tool Company, Philadelphia, Pa., resides at "The Gladstone." 

Foley, Thomas P., C.S.C, Natick, Mass. 

Frost, Harold L., 'I>SK, 200 Pleasant Street, Arlington, Mass., Forester and Entomologist. 

Hemenway, Herbert D., C.S.C, 1200 Albany Avenue. Hartford, Conn., Director School of Horticulture, also connected with 

Handicraft School. 
Jones, Robert S., "frSK, 1 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass., Assistant Engineer, Metropolitan Water and Sewerage Board. 


Kuroda, Shiro, <I>-K, 127 Second Street, Osaka, Japan, Chief Foreign Department of Osaka Revenue Administration 

Bureau, Utsubo, Kitadore. 
Lane, Clarence B., D.G.K., Assistant Chief, Dairy Division. Washington, D. C. 
Lewis, Henry W., 39 White Court, Clinton, Mass., Engineer. 

Marsh, Jasper, D.G.K., Danvers, Mass., with Consolidated Electric Light Company. 
Morse, Walter L., D.G.K., 110 East .50th Street, New York City, Assistant Engineer with Terminal Engineer for N. Y. C. 

&. H. R. Railroad Company. 
Potter, Daniel C, C.S.C., Fairhaven, Mass., Landscape and Sanitary Engineer. 
Read, Henry B., *2K, Westford, Mass., Farmer and Manufacturer of " Read Farm Cider." 
Root, Wright A., <i>lK, Easthampton, Mass. 

Smith, Arthur B., O.T.V., 544 Winnemac Avenue, Chicago, 111., Bookkeeper. 
^Stevens, Clarence L., died October 8, 1901, at ShefSeld, Mass., of hemorrhage. 
Sullivan, Maurice J., Littleton, N. H., Superintendent "The Rocks." 

Tobey, Frederick C, C.S.C., Stockbridge, Mass., Manager West Stockbridge Lime Company. 
Toole, Stephen P., Amherst, Mass., Evergreen Nurseryman, Steward for Country Club. 
Warren, Frank L., M.D., Q.T.V., Bridgewater, Mass., Physician. 
White, Edward A., D.G.K., Storrs, Conn., Professor of Botany and Landscape Gardening, Storrs College. 


Burrington, Horace C, il>-K, Greenwich, Conn. 
Clapp, Franlv L., C.S.C., address unknown. 

Cook, Allen B., C.S.C., Superintendent Hillstead Farm, Farmington, Conn. 
DeLuce, Francis E., <i>2K, Clerk in Putnam's, New York City. 

Edwards, Harry T., C.S.C, Teacher in Nautical School, 227 Calle Rege, Malate, Manila, P. I. 
Fletcher, Stephen W., M.S., C.S.C, Agricultural Extension, Cornell University. 
Hammar, James F. , C.S.C, Nashua, N. H., Farmer. 

Harper, Walter B., Q.T.V., Professor English History and Mathematics, D. M. I., Danville, Va. 
^^Jones, Benjamin K., C.S.C, died August 21, 1903, at Springfield, Mass. 

Kinney, Asa S., M.S., D.G.K., Mt. Holyolve College, South Hadley, Mass., Floriculturist and Instructor in Botany. 
Kramer, Albin M., D.G.K., Station A, Worcester, Mass., Draughtsman, Eastern Bridge and Structural Compan3'. 
Leamy, Patrick A., Q.T.V. , Butte, Montana, Principal in High School. 


Marshall, James L., C.S.C, 12 High Street, Worcester, Mass., Bradley Car Works, Office. 

Moore, Henry W., D.G.K., 19 Amherst Street, Worcester, Mass., Market Gardening. 

Nichols, Robert P., D.G.K., care of B. Parker Nichols, Norwell, Mass., 1896. 

Nutting, Charles A., iSK, North Leominster, Mass., Farmer. 

Pentecost, William L., D.G.K., South Newbury, N. H. 

Poole, Erford W., D.G.K., Bos 129, New Bedford, Mass., Draftsman and Order Clerk. 

Poole, Isaac C, D.G.K., Kirksville, Mo., Osteopathist. 

Read, Frederick H., *2K, 1108 Elwood Avenue, Providence, R. I., Teacher, English High School, Providence. 

Roper, Harry H., C.S.C, East Hubbardston, Mass., Parmer. 

Saito, Seijiro, C.S.C, 7 Chome Asyana, Minamicha, Tokyo, Japan, Teacher. 

Sastre De Verand, Salome, D.G.K., Hacienda Station, Rosalia Cardenas, Tabasco, Mexico, Planter. 

Sellew, Merle E., *2K, Sub-Master, Pepperell High School, Mass. 

Shaw, Frederick B., D.G.K., 28 Orchard Street, Taunton, Mass., Manager Postal Telegraph Cable Company, Taunton, 

Shepard, Lucius J., C.S.C, Assistant Agriculturist and Farm Superintendent, National Farm School, Doylestown, Pa. 
Shultis, Newton, D.G.K., 601 Chamber of Commerce, Boston, Mass., Wholesale Grain Dealer. 
Tsuda, George, il>SK, Editor of the Agriculturist, Seed and Nurseryman, Azabu, Tokyo, Japan. 


C A. PETERS, Secretary, Moscow, Idaho. 

Allen, Harry F., C.S.C, care G. W. Allen, Northboro, Mass. 

Allen, JohnW., C.S.C, Northboro, Mass., Farmer. 

Armstrong, Herbert J., *SK, Chief Engineer, Atkinson and Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad. 

Barry, John Marshall, ^ISK, 3 Tremont Row, Boston, Mass., Landscape Engineer, Agent for Breck & Sons. 

Bartlett, James L., Q.T.V., Observer in charge United States Weather Bureau, .500 Campbell Avenue, Escanaba, Mich. 

Cheney, Liberty L., D.V.S., Q.T.V., 1813 6th Avenue, Birmingham, Ala. 

Clark, Lafayette F., C.S.C, with " The Hanford Hazelwood Cream Company," 200 Eleventh Street, Sioux City, Iowa. 

Drew, George A., *^K, Greenwich, Conn., Resident Manager Estate E. C Converse. 

Emrich, John A., Q.T.V., address unknown. 

Goessmann, Charles I., D.G.K., 377 Assurity Fidelity Company, Broadway, New York City. 

Leavens, George D., 't^K, Tower Hill Farm, Grafton, Mass., Market Gardener and Dairyman. 


Norton, Charles A., >i>2K, 30 Grove Street, Lynn, Mass. 

Palmer, Cla\'ton F., C.S.C, Paloalto, Cal., Graduate Student, Leland Stanford, Jr., University. 
Peters, Charles A., C.S.C, Moscow, Idaho, Professor of Chemistry, University of Idaho. 

Smith, Philip H., <i>2K, 102 Main Street, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, Division Foods and Feeding-, Hatch 
Experiment Station. 


S. W. WILEY, Secretary, Baltimore, Md. 

Adjemian, Avedis G., D.G.K., Kharpoot, Turkey, care Rev. H. N. Barnum, Farmer. 

Baxter, Charles N., C.S.C, Quincy, Mass., Library Work, Assistant at Boston Athenaeum, Beacon Street, Boston. 

Clark, Clifford G., D.G.K., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Eaton, Julian S., D.G.K., Nyack-on-Hudson, N. Y., Adjuster of Claims in Law Department of Travellers' Insurance 

Fisher, Willis Sykes, *SK, Principal Goodrich Street School, Fitchburg. 

Montgomery, Alexander, Jr., C.S.C, Waban Rose Conservatories, Natick, Mass., Rose Grower. 
Nickerson, John P., Q.T.V., West Harwich, Mass., Physician. 

Warden, Randall D., •i'SK, Wardenclyffe, Long Island, Superintendent North Shore Industrial Company. 
Wiley, Samuel W., D.G.K., First Chemist with "American Agricultural Chemical Company," of Baltimore, Md. 
Wright, George H., 'I'^SK, with Funis & Stoppani, Brokers, 34 and 36 New Street, New York City. 


D. A. BEAMAN, Secretary, Hartford, Conn. 

Armstrong, William Henry, iJ'iK, Ponce, Porto Rico, 1st Lieutenant, United States Army, care Adjutant General, U. S. A., 

Beaman, Daniel Ashley, O.T.V.. Handicraft School of Horticulture, Hartford, Conn. 
Chapin, William Edward, 't'SK, Postal Clerk, Springfield. 

Dana, Herbert Warner, C.S.C, Y.M.C.A. Building, Springfield, Mass., Associate Editor American Agriculturist Weeklies. 
Hinds, Warren Elmer, Ph.D., C.S.C, Entomologist, Victoria, Texas. 
Hooker, William Anson, <I>SK, Amherst, Mass., Salesman. 
Hubbard, George Caleb, *SK, Sunderland, Mass., Parmer. 

206 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

JMaynard, Howard Eddy, C.S.C., with General Electric Company, Boston, Mass. 

Merrill, Frederic Augustus, D.G.K., address unknown. 

Ping-ree, Melvin Herbert, C.S.C., Pennsylvania State College, Assistant Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Smith, Bernard Howard, C.S.C, 1741 New Jersey Avenue N. W., Washington, D. C, Scientific Assistant, Bureau of 

Chemistrj', Department of Agriculture. 
Smith, Samuel Eldridge, C.S.C, Middlefield, Mass., Superintendent of " The Elm Dairy Farm." 
Turner, Frederic Harvey, C.S.C, Great Barrington, Mass., Hardware Business. 
Walker, Charles Morehouse, C.S.C, Albany, N. Y., Assistant State Entomologist, Capitol. 


E. K. ATKINS, Secretary, North Amherst, Mass. 

Atkins, Edwin Kellogg, D.G.K., Civil Engineer with C E. Davis, 15 Hubbard Avenue, Northampton, Mass. 
Baker, Howard, V.M.D., C.S.C, 70 West Street, Pittsfield, Mass., Veterinarian. 
■Brown, Frank Howard, D.G.K. , Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 
Campbell, Morton Alfred, C.S.C, Townsend, Mass., Farmer. 

Cantc, Ysidro Herrera, D.G.K., 452 West 23rd Street, New York City, Student, College of Physicians and Surgeons. 
Crane, Henry Lewis, i'ZK, Ellis, Mass., Florist. 
*Felch, Percy Fletcher, C.S.C, drowned in Connecticut River, North Hadley, July 8, 1900. 
Frost, Arthur Forrester, C.S.C, 2015 Madison Avenue, New York City, Draftsman. 
Gilbert, Ralph Davis, C.S.C, corner High and Library Streets, New Haven, Conn., Assistant in Chemistry and Post 

Graduate Student in Chemistry. 
Halligan, James Edward, D.G.K., Assistant Chemist, Hatch Experiment Station, Amherst, Mass. 
Harmon. Arthur Atwell, C.S.C, M.D.V., Marlboro, Mass., Veterinarian. 

Hull, Edward Taylor, C.S.C, Medical Student at P. and S., Columbia, address, Southport, Conn. 
Kellogg, James William, i'XK, Assistant Chemist, Rhode Island Experiment Station, Kingston, R. I. 
Landers, Morris Bernard, D.G.K., Saginaw, Mich., Student Michigan Medical College. 
Lewis, James Francis, J'SK, address, Carver Cutter Cotton Gin Company, East Bridgewater, Mass. 
Monahan, Arthur Coleman, C.S.C, Amherst, Mass., Teacher Physics and Mathematics, Amherst High School. 
Morrill, Austin Winfield, "PSK, Ph. D., Expert Entomologist, Victoria, Texas. 
Munson, Mark Hayes, C.S.C, Hinsdale, 111., with George Rogers. 


Parmenter, George Freeman, *IK, Head Department Chemistry, Colby CoUeg-e, Waterville, Maine. 
Stanley, Francis Guy, O.T.V., 27 Easton Street, AUston, Mass., Student Harvard Medical School. 
West, Albert Meirill. •tlK, Assistant Biochemic Division, Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. 


J. H. CHICKERING, Secretary, Dover, Mass. 
Barry, John Cornelius, D.G.K., Schenectady, N. Y., General Electric Company, Testing Department. 
Bridgeforth, George Ruffim, C.S.C, Head of Department of Agriculture, Tuskegee, Ala. 
Brooks, Percival Cashing, <1):SK, 91 Main Street, Brockton, Mass., residence, 10!) Green Street. 
Casey, Thomas, Q.T.V., Law Student with John F. McGrath, 15 Railroad Street, Fitchburg, Mass. 
Chickering, James Henry, *2K, Dover, Mass., Farmer. • 

Cooke, Theodore Frederic, C.S.C, Austerlitz, N. Y., Farmer. 
Dawson, William Alucius, C.S.C, Auburn, R. I., Carnation Grower. 
Dickerman, William Carleton, *2K, 22 Main Street, Taunton, Mass. 

Gamwell, Edward Stephen, C.S.C, Pittsfield, Mass., Sheep and Beef Salesman for Swift Company. 
Gordon, Clarence Everett, C.S.C, Teacher of Science in Gushing Academy, Lock Box 13, Ashburnham. Mass. 
Graves, Thaddeus, Jr., OSK, Hatfield, Mass., Tobacco Grower. 

Henry, James Buel. D.G.K., Michigan Law School, .312 East Jefferson Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. 
Hunting, Nathan Justin, C.S.C, Shutesbury, Mass.. Farmer. 

Leslie, Charles Tliomas, C.S.C, Student in Medical School, Columbia University, New York, 281 Green Avenue, Brooklyn. 
Macomber, Ernest Leslie, * 2 K, 17 Gen. Cobb Street, Taunton, Mass.. Freight Clerk, N. Y. N. H. & H. Railroad 

Ovalle, Julio Moises Barros, D.G.K. , Amherst, Mass. 

Pierson, Wallace Rogers, D.G.K. , Florist, Carnation Department, Cromwell, Conn. 
Rice, Charles Leslie, C.S.C, New York City, with Western Electricity Company, Experiment Department, 2209 Seventh 

Root, Luther Augustus, <f2K, Milk Dealer, 29 Brewster Court, Northampton, Mass. 
Schaffrath, Max, Oil Business, Dallas & Schraffrath, Box 9.5, Coalinga, Cal. 
Smith, Ralph Ingram, Q.T.V. , Assistant State Entomologist, Atlanta, Ga. 
Tashjian, Dickran Bedros, Q.T. v.. Landscape Gardener, 309 Washington Street, Boston, or Hotel Windham, Bellows 

Falls, Vt. 

208 THE 1905 INDEX, VOLUME 35 

Todd, John Harris, Q.T V., Rowley, Mass., Dairying-. 

Whitman, Nathan Davis., <I>2K, 1301 Grand Avenue, Kalamazoo, Mich., Civil Engineer with George S. Pierson, Consulting 

Wilson, Alexander Cavassa, *SK, 512 West 143rd Street, New York City, Assistant to O. S. Miller, Structural Engineer. 


H. L. KNIGHT, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 
Belden, Joshua H., iI>2K, 11 Wlialley Avenue, New Haven, Conn., Office of Fidelity and Casualty Company of New York. 
Bodfish, Henry L., D.G.K., 50 Olivia Street, Derby, Conn., Civil Engineer. 

Carpenter, Thorne M., C.S.C., State College, Pennsylvania, Assistant Chemist, Experiment Station. 
Church, Frederick R., C. S.C., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Agriculturist at Hatch Experiment Station. 
Clafiin, Leander C, *2K, Media, Del County, Penn., at home. 
Cook, Lyman A., Q.T.V., Millis, Mass., Poultry Farmer. 
Cooley, Orrin F., Springfield, Mass., City Engineer's Office. 

Dacey, Arthur L., C.S.C, 28 Ward Street, South Boston, Mass., with H. L. Frost, Arlington. 
Dellea, John M., C.S.C, North Egremont, Farmer. 
Dwyer, Chester E., C.S.C, Nebraska City, Neb., Foreman of Estate. 

Gates, Victor A., OSK, 11 IG West 3rd Street, Little Rock, Ark., in Wholesale Commission Business. 
Hall, John C, ^^K, Superintendent Chilocco Indian School Farm, Oklahoma. 

Hodgkiss, Harold E., C.S.C, 96 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Kinney, Charles M., *SK, .34 North Street, Northampton, Mass. 
Knight, Howard L., C.S.C, 96 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Instructor in English, Massachusetts Agricultural 

Lewis, Claude I., C.S.C, Instructor in Natural History at Alfred University, Alfred, N. Y. 
Morse, Ransom W., Q.T.V., Salisbury, Conn., Instructor, Physics and Chemistry, St. Austin's School. 
Paul, Herbert A., 61 Maple Street, Lynn, Mass. 

Plumb, Frederick H., Norwalk, Conn., Instructor in Mathematics and Science, Connecticut Military Academy. 
Saunders, Edward B., D.G.K., Travelling Salesman, Bangor Beef Company, Bangor, Maine. 
Smith, Samuel L., C.S.C, International Y. M. C. A. Training School, Springfield, Mass., preparing for Y. M. C. A. 

West, D. Nelson, Q.T.V. , Keney Park Landscape Gardener, Hartford, Conn. 



G. L. JONES, Secretary, North Amherst, Mass. 

Allen, William E.. 'MK, Salesman, Cross's Saddlery, IS Summer Street, Boston, Mass. 

Bacon, Stephen C, D.G.K., Brookline Gas Company, 10.31 Colonial Building, Boylston Street, Boston, Mass. 
Bowen, H. C, Q.T.V., La Center, Washing-ton, Lumbering. 
Barrus, George L., D.G.K., Goshen, Farmer. 
Brooks. P. W., O.T.V., Imperial, Cal., Wheat Grower. 
Cook, J. G., C.S.C, Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Hatch Barn. 
Franklin, H. J., O.T.V., Graduate Student Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Halligan, C. P., D.G.K., Landscape Architect, with Olmstead Brothers, Brookline, 41 Fairview Street, Rosindale. 
Hood, W. L., Professor of Mathematics and Military Science, Kowaliga Industrial School, Kowaliga, Ala. 
Harvey, Lester F., C.S.C, Minortown, Conn., Farmer. 

Lamson, G. H., C.S.C, Graduate Student Wesleyan College, Middlefield, Conn. 
Monahan, N. F., C.S.C, Botanist Hatch E.xperiment Station, Amherst. Mass. 
Nersessian, P. N., Dairy Foreman, K'estboro, Mass. 

Osmun, A. V., Q.T.V., Graduate Student Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass. 
Parsons, A., Q.T.V., Assistant Hatch Experiment Station, Amherst, Mass. 
Peebles, W. ^'., C.S.C, Student Dental College, Chicago University, Chicago, 111. 
Poole, E. M., D.G.K., Dairyman, North Dartmouth. 
Proulx, E. G., "tlK, Foreman Estate, Hinsdale, 111. 

Robertson, R. H., D.G.K., Assistant Chemist Hatch Experiment Station, Amherst, Mass. 
Snell, E. B., Q.T.V., Civil Engineer, N. Y. N. H. & H. Railroad, Central Office, New Haven, Conn. 
Tinkham, C S., D.G.K.., Citil Engineer, State Highway Commission, Roxbury, Mass. 
Tottingham, W. E., Q.T.V., Assistant Chemist, Hatch Experiment Station, Amherst, Mass. 
Tower, W. V., *i:K, Roxbury, Mass. 

West, M. H., O.T.V., Chief Engineer, Keney Park, Hartford, Conn., .50 Blue Hills Avenue. 

'78 Sanford D. Foot to Miss Carrie Kitchen Von Bernuth, October 30, 1902 

'83 Charles H. Preston to Miss Nellie Chapman Nichols, April 22, 1903 

'91 Walter C. Paige to Miss Eudora Spencer, February 25, 1903 

'95 H. D. Hemenway to Myrtle Hawley, November 25, 1903 

'96 Merle E. Sellew to Miss Mary Frost McGlauflin, August 28, 1902 

'96 Erford W. Poole to Miss Gertrude C. Ho^vES, October 23, 1902 

'96 Albin M. Kramer to Miss Rose A. Dalton, November 18, 1902 

'96 F. H. Read to Miss Gertrude Gennett Cummings, December 21, 1902 

'96 A. S. Kinney to Miss Jean Belden, February 18, 1903 

'99 W. E. Hinds to Miss Edith Goddard Gray, March 4, 1903 

'98 George H. Wright to Miss Helen Maria Stebbins, September 17, 1902 

Ex. '00 A. D. Gile, recently married at Salt Lake City 

'00 E. K. Atkins to Miss Mary Almira Hobart. December 3, 1902 

'90 C. H. Jones to Miss Fannie Kimball, 

'00 F. Howard Brown to Mrs. R. H. Speare, October 8, 1902 

'00 G. F. Parmenter to Martha E. Ellis, November 26, 1903 

'00 Henry L. Crane to Miss Olive McElhinney, January 28, 1903 

'01 Charles L. Rice to Miss Adelaide F. Crist, June 11, 1903 

'OL T. Frederick Cooke to Miss Mabel L. Roberts, January 1, 1903 

Ex. '01 Clarence A. Boutelle to Miss Ethel Irene Barr, November 12, 1902 

'01 Thaddeus Graves, Jr. to Miss Cora La Von King, November 18, 1902 

'01 William A. Davison to Anne Duncan Storer, Septembers, 1903 

'02 L. A. Cook to Miss Bertha Starkweather, 

'02 Edward B. Saunders to Grace Perditta Wiggin, September 26, 1903 

:^tit)erttstng SDtrectorp 

Adams, Henr3' & Company. Amherst 

Amherst House 

Amherst Steam Laundry 

Armstrong, R. F., Northampton . 

A. P. W. P. Company, Albany, N. Y. 

Barnett, M. H., Springfield 

Beckmann Confectioner^'. Northampton 

Bennett, Jeweler, Amherst 

BoUes, E. M., Amherst 

Boston & Maine Railroad 

Bowker Fertilizer Company, Boston 

Brack, Joseph & Sons, Boston 

Brown, E. N., Amherst 

Carpenter & Morehouse, Amherst 

Campion, J. P., Amherst 

Campion & Fish, Amherst 

Clark, Harr3', Amherst 

Clark, E. R. & Companj-, Amherst 

Copeland, E. P., Northampton 

Co-operative Store, Amherst 

Deuel, Charles, Amherst 

Doe, Sullivan & Companj', Boston 

Elder, C. R., Amherst 

Home Correspondence School, Spring-field 

Jackson & Cutler, Amherst 

Marsh, E. D., Amherst . 

McLean, Donald, Amherst 

Maynard, F. L. & Company, Boston 



Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Educational Department 

Farin Department 

Horticultural Department 
Millett, E. E., Amherst 
Ovalle, J. M., Amherst . 
Olds & Whipple, Hartford, Conn. 
Page, J. F., Amherst 
Peters, C. J. & Son, Boston . 
Plumb, Frank C, Amherst 
Prior Brothers, Boston 
Rahar's Inn, Northampton 
Rawson, W. W. & Company, Boston 
Roberts, F. W., Northampton 
Sanderson & Thompson, Amherst 
Swain, C. D. & Company, Boston 
Stoddard Manufacturing Company, Rutland, Vt. 
Sheldon, Northampton 

Sloan, F. \V., Amherst . . . . 

Trott, J. H. Amherst 
The College Store, Amherst 
The D'arcy Company, Boston 
The Tuttle Company, Rutland, Vt. 
The Vermont Farm Machine Companj' Precedi 

" Woodward's Quick Lunch," Northampton 
Wight Optical Company, Northampton 
Wright, S. A., South Deerfield . 
Without Name, Best Grocers 







Under rroi". Win- I'- 
ISrookH, Ph. D., of 

Treats of soils, tillage, 
itation, stock-feeding, poultry- 

.^.....5,..^..j...^.^.. .llopticiilturc under Prof. 

Bailey, of Cornell University, and Ajri-Ieulturul 
Unctei-iolOE^y under Prof. Conn, of Wesleyan. l 

Full Commercial, Normal and Aeudemlc ae/f 
oartTiients. Tuitionnominal. Text books free to onr/f 
Catalogue and particulars free. Write to-day. [| 


nd Retail Dealers 

Beef, Mutton, 
Lamb and Veal 


No. 76 Blackstone Street 
16 Blackstone Market 



^^= P A T R N I Z E =^= 


Jewelry Store 

For Fountain Pens, Rings, Watches, 
Wedding Presents and Optical Goods 


Skilled Workmen for Watches 

Stoddard ^'^"''^f"^ Superiority 

In all apparatus for the handling of Milk, Cream 
and Butter. We are manufacturers of and 
dealers in everything necessary for the Dairy, 
Creamery or Milk Room. Send for Catalogs. 


New England and Eastern represen- 
tatives lor the De Laval Separator Co. 


Tr> Vyf _. .,_ Our collection of Woolens for the cold season reaches 
X^ O r Jn. C n the top notch. Confined English and Scotch Tweeds. 
Our Fancy Vestings speak for themselves 


Next to the First National BanK Xallor, Ha.berdaslier 

Largest Line of Novelties in 

Meerschaum and Briar Pipes 

Tobacco Jars, Pips Racks, Smoking Tobaccos in this City 

Also choice line of Imported and Key 
West Cigars, Turkish Cigarettes, etc. 


Phoenix Building, 309 Main St. 



Jeweler, Optician, Stationer 

And Dealer in Musical Merchandise 

We Make a Specialty 
of Engraved Stationery 






. . Dealer in . 

Stoves, Ranges 
and Oil Heaters 

We do Roof Painting, Tinning and Repairing of all kinds 

Plumbing, Steam and Hot Water and Gas Fitting a Specialty 


When In Northampton Go To 

Woodward's Quick Lunch " 

For Hot Chicken Pies, Sandwiches, Home- 
made Pies, Hot Tea, Cocoa and Coffee 



The Choicest Chocolates -^ other candies, also ice 

^_ Cream, Fruit Ices, etc.. 


Cor. Main and Masonic Sts. NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



^==^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ AND =^^^=^^^^^===^^^^^^ 


E. . D . MARSH 


Makes a Specialty of Students' Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, 
Draperies, Bedding, Bookcases. Blacking^Cases, Desks, Window 
Shades, Picture Frames, Cord, Etc., at Lowest Prices 


Save Freight and Cartage Money by Purchasing Here 


78 Main St., Northampton, Mass. 

9-12 and 1-5 

413-414 Lambie BuilJing 

/ make a Specialty of the most Difficult Cases. 

For Up-to-date Repairing of Boots and Shoes 
go and see 


opp. Amherst House 




TELEPNONK iviachines. '^''^^'^^^ 
hmono (III Wooden ware. 


T'uj'iii^JiGs- ^jypr'OJ'ed J^mployeas. 
Morcanfile, A^^ri cultural. JHorfi cultural. 


V_>hlll^n V_>^rG Your Night Lunch... 

Open Day and Night 
J. M. OVALLE, Proprietor 


Jeweler and Optician 

Prescription Work a Specialty. Special atten- 
tion given to all kinds of Fine Watch Work 


We will deliver free to any point we can reach 

by express, one family case containing 


TOILET PAPER manufactured 


A. P. ysf, PAPER CO. 


ALI^ANT. N^. T. 

special attention given to large 
and small spreads 

: recently equipped with 
odern improvements 

Amherst House 

Ample room for tr; 
Terms reasonable 




Dealer in 



Walk-Over Shoe 

$3.50 and $4.00 

Repairing a Specialty AMHERST, MASS. 

Modern Improvements, Fine Outlook, 
Beautiful Grounds, Excellent Cuisine, 
Up-to-date in all its Appointments 


OLD SOUTH STREET, (off Main] _ 


Pschon Brau, Pilsner and Wurzburger on 
Draught. When in Hamp, stop with us 


An experience of more than 20 years in the center of the tobacco growing 
district of Connecticut has enabled us to produce what we consider to be 
the very best fertilizer for the tobacco plant ever offered— our 


It is of vegetable origin. No minerals or acids of any kind used. The 
potash, nitrogen and phosphoric acid all being available and of vegetable 
sources. There are 4 different sources of nitrogen, 5 of phosphoric acid and 
4 of potash. By this method the plant has something to feed on from the 
time of ;j/a?i(U(g through to its 'ma/M7'i/7/. It is the most natural plant 
food ever offered and altogether different from any other tobacco fertilizer 
on the market. It will produce light wrappers ef uniform quality, soft, 
pliable, of good texture. Endorsed by all the larger growers and tobacco 

This fertilizer produced the banner crop of shade-grown Sumatra in 
1901-2. Guaranteed analysis: S^i to 6)4 per cent ammonia; 3 to 4 per cent 
phosphoric acid (available); 5]^ to 6J4 per cent actual potash (in the form 

of carbonate). 

Shade=Grow^n Tobacco Supplies 
Cloth, Wire, Lath, Baskets, Etc. 



Write for Catalo 







that we endeavor to supply and the very best 
that experience and Rnowledge can produce 

Arlington Tested Seeds 

Write us for information any time 

Always glad to correspond with interested parti 

Catalogue Mailed Free 


13 and 15 Faneuil Hall Sq. BOSTON, MASS. 




FIRST — The patterns are r 
those patterns that are most popula 
newest on the market. We are alw 

ght. By "right" we mean 
' in larger cities, that are the 
lys well supplied with blacks. 

SECOND — The making is right. All our suits and over- 
coats that retail for $15.00 and upwards are hand tailored, have 
hand padded collars and hand shaped shoulders and hand worked 
button holes. They fit and they stay in shape. The suits that we 
sell for less than $15.00 are as well made as any to be found any- 

THIRD — The price is right. We sell for cash, so have no 
losses to make up nor bookkeeper to pay for looking after the 
accounts. Our expenses are lighter on this account and we can 
afford to sell lower. 

Suits, Overcoats, Hats, Furnishings, Everything in their Season. 
Fall Overcoats, Spring Overcoats, just when you want them. 


80 Main St., 
Northampton, Mass. 

Dress Suits to Rent. 

"For fhe Land's Sake!" 

u«« Bowker's Fertilizers 

They Enrich 
the Earth 
and Those 
who till it. 


A rare chance to obtain a thoroughly 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 work. 

Three Courses of Study are offered: an eleven weeks course in dairy farming, botany, horticulture 
and entomology; a four years'' course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science; a graduate course 
leading to the degrees of Master of Science and Doctor of Philosophy. 

In the Freshman and Sophomore years of of the four years' course the following subjects are taught: 
agriculture, botany, horticulture, chemistry, anatomy and physiology, zoology, algebra, geometry, trigonometry, 
surveying, pkysics, English, French. German, history and military tactics. For the Junior year a student may 
elect one of the following six courses: 


I Agriculture 

j Botany 

1 J Chemistry 

culture ] Geology 

I Horticulture 

[^ English 

-\ Chemistry 
j Geology 
I English 

I Zoology 

J Chemistry 
j Geology 

1 English 







Landscape Gardening 









f Chemistry 

I Agriculture 

in .1 Mathematics 

lemistry ! Geology 

I English 

[ Special Subject 

i Analytical Geometry 

I Engineering 
in .) Free Hand Drawing 

nematics \ Landscape Gardening 

1 Geclogy 

[ English 


Course in 

r Landscape Gardening 
I Agriculture 
} Botany 

•( Free Hand Drawing 


^ English 


Special Sub]ect 

:ape Gardening 


Landscape Gardening 


Mechanical Drawing 



In the Senior year bacteriology. Constitution of the United States and military science are required 
during the first semester, and Constitution of the United States and military science during the second semester. 

In addition to these the student must take three courses elected from the following and closely correlated with 
his junior year course- Only one course in language can be elected. 

Agriculture Entomology English 

Horticulture Chemistry French 

Veterinary Physics German 

Botany Engineering Latin 

Landscape Gardening 
Facilities for illustrating subjects of study include a working library of over 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, cultivated in the Durfee plant house; the large collec- 
tions of Amherst College within easy access; a farm of about 400 acres, divided between the agricultural, 
horticultural, and experimental departments, embracing every variety of soil, and offering splendid opportuni- 
nities 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 a model barn 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 depart- 
ment a new and fully equipped laboratory and stable have been provided, where bacteriology and the diseases 
of animals are studied. 

EXPENSES. Board in the dining hall is $3.25 per week and in families from $3.00 to $5.00; room 
rent, $9.00 to $21.00 per semester; heat and light, $12.00 per semester; washing, 40 to 50 cents per dozen; 
military suit, $15.75; books at wholesale prices; furniture, second-hand or new, for sale in town. 
Certificates from approved high schools admit students without examination. 

Requisites for admission to the several courses and other information may be learned from the catalogue 
to be obtained by application to the President. 





Commission Merchants 


61 and 63 Quincy Market 

And Basement ll'i Souih Side Quincy Market 

Telephone Haymarket 926 BOSTON 

E. R. CLARK & CO. 

Late M. N. SPEAR, Established 1849. 



Amherst Steam Laundry 

The Best of Work Guaranteed 


Clean Storage for Furniture 

One minute's walk from the Dudley Street 
Terminal. Write or Telephone 


2364 Washington Street 

Telephone Roxbury 105 BOSTON, (ROXBURY) MASS. 

Mending done on all students' work 

M. S. C. Agent, C. L. WHITAKER 

0m specialties: 

We sell a few choice trees 
if tUlt tZDteeSi of select varieties. Further- 
more we are prepared to 
plan and furnish the stock for complete orchards. 

Trees, Shrubs, and Climb- 
C^tUElTient^lS^ ers are grown and sold m 

all the best species. We 
also have a limited supply of hard\' herbaceous 

i[ atlJlSfailP ^^^^ have a complete Landscape 

rtSarhom'ttiT Gardening department in which 
(O^alUtning ^yg gj-g Q^ig ^Q prepare surveys, 

designs, planting plans, etc., and to carry out such 

designs on the ground. 

In season we have a supply 
of the best fruits, such as 
Strawberries, Peaches (when 

the buds don't freeze), Plums, Apples, Quinces, etc. 

We sell these to people \\^ho want the best. 

ifresfl) fruit 


Our fresh vegetables in season 
are also worth while for peo- 
ple who like good things to 
eat — Celery, Beets, Carrots, Lettuce, Spinach, Dan- 
delion, Corn, Tomatoes, etc., etc., are on this list. 

We have a few good men to 
(i300^ £©en P'^* ^^^ ^^^ market each year. 

Men who can do things. T/n's 
is our specialty of specialties. Next spring's crop 
promises to be a good one. Better order early. 


Bepartment of Horticulture, 

a^assacfiusetts agricultutal College. 









Successors lo Wm. Prior Jr. (, Co. 
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in all kinds o! 

Ocean, Lake and River Fish 


121 - 131 Faneuil Hall Market 

Telephone 673 Richmond BOSTON, MASS. 

Society Banners 

Flags, Pillows, and Draperies 

Always in stock 
or made to order 

Fancy Goods and Small Wares Up=To=Date 


104 Main Street Northampton, Mass. 


Massachusetts Agricultural College 







For particulars address 

Telephone 51=5 

E. A. JONE,S, Supt. 


"Wherever you are 

goods under following brands 
are best for family use. 






Others are good, Tl^k^4- 

but these are the 



Buy your Text Books, Stationery, 
Fountain Pens and Athletic Goods 
at the 




If you want a Military Suit or your Suits 

Cleaned and Pressed, take it there 

and have it done in the best 

shape and at prices that 

will please you 

]\)e 1904 Qa ri^et. "Zf ;-;-■ 

aNION ONIVERSirv. «,.,., ^.s.,^.,.. = . 


' ^..-■<^^'^-''-'*-'^<. "5 


E print, bind and illustrate 
this 1905 Index — and 
many other College 
Annuals and Class 
Books Our experience 
in this class of work and reputation 
for prompt, careful, accurate service 
should be considered in placing your 
orders We refer you to any manager 
or editor with whom we have done 
business Correspondence solicited 


1 he 1 utile (company 

11 and 13 Center Street 
Established 1832 Rutland, Vt. 



Our stock of Drugs and Medicines is the best in quality, and always fresh. 
A full line of Domestic and Imported Cigars and Cigarettes, also of 
High Grade Smoking Tobaccos. Come in and try a glass of our Ice Cream 
Soda; we use the best materials, and know how to mix them 



Sanderson 6 Thompson 

= THE = 

Leading Clothiers 
and Furnishers 

We alvays have a complete assortment of Ready- 
made Clothing, Mackintoshes, Sweaters, Latest 
Styles in Hats and Caps, Gloves and Mittens 


Suits $13 to $40 Overcoats $10 to $30 

Trousers $3 to $10 

Amherst, Massachusetts 



k House 

S. A. 





Id, - - 




to College Graduating Classes 

High Grade Work Only 




w. B jACK^soN. ^^^^ ^^ AMHERST, MASS. 


Druggist anD Cftcmist 


Fancy and Toilet Articles 
Sponges, Brushes, Etc. 
Huyler's Candies 
Fresh and Fine 




Before having anything done in the 
way of Heating and Plumbing. A 
full line of up-to-date goods always 
on hand. Oil Stoves, Wood 
Stoves, Coal Stoves and Steam 
Heaters are right in our line 


'"'K^.T.^^oi"" C. R. ELDER 



On your way to the Post Office stop and look at my stock of 

Hats, Caps, Gloves, Dress Shirts, 




Football Goods, Collars and Cuffs 



Under the Hotel AMHHRST, MASS. 


For anything you need in the Bread, 
Cake and Pastry Line. Try our Honey 
Cookies, something new and delicious 


Students' Footwear l:z'°''''""' 

Johnston & Murphy, 

W. L. Douglas, 


Hathaway, Soule & Harrington 

and M. C. Dizer's Fine Shoes 


E. N. BROWN, D. D. S. 




The D'Arcy Company 


17 Milk Street, opposite Post Office 
Telephone Main 2489-2 BOSTON 

W. M. Sears '05 W. W. Colton "06 

Compliments of 

The College Store 

21 North College 

The Half T 
results secu 
better thar 
request £> P 
11 and 13 ( 

ones and Line Engravings in this annual 
red from the "Peters Quality" of plates — m 
I seems necessary " ^ Other sample 
rices quoted either direct or by The Tutt 
Center Street, Rutland, Vt. — Printers of 



show actual 
ade "a little 
s sent on 
e Company, 
this annual 


145 H I ( 


, MASS.