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THE TUTTLK t^OMPANY 
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 
RUTLAND, VERMONT 



THE 1906 INDEX 

ISSUED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS 




Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Amherst, Massachusetts 



VOLUME XXXVI 



DECEMBER, 1904 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1906univ 





GREETING 






With kindly affection we greet Thee ; 






and this : 






The tale of one more year gone by. 






with work and pleasure intermingled. 






we place within your hands. 

















DEDICATION 

TO 

PROFESSOR CHARLES HENRY FERNALD 

FOR HIS BRILLIANT ACHIEVEMENTS AS A SCHOLAR, 
AND HIS KIND, DEVOTED ATTENTION AS A TEACHER, 
WE DEDICATE THIS VOLUME. 











1 


M 



Charles Henry Fernald. A. M., Ph. D. 

ROFESSOR CHARLES HENRY FERNALD belongs to that 
class of men who have arrived at prime old age, leaving 
behind them a life made up of brilliant scholarly accomplish- 
ments and noble, generous efforts to uplift mankind. In pass- 
ing over the lives of such men we seem to hear the command, 
" Go thou and do likewise." 
In reviewing, even in a brief ^^'ay, the life and work of Professor 
Fernald, we are taught by example the noble lesson of honest, persistent 
endeavor. He was born March i6, 1838, on Mt. Desert Lsland, off the coast 
of Maine. His father owned a large farm in Hancock County, Me., situated on 
the southern coast of the island at the mouth of Somes Sound, and on this farm 
Professor Fernald spent his youth, attending school about two months during 
the winter and six weeks in the summer, until he was sixteen years of age, after 
which time he spent his summers at sea and his winters teaching in the public 
schools. In his early life he was ambitious to become a sea captain, and, while 
he was still very young, began to educate and fit himself for that profession, tak- 
ing up by himself many studies not taught in the public schools of that time; and, 
with some assistance from his uncle, he studied navigation and learned the use 
of nautical instruments. During the time he followed the sea he filled every 
position on ship-board, passing through the grades of ' sailor before the mast, 
cook, steward, second-mate, first-mate, sailing master, and was prepared to take 
command at the age of twenty-one; but he decided to go to a high grade school 
to fit himself more fully for the duties of a ship-master. Accordingly he went 
to the Maine Wesleyan Seminary and Female College, where he found himself 
associated with three huridred or more students, and for the first time in his life 
realized what was meant by an educational atmosphere. This so influenced 
him that he immediately decided to fit for college, and changed his whole line 
of study with the intention of entering Bowdoin College as a Junior. Two 
years afterward the Rebellion broke out and all his class-mates went into the 
army. As he had been a sailor, he preferred the navy and enlisted as a seaman. 
He first went on board the U. S. S. Housatonic, but during his term of service 
served on nearly every grade of ship in the navy. Sfiortly after enlisting he was 
appointed master's mate, and a year later passed his examination and was pro- 
moted to the rank of ensign. At one time he was on the monitor Patapsco as 
w^ard-room officer with the late Rear Admiral Sampson, then a lieutenant, who 



10 THE 1906 INDEX, VOLUME XXXM 

remained a life-long friend of Professor Fernald. Near the close of the Rebel- 
lion he was detailed to the United States Coast Survey, where he had charge of 
the hydrographical work in the survey of some of the sounds and rivers near 
Savannah, Ga. 

While in the navy Professor Fernald completed his college studies, and after 
his return Bowdoin College gave him the degree of Master of Arts. At the 
close of the war he resigned his position and returned to his home in Maine and 
was soon elected principal of the Academy at Litchfield, Me., with his wife, who 
was a graduate of the Female College at Kent's Hill, Me., as first assistant. At 
the end of the year he was called to take charge of Houlton Academy, at that 
time the largest institution of its grade in the State. After five years in Houl- 
ton, Professor Fernald wa5 called to the chair of Natural History in the Univer- 
sity of Maine, where he remained for fifteen years, when he was called to the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College as Professor of Zoology. 

The development of the department of zoology in this college is very closely 
connected with his life during the past eighteen years. His interest in his own 
department, and in the college as a whole, has been, and is still, felt to a marked 
degree. Very soon after coming here he introduced laboratory work into his 
department, and it has now become an established part of the several courses. 
About two years later he was appointed entomologist to the Hatch Experiment 
Station. Still later there was such an urgent demand for a graduate course in 
entomology leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy that such a course 
was organized and arranged by Professor Fernald and his son, Dr. H. T. Fer- 
nald, who was called from Pennsylvania to this institution as Professor of 
Entomology. This course is considered at present the most advanced, thor- 
oughly scientific, and at the same time entirely practical course of study in 
entomology offered to the student anywhere in the world, and has been highly 
commended both in America and Europe. 

Professor Fernald first became interested in entomology while teaching at 
Houlton Academy. His summer vacations were spent in different places where 
he could study under the most favorable circumstances, spending one summer 
with the United States Fish Commission at Eastport, Me., another with Pro- 
fessor Agassiz at his famous seaside school of zoology on Penekese Island, and 
many vacations at the Museum of Comparative Zoology in Cambridge with 
Dr. Hagen. He also made two trips to Europe, carrying over large collections 
of North American insects for study and comparison in European museums and 
in the private collections of many of the leading entomologists of Europe. He 
has long been interested in collecting and studying the Microlepidoptera of this 
country, and is still at work on this group. His private collection of insects is 
very large and in the family 'l"ortricid;r is unsurpassed. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



Entomology in the earlier years of the agricultural colleges was taught in a 
very imperfect and unscientific manner, but it has now been systematized and 
raised to a scientific standard and rendered capable of yielding the most import- 
ant results in field and laboratory researches, and no one has done more to bring 
this about than the subject of this sketch. 

Professor Fernald has written a great deal on entomological subjects and 
has published many important works, among which may be mentioned a Cata- 
logue of the Tortricidae of North America, Butterflies of Maine, Sphingidte of 
New England, Grasses of Maine, The History and Anatomy of Chaetonotus larus, 
Orthoptera of New England, ten Annual Reports on the Gypsy Moth, Crambidas 
of North America, Pterophoridas of North Anierica; in conjunction with Mr. 
Forbusha large and complete Report on the Gypsy Moth and with Mr. Kirkland 
two Reports on the Brown-tail Moth. He has also assisted Prof. J. B. Smith in 
the preparation of a List of Lepidoptera of Boreal America, and Dr. H. G. Dyar 
in his List of North American Lepidoptera, and has published numerous articles 
in journals both in Europe and America. He is at present preparing a mono- 
graph on several sub-families of the Pyralida; of North America. His private 
library is very large and contains many rare and interesting works on ento- 
mology, and he is a member of numerous scientific societies both in this country 
and abroad. 

Throughout all his work Professor Fernald shows those sterling qualities 
which he acquired early in life. Keen of observation, self-reliant and diligent, 
he is capable of the most thorough work. Still hale and hearty. Professor Fer- 
nald is probably one of the oldest active entomologists, as well as one of the 
foremost scientists, in this country. 









— 1 






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College Calendar 



December 21, 1904, Wednesday, to January 
4, 1905, Wednesday . 

January 4, 1905, Wednesda}- 

February 8, Wednesday 

February 9, Thursday 

February 22, Wednesday 

March 29, Wednesday, to April 4, Tuesday 

April 4, Tuesday 

May 30, Tuesday .... 

June 2x, Wednesday 



- Winter recess. 

Fall semester resumed at 8 .\. m. 

Fall semester ends. 

Spring semester begins at 8 a. m. 

Washington's Birthda}'. 

Spring recess. 

Spring semester resumed at 8 .\. m. 

Memorial Dav. 

Commencement exercises. 



Vacation of Thirteen Weeks 



September 21, Thursday 



Fall semester begins at 8 a. m 




Members Ex-Officio 

His Excellency, The Governor, John L. Bates, 

President of the Corporation 
Henry H. Goodell .... President of the College 

George H. Martin . . . Secretary of the Board of Education 

J. Lewis Ellsworth . . . Secretary of the Board of Agriculture 



Members by Appointment 

William R. Sessions of Springfield 

M. F. Dickinson of Boston 

William H. Bowker of Boston 

George H. Ellis of Boston 

j. Howe Demond of Northampton . 

Elmer D. Howe of Marlborough . 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham 

William Wheeler of Concord 

Elijah W. Wood of West Newton 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 

James Draper of Worcester 

Samuel C. Damon of Lancaster 

Merritt L Wheeler of Great Barrington 

Charles H. Preston of Danvers 



TERM EXPIRES 



1905 
1905 



1907 
1907 



1909 
1909 
I9IO 
I9IO 
I9II 
I9II 



Officers Elected by the Corporation 



His E.xcellency, Governor John L. 
William R. Sessions of Springfield 
J. Lewis Ellsworth of Boston . 
George F. Mills of Amherst 



)ATes of Boston . President 

Vice-President of the Corporation 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 



Auditor 



THE lOOG IXDEX, VOLUME XXXM 



Committee on Finance and Building 

Charles A. Gleason, Chairman 

William R. Sessions William H. Bowker 

J. Howe Demond Charles H. Preston 

Committee on Course of Study and Faculty 

William Wheeler, Chairman 
Elmer D. Howe William H. Bowkicr George H. Ellis 

Committee on Farm and Horticultural Departments 

Farm Division 

William R. Sessions, Chairman 

George H. Ellis N. I. Bowditch Merritt I. Wheeler 

Horticultural Division 

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

Committee on Experiment Department 

James Draper, Chairman 

Elijah W. Wood Samuel C. Damon 

J. Lewis Ellsworth William H. Bowker 

Board of Overseers 

State Board of Agriculture 

Examining Committee of Overseers 

John Bursley of West Barnstable, Chairman 

C. K. Brewster of Worthington W. C. Jewett of Worcester 

Charles H. Shaylor of Lee Arthur A. Smith of Colerain 

Committee on New Buildings and Arrangement of Grounds 

James Draper, Chairman 
Samuel C. Damon William Wheeler N. I. Bowditch 













<tf^ 



G 



Henry H. Goodell, A.M., LL.D., President of the 

College and Director of the Hatch Experiment 

Station. 

Born 1839. Amherst College, 18(i2. tT. LL.D., 
Amherst College, 1891. Served in the War of the Rebellion 
as Second Lieutenant and First Lieutenant and Aid. 
Instructor in Williston Seminary, 1864-07. Protessor of 
Modern Languages and English Literature at Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College since 1807. President of the 
College since 18S0. 



Charles A. Goessmann, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor 
of Chemistry and Chemist for the Hatch Experi- 
ment Station. 

Born 1827. University of Goettingen, 18.53, with 
degree Ph.D., LL.D., Amherst College, 1889. Assistant 
Chemist, University of Goettingen, Isr)^-."!?. 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 of Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment 
Station, 1882-94. Professor of Chemistry, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1868. Since 1884 has been 
Analyst of State Board of Health. 




10 



TIE :i!)OG INDEX, X'OLTME XXX\"I 




Charles Wellington, A.M., Ph.D., Associate Professor 
of Chemistry. 

Born 18.53. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873. 
Kl. 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 Agricul- 
ture, Washington, D. C, 1876. First Assistant Chemist, 
Department of Agriculture, 1877-83. Associate Professor 
of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 
1SS5. 




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

Born 1838. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph.D., Maine 
State College, 1886. Studied in the Museum of Compara- 
tive Zoology at Cambridge, and under Louis Agassiz on 
Penekese Island. Also traveled extensively in Europe, 
studying insects in various museums. Principal of Litch- 
field Academy, 1865. Principal of Houlton Academy, 
J 865-70. Chair of Natural History, Maine State College, 
1871-86. Professor of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College since 1SS6. 




Rev. Charles S. Walker, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of 
Political Science, Secretary of the Faculty, College 
Chaplain. 

Born 184(i. Yale University, 1867. 4>BK. A.M. and 
B.D., Yale University, 1870. Ph.D., Amherst College, 
1885. Professor of Political Science and Chaplain at 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1886. 



MASSACHUSETTS* AGRICIM. rn^\K CCM.LEGK 



William P. Brooks, S.B., Ph.D., Professor of Agri- 
culture and Agriculturist lor Hatch Experiment 
Station, Director Short Winter Courses. 

Born 1851. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 187.5. 
<t>2Iv. Post graduate, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1875-76. Professor of Agriculture and Director of 
Farm, Imperial College of Agriculture, Sapporo, Japan, 
1S77-78; also Professor of Botany, 1881-88. Acting Presi- 
dent, Imperial College, 1880-83, and 188G-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, A.M., Professor of English and 
Latin. 

Born 1839. Williams College, 1862. AA<1'. Associate 
Principal of Greylock Institute, 1862-82. Principal of 
Grey lock Institute, 1882-89. Professor of English and 
Latin at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1890. 




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

University of Maine, 188.5. Ben, *K<I>. Sli, 1888. S.M. 
Graduate student in Biolog3', Wesleyan Universit}', 
1885-86. Graduate student Johns Hopkins University, 
1887-90. Laboratory Instructor Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, 1889-90. 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. 




l.'^ 



'HE 1906 INDEX, A'OLUME XXW'I 




John Anderson, Major U. S. Army, Professor of Mili- 
tary Science. 

Born 1S42. Entered the army at an early age by 
enlistment in Company E, 1st Michigan Sharpshooters, 
January 3, lS(i3. Promoted to Second Lieutenant, 57th 
Massachusetts Volunteers, February 10, 1804. Honorably 
discharged on account of disability, January 21, 1865. 
Appointed Second Lieutenant in the Veteran Reserve 
Corps, March 25, 1865. First Lieutenant and Captain by 
brevet, March 13, 1865, for gallantry in the battle of 
Petersburg, Virginia, July 30, 1864, where he was 
severely wounded. Honorably mustered out of the volun- 
teer service, June .30, 1866. Appointed Second Lieutenant, 
2oth Infantry, regular army, August 10, 1867. Trans- 
ferred to ISth Infantry and promoted to First Lieutenant, 
October 17, 1878. Captain, June 21, 1890. Retired from 
active duty on account of physical disability incurred in 
line of duty, June 6, 1894. Placed on duty at Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College by order of the Honorable, 
the Secretary of War, January 8, 1900. Promoted to the 
grade of Major in the United States Army by special act 
of Congress, April 23, 1904. 




Frank Albert Waugm, S.B., S.M., Professor of Hor- 
ticulture and Landscape Gardening. 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891 ; 
S.M., same 1893. Graduate student Cornell University, 
1898-99. Editor Agricultural Department Topeka Capi- 
tal, 1891-92. Editor Montana Farm and Stock Journal, 
1892. Editor Denver Field and Farm, 1892-93. Professor 
of Horticulture, Oklahoma Agriculture and Mechanical 
College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 
1893-95. Professor of Horticulture, University of Vermont 
and State Agricultural College, and Horticulturist of the 
Experiment Station, 1895-1902. Professor of Horticulture 
and Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, and Horticulturist of the Hatch Experiment 
Station, 1902. Horticultural Editor Country Gentleman 
since 1898. 



M AssAciirsi': ITS Ac;i\MC('i;rn^\i, C( allege 



19 



Richard S. Lull, S.B., S.M., Ph.D., .Associate Pro- 
fessor of Zoology. 

Born ]S(i7. Rutgers College, lS9:i. Xt. S.B., Rutgers Col- 
lege, ISSHi. S.M., Ph.D.. Columbia University, 100:i. Special 
Agent, Scientific Field Corps, United States Department of 
Agriculture, Division of Entomology, 1SH3. Assistant Profes- 
sor of Zoology and Entomology at Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 181)4-02. Associate Professor of Zoology since 
Jui/e, 1902. Registrar since June, lS9i). Member of expedi- 
tions to Wj'oming- and Montana sent out by American 
Museum of Natural History. 




J.\.MKS B. Paige, S.B., S.V.D., Professor of Veteri- 
nary Science and \'eterinarian for Hatch Expen 
ment Station. 

Born ISGl. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1SS2. Q.T.V. On farm at Prescott, 18S2-S7. S.V.D., 
Faculty of Comparative Medicine and Veterinary Science, 
McGill University, ISSS. Practiced at Northampton, 
1888-91. Professor of Veterinary Science at Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College since 1891. Took course in 
Pathological and Bacteriological Department, McGill 
University, summer 1891. Took course in Veterinary 
School in Munich, German3', 189.5-9(i. 




John E. Ostrandhr, A.M., C.E., Professor of Mathe- 
matics and Civil Engineering". 

Born 186.^. A.B. and C.E., Union College, ]88(i; 
A.M., 1889. Assistant on sevs'er construction. West 
Troy, N. Y., 188(3. 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. Professor of Mathe- 
matics and Civil Engineering at the Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College since July, 1897. 




11)00 IXDEX, VOLUME XXX\" 



■•-^ ^ 




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

Born ]SG1. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1SS2-S4. *2K. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 
1884-89. In the summer of 1S90 had charge of the Botan.v 
classes at the Worcester Summer School of Natural 
History. Leipsic University, 1891-92, Ph.D. Studied 
in the Physiological Laboratory at Clark University, 1893. 
Assistant Professor of Botany at Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College, 1893-95. Professor of Botany at Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College since July, 1895. S.B., Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1897. 




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

Born 1870. Rutgers College, 1893. Xif. Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College from April, 1895 to 1902. Associate Profes.sor of 
Mathematics since 1902. 



Hi'RM.\N Babson, A.m., Assistant Professor of English 
and Instructor in German. 

Born 1871. Amherst College, 1893. Xt. A.B.. 
Amherst College, 189(i. A.M. Assistant Professor of 
English at Massachusetts Argicultural College, 1893-1904. 
Instructor of Rhetoric in Amherst Colleg'e, January to 
July, 1900. Student at University of Berlin, Berlin, 
Germany, 1903-04. Assistant Professor of Eng-lish and 
Instructor of German since 1904. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLECr: 



21 



Fred S. Cooley, S.B., Assistant Professor of Agri- 
culture. 

Born 1S69. Massachusetts Agricultural Collet;e. 
1S88. 'I'SiC. Teacher in public school at North Amherst, 
1888-89. Assistant Agriculturist at Hatch Experiment 
Station, 1889-90. Farm Superintendent at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1890-93. Assistant Professor of 
Animal Husbandry and Dairying. 




S. Francis Howard, S.^ 
of Chemistrv. 



S.NL, Assistant Professc 



Born 1872. Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

1894. *2K. Principal of Eliot, Me., High School, 

1895. Student of Philosophy, Johns Hopkins University, 
1896-98. Assistant Professor of Chemistry at Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College since July, 1899. S.M., Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1901. 




Louis RowELL Herrick, S.B., Instructor 
Languages. 



Modern 



Born 1880. Amherst College, 1902. <f'A(). Instructor 
in Modern Languages at Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since September, 1902. 




22 



THE 1000 IXDEX, VOLUME XXXM 




George O. Greene, S.B., S.M., Instructor in Horticul- 
ture. 

Born 1876. Kansas State Agricultural College, 
1900. S.M. Kansas State Agricultural College, 1902, 
S.M. Assistant in Horticulture, Kansas State Agricul- 
tural College, 1901-0.'!. Assistant in Horticulture, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since October, 190;i. 



^^"% 




Francis O. Canning, Instructor 
Greenhouse Management. 



Floriculture and 



Born 1868. Belvoir Castle Gardens, England, 1883- 
1889. Superintendent of Propogating and Plant Depart- 
ment, Horticultural Hall, Fairmount Park, Philadel- 
phia, Pa., 1889-1895. Superintendent of the estate of Mrs. 
Charles F. Berwind, Wynnewood, Pa., 1896-1900. Super- 
intendent of the estate of Samuel T. Bodine, Villanova, 
Pa., 1900-1903. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1903. 




Henry J. Franklin, S.B., Instructor in Botany. 

Born 1883. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1903. Q.T.V. <I'K<I>. Post-graduate student at Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since September, 1904. In- 
structor in Botany at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since September, 1901. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



RniiERT W. Lymax, S.15., LL.H., Lecturer on Larm Law. 

Massachusetts Af;ricultural CoUeg-e, ]S71. O.T.V. Boston Universit}', 187! 
Registrar of Deeds, Hampshire Count}'. District Judf,'-e. 

Richard S. Lull., Ph.D., Registrar. 

1'-. Francis Hall, Librarian. 




24 



THE inui] IXDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



University Council 



William F. Warren, S.T.D., LL.D. . . President of the University 

Samuel C. Bennett, LL.D. . . . Dean of the School of Laws 

Borden P. Bowne, LL.D. . . Dean of the School of Arts and Sciences 

Marcus D. Buell, S.T.D. . . Dean of the School of Theolog}- 

Henry H. Goodell, M.A., LL.D. President of the Mass. Agricultural College 

William E. Huntington, Ph.D. . Dean of the College of Liberal Arts 

John P. Sutherland, M.D. . . Dean of the School of Medicine 



26 THE 19nc INDEX, VOLUME XXX\' 



Graduate Students 

Back, Ernest Adna, Florence, 96 Pleasant Street. B.Sc, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1904. 

Franklin, Henry Jaaies, Bernardston, 96 Pleasant Street. B.Sc, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1903. 

KiBBEY, Richards Carroll, Marshalltown, la., 96 Pleasant Street. B.A., 
Harvard University, 1904. 

OsMUN, Albert Vincent, Boonton, N. J., 116 Pleasant Street. B.Sc, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1903. 

Staples, Parkman Fisher, Westboro, 96 Pleasant Street. B.Sc, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1904. 

Tottingham, William Edward, Bernardston, 116 Pleasant Street. B.Sc, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1903. 

Tower, Winthrop Vose, Roxbury, 3 Mount Pleasant. B.Sc, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1903. 

Whipple, Orville Blaine, Olivet, Kan., Plant House. B.Sc, Kansas Agri- 
cultural College, 1904. 

Special Students 

Ferguson, Mary Effie Van Everen, Central A'alley, N. Y. 
Locke, Ada Elsie, Sornerville, Dining Hall. 
Magoun, Alice Neal, Bath, Me., 4 North Prospect Street. 
Redding, Charlotte Wilmarth, Amherst, 96 Pleasant Street. 
Thayer, Lucy Clarke, Hadley, 50 Gaylord Street. 



28 



THE lOOG INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Class History, 1905 




We have been told that history is a record of past events, an account of what a 
people has accomplished; and VVurtz defines it as the evil that men do. 

HE EVENTS which make the history of a Senior class inter 
esting are, with us, the more conspicuous because of their 
absence. An old saying states that " it is a long lane which 
has no turning," and the class of '05 having followed the 
well-trodden path in college life is at last nearing the turn of 
the road. Before departing in our new direction, may we 
submit for the last time, incomplete though it be, this brief history as a class. 
I could easily narrate to you a long series of events in our career, but such a 
repetition of our history, which has been often told in former Indexes, would 
be uninteresting. Rather would I present to you one or two glimpses of the 
deep imprints in the tortuous path over which we have slowly and surely felt 
our way. It is not for me, as Senior historian, to enumerate the various events 
of our college life, from that of verdant and trembling Freshman to that of the 
dignified Senior. 

Neither do I purpose to render an account of the evils (if they may be so 
called; .of the past three years ; how we devised a yell which made our tender- 
hearted Profs overflow with wrath ; how we burdened the goal posts with 
trembling Freshmen, who made the animals of the farm admire their imitators, 
or how nobly Babb and West succumbed after a terrible struggle for supremacy. 
Early did we acquire the habit of taking morning plunges. After seeing 
their effects properly demonstrated by Ouigley and Gregg, so enthusiastic was 
'05, that before morning a record-breaking crowd of us had taken to the water. 
And suffice it to say our example was somewhat reluctantly followed the next 
year by many of our friends from '06. Many of our most promising members 
have abandoned the religious idea and are now regular patrons of the Hamp 
and the South Hadley lines. I mention this simply to illustrate the general 
progress. Last year our spare moments were passed in giving to the Freshmen 
those finishing touches which the Sophomores had neglected. And without 
taking my word for it, you may look at the class to-day or read their history as 
proof of my statement. 

We are to-day well out of that embryonic stage of college life when, as repre- 
resentatives of the younger generation of Massachusetts, we lived a life within our- 



MASSACIUSETTS AGRICILTI'RAL COLLEGE 



39 



selves, subject to the whims and fancies of those above us, dreaming of the 
days to come, then so far distant, when we should develop and ripen under the 
guidance of the faculty into what we are at present. 

The class has contributed much to the athletic prowess of our college, and 
the names of some are placed high upon her roll of honor. The changes and 
peculiarities brouglit about by three years in college are many ; and, though 
diminished in numbers, the prospects are that we who have been successful in 
the mathematical shuffle are here to see the end now. 

Our accomplishments remain for what they are, and either for better or 
worse I think you will agree, after a brief resume, that they are indicative of a 
class desirous of manly sport, true college spirit and an ardent ambition to lay 
firmly the foundation upon which to build in years to come. 

We have drunk deeply from the well of college experience, and now in this 
second twilight of our college career — the one after the setting of the sun — may 
it be a period of sober thought and careful observation. Leave to those below 
the fun and frivolities of undergraduates. 

As we leave our alma mater let us not jump into life without a definite 
purpose ; and though widely separated physically and mentally throughout the 
various vi^alks of life, may we still retain the common tie which binds us to the 
one college whose name is dear to us all. T. 




MASSACHUSETTS AGRIClT/rURAI. COI.LECE 



;!i 



Senior Cb 



GEORGii M. Patch 
Thomas F. Hunt 
Percy S. Williams 
John J. Gardner 
Bertram 'Tupper 
Allen N. Swain 
Albert D. Taylor 



iior v_.lass, 190c 

Officers 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Class Captain 

Sergeant-.at-Arms 

Historian 



Class Yell 

Rah! Rah!! Naughty-five! 
Rah! Rah!! tWauo;htyfive! 
, Mass ill 11 setts ! Naugh ty-fi ve! 

Class Colors 
/;iiie and H hite 



TH] 



nor, INDEX, VOLUME XXX\' 



Class of 1905 



W. Jamaica Plain 

Somerville 
Manager CoUeg-e Sig-nal, Editor- 

Stockbridge 

Belchertown 

Rutland 

Northampton 

Gardner, John Joseph Milford 

C. S. C. 13 S. C. Football Team. Senate. Manager Basketball Team. Captain 
■ 1905 Rope Pull Team Freshman Year. Class Treasurer. 



Adams, Richard Laban 
Mr. Fenton's. 

Allen, George Howard 

4SK. 15 S. C. Second Prize Burnham Four 
in-Chief 1905 Index. First Prize Flint Six. 

Barnes, Hugh Lester 
C. S. C. 4 S. C. 

Bartlett, Francis x^loxzo 

'I'SK. Mr. Gilbert's. Burnham Four. 

Crosby, Harvey Davis 

Q. T. V. 5 N. C. Fraternity Conference. 

Cushmax, Esther Coles 
Home. 



Hatch, Walter Bowerman 
C. S. C. Plant House. 

Holcomb, Charles Sheldon 

K2. 5 S. C. Band Leader. Choir. 



Falmouth 
Tariffville, Conn. 



Football Team. 



Hunt, Thomas Francis Amherst 

C. S. C. n S. C. Captain Basketball Team. Captain Baseball Team. Senate. 
Captain 1905 Basketball Team Freshman Year. Captain 1905 Rope Pull Team 
Sophomore Year. Class Vice-President. Boot and Saddle. 



Ingham, Normax Day 

C. S. C. 12 S. C. Baseball Team. 

Keltox, James Richard 
KS. ivi) House. 



Granby 
Orange 



Ladji, Edward Thorndyke \\'inchester 

Ki'. KS House. Football Team. Captain Class Football Team Sophomore 
Year. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



Luwis, Clarunce Waterman Melrose llighlands 

O. T. V. ") N. C. Football Team. Fraternity Conference. R. A. & M. 

Lymax, John Franklin Amherst 

<l'Ki|'. Kl. Hatch Experiment Station. Editor-in-Chief College Siyiial. 

iNIuNSON, ^^'ILLAR^ Anson Aurora, IlL 

'I'^K. 15 S. C. Captain Football Team. Senate. 

Newhall, Edwin White San Rafael, Cal. 

Mrs. Gilbert's. Manag-er Football Team. 

Patch, George Willard Arlington Heights 

*i.'K. Tower S. C. Senate. Football Team. Fraternit.v Conference. 
Class President. 

Sanborn, Monica Lillian Salem 

Draper Hall. 

Sears, William Marshall Brockton 

•I'SK. 25 N. C. Proprietor College Store. 

Swain, Allen Newman Dorchester 

'1>SK. Mrs. Gilbert's. 1905 Index. Signal. Class Sergeant-at-Arms. 

Taylor, Albert Davis Westford 

•{■K*. C. S. C. Mr. Barry's. 1905 Index. Signal. Basketball Team. Fra- 
ternitj' Conference. Class Historian. Second Prize Flint Six. 

Tho.mpson, Harold P'oss Jamaica Plain 

Ki:. Veterinary Laboratory. Reading Room Director. 

TuppER, Bertram Barre 

Ki;. 1! S. C. Manager 1905 Index. Dining Hall Director. Football Team. 
Class Captain. Fraternity Conference. 

Walker, Lewell Seth Natick 

C. S. C. 4 S. C. Choir. Band. Baseball Team. 1905 Index. Fraternity 
Conference. 

Whit.\k:er, Chester Leland Somerville 

*2K. Football Team. Basketball Team. 108 Pleasant St. 

Williams, Percy Frederick Xatick 

K2. 5 S. C. 1905 Index. Signal. Band. Class Secretary. Fraternity Con- 
ference. 

Willis, Grenville Norcott Becket 

<J'2K. Tower S. C. -1905 Index. 

Yeaw, Frederick Loring Winthrop 

*IK. Hatch Exoeriment'Station. 1905 Index. 



36 



THE 1906 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Class History, 1906 




HE OLD SAYING, that history repeats itself, will be called to 
mind by those who may be induced to read the story 
of our career since first we entered college, and, if the future 
is to be judged by our past record, we are satisfied. 

Early in our Freshman days the faculty must have recog- 
nized our exceptional abilities as students, for, seeing what a 
smart set we were, they decided to give some of us an honorable discharge. 
Then, too, we were not slow in athletics, and we were unable to stop ourselves 
from defeating the Sophomores in football. The rest of our Freshman days 
were rather peaceful except for a midnight assault by the class of '05, who 
thought we needed a reprimand. And one thing more which must not be for- 
gotten was our class banquet. 

After our summer recess we returned to college, and, although less in 
numbers, we managed to entertain the Freshmen in grand style. After playing 
a tie game with them in football, we easily won in basketball and base- 
ball. This year was a year of troubles with the faculty, for they recom- 
mended to us, to our dissatisfaction, a course in Physics and Deutsch. But 
coupling our mental abilities with our physical abilities, we planned and carried 
out a campaign in which Herr Herrick was brought to terms and forced to an 
unconditional surrender. 

It was a hard, up-hill fight with Billy, however, and magnificent as our 
physical abilities were, still the majority of us failed to absorb physics enough to 
win out. Consequently we were conditioned, but it is hard to beat a man 
at his own game, so we pulled ourselves out of the mire and entered upon our 
Junior year. 

With our Junior year came the Index, and to be a Junior in the fullest sense 
we immediately donned our corduroys. 

As to the Index vi'e have not much to say, except that our board of editors 
have striven . to make the work as acceptable as possible. Its pages are now 
before the critic, and it is our only hope that not too much of its contents will be 
ill-judged and criticised too severely. Even with our Index work we still had 
time to take charge of the class of '08 and prepare for their contests and strug- 
gles with the Sophs. 

We kept the custom of Junior day, and with our canes and plug hats we 
made merry on that occasion ; perhaps too merry, for one gentleman whom we 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



met was rather reluctant to recognize us in that attire, and ousted us from his 
class room. We were sorry that we could not attend the old gentleman's recita- 
tion, but nevertheless we enlivened the hour by singing for his amusement. Our 
convictions became confused with his ideas, and our principles became mixed 
with " Doc's " laws, and the whole thing was such a cosmopolitan mixture that 
both sides were at sea as to the truth of the matter. Well, " Doc " was always 
an eccentric fellow. 

This much for our past career. We can promise nothing, but judging from 
the past we bid fair to reach the age of cap and gown. Our aspirations are such, 
but what fate has in store for us is an unanswerable question. We cannot see 
beyond, but nevertheless we intend to continue our way in a praiseworthy 
manner, hoping for the best wishes and co-operation of all. W. 




MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



39 



Junior Class. 1906 



Officers 



Richard Wellington 
George H. Chapman 
Louis H. Moseley 
Addison T. Hastings 
James E. Martin 
William O. Taft 
Francis D. Wholley 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Class Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



Class Yell 

Sis.' Boom! Bah! 
Rah! Rah! Rix! 
Massachusetts! 
Naughty-six! 



Class Colors 

Maroon and Black 



THE ]f»OG IXDEX, ^■OLUME XXXM 



Class of 1906 



Carey, Daniel Henry Rockland 

Q. T. V. Varsit.v Football. Class Rope Pull. Plant House. 

Carpenter, Charles Walter Monson 

KS. Iv2 House. Band. 

Chapman, George Henry Xevv Britain, Conn. 

C. S. C. South College. Index Board. Sig-nal Board. Bind. Captain Class 
Basketball. Boot and Saddle. 

Colton, William Wallace Pittsfield 

*2K. 16 South CoUeg-e. Class Basketball Team. Fraternit}' Conference. 

Craighead, William Hunlie Boston 

2.5 North College. Varsity Football Team. 

Filer, Harry Burton Belchertown 

24 North College. Band. Class Basketball and Baseball Teams. Boot and 
Saddle. 

French, George Talbot Tewksbury 

*SK. IS South College. Class Football Team. 

Gaskell, Edwin Francis Hopedale 

C. S. C. Barn. Class Football Team. 

Hall, Arthur W'illiam, Jr. No. Amherst 

*2K. North Amherst. 

Hastings, Addison Tyler, Jr. Natick 

Q. T. V. 9 North College. Assistant Manager 1900 Index. Assistant Manager 
Basketball Team. Fraternity Conference. Class Baseball. Football and Basket- 
ball Teams. Boot and Saddle. 

Hayward, Afton Smith Amherst 

HooD, Clarence Ellsworth Millis 

O. T. V. (i North College 



MASSACHL'SETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 41 



Kenxf.py, Frank Hknry Ashmont 

C. S. C. S South College. Business Manager 1906 Index. Assistant Manager 
Football Team. Band. Captain Class Football Team. Senate. Class Basket- 
ball Team. Captain Class Baseball Team. Rope Pull Team. Varsity Baseball 
Team. Reading Room Director. 

^L\RTI^•, J.\MES Edward Brockton 

C. S. C. South College. Varsity Baseball and Football Teams. Reading 
Room Director. Class Baseball, Football, Basketball and Rope Pull Teams. 

MosELEY, Louis Hale Glastonbury, Conn. 

C. S. C. Hatch Experiment Station. Band. Class Baseball Team. 

MuDGE, Everett Pike Swampscott 

Ki:. 12 North College. College Barber. 

Peakes, Ralph Ware Newtonville 

O. T. V. 10 South College. Editor-in-Chief 1906 Index. Assistant Manager 
College Signal. Class Baseball Team. College Senate. Choir. 

Pray, Fry Civille Natick 

■I'lK. 17 South College. Class Football and Baseball Teams. 

Racicot, Arthur Alphonse, Jr. Lowell 

C. S. C. 10 South College. 1906 Index Board. Signal Board. First Burnham 
Prize Sophomore Year. 

Rogers, Stanley Sawyer Boston 

KI. KS House. Class Football and Baseball Teams. Band. 

Russell, Henry Merwin Bridgeport, Conn. 

C. S. C. Insectary. Index Board. Dining- Hall Director. Fraternit3r Con- 
ference. 

ScoTT, Edwin Hobart Cambridge 

K2. Kl House. Signal Board. Second Burnham Prize Sophomore Year. 

Sleeper, George Warren Swampscott 

C. S. C. Redding's. Artist 1906 Index. 

Strain, Benjamin Mt. Carmel, Conn. 

O. T. V. 9 North College. Class Football and Baseball Teams. Boot and 
Saddle. 

SuHLKE, Herman Augustus Leominster 

Ki". KS House. Class Football and Rope Pull Teams. 

Taft, William Otis Pepperell 

C. S. C. 8 South College. Assistant Manager Baseball Team. Band. Varsity 
Football Team. Class Football and Baseball Teams. 



42 



THE 1006 INDEX, VOEUME XXXVI 



TiRRF.LL, Charles Almon PlaiYifield 

O. T. V. 13 North College. Varsity Baseball Team. Class Football and Base- 
ball Teams. Boot and Saddle. 



Tann.\tt, Willard Colburn 

C. S. C. 29 McClellan Street. Band. 



Dorchester 



Wellington, Richard Waltham 

Q. T. v. Thompson House. Senate. Class Rope Pull and F^ootball Teams. 

Whoi.ley, Francis Dallas Cohasset 

O. T. V. 24 North College. 1906 Index Board. Class Rope Pull Team. Band. 
Boot and Saddle. 

Wood, .Alexander Henry Moore Easton 

K2. K2 House. Senate. Class Rope Pull and Football Teams. 



Missed the Bull's Eye 



Chester Denning Abbott 
Roland Aldrich Bacon 
Robert Parker Brydon 
Thomas Henry Connelly 
Fred Augustus Cutter 
Allan Dana Farrar 
Frank Augustus Ferren 
Samuel Cutler Foster 
Ray Coit Goodale 
Archie Augustus Hartford 
Albert Wood Hersem 
Louis Franklin Jones 
Earl Wadsworth Keith 

Herbert 



Francis Watson Mahoney 
Joseph Michael Markham 
Stanley Fletcher Morse 
Joseph Prenn 
Arthur Alphonse Racicot 
Herbert Osborne Russell 
Alonzo Henry Shannon 
Fred Yerxa Spurr 
Frederick Oramel Stevens 
Patrick Francis Sullivan 
Fred Alexander Watkins 
Paul Webb 
Vernon Olise White 
Poland Wood 




Mmm 






ii THE lOOG INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Class History, 1907 




E HAVE waited long for an inspiration to set fortli in a fitting 
manner the record of the class of Naughty-seven, but the 
spirit seems loth to bestir itself. Nevertheless the history 
must be written. As we realize that our literary ability is 
inadequate to give the public any comprehensive idea of the 
spirit and prowess of the class, we will be content with a sim- 
ple chronicle of events. 

Contrast for a moment our entrance last year with our return to college 
this fall. We entered as a collection of miscellaneous specimens, wise in our 
own conceit, but appearing to the upper classes fully as crude and green as the 
average Freshman. We return a compact unit, eager to exchange the grasp of 
warm-hearted fellowship and encouragement. By means of many hints from 
the present Seniors and some quite wholesorne experiences, our first year was 
one of great progress. Thus were we strengthened for the arduous duties before 
us (instructing the Freshmen in etiquette, mastering the intricacies of math, 
and the like), and our talents were developed to their present state of perfection. 
The first trial of our strength came in the class rush with the Sophs. At 
the end of this struggle the contest was declared a draw. It had opened our 
eyes, however, and we began to recover from our " unsophisticated " condition. 
We at once proceeded to organize, and with the assistance of some " words to 
the wise" from the Juniors, we improved with surprising rapidity. 

The Sophomores wisely placed the rope pull and the football game on the 
day before Thanksgiving with the evident purpose of giving us a chance to 
recuperate during the vacation. Sometime during the preceding night a shower 
of '07's struck the college, one of which deliberatelv attached itself to the top 
of the flag pole. To dislodge this little upstart we fear their ingenuity was 
severely taxed ; for the halyards had disappeared and the base of the staff 
resembled the sleek back of a greased pig. This exercise put them in good trim 
for the afternoon. The football game resulted in a tie at o-o. In the rope 
pull we had the best of the argument, and bore the rope in triumph from the 
campus. This had not been done by a Freshman class for seven years, and by 
defeating the present Freshmen this year we placed ourselves among the hon- 
ored few who boast of two rope trophies. 

The basketball game, which was next on the docket, we modestly con- 
ceded to them by a fairly good margin. As the baseball game occurred on 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 45 

the third day of Commencement, and we felt rather gracious in consideration of 
the fact that we had completed the first stage in our progress, we permitted 
them to take this also. 

The class banquet was, to man_v of us, the most enjoyable event of the 
year. Evading our watchful guardians at noontide, we took the trolley for 
Hartford, where we arrived in the early evening. The pleasure of our festivities 
was further increased by the presentation of a splendid banner : the handiwork 
of our two co-ed members. The climax was reached when, with rousmg cheers, 
we dispersed in the small hours of the night. Our enthusiasm was somewhat 
dampened a few nights later by a visit to that Freshman Purga'ory, the Pond. 
Being unwilling to enjoy this pleasure alone, the compliment was returned and 
for some time Purgatory was the center of attraction. Thus ends the tale of 
our first year's experiences. For our records as students apply to the faculty. 
As to our success in our new pursuit as tutors, inquire of the Freshmen. 

On returning this year we found that another class had donned our for- 
saken mantle and answered to the name of Freshmen. Owing to an extra 
week for prep, a larger number than usual obtained admission. Thus we had 
entrusted to our rare the social training of the largest class that has e\^er entered 
this institution. The first lesson consisted of a recitation. This initial quizzing 
was of necessity rather strenuous, for the Senate had decreed that it should last 
but twenty minutes. As a class, they showeJ excellent preliminary training, 
but they were induced to oblige us by leaving the campus first. 

Some of them show remarkable talent for furnishing evening entertainments! 
and we would suggest that they develop this. We can assure them of our 
hearty co-operation, and will guarantee them a far more appreciative audience 
than usually attends the first performance of amateurs. 

We entered college strong One of our number has thus early been called 
to enter that higher sphere for the purer education of the soul. Others have 
dropped by the wayside ; but we have returned in good force. It now remains 
for us to continue as we have begun : to instruct Naughty-eight by example as 
well as precept, and leave a record of which we may be as proud as we are of 
our beginning. B. 




MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



Sophomore Class, 1907 

OlEcers 

Frederick C. Peters .... President 

Wayland F. Chase ..... Vice-President 

John N. Su.mmers . . . . . . Secretary 

Edwin D. Philbrick ..... Treasurer 

Henry T. Pierce ..... Class Captain 

John T. Caruthers .... Sergeant-at-Arms 

Earle G. Bartlett . . . . . . Historian 

Class Yell 

One! Nine! Naught! Seven! 
Massacli iisetli ! 
Naughiy-Seveti! 

Class Colors 
Brown and White 



48 



THE ] 0(1(1 IN])EX, ^'()LrME XXWI 



Class of 1907 



Alley, Harold Edward 

KS. KS House. 

Arimoto, Shin'taro 
Armstrong, Arthur Huynenin 

KS. KS House. 

Barlow, Walter Darius 
•I'iiK. Home. Choir. 



Newburyport 



Oharamura, Aidagun, Mimasaka, Japan 
West Gardner 

Amherst 



Bartlett, Earle Goodman 



Chicago, 111- 

*2K. 29 Pleasant Street. Baseball Team. 1907 Index Board. Class Historian 
1907. 



Brvdon, Robert Parker 
C. S. C. 25 N. C. 



Lancaster 



Caruthers, John Thomas Columbia, Tenn. 

N. C. Capt. 1907 Rope Pull Team Freshman and Sophomore years. Sergeant-at- 
Arms. 



Chase, Wayland Fairbanks 

C. S. C. 9() Pleasant Street. Class Vice-President. 

Chadwick, Clifton Harland 

*SK. 14 S. C. Editor-in-Cliief 1907 Index Board. 

Chapman, Joseph Otis 
KS. 2 Fearing St. 

Chapman, William Spaulding 
Q. T. V. 11 N. C. 

Clark, Milford M. 

C. S. C. 1 S. C. Business Manaj^'er Index Board. 

Clementson, Lewis Gowland 
Thompson House. 

CowLics, Edward RijSSEll 

y. T. V. 101 Pleasant Street. 



Middleboro 

Cochituate 

East Brewster 

Attleboro 

Sunderland 

Millbury 

Deerlield 



MASSACHUSETTS ACiRlClL TlRAl. COI.l.KC.E 



40 



South Framiiigiiam 

Sherborn 

Nortli Amherst 

Townsend 

Lancaster 

Amherst 

Spencer 

Marshfield 

Westfield 

Ludlow 

Easton 

Amherst 

Fall River 

Boston 

Peters, Frederick Charles Lenox 

■tSK. 13 S. C. Basketball Team. President 1907. Captain and Manager 1907 
Football Team. Assistant Manager 1907 Index. Captain 1007 Basketball Team. 
Class President. 

Philbrick, Edwin- D.\xiels West Somerville 

^SK. 1-1 S. C. Football Team. Class Treasurer. Index Board. Sig-nal Board. 



Curtis, .Iesse Gerry 

*lTv. 16 S. C. 

De.\rth, George Augustus 
KS. Kl House. 

Dickinson, W.vlter Euenezer 

•i^K. Home. 1907 Index Board 

E.\stiMA\', Jasper Fay 
Mr. Dickinson's. 

ExGSTROM, Nils 

Ki'. Ki; House. 

Frexch, \'ida Rachael 

Home. 

Green, Herbert Henry 
*i:K. IS s. c. 

Hall, Waltox Jr. 

a>2K. Mr. Gilbert's. 

HiGGiNs, Arthur William 

Kl'. Mr. Goldberg's. Signal Board. 1907 Index Board. 

Jones, Arthur Merrick 

96 Pleasant Street. Choir. 

King, Clintox 

Q. T. V. 77 Pleasant Street. 1907 Index Board. 

Larxed, Adelbert Joseph 
O. T. V. Home. 

LixcoLx, Erxest Avery 

C. S. C. 96 Pleasant Street. 

Livers, Susie Bearing 
Draper Hall. 



rilK I'.tOG INDEX, \'OLUME XXXM 



Pierce, Henry Tyler West Millburv 

C. S. C. Thompson House. Class Captain Sophomore year. Index Board. 



Russell, Herbert Osborne 
O. T. V. Home. 

Shaw, Edward Houghton 

<1'2K. Mr. Gilbert's. Baseball Captain 1907 

Stoddard, Calder Saulsey 
Ki). K2 House. Choir. 

Summers, John Nicholas 

C. S. C. 25 N. C. Secretary 1907- 

Tho.mpson, Clieford Briggs 
<i'i:K. 1.3 s. C. 

Walker, James Henry 
ii'i:K. 1 s. C. 

Watts, Ralph Jerome 

•I'-K. Hatch Experiment Station. 

Whitney, John Frank 

Q. T. V. Mr. Taylor's. 



North Hadley 

Belmont 

Amherst 

Campello 

Halifax 

Greenwich Village 

Littleton 

Dana 














Ql^ 



THi: lOOG INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Class History^ 1908 




X THE twenty-second of September, nineteen hundred and 
four, eighty-eight Freshmen registered at the Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. It was the largest class that ever 
entered the college, and great things were expected of its 
members. But they were rather a dull lot so far as acquaint- 
ance with college customs goes. Acquainted only with the 
milder class antagonism of the high school, they could n(jt at first understand 
how such extreme class antagonism as the Juniors placed before them could be 
conducive to that college spirit which was also held up for their approval and 
support. But they soon adjusted themselves to the requirements of the Juniors, 
who seemed to be much interested in them, and made ready to demonstrate 
their class spirit on the first night of the college year. 

At about 12 o'clock that night they gathered at the north end of the 
campus, and at a signal rushed forward to meet the Sophomores in the center of 
the field. The struggle was long and uncertain. But in spite of the fact that 
the Freshmen hardly knew each other, and were often seen striking their own 
men, when the time was called they were still upon the campus, and what is 
more, at the south end of it. 

Then followed a lull in the outward demonstration of class spirit, but as 
individual friendships were framed, it became more firmly fixed. Besides this, 
they soon learned that class spirit did not interfere with the formation of indi- 
vidual friendships between the members of the different classes, and many good 
friends were found before the first week was over, especially in the Junior 
class. So things went on. Class officers were elected, the colors chosen, and a 
yell decided upon. By this time we had settled down to the regular college 
routine and had become acquainted with the college customs, and we dropped 
into the new life quite naturally. Then came warnings of the approaching 
rope pull. Under the direction of the Juniors, two secret practices were held. 
Then came a definite rumor of a challenge to pull within twenty-four hours. 
Immediate action was taken, and the whole class cut agriculture to attend the 
first actual practice. The Sophomores discovered the action by accident, and 
also decided to attend. A second struggle for supremacy took place, and 
though all admired the pluck and energy of the Sophomores, it could be seen 
from the beginning that their cause was hopeless: the rope remained intact and 
the practice was carried out as designed. 



MASSAClirSKTTS AC IRICl'L Tl'l^lAL COI.I.KCIE 



53 



riie next nioniing another practice was held without any molestation 
whatever, and with this small preparation the Freshmen prepared to meet the 
Sophomores in the first athletic contest between the two classes. The result 
might have been expected, and, all things considered, it is strange that the 
Sophomores didn't get more rope than they did. 

And that is as far as our short history extends. But we have the means of 
making, in the future, a history of no small proportions: we are already rep- 
resented on the Varsity team, and have plenty of men who only lack the proper 
training to make the class of nineteen hundred and eight famous in the Athletic 
annals of INI. A. C. M. 




MAssAcin si'TTs AGi<:icri.rrRAi. collkcH'; 



Freshman Class, 1908 



James A. Hyslop 
James E. Draper 
Charles F. Allex 
Hermox T. Wheeler 
Hkxry T. Cha.se 
Danforth p. Miller 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

Sergeant -at- Arms 

Historian 



Class Yell 

Ki Yi! Ki Yi! Ki Yi! Kate! 
Massachusetts ! 
Naughty-Eight! 



Class Colors 
Steel Grav and Maroon 



THE I'JOO IXDKX, \'OLU.ME XXX\" 



Class of 1908 



Allen, Charles Francis 
Allen, Herbert Carpenter 
Anderson, Albert John 
Anderson, Kenneth French 
Austin, Frank Lee 
Bailey, Ernest Winfield . 
Bangs, Bradley Wheelock 
Barry, Thomas Audis 
Bartlett, Le\vis Warren 
Bates, Carlton 
Bennett, Ernest Victor 
Blake, Rodman Ruggles 
Browne, Marcus Metcalf 
Caldwell, John Snow 
Carter, Henry Rufus 
Chapman, Lloyd Warren 
Chase, Henry Clinton 
Clark, Orton Loring 
Cobb, George Robert 
CoLliMAN, William John 
Cox, Leon Clark 

CUMMINGS, WiNTHROPE AtHERTON 

Cutting, Roy Edward 
Damon, Henry Frank 
Daniel, John 

Davenport, Stearnes Lothrop 
Davis, Paul Augustin 
Dolan, Clifford 
Draper, James Edwin 
Eastman, Perley Monroe 
Edmands, Ernest Carl 
Edwards, Frank Lawrence 
Farley, Arthur James 
Farrar, Parke Warren 
Flint, Ci,iet(.)N J^eroy 
Fullam, Charles Francis 
Gii.i.ETT, Ciii':sti';r Scjcratf-s 



Redding's 
g Fearing St. 
9 E'earing St. 
26N. C.'" . 
22 N. C. 
Goldberg's 
29 Lincoln Ave. 
86 Pleasant St. 
Home 

47 Pleasant St. . 
6 Nutting Ave. 
Redding's 
6 Nutting Ave. 
77 Pleasant St. 
Prospect House 
Forristall's 
77 Pleasant St. 
Dr. Stone's 
33 Cottage St. 
Nutting Ave. 
15 N. C. 
Church's 
II High St. 
77 Pleasant St. 
5 Nutting Ave 
8 S. C. 
Redding's 
3 P" earing St. 
Redding's 
loi Pleasant St. 
77 Pleasant St. 
26 N. C. 

Thompson House 
loi Pleasant St. 
14 N. C. 
9 Fearing St. 
Dickinson's 



Worcester 

East Northfield 

North Bi-ookfield 

Roslindale 

Potsdam, N. Y. 

Worcester 

Amherst 

. Amherst 

Amherst 

Salem 

Maiden 

East Pepperell 

Maiden 

Lynn 

Millbury 

Pepperell 

Swampscott 

Maiden 

Amherst 

Natick 

Boston 

Belchertown 

Amherst 

Belchertown 

. Osterville 

. North Grafton 

Lowell 

. Hudson 

Worcester 

Townsend 

Saugus 

Somerville 

Waltham 

Springfield 

Amesbury 

North Brookfield 

SoLithwick 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTl'RAL COLLEGE 



57 



GlLLKTT, KkNiXETH EdwARD 

Gold, Frank Lyman 
Goodwin, Chester Linwood 
GowDY, Carlton Cragg 
Hamburger, Amos Francis 
Hayes, Herbert Kendall 
Hayward, Warren Willis 
Howe, William Llewellyn 
Hyslop, James Augustus 
Ingalls, Dorsey Fisher 
Jackson, Ray'mond Hobart 
Jennison, Harry' Milliken 
Johnson, Frederick Andrew . 
Jones, Thomas Henry 
Lacouture, George Louis 
Larson, David 
Liang, Lai-Kwei 
Miller, Danforth Parker 
Negus, Philip Henry 
O'Grady, James Raphael 
Pagliery, Joseph Cecilio 
Parker, John Robert 
Potter, John Sherman 
Reed, Horace Bigelow 
Regan, William Swift 
Sawyer, William Francis 
Shattuck, Leroy xAltus 
Smith, George Franklin . 
Thurston, Frank Eugene 
Turner, Olive May- 
Turner, William Franklin 
Verbeck, Roland Hale 
Warner, Theoren Levi 
Waugh, Thomas Francis . 
Wellington, Joseph Worcester 
Wheeldon, Albert James 
Wheeler, Hermon Temple 
White, Herbert Linwood 
Whiting, Albert Lemuel 
Whitmarsh, Raymond Dean 
Wright, Samuel Judd 



Dickinson's . . Southvvick 

14 Gray St. . . Amherst 

9 Fearing St. . . Brockton 

77 Pleasant St. St. Micliael, Barbadoes 

8 S. C. . . Hyde Park 
Dickinson's North Granby, Conn. 
Thompson House . Millbury 

9 S. C. . . Marlboro 
14 N. C. Rutherford, N. Y. 
66 Pleasant St. . . Cheshire 

26 Lincoln Ave . Amherst 
Thompson House . Millbury 
Redding's . . Westford 
loi Pleasant St. . . Easton 

Millbury 

loi Pleasant St. Bridgeport, Conn. 

80 Pleasant St. Tientsin, China 

23 N. C. . . Worcester 

44 Triangle St. . Fall River 

6 N. C. . . . Holliston 

2 S. C. . New A^ork, N. Y. 
Barry's . Poquonock, Conn. 
31 N. C- . . Concord 
Prof. Cooley's . . Worcester 
Goldberg's . . Northampton 
77 Pleasant St. . . Sterling 
Redding's . . Pepperell 

10 N. .C. . . . Barre 

27 N. C. . . Worcester 

22 Spaulding St. . Amherst 
9 S. C. . . Reading 
6 Nutting Ave. . . Maiden 
27 N. C. . . Sunderland 

23 N. C. . . Worcester 
Thompson House . Waltham 
Thompson House . Worcester 
31 N. C. . . Lincoln 

3 Fearing St. . Maynard 
15 N. C. . . Stoughton 
44 Triangle St. . Taunton 
47 Pleasant St. South Sudbury 



58 THP: 190G INDEX, \'()LUM1': XXWI 



Fraternity Conference 



Officers 

G. W. Patch ..... President 

B. TuppKR ..... Vice-President 

A. Hastings, .Tr. . . . . Secretary and Treasurer 

Members 

O. T. V. '/' :i- h 

H. D. Cro?by G. W. Patch 

A. Hastings, Jr. W. W. Colton 

A :i' C. S. C. 

B. TuppER A. D. Taylor 

P. W. Williams H. M. Russiu.l 





<s>/M1l M m 



<s> r/ /M i/ mi^ (s> 



60 THK lOOC; INDEX, X'Ol.UME XXXVI 



Q. T. V. Fraternity 

1869-1904 

Chapters 

Amherst 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 
1869 

Boston Alumni Chapter 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



61 



Q. T. V. Fraternity 

AmKerst Chapter 



Established 1869 



Members 



Incorporated 1890 



James B. Paige 

Gerald D. Jones 
David Barry 
William E. Tottinghaa 
Albert V. Osmun 

Clarenxe W. Lewis 
Harvey D. Crosby 
Allan D. Farrar 
Clarence E. Hood 
Charles A. Tirrell 
Herbert O. Russell 
Adelbert J. Earned 
John F. Whitney 



In Facultate 



In Urbe 



Undergraduates 



Henry J. Franklin 

Henry D. Haskins 
James E. Duell 
Charles F. Duell 
E. H. Forristall 

Richard Wellington 
Daniel H. Carey 
Edward R. Cowles 
Addison T. Hastings 
Ralph W. Peakes 
Benjamin Strain 
William S. Chapman 
Clinton King 



62 



-IK 1!)06 INDEX, A'OLIME XXXM 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



1873-1904 



Roll of Chapters 



Alpha 

Beta 

Gamma 

Delta 

Epsilon 

Zeta 

Eta 

Theta 

Iota 

Kappa 

Lambda 

Mu 

Nu . 

Xi ■ 

O micron 

Pi 

Rho 

Sisrma 



Massachusetts Atfricultural Colleg 

Union University 

Cornell University' 

West Virginia University' 

Yale Universit3' 

College of the City of New York 

University of Maryland 

Colum.bia University 

Stevens Institute of Technology 

Pennsylvania State College 

George Washington Universitj' 

University of Pennsylvania 

Lehigh University 

St. Lawrence University 

Massachusetts Institute of Technologj' 

Franklin and Marshall College 

Queen's University 

St. John's College 



1873 
1888 
1889 
1891 
1893 
1896 
1897 
1897 
1899 
1899 
1809 
1900 
1901 
1903 
1902 
1903 
1908 
1903 



Roll of Clubs 



The New York Club 
The Boston Club 
The Albany Club 



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



1901 
1902 
1 902 



MASSACIirSETTS AC.RIClLTrKAL COLLEGE 



(;;] 



Organized 1873 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



Alpha Chapter 



Members 



Incorporated 1892 



William P. Brooks 
Fred S. Cooley 

Philip H. Smith 
Elisha a. Jones 

Ralph P. Gay 
George H. Allen 
Fra\"cis a. Bartlett 
Arthur W. Hall, Jr. 
Chester S. Whitaker 
Grenville N. Willis 
William W. Colton 
George T. French 
Fred A. Watkins 
Jesse S. Curtis 
Walton Hall, Jr. 
Clifford B. Thompson 
Edward H. Shaw 
James H. Walker 
George W. Patch 



In Facultate 



In Urbc 



Undergraduates 



George E. Stone 
S. Francis Howard 

George E. Proulx 
Winthrop V. Tower 

Fry C. Pray 
Justus C. Richardson 
William M. Sears 
Allan N. Swain 
Frederick L. Yeaw 

WiLLARD A. MUNSON 

Frederick A. Cutter 
Frederick C. Peters 
Edwin D. Philbrick 
Clifton H. Chadwick 
Walter E. Dickinson 
Waldo D. Thompson 
Earle G. Bartltitt 
Ralph J. Watts 
Herbert H. Green 



64 THE 1906 IXDEX, ^'OL^ME XXXM 



College Shakespearean Club 

of the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College 

A Non-secret Fraternity 

The Corporation 

Incorporated in 1892 

The Graduate Association 

Organized September 4, 1897 

The College Club 

Organized September 20, 1879 

The Associate Club 

Organized at Connecticut Agricultural College May 18, 1894 



^j^oLiTe^ 




MASSACiirSETTS AGRIClT/rURAL COLLEGE 



College Shakespearean Club 



Honorary Members 



Prof. George F. Mills 
Prof. George B. Churchill 
Prof. John F. Genuxg 



Joseph G. Cook 
Arthur C. Monahan 
Frederick R. Church 
Dr. John B. Lindsey 
Neil F. Monahan 



Hugh L. Barnes 
Lewell S. Walker 
Thomas F. Hunt 
Walter B. Hatch 
Albert D. Taylor 
John J. Gardner 
Norman D. Ingham 
Willard C. Tannatt 
George H. Chapman 
Henry M. Russell 
George W. Sleeper 
Arthur A. Racicot 



Prof. Herman Babson 
Dr. Charles S. Walker 
Dr. William J. Rolfe 



Resident Graduates 



Undergraduates 



Parkman F. Staples 
Ernest A. Back 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Sumner R. Parker 
Edwin S. Fulton 



Louis H. Moseley 
Herbert P. Wood 
James E. Martin 
Edwin F. Gaskell 
William O. Taft 
F"rank H. Kennedy 
Robert Y'. Brydon 
Ernest A. Lincoln 
Henry T. Pierce 
John N. Summers 
MiLFORD H. Clark 
Wayland F. Chace 



66 



THE I'.ioc, INDEX, VOLUME XX.WI 



Kappa Sigma 

1867-1904 

Roll of Chapters 



Zeta 

Beta 

Delta N. Y. C. 

Eta Prime 

Mu . 

Xi Va. . 

Nu Va. P. I. 

Omicron 

Alpha Alpha 

Alpha Beta 

Kappa 

Psi 

Lambda 

Gamma Va. 

Sig-ma Va. 

Alpha Chi 

Alpha Iota 

Phi 

Omega 

Tau N. Y. 

Rho Colo. 

Pi W. Va. 

Upsilon 

Sigma Norfolk 

Tau 

Rho 

Chi 

Delta Md. 

Epsilon 

Psi 

Sigma Ohio 

Iota 

Gamma 

Alpha 

Beta Theta 

Theta 

Beta Thatche 

Pi . 

Eta 

Sigma 

Nu 

Chi Omega 

Xi 

Delta 

Beta Butler 

Alpha Gamm 

Alpha Delta 

Alpha Zeta 

Alpha Eta 



Universit of Virginia 

Universitj' of Alabama 

New York City 

Trinity College 

Washington and Lee University 

Virginia Military Institute 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute 

Emory and Henry College 

University of Marj'land 

Mercer University 

Vanderbilt University 

Bethel Academy 

University of Tennessee 

Cumberland College 

Episco High School 

Lake Forest University 

U. S. Grant University 

S. W. Presbyterian University 

University of the South 

Mt. Pleasant 

University of Colorado 

University of West Virginia 

Hampiien-Sidney College 

Norfolk, Virginia 

University of Texas 

North Georgia Agricultural CoUeg-e 

Purdue University 

Maryland Military Academy 

Centenary College 

University of Maine 

Ohio Normal Un'versity 

Southwestern University' 

Louisiana State University 

Emory College 

Peekskill 

University of Indiana 

Cumberland University 

Thatcher Institute 

Svvarthmore College 

Randolph Macon College 

Tulane University 

William and Mary College 

South Carolina Colleg-e 

University of Arkansas 

Davidson College 

Butler College 

University of Illinois 

Pennsylvania State College 

Universit}' of Michigan 

George Washington University 



1867 
1867 
1871 
1873 
1873 
1874 
1874 
1874 
1874 
187.5 
1877 
1880 
1880 
1880 
1880 
1880 
1882 
1882 
1882 
1882 
1883 
1883 
1883 

1884 
1885 
188.5 
1885 
1885 
1886 
1886 
1886 
1887 
1887 
1887 
1887 
1887 
1888 
1888 
1888 
1889 
1890 
1890 
1890 
1890 
1891 
1891 
1892 
1892 
1892 







> 




MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



Alpha Theta 
Alpha Kappa 
Alpha Epsilon 
Alpha Lambda 
Alpha Mil 
Alpha Nu 
Alpha Xi 
Alpha Omicron 
Alpha Pi 
Alpha Rho 
Alpha Sigma 
Alpha Tau 
Alpha Upsilon 
Alpha Phi 
Alpha Psi 
Alpha Omeg-a 
Beta Alpha 
Beta Beta 
Beta Delta 
Beta Gamma 
Beta Epsilon 
Beta Zeta 
Beta Eta 
Beta Iota 
Beta Kappa 
Beta Lambda 
Beta Nu 
Beta Mu 
Beta Xi 
Beta Omicron 
Beta Pi 
Beta Rho 
Beta Sigma 
Beta Tau 
Beta Upsilon 
Beta Phi 
Beta Psi 
Beta Chi 
Beta Omega 
Gamma Alpha 
Gamma Beta 
Gamma Gamma 
Gamma Delta 



S. W. Baptist Universit3' 

Cornell University 

University of Pennsylvania 

Universitj' of Vermont 

University of North Carolina 

Wofford College 

Bethel College 

Kentuckv University 

Wabash "College 

Bowdoin College 

Ohio State Universitj' 

Georgia School of Technologi 

Millsaps (i^ollege 

Bucknell University 

University of Nebraska 

William Jewell College 

Brown Universit3' 

Richmond College 

Washington and Jefferson 

Missouri State University 

University of Wisconsin 

Stanford University 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Lehigh University 

New Hampshire State College 

Universit3' of Georgia 

Kentucky State College 

University of Minnesota 

University of California 

University of Denver 

Dickinson College 

University of Iowa 

Washington University 

Baker University' 

North Carolina A. and M. College 

Case School 

Universitj' of Washington 

Missouri School of Mines 

Colorado College 

University of Oregon 

University of Chicago 

Colorado School of Mines . 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 



1892 
1892 
1892 
1893 
1893 
1894 
1894 
1894 
1895 
1895 
1895 
1895 
1895 
!89f) 
1897 
1897 
]8ri8 
1898 
1898 
1898 
1898 
1899 
1900 
1900 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1902 
1902 
1902 
1902 
1903 
I90::l 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 



Alur 



Chapte 



Boston 

Norfolk 

Pittsburg 

Indianapolis 

Memphis 

Louisville 

Los Angeles 



Danville 
Atlanta 
New York 
St. Louis 
Buffalo 
Concord 
Little Rock 



Waco 

Yazzo City 
New Orleans 
Pine Bluff 
San Francisco 
Ithaca 
Lynchburg 



Washing'ton 

Philadelphia 

Chicago 

Ruston 

Denver 

Fort Smith 



THE 1900 INDEX. VOLUME XXX\'I 



Kappa Sigma 



Gamma Delta Chapter 



Charles Wellington 



Members 

In Facultate 



Frank A. Waugh 



In Urbe 

Edward B. Holland 



Undergraduates 



Charles S. Holcomb 
James R. Kelton 
Edward T. Ladd 
John F. Lyman 
Harold F. Thompson 
Bertram Tupper 
Percy F. Williams 
George A. Dearth 
Arthur W. Higgins 
Calder S. Stoddard 



Charles W. Carpenter 
Everett P. Mudge 
Stanley S. Rogers 
Edwin H. Scott 
Herman A. Suhlke 
Alexander H. M. Wood 
Harold E. Alley 
Arthur A. Armstrong 
Joseph O. Chapman 
Nils Engstrom 



George F. Smith 



ATHLeriCS 




70 



THE 1906 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Athletic Board 



Members (or 1904-1905 
Faculty 



Dr. William P. Brooks 
Dr. James B. Paige 
Major John Anderson 



President 

Vice-President 

Executive Committee 



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



Alu 



J. G. Cook 



Secretary and Treasurer 
Auditor 



E. W. Newhall, Jr. 



Undergraduates 
B. Tupper 



J. G. Gardner 



^S^'" 








f,E,W »^WH^f 



Massachusetts Agricultural College Football Team igo^j 

WiLLARD Anson Munson . . . . Captain 

Edwin W. Newhall, Jr. . . . Manager 

Frank H. Kennedy . . . Assistant Manager 

Matthew Bullock, George E. O'Hearn . . Coaches 

Team for 1904 

Patch, Cutter, Center 
Ladd, Carey, Cutter, Guards 
Craighead, Gardner, Tackles 

Martin, Tupper, Ends 

Cobb, Quarterback 

Lewis, Whitaker, Half Backs 

Munson, Philbrick, P'ull Backs 

Allen, Substitute End 



Results of Games for Season 



September 28 


Mass. 


vs. 


Holy Cross 


to 





at Worcester 


October i 


Mass. 


vs. 


Dartmouth 


to 


17 


at Hanover 


October 5 


Mass. 


vs. 


Williams 


12 to 





at Williamstown 


October 8 


Mass. 


vs. 


Brown 


to 


27 


at Providence 


October 15 


Mass. 


vs. 


Wesleyan 


24 to 


6 


at Middletown 


October 22 


Mass. 


vs. 


Springfield T. S. 


II to 





at Springfield 


November 5 


Mass. 


vs. 


W. P. I. 


39 to 





at Amherst 


November ig 


Mass. 


vs. 


Tufts 


II to 





at Medford 



MASSAClirSETTS AGRICll/n'RAL CCM.!.!' (;,!■; 



FOOTBALL 




FOUR YEARS AGO this college started m with 
the Dartmouth methods of playing football. Mr. 
Fred Jennings, our first coach from Dartmouth, 
brought out a winning team. This team was of 
new material, there being only four or five old 
Varsity men on the squad. Out of nine games 
played we won eight, a record for which the col- 
lege will always feel proud. 

The season of 1902 was nearly a repetition 
of the one preceding. Mr. Jennings again took 
charge, and with ten old Varsity men to work 
with brought out a team which played a schedule 
much out of its class. By hard w,ork seven games 
were won out of ten, and in this season old Dartmouth was held to a tie of 
o to o. 

The next year we started the season with the loss of three of our most 
valuable men. Mr. Thompson of Dartmouth acted as coach and developed from 
old and new material another team which fought with great success against the 
usual heavy odds. 

This season (1904) the squad started practice with the absence of three 
veterans by graduation. Mr. Matthew Bullock of Dartmouth took charge of the 
team, and with the hardest schedule which we have ever played has developed 
one of the best teams the college has ever put upon the gridiron. In a 
schedule of ten games three are in our class; that is, in regard to the size of the 
college. The season was started with Holy Crc^ss at Worcester. This game 
was hard fought, the teams being equally matched as to weight; but even this 
early in the season M. A. C. showed the greater speed and endurance. The 
score of o to o did not represent the relative strength of the teams. The next 
game was with Dartmouth, a team which averaged twenty-five pounds heavier 
than M. A. C, but it was the same old story. Massachusetts had the fight 
instilled and it came out. In this respect the team deserves much more credit 
than it gets. We have never had a better defensive team on the field. Every 
player is willing to take his share of the game, and especially against Dart- 
mouth the shares were tremendous. Probably the victory most worthy of 



74 



THE 1006 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



mention is that over Williams. It was the first one ever gained over this 
opponent and it was done with the decisive score of 12 to o. Brown, our next 
game, was played at Providence, and was a very unsatisfactory trip. Arriving 
at 3 o'clock after seven hours traveling, and playing the game at half past 
three with sandwiches, etc., for lunch, the men were dead before they went on 
the field. Wesleyan was easily defeated by a score of 24 to 6. Springfield 
Training School found Massachusetts the same old team, and we succeeded in 
bringing the pigskin home by a score of 11 to o. 

The cancellation of the Amherst game was a cause of great regret to 
everyone. However, we could not with dignity accept the terms they offered, 
and, all things considered, we saw no other course to follow. 

Too much praise cannot be given Coach Bullock for the work he has done 
this season. To his conscientious labors and knowledge of the game much of 
our success is due. 

For next year the prospects are not as bright as heretofore, but there is 
always football material available, and with every man working a good team 
can be developed. 

W. A. MuNSON, Captain. 




THE VARSITY 



MASSAl'IirSE TTS AGRICn/rrRAI. COLLEGE 75 



Statistics of M. A. C. Football Team, 190^ 

WILLARD ANSON MUNSON, '03, Captain and Full Back, comes from 
Aurora, 111. He prepared at the Aurora High School, and played full back for 
four years and was captain in his Senior year of the championship H. S. team. 
He has played full back since his Freshman year. Munson is 5 feet 11 inches in 
height, weighs 170 pounds and is 22 years of age. 

CHESTER LELAND WHITAKER, 05, Right Half Back, prepared for 
college at Somerville High School. While there he played two years on the 
school team. Whitaker has played end and half back ever since his Freshman 
year. He is 22 years of age, 5 feet gf inches in height and weighs 160 pounds. 

CLARENCE WATERMAN LEWLS, '05, Left Half Back, comes from 
Melrose. He played three years on the high school team. During his Freshman 
year he made his "M." He weighs 180 pounds, is 5 feet 10 inches in height and 
22 years of age. 

WILLIAM HUNLIE CRAIGHEAD, '06, Right Tackle, lives in South Hill, 
Virginia. He attended Howard University, and then entered Massachusetts. In 
his Freshman year he made the Varsity football team, and has played since 
either at guard or tackle. Craighead weighs 184 pounds, is 6 feet in height and 
27 years of age. 

JOHN J. GARDNER, '05, Left Tackle, prepared for college at Milford 
High School. In his Freshman year he made his position as guard, and has 
played guard or tackle for the last three years. He is 22 years of age, weighs 
178 pounds and is 5 feet 11 inches in height. 

EDWARD THORNDAlvE LADD, 05, Right Guard, lives in Everett. He 
was captain of '05 Sophomore eleven, where he played full back. He is 6 feet 
2 inches in height, weighs 175 pounds and is 21 years of age. 

GEORGE WILLARD PATCH, 05, Center, comes from Somerville. He 
went to Somerville High School and played center for four years, which position 
he has held since he entered college. He is 22 years old, weighs 155 pounds and 
is 5 feet 8 inches in height. 

BERTRAM TUPPER, 05, Right End, comes from Annapolis, Nova 
Scotia. He was substitute end last year an^l made the Varsity in 1904. He is 
25 years old, weighs 140 pounds and is 5 feet 8^ inches in height. 



THE li)06 INDEX, VOLl'ME XXXM 



DANIEL H. CAREY, '06, Left Guard, comes from Rockland. He prepared 
for college at Rockland High School, where he played full back for one year. 
He made the Varsity at M. A. C. in his Sophomore year. He is 155 pounds in 
weight, 5 feet 7 inches in height and is 21 years of age. 

JAMES EDWARD MARTIN, '06, Left End, comes from Brockton. He 
went to Brockton High School, and played two years on the team. Martin 
made the Varsity as end in his Sophomore year. He is 21 years of age, weighs 
148 pounds and is 5 feet 10 inches in height. 

FREDERICK AUGUSTUS CUTTER, '07, Center and Guard, lives in 
Lowell. He played full back at the high school for three years. He made the 
college eleven last year, playing guard throughout the year. Cutter is 5 feet 8 
inches in height, weighs 160 pounds and is 21 years of age. 

EDWIN DANIELS PHILBRICK, '07, Substitute Full Back, prepared for 
M. A. C at Somerville High School, where he played full back for two years. 
He is 20 years of age, weighs 160 pounds and is 5 feet 10 inches in height. 

GEORGE B. COBB, '08, Quarter Back, went to Amherst High School, 
where he played for four years. He is 5 feet 8| inches in height, weighs 146 
pounds and is 19 years of age. 




THK TIOAM WITH REGULAR SUBS 






,'^ «t -^ 





Massachusetts Agricultural College Baseball Team, 190^. 



1904 

George E. O'Hearn 
Raymond A. Ouigley 
Bertram Tupper 
Patrick Bowler 



Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Coach 



'905 

T. F. Hunt 
Bertram Tupper 
William O. Taft 



College Team, 1904 



Ouigley, Catcher 
Kennedy, Hunt, Pitchers 
Ingham, First Base 
Gregg, Left Field 
Tirrell, Right Field 



O'Hearn, Second Base 
Ahearn, Third Base 
Martin, Short Stop 
Hunt, Bartlett, Center Field 
Shaw, Clark, Substitutes 



Results of Games for Season of 1904 



Date 


Place 


Score 


Opponents 


April 13 


Amherst 


Mass. 


5 


.\mherst 1 


April 30 


Hartford 


Mass. 


5 


Trinity 2 


May 3 


Amherst 


Mass. 


6 


Colby 12 


May 5 


Pratt Field 


Mass. 





Amherst 8 


May 7 


Millers Falls 


Mass. 





Millers Falls 6 


May 14 


Amherst 


Mass. 


12 


Boston Colleg-e 2 


May 18 


Williamstown 


Mass. 


1 


Williams 4 


May 21 


Spring- field 


Mass. 


4 


Springiield T. S, 


May 23 


Andover 


Mass. 





Andover 1 


Mav 25 


Brunswick 


Mass. 


4 


Bowdoin 7 


May -30 


Northampton 


Mass. 


4 


Northampton 1 


May 30 


Northampton 


Mass. 


4 


Northampton 7 


June 4 


Northampton 


Mass. 





Northampton 1 


June 11 


Middletown 


Mass. 


2 


Wesleyan 11 



MASSAC 1-1 L'SETTS AGRICl'LTIRAl. COLLECIK 



79 



Fielding Averages of 190^ Ttam 



Ouigley 

Ingham 

Tirrell 

Bartlett 

Hunt 

Ahearn 

Gregg 

Kennedy 

O'Hearn 

Martin 



Games 


Chances 


Accepted 


Erro 


12 


80 


76 


4 


II 


112 


105 


7 


9 


13 


12 


I 


7 


9 


8 


I 


10 


52 


46 


6 


12 


58 


53 


5^ 


12 


12 


10 


2 


II 


36 


30 


6 


12 


66 


59 


7 


II 


54 


40 


14 



Per 

Cent. 

•950 
•938 
•923 

.888 
.885 
.880 
•833 
•833 
.818 
.741 



Batting Averages for 1904 Team 



Gregg . 

Tirrell 

Ahearn . 

Hunt 

O'Hearn 

Ouigley 

Martin . 

Bartlett 

Ingham . 

Kennedy 



t Bat 


Base Hits Per Cent 


46 


16 


347 


26 


8 


308 


54 


12 


207 


40 


9 


188 


49 


9 


184 


43 


9 


163 


40 


6 


150 


21 


3 


143 


40 


5 


125 


35 


3 


086 




80 



'HE loot; INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



BASEBALL 



EARLY LAST SPRING baseball practice began 
in the drill hall under the direction of Captain 
O'Hearn and Coach Bowler of the Connecticut 
State League. The number of men who 
responded to the call as candidates for the team 
was small in comparison to the number of men in 
college, so there was not a very large field 
from which to select. Howe^rer, we turned out a 
good team, although somewhat erratic; that is, 
they played brilliantly in some games, while in 
others they would go to the other extreme. The 
team fielded well, but was weak at the bat. 
We played most of the New England colleges except Harvard and Yale, and, 
while we lost a good many games, they were lost by such small scores that 
they were no great discredit to us. We lost two games by the score of i to o, 
both of which were cases of fortune smiling on our opponents instead of on us. 
At present the outlook for next season is very bright indeed, although we 
lost four men of last year's team by graduation. There are two or three men 
in the Freshman class who are known to be good ball players and several others 
who have had experience on high school teams. With the material which has 
come in and the old men from last year's squad, I think we ought to turn out 

the best team the college has ever had. 

T. F. Hunt, Captain 




MASSACMUSETTS AC,RICl"LTl"KAI. COLLI-GE 81 



Statistics of the Baseball Team 

GEORGE E. O'HEARN, 1904, Captain and Second Baseman, comes from 
Pittsfield and prepared for college at the Pittsfield High School, where he 
played on the baseball team for four years and was captain the last year. He 
has played on the college team since his Freshman year. O'Hearn is 24 years 
old, weighs 175 pounds and is 6 feet in height. 

RAYMOND A. OUIGLEY, 1904, Catcher, hails from Brockton, Mass. He 
played on his Freshman and Sophomore class baseball teams, and on the V^arsitv 
since his Junior year. He is 6 feet i inch in height, 21 years of age and weighs 
175 pounds. 

NORMAN D. INGHAM, 1905, First Base, lives in Granby. He went to 
the Granby High School and played baseball on the school team. He has 
played on the college team for the last three years. He weighs 165 pounds, 
stands 5 feet 9 inches in height and is 19 years old. 

JAMES EDWARD MARTIN, 1906, Shortstop, lives in Brockton, where he 
prepared at the Brockton High School and played on the nine for two years. 
He made his M during his Freshman year. He is 21 years old, stands 5 feet 10 
inches in height and weighs 148 pounds. 

MILFORD H. CL.'^RK, 1907, Substitute Fielder, went to Mount Hermon, 
where he played baseball during his last year. He is 21 years old, 5 feet yl 
inches tall and weighs 140 pounds. 

MICHAEL FRANCIS AHEARN, 1904, Third Base and Captain of last 
year's team, lives in South Framingham. He has been a member of the Var- 
sity baseball team since his entrance into college. He is 5 feet 6k inches in 
height, 25 years old and weighs 145 pounds. 

JOHN WILLIAM GREGG, 1904, Left Field, prepared for college at 
Natick High School, where he played ball for two years. He made the college 
team in his Freshman year and has played left field four years. He weighs 
150 pounds, is 5 feet jk inches tall and is 24 years old. 

THOMAS FRANCIS HUNT, 1905, Center Field and Pitcher, lives in 
\\eston. He played on the Varsity during his Freshmen year. He is 24 years 
of age, weighs 150 pounds and is 5 feet 10 inches in height. 

CHARLES ALMON TIRRELL, 1906, Right Field, lives in Plainfield. 
He played on his Freshman team and made the Varsity in his Sophomore year. 

FRANK H. KENNEDY, 1906, Pitcher, prepared for college at Boston 
English High, where he was captain of the school team. He has played on the 
college nine for two years. He is 22 years old, 5 feet 8f inches in height and 
weighs 159 pounds. 

EARLE G. BARTLETT, 1907, Center Field, prepared for college at the 
Englewood High School, Chicago. During his Senior year he played on the 
school baseball team. Bartlett played center field last year. He is 20 years 
old, weighs 141 pounds and stands 5 feet gi inches in height. 




1904 

E. S. Fulton 
Raymond A. Ouigley 
L. B. Hill 



Captain 

Manager 

Assistant i\1anas'er 



i9°5 
T. F. Hunt 
John J. Gardner 
A. T. Hastlngs 



Ahearn, right forward 
Fulton, left guard 



College Team for o^ 



Taylor, center 
Peters, sub-guard 



OiiGLEY, left forward 
Hunt, right guard 



Results of Games for Season 



January 9 
January 16 
January 19 
January 23 
January 25 
January 28 



Mass. 15 ; Wesleyan 49, at Middletown 

Mass. 49 ; Westfield 15, at Amherst 

Mass. 22 ; University of Vermont 23, at Amherst 

Mass. 16 ; Brown 24, at Providence 

Mass. 36 ; Boston University 16, at Amherst 

Mass. 48 ; Holyoke Consolidated 4, at Amherst 



84 



THE moc, INDEX, VOEUME XXXVI 



BASKETBALL 




HE BASKETBALL season last year opened very auspiciously. 
There was practically a veteran team left from the year before, 
so that when the call for candidates was made a few men 
came out, but did not work as consistently as they might, so 
the old men did not do as well as they should until after the 
hrst game, which we lost simply because of poor conditions. 
This opened our eyes and we began work in earnest, and from this on the team 
made rapid strides and played much better, winning seven out of thirteen games. 
This, I think, is a very creditable showing when we realize what a disadvantage 
a visiting team labors under on a strange floor, and the fact that we had to 
play all of our hardest games away from home. 

As to the outlook for the coming season, it is none too bright. We lost last 
year by graduation two forwards and a guard, who had played together for 
many seasons, and we have no very good substitutes to take their places, so that 
two forwards will have to be developed, and it takes time and hard work to get 
men who can play these positions well. Nevertheless I think the material is in 
college now which, with good training and conscientious work, can be 
rounded into shape, and I see no reason why we should not have a good fast 
team to represent us this winter, and uphold the reputation which we make on 
the gridiron in the fall. T. F. Hunt, Captain. 



MASSAClirSI'TTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



Massachusetts Agricultural College Tennis Ass'n 



G. N. Willis 
George W. Sleeper 
George O. Greene . 
L. S. Walker 



President 
Vice-President 
Treasurer 
Secretary 



Committees 
Membership Rules 



E. 


W. Newhai.l (Ch.) 


Prof.G.O. Greene (Ch.) 


L. 


S. Walker 


Professor S, F. Howard 


A 


T. Hastings 


P. F. Williams 


E. 


D. Philbrick 





Tournament 

L. S. Walker (Ch.) 

Ladd 

Patch 

Sleeper 



Courts 

Professor Waugh (Ch.) 
G. N. Willis 
H. D. Crosby 
E. A. Lincoln 
it. F. Thompson 



Professor Waugh 
Professor Howard 
Professor Greene 
Staples "04 
Adams '05 
Newhall '05 
Thompson 'os 



Members 

Walker '05 
Willis '05 
Ladd "05 
Williams '05 
Patch '05 
COLTON '06 
Sleeper '06 
College Champion — AHEAR^ 



Hastings '06 
Racicot '06 
Peakes '06 
French 'o5 
Brydon '07 
Philbrick '07 
Lincoln '07 



'IHE I'.iiHi IXDKX, VOU'MI'; XXW'I 



Former Managers and Captains — Football 

Manager Captain 

Edwin WhitI': Nk\viia.i.l . 1904 . . Willard A. Munson 

Clarenck H. Griifik . 1903 . George E. O'Hearn 

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

Victor A. Gates . . 1901 . Herbert A. Paui, 

C. L. Rice . . . igoo . . T. F. Cook 

C. L. Rice . . . iSgg . J. E. Halligan 

G. F. Parmexter . . . i8g8 . . A. D. Gile 

R. D. WoRDEX . . i8g7 . D. A. Beaman 

C. I. GoEssMAN . . . i8g6 . . J. W. Allen 

J. W. Marshall . . i8g5 . H. C. Burrixgtox 

Frank L. Warren . . i8g4 . . Jasper Marsh 

Lowell Manley . . i8g3 . John E. Gifford 

Frank H. Henderson . . i8g2 . . John R. Perry 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICI'LTIR Al, e-OI.I.l'.CK 



S7 



Former Managers and Captains Baseball 



Manager 
Raymond A. Ouigley 
Joseph G. Cook 
V'iCTOR A. Gates 
Y. H. Canto . 
N. D. Whitman . 
G. H. Wright 
J. S. Eatox 
Newton Shultis 
R. S. Jones 

Theodore S. Bacon . 
Theodore S. Bacon 
George E. Taylor . 
George B. Willard 





Captain 


1904 


. George E. O'Hearn 


1903 


M. F. Ahearn 


1902 


. Herbert A. Paul 


I90I 


T. Graves 


1900 


. J. E. Halligan 


IS99 


J. S. Eaton 


1898 


. J. A. Emrich 


1897 


James L. Marshall 


1896 


. M. J. Sullivan 


1895 


Edile H. Clark 


1894 


. Edile H. Clark 


1893 


H. Everett Crane 


1892 


. Walter C. Paige 



88 THE 1900 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



1906 Freshman Football Team 

Captain — F. H. Kennedy 

Center — Strain 

Guards — Cutter, Abbott, Wellington 

Tackles- Foster, Wood, A. H. M. 

Ends — Wood, H. P., Martin 

Quarter Back— Kennedy 

Full Back— Spurr 

Half Backs — Taet, Shannon, Stevens 



THE ]fiOG INDEX, ^'()El'ME X\X\' 



1906 Sophomore Baseball Team 

Captain — F. H. Kennedy 
Catcher — Pray Second Base — Strain 

Pitcher — Kennedy Short Stop — Martin 

First Base — Taft Third Base — Tirrell 

Left Field — Hastings Right Field— Moseley 

Center Field — Rogers, Filer 



THE 1906 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



1906 Sophomore Basketball Team 

Captain — G. H. Chapman 

Center — Wood 

Forwards — Farrar, Cutter, Martix, Colton 

Guards — Chapman, Filer, Hastings 



94 THE 1906 IXDEX, \'OLUME XXXVI 



Wearers of tbe "il 



f f 



Football 

W. A. MuNsox' C. S. HoLcoMB J. E. Martin 

C. W. Lewis W. H. Craighead W. O. Taft 

C. L. Whitaker J. J. Gardner E. D. Philbrick 

C. W. Patch D. H. Carey F. A. Cutter 

E. T. Ladd G. R. Cobb 

Baseball 

L. S. Walker J. E. Martin C. A. Tirrell 

N. U. Ingham F. H. Kennedy E. G. Bartlett 

T. F. Hunt 

Wearers of the " M. B. B." 

T. E. Hunt A. D. Taylor F. C. Peters 



THE llior, INDEX, \'OLUME XXXVI 



Young Men's Christian Association 



Offic 



L. S. Walker 
H. M. Russell 
B. TuppER 

B. TuPPER 

F. C. Peters 



President 

Vice-President 

Recording Secretary 

Treasurer 

Corresponding Secretary 



Committees 



Advisory 

Dr. J. B. LixDSEY 
M. B. KING^L\^• 
Professor F. A. Waugh 



Reception 

H. M. Russell 
R. P. Brydon 
F. C. Peters 



Membership 

B. TuPPER 

A. A. Racicot 
W. F. Chace 



Devotional 
F. F. HUTCHINGS 

L. H. Moseley 
!•". C. Peters 



Missionary 

G. N. Willis 
G. T. French 
A. T. Hastings 



Bible Study 

R. P. Brydon 
J. A. Raitt 
A. M. Jones 



Music 

L. H. Moseley 
F. E. SiLWv 



Handbook 

F. F. HL:rciiiNGS 
H. M. Russell 
F. C. Peters 



MASSAClirSETTS ACRICl'I.Tl RAL COLLIXjE 



Faculty Members 

Professor C. H. P'krnald Doctor Lull 
Professor Howard Doctor H. T. Fernald 



Doctor Walker 
Professor Mills 



Active Meinbers 



F. A. Bartlett '05 
L. S. Walker "05 
H. D. Crosby '05 

G. N. Willis '05 

F. F. HUTCHINGS 'O; 

B. Tupper '05 

L. H. Moseley '06 



H. Barnes '0=; 



Associate Members 



E. F. Gaskell 

H. M. Russell 

A. T. Hastings 

F. C. Peters 

J. A. Raitt 

W. F. ClIACE 

J. F. Caruthers 



W. H. Craighead '06 
G. R. Paige '06 

W. W. COLTON '06 

G. T. French '06 
A. A. Racicot '06 
W. Hall Jr. '07 
J. F. Whitney 07 
1. H. Walker '07 





C. King 


07 


J. 


0. Chapman 


07 




F. E. Shaw 


07 




C. F. Allen 


08 


E 


V. Bennett 


08 




W. L. Howe 


08 




r. R. Parker 


08 


E. 


C. Edwards 


08 



D. P. Miller '08 



98 



THE lOOG INDEX, VOLUME XXX\' 



Phi Kappa Ph 



E. A. Back '04 

F. D. COUDEN '04 

A. W. Gilbert '04 



1 

Massachusetts Agricultural College Chapter 

Charter Members 

S. B. Haskell '04 
F. E. Henshaw '04 
A. L. Peck '04 



H. H. GOODELL 

C. H. Fernald 
C. S. Walker 
F. A. Waugh 



H. M. White '04 
Faculty Members 

G. F. Mills 
J. E. Ostrander 
C. Wellington 
P. B. Hasbrouck 



S. F. Howard 
W. P Brooks 
H. J. Franklin 



J. 


F. 


Barrett '75 


w 


. P 


. Brooks '75 


c. 


F. 


Deuel '76 


]• 


N. 


Hall '78 


s. 


B. 


Green '79 


J. 


L. 


Hills '81 


J. 


E. 


Wilder '82 


c. 


H. 


, Preston '83 


c. 


S. 


Phelps '85 


J. 


E. 


GOLDTHWAITE 


D. 


D, 


, Carpenter '• 



Members by Affiliation 
H. T. Fernald 

Graduate Members 

B. S. Hartwell '8g 

C. H. Jones 'go 

D. Barry 'go 

F. L. Arnold 'gi 

G. E. Taylor 'g2 
H. M. Thomson 'g2 

E. B. Holland 'g2 
S. F. Howard, 'g4 
C. B. Lane 'g5 

S. W. Fletcher 'g6 
G. D. Leavens 'g7 

Undergraduate Members 

J. F. Lyman '05 
A. D. Taylor '05 



W. E. Hind "gg 

F. H. Turner 'gg 
A. C. MoNAHAN '00 
E. T. Hull '00 

G. E. Gordon '01 

^^^ r. Pierson 'gi 

T. M. Carpenter '02 
H. L. Knight '02 
J. G. Cook '03 

W. E. TOTTINGHAM '03 

H. ]. Franklin '03 



MASSACi irsE rrs agricultural college 



Senate 



W. A. MUNSON 

G. W. Patch 
R. Wellington 



J. J. Gardner '05 
R. Wellington '06 



Members 

G. W. Patch '05 
W. A. Munson '05 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 



R. W. Peakes '06 
T. F. Hunt '05 



F. H. Kennedy, '06 



A. H. M. Wood, '06 



College Choir 

Instructor and Leader 

Professor S. Francis Howard 



First Tenors 

S. F. Howard 
C. S. Stoddard 



Second Tenors 

L. S. Walker 
W. D. Barlow 



First Bassos 

R. W. Peakes 
A. M. Jones 



Second Bassos 

C. S. Holcomb 
E. G. Bartlett 



Organist 
E. G. Bartlett 



100 THE 11)06 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Reading Room Association 

G. W. Patch '05, .... President 

J. F. Lyman '05, . . . A'ice- President 

H. F. Thompson '05, . . Secretary and Treasurer 

Directors 

H. M. Russell '06 E. H. Scott '06 J. E. Martin '06 

E. D. Philbrick '07 C. B. Thompson '07 



Dining Hall Committee 



Prof. G. F. Mills, Chairman 

Prof. B. P. Hasbrouck Bertram Topper '05 H. M. Russell '06 

P. E. N.\ylor, Steward 



Entomological Journal Club 

Members 

Prof. C. H. Fernald Dr. H. T. Fernald 

E. A. Back H. J. Franklin A. V. Osmun 

W. V. Tower O. B. Whipple 



Green Mountain Club 



ProF. F. a. Waugh .... President 

"Chicko" Lewis . . . Vice-President 

Members 

Prof. F. A. Waugh " Chicko " Lewis 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRk TI/nRAL CCM.LKGK 



inl 



Zoological Journal Club 



Dr. R. S. Lull 
Mr. W. O. Taft 
Mr. F. H. Kennkdy 
Miss E. C. Cushnl\n 



Members 

Mr. H. J. Franklin 
Mr. E. C. Hood 
Mr. W. W. Colton 
Miss Thayer 
Miss Magoun 



Mr. E. a. Back 
Mr. G. T. French 
Mr. H. M. Russell 
Miss L. Redding 



Boots and Saddles 



A club composed of one Senior and an indefinite number of Juniors for the 
promotion of any good cause, chiefly that of grub. 
Motto— "Be Wholley." 



Thomas Hunt 
Ben Strain 
M. F. Wholley 
A. Hastings, Jr. 
G. H. Chapman 
Charles Tirrell 
H. Filer 



Officers 



Chief High Rocking Horse 

Assistant Rocking Horse 

Chief Stable Boy 

Assistant Stable Bov 

High Tribunal and Chief Musician 

Chief Hay and Oats Slinger 

Cigarette Roller 



Members 



Hunt Strain 

Wholley Hastings Chapman 

Tirrell Filer 

Meetings are held regularly at the same place and at same time. Members 
are requested to bring chairs. 



it*--^ THE V.m INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 




r//j^ 



mi^MGfU 



A Society of 



The Sen'ior Class, 1905. 
The Sophomore Class, 1907 

Members 



The Index 



Published Annually [iy the Junior Class 
Volume XXXVI 

Editors 

Class of igo6 

Ralph W. Peakes, Editor-in Cliief 

Frank H. Kennedy .... Business Manager 

Addison T. Hastings, Jr. . . Assistant Business Manager 

George W. Sleeper . . . . . Artist 

Associate Editors 

Literary — George H. Chapman Statistical — Arthur A. Racicot 

Francis D. Wholley Harry M. Russell 



The Index 



Published Annually by the Junior Class 
Volu.me XXXVII 

Editors 

Class of 1907 

Clifton H. Chadwick, Editor-in-Chief 

MiLFORD H. Clark .... Business Manager 

Fred C. Peters . . . Assistant Business Manager 

W. E. Dickinson ...... Artist 



Associate Editors 



Literary — Arthur W. Higgin^ 
Earle G. Bartlett 



Statistical — Henry T. Pierce 
Clinton King 



Ji)4 



THE VMH) INDEX, \'OEEME XXXM 



Editors-in-Ctiief and Business Managers — The Index 



Editor-in-Chief 

Clifton H. Chadwick 
Ralph W. Peakes 
George H. Allen . 
Fayette D. Couden 
Neil F. Monahan . 
Leander C. Chaflin . 
Alexander C. Wilson 
Arthur C. Monahan . 
Edwin H. Wright . 
Alexander Hontgomery 
J. Lowell Bartlett 
F. L. Clapp 
Fred S. Tobey 
Arthur C. Curtis 
A. E. Helendy 
C. E. Taylor . 



1907 
1906 

1905 
1904 
1903 
1902 
1 901 
1900 
1899 
1898 
1897 



1894 

1893 
1892 



Business Manager 

. Milford H. Clark 

Frank H. Kennedy 

Bertram Tupper 

Arthur L. Peck 

. George L. Barrus 

Ransom W. Morse 

Percival C. Brooks 

. F. A. Herrill 

John R. Butcher 

. Randall D. Warden 

. J. H. Barry 

P. A. Leamy 

Harold L. Frost 

. Charles P. Lounsbury' 

F. H. Henderson 

. E. B. Holland 




MASSACIirSI-TTS ACiRICl'LTrRAl. COLLI'CK 



Handbook of the College 

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

Editors 

F. F. HuTCHiNGS H. M. Russell F. C. Peters 



The Cycle 

Published Annually hy the Kappa Sigma Frate 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



107 



The College Signal 



Published Fortnightly by the Students of Massachusetts 



John Franklin Lyman '05 
George H. Allen '05 
Ralph Ware Peakes '06 



Editors 



. Editor-in-Chief 

. Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 



Associate Editors 



Allen NewiMan Swain '05 
Percy F. Williams '05 
Albert Davis Taylor '05 
Arthur William Higgins '07 



Edwin H. Scott '06, Intercollegiate 
Edwin D. Philbrick '07, Athletics 
Geo. H. Chapman '06, College Notes 
Arthur Alphonse Racicot, '06 

Department Notes 



Editors-in-Chief and Business Managers — The College Signal 
Editor Manager 

G. H. Allen 
. Howard M. 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 



J. F. Lyman 


1904 


R. Raymond Raymoth . 


• 1903 


Myron H. West 


iq02 


Howard L. Knight 


. 1901 


Clarence E. Gordon 


1900 


Morris B. Landers 


■ 1899 


Warren E. Hinds 


1898 


Randall D. Warden 


■ 1897 


George D. Leavens . 


1896 


P. A. Leamy . . . . 


• 1895 


C. B. Lane 


1894 


C. F. Walker 


■ 1893 


G. F. CURLEY 


1892 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



109 



Clark Cadet Band 



Chief Musician, 

P. F. Williams 
L. S. Walker 
N. D. Ingham . 
S. S. Rogers 
L. H. Moseley 

E. G. Bartlett 
C. S. Gillett . 
J. F. Whitney 

F. F. Gold 

A. F. Hamburger 

G. F. Smith 
H. B. Filer 
F. L. Austin. 
C. H. Chapman 
M. F. Wholley 
L. W. Chapman 
A. M. Jones 

C. W. Carpenter . 
W. C. Tannatt 
F. H. Kennedy 
W. O. Taft 



C. Sheldon Holcomb 

with rank of first lieutenant, solo B. flat cornet 

First Sergeant, solo B flat clarinet 

Second Sergeant, baritone 

Drum major 

First Corporal, solo B flat cornet 

Second Corporal, first B flat cornet 

Second B flat clarinet 

. Solo B flat cornet 

Second B flat cornet 

Third B flat cornet 

Solo E flat alto 

Second E flat alto 

Third E flat alto 

Second B flat tenor 

First trombone 

. • . . . Second trombone 

Third trombone 

E flat bass 

E flat tuba 

Snare drum 

Bass drum 

Cymbals 



110 



THE 19()(; INDEX, ^'OLrME XX.WI 



M. A. C. Cadet Battalion Roster 



Field Staff 



Edwin W. Newhall Jr. 
Frank A. Bartlett . 
E. T. Ladd 



First Lieutenant and Adjutant 

First Lieutenant and Quartermaster 

Sergeant-Major 



Company A 

Frederick L. Yeaw 
G. N. Willis 
J. R. Lyman 
G. W. Patch 
W. B. Hatch 

B. Tupper 

C. W. . Lewis 
N. D. Ingham 
W. ~M. Sears 

A. W. Hall, Jr. 

H. A. SUHLKE 

F. C. Pray 

B. Strain 

W. E. Dickinson 

W. W. COLTON 



Captain 

First Lieutenant 

Second Lieutenant 

First Sergeant 

Second Sergeant 

Third Sergeant 

Fourtli Sergeant 

Fifth Sergeant 

First Corporal 

Second Corporal 

Third Corporal 

Fourth Corporal 

Fifth Corporal 

Sixth Corporal 

Seventh Corporal 



Company B 

G. Howard Allen 
W. A. Munson 
A. D. Taylor 

C. L. Whitaker 
H. D. Crosby 
T. F. Hi^NT 

J. R. Kelton 
R. L. Adams 

D. F. Carey 

F. C. Peters 
J. E. Martin 

G. T. French 

C. A. TlRRELL 

R. W. Peakes 
A. H. M. Wood 





'■ 1/ ' 



""'«^^^^4^'- ." 




October 

"06 now try their luck. 
Football: Massachusetts, 12; S. T. S., o. 
Everybody happy, 
ig. Juniors, 15; Freshmen, 5. 

Cast(e) has weight — in Kennedy's case. 

All quiet on the Rialto. 

Coach Thompson is called away. 

23. Coach Connors is engaged to coach Imemen. 

24. Football: Massachusetts, 5; U. of V., o. 
26. 'o5 bolt Herrick. 

Coach Connors arrives. Hayward flunks in Physics ! ! ! 
29. Football: High School, 6; Freshmen, o. Miss Hunt flunks in Entomology- 
31. Football : Massachusetts, 28; Trinity, o. 



11-^ THE 100(5 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



November 

2. The cripples have a parade. 

3. Press Club organized. 

4. '05 bolt Hasbrouck. 

5. '06 turn peddlers and lose $25.00 for a rag picker. 

6. Sh! Don't breathe! Look at Snap's suit x x ? ? ! ! 

7. Football : Massachusetts, 5; Tufts, o. 

8. Walker represents the Y. M. C. A. at Gloucester. 

9. Has any one found a " Press Club ?" 

10. The choir has asthma. Kidd sings a solo — To the woods. 

11. Pray digs clams on the side of Mt. Warner. 

12. No drill. Captain gives a plain (almost painful) talk. 

13. No noise. Much speculation. 

14. Hold tight. Massachusetts, 6; Amherst, II. Hard luck. 

15. Whitaker taken to hospital. 
17. Trouble brewing. 

20. '07 flag raising; 1906 takes it down. 

21. Sophomore-Freshman football game, 0-0. Sophomore-Freshman Rope 

pull, '06, minus 3 ft. 9 in.; '07, plus 3 ft. 9 in. 

22. Freshmen start for home and mamma. 

23. Visions of turkey haunt us. 

24. Freshmen all gone. 

25. The rest go. 

26. Thanksgiving Day. No college exercises. 

27. No college exercises. 

28. Hot time in town tonight. 

29. All get back. 

30. Grind again. 

December 

2. Prof. Ostander talks about the heads of barrels and their relative sizes and 
says, "Certainly, the heads of a beer barrel are not as large as the heads 
of those who drink the beer." 

4. Hartford, in English, says: "Cooper was expended from Yale." 

5. Vacation in sight. 

6. Very cold and quiet. 

8. '07 bolt Herrick. 

9. The Botanic walk — a bad slip. 



MASSACIirSETTS ACRKI'LTIRAL C'OI.IJ'.GI': 



14- 
17- 
19. 



23- 



"Please go 'way and let nie eat," b}' Rogers. 

Fine skating everywliere. 

A'ery warm and wet. Basketball well started. 

Some go home. 

Very peaceful. 

A day of flunks. 

The battalion takes a vacation. 

Christmas vacation. College closes. 



r/i' ' 





h^-^ 



January 



6. College begins. Look at the Short-horns. 

7. P'reshmen and Short-horns begin to have trouble. 

8. "Oh, what a class we are!" by '07. 

9. Basketball: Massachusetts, 15; Wesleyan, 49. 

11. Prexy wants to fire the whole Freshman class. 

12. Cold. Alcohol thermometers frozen. 

13. Prexy comes to chapel. 

14. Doc says that patience is a good thing. 

15. Another little scrape. 

16. Basketball : Massachusetts, 49: Westfield, 15. 
18. Herrick again in hot water. 

ig. No German. Basketball: Massachusetts, 22; I', of V., 23. 

20. Still no German. 

21. Prexy takes it in hand. 

22. '06 takes it in hand also. 

23. Basketball : Massachusetts, 16; Brown, 24. 

25. '06 win out in the German-Sophomore race. Basketball : Massachusetts, 

36; B. U., 16. 

26. Hayward loses his cribs. 

27. 1906 bolt Cooley as he goes into his oflrce. 

28. Basketball : Massachusetts, 45; Holyoke, 21. 

frozen. 

29. Prepare to pass exams or die. 

30. A few are taken sick. 

31. Plug ! Plug ! ! PLUG ! ! ! 



The thermometers are still 



MASSACl H'SKTTS AGRICrLlTRAI. COLLEGE 



115 



Februa 



13- 



^3- 



Exams. 

Still more exams. 

Exams. First semester ends. 

Steady down again. Joe Soshie, the furniture man. "Oh, what chance has 

anyone got with that furniture man? " 
" Billy" says, " A few have got stuck, gentlemen." 

The physics class organize and take Monahan as teacher instead of "Billy." 
Lively nights at the drill hall. 
Everyone takes a peep. 
Junior Prom. 

No inspection worth mentioning. 
No lights. 

Dadd}- conducts chapel. 
'o6 bolt Daddy. 
'07 bolt Herrick. 
'04 bolt Doc. 







v~^- 




-•?='^ \i//5^; 



March 

Prof. Waugh conducts chapel. 

Daddy again conducts chapel. 

Thank God (?) Doc is with us again. 

Everybody has a cold. 

Doc doesn't feel very well. 

Kfew visitors in chapel. 

The Short Course organize. Watch 'em. 

Coddie goes off — on a tangent. 

Foster, ex-'o6, visits college. Things happen around college on St. Patrick's 

Day. 
Atmosphere of Profs cloudy but fair. 
Henshaw takes a bath on the campus. 
Echoes from basketball. 
"Johnnie " wakes up and hurts the Sophs. 
Condition exams, at hand. 
No lights. Music all night. 



April 

1. Spring seems to have arrived. 

2. Baseball well under way. 
5. College takes a sun-bath. 



MASSACIUSI'TTS ACil>;iCn.TrRAL COLLI'.Gl': 117 

b. Rain washes Madge away. 

8. Gardner gets joyful; Filer gets hurt. 

10. Everybody on a still hunt. 

11. " I'm going to shut up," says Racicot. 

13. Baseball: Massachusetts, 5; Amherst, i. 

14. Spring fever? asks " Billy " of the Sophomores. 

13. Midnight prowlers all over college. Carey does the hundred yard dash all 

over South College. 
19. Peck and his dog suggest " Beauty and the Beast." 
21. "Mike" does a great business pitching pennies. 
23. Gardner wants to know where the brisket on a plough is. 

27. Kidd says to '06, " Gentlemen, to look at anything intelligently, a man 

must look at it as I do." What a peculiar idea. 
30. Baseball: Massachusetts, 5; Trinity, 2. 

May 

3. Baseball: Massachusetts, 6; Colby, o. 

4. Taft's dog "Jack " arrives. 

5. Baseball: Massachusetts, o; Amherst, 8. 

7. Baseball: Massachusetts, o; Millers Falls, 6. 
g. Dog fight. Great sport. More dogs wanted. 

11. , Baseball: '05, 5; '07, 7. 

12. Prof. Brooks does the pin- wheel act after "Jack's" tail. Everybody rubber. 

14. Baseball: Massachusetts, 12; Boston College, 2. 
16. Sophs, and Freshmen have a talk in front of North. 

18. Baseball: Massachusetts, i; Williams, 4. 

19. " Blokie " cuts drill. 

21. Baseball: Massachusetts, 4; Springfield T. S., 7 

22. Very quiet. Sunday services in South. 

23. Baseball: Massachusetts, o; Andover, i. 

24. '05 bolt Prof. Walker. 

25. Baseball: Massachusetts, 4; Bowdoin, 7. 

28. " Blokie " has a battalion at demerit drill. 

30. Baseball: Massachusetts, .4; Northampton, i. Massachusetts, 4; North- 
ampton, 6. 

June 

I. Battalion inspection by Captain ? ? ? 

1. Rumors of a week for e.xams. 

4. Baseball: Massachusetts, o; Northampton, i. 



lis 



THE 100« INDEX, VOLUME XXXM 



13- 
14. 



16. 

17- 



Sleep, eat, plug, eat, plug, eat, sleep. 

First day of exams. 

Exams. 1904 bolt Stone. 

More exams. 1905 bolt Tabby. 

Everybody has writer's cramp. 

Last day of exams. 

Celebration of end of exams. Baseball 

Baccalaureate sermon. 

Prize speaking. Frat. banquets. 

Class Day. Battalion drill. Baseball: 

Commencement exercises. 

Entrance exams. 

Entrance exams. 



Massachusetts, 2; Weslevrm, 8. 



'06, 8; '07, 4. Senior Prom. 







'•Sfci^' 






^ V #^ 



.v^ 




July 

3. Pewee Hatch goes swimming and gets it m the neck; also m the eyes, so 

much so that he can't see out of them for a week. 
25. Dan Carey starts a moustache. 



15- 



ig. 
20. 
21. 

23- 
24. 

25- 
26. 
27. 



August 

Russell takes a trip to Boston. We won't say a word about it. 
Dan Carey is still starting that moustache. 
Patch starts a moustaclie. 
Patch has Dan trimmed a mile. 

September 

Condition e.xams. 

More exanis. 

A joyful concert. The old bunch back. 

College opens. Freshman-Sophomore rush a draw. 

A few plugs get down to work. 

The battalion has demerit drill. 

All quiet. 

Football well started. ^ 

Coach Bullock arrives. 



1-20 



THI-: innr; INDEX, V0H:ME XXX\' 



28. Football: Massachusetts, o; Holy Cross, o. 

29. Dickinson, '07, buys a No. iik hat. Why? 

30. Y. M. C. A. reception to Freshmen. 

October 

1. Football: Massachusetts, o; Dartmouth, 17. 

2. Nothing doing. 

3. '06 bolt Prof. Brooks. 

4. The Sophomores have a little fun with " Kidd."' 

5. Football: Massachusetts, 12: Williams, o. Great celebration. 

6. " Flunks " for all. 

7. " Who is ' Lydia?" " asks Hayward. 

8. Football: Massachusetts, o; Brown, 27. 

10. The Juniors have a little talk with " Tabby" and drop a line to the Fac- 

ulty. 

11. Doc Walker and "06 have their Ji/st mix-up. 

12. " Lollypop," '08, does a song and dance. 

13. Doc Walker tries to explain to '06 what a cubic square yard is, but they 

are thick. 
15. Football; Massachusetts, 24; Wesleyan, 6. Bunch up, '07. 







COMMENCEMENT 


i> 



Sunday, June 12, igo^ 



Baccalaureate Sermon by Rev. F. L. Goodspeed, Springfield, 10:45 a. m. 



Bertram Tupper 
T. F. Hunt . 
G. H. Allex 
A. N. SwAiN' . 



Flint Oratorical Contest 

Monday, June 13 
Programme 

Music 

" Our Northern Neighbor " 
"Child Labor in the United States" 
" The Grand Army of the Republic " 



Barre, Mass. 

Amherst 

Somerville 

Dorchester 



" Roger Wolcott — the Model American Citizen " 
F. F. HuTCHiNGS ....... South Amherst 

"The Model German Empire" 
A. D. Taylor ........ Westford 

" A Kev to the Convict Labor Problem " 



l-:2 



IR 1000 INDEX, \'OI.UME XXWI 



The Burnham Prize Speaking 



E. A. Lincoln 
W. F. Chace . 
E. G. Bartlett 
E. D. Philbrick 

C. A. A. Rice 
G. W. Searle 
C. M. Parker 
H. O. Russell 



Planting Class Ivy 
Prayer 
Ivy Poem 
Class Oration 
Campus Oration 
Class Song 
Class Ode 
Pipe Oration 
Hatchet Oration 



Monday, June 13 

Music 

" Chariot Race from Ben Hur " 

" The Sunday Newspaper " 

" The Storming of Mission Ridge " 

" Centralization in the United States " 
Music 

" The Telltale Heart " 

" The General's Client " 

" The Eloquence of O'Connell " 

" The Doom of Claudius and Cynthia " 

Class Day Programme 

Class Day Exercises, 1:30 r. .m. 

Class President 

Dr. C. S. Walker 

Reuben Raymond Ray.moth 

■ . John William Gregg 

Michael Francis Ahearn 

Words by Fayette Dickinson Couden 

Maurice Adin Blake 

George Edmund O'Hearn 

Fayicttic Dickinson Couden 

Class Tree Planted 



Fall River 

. Middleboro 

Chicago, 111. 

West Somerville 

Springfield 

. Westfield 

Newtonville 

North Hadlev 



Exhibition Drill 
President's Reception 
Senior Promenade 



4:00 p. AL 

8:00-10:00 p. \\. 

10:00 p. M. 



1-24 



THE 11106 INDEX, \"OLUiME XXX\'I 



Graduation Exercises 

Wednesday, June 15 



Programme 

Music 
Prayer 



Speakers 

The Rise and Development of State Colleges 
Good Roads " . 
Russia's Future " . 
The Battle for Life " . 
Landscape Gardening — a Fine Art " 
^ The" Wood Lot " . 



A. W. Gilbert 

F. F. Henshaw 

A. L. Peck 

H. M. White 

R. R. Raymoth 

F. D. COUDEN 



Presentation of Diplomas 



Announcement of Prizes 



A[.\SSACHUSETTS AGRICn.TrUAL COIJJ'ICI': 125 



Honor Men 

Grinell Agricultural Prize 

Arthur W. Gilbert, First Sidney B. Haskell, Second 

Hills Botany Prize 

Ernest A. Back 

Flint Oratorical Prize 

George H. Allen, First Albert D. Taylor, Second 

Burnham Prizes 

Sophomores 

Arthur A. Racicot, First Edwin H. Scott, Second 

Frank A. Ferren, Third 

Freshmen 

Charles A. A. Rice, First George W. Searle, Second 




.y" 



X/ 



MAssAciirsi'/rrs acrici'ltural coi.U'A;!'; 



127 



Junior Promenade 



Friday Evening, February 12, igo^ 



Mrs. H. H. Goodell 
Mrs. T. E. Ostrander 



Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck 

G. W. Patch 

E. W. Newhall, Jr. 

L. B. Hill 

C. L. Whitaker 



Patronesses 

Mrs. W. p. Brooks 
Mrs. p. B. Hasbrouck 

Committee 

A. N. Swain, Chairman 
Prof. F. A. Waugh 
P. F. Williams 
F. L. Yeaw 
L. S. Walker 



Mrs. G. E. Stone 
Mrs. R. S. Lull 



Dr. R. S. Lull 
G. H. Allen 
Bertram Tupper 
H. D. Crosby 
C. W. Lewis 



Senior Promenade 



Tuesday Evening, June i^, 190/J 



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



Prof. F. A. Waugh 
A. W. Gilbert 
H. M. White 



Patronesses 

Mrs. C. Wellington 
Mrs. F. a. Waugh 

Committee 

F. D. CouDHx, Chairman 
Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck 
C. H. Griffin 
J. W. Gregg 
A. L. Peck 



Mrs. J. B. Page 
Miss M. F. Goessman 



Dr. R. S. Lull 
C. F, Elwood 
P. F. Staples 




Massachusetts Agricultural College 



College Colors — Maroon and White 



College \ ell 



Mass! Mass!! IMass\huselts! 

Rah! Rah!! Rah! Rah!! 

Mass'chusetts! 



u 

T 




REVIEW OF THE YEAR 




v 



During the past year nature 
has been over-generous. Shall 
we ever forget those autumn 
days? Could we imagine any- 
thing more nearly perfect than 
those days when hill and vale 
were clothed in colors, ever- 
changing, ever-beautiful? The 
winter had also its charms, and 
then followed the spring months, 
and June, bringing with it 
exams, and a spirit to do or die. 
It is with this same spirit that 
our athletic teams have gone 
forth to bring fame and praise 
to our college. Their victories 
deserve much applause, espe- 
cially when we consider the fact 
that they have played against 
teams much out of their class. 

The real good and benefit to 
be derived from Junior electives 
is now practically determined, 
and the conclusion that specializing two years instead of one is a step in the 
right direction. 

We have seen the passing of one class, and another has already stepped in 
to take its place. Those familiar faces retained now only in memory have 
yielded place to strange ones, which will, in time, be as familiar as the old. 

The erection of a Senior fence has added a new feature to our surroundings, 
and what a grand and impressive scene it was to see the Seniors gathered there 
on class day for the last time, singing their farewell song. Throughout the 




THE I'.inr, INDEX, A'OLUME XXWI 



3'ear the singing and cheering has been an especially noticeable and commend- 
able feature; an intense college spirit has been aroused, bringing with it a loy- 
alty that is earnest and sincere. 

In addition great interest has been taken in the various class contests. This 
brings to mind fond (?) recollections of Junior class day and the ravings of Doc. 
And, in passing, we cannot but smile at the thought of the ridiculously early 
hours that certain people prefer to refresh themselves in the cool waters of the 
pond. 

Then there was the ride that some of us took at the expense of the junk 
man; his hunt for Prexy, and how the few sought justice. 

While we cannot but regret the fact that we can no longer meet Amherst 
in friendly athletic contests, all is for the best, for when it becomes impossible 
for rival colleges to arrange and play their games with one another in a sports- 
manlike manner, then is the time for all athletic relations to cease. 

And last, but not least, we must mention the college dances. The informals 
and both proms have been well attended during the past year. These dances 
have proved to be a marked success, and add materially to the social life of the 
college. 

" Long live old Massachusetts." 




KMtthSjUMteWtfi 





.*y. 










HORRORS 



The Co-Eds Down the Faculty 

Co-Eds, io6; Faculty, 65 

Yesterday afternoon on the campus Chief Prexy and his mighty band 
of warriors were put to shameful and utter rout. The Faculty baseball team, 
the pride of Massachusetts, has at last been forced to experience the bitterness 
of defeat. Every member of the team is alive to-day, and all are uninjured, 
but they have not, as yet, awakened to a full realization of their surroundings. 
However, they are slowly but surelj' approaching the torture and agony of con- 
sciousness, and, when they have attained that state, none but the vanquished 
themselves will be capable of appreciating the ignominy of their defeat. 



MASSAClll'SETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 133 



An enormous crowd was on hand at 3 o'clock when Umpire Herrick 
called for plaj' to begin. Betty and Prex (the opposing captains) tossed up for 
choice of position. " Ach Louey " Herrick twirled the coin, and when Prex saw 
which way it landed he hollered " Heads!" but Betty smiled such a sweet smile 
at Ach Louey, that, not wishing to hurt her feelings, he gave the toss to her. 
She chose the field, and the Co-eds took their positions. 

Prex was up at the bat first, but when Daddy Mills saw him there he 
stepped up and tried to take the bat away, saying that he wanted first rap. 
Prex looked at him and said, "Who's running this shebang?" Daddy replied, 
" I am." But Prex said he wouldn't play any more if he couldn't have first lick, 
so Daddy had to wait. After a good deal of signaling between the pitcher 
(Betty) and Lydia Pinkham (the catcher), Betty finally decided that her hat was 
on straight and threw a hot one over home plate. Prex made a vicious swing 
at it, but missed it by a mile. He was getting nervous now and swiped wildly 
at the next ball. " Two strikes! " yelled Ach Louey, and Prex made a mad dash 
for first. Bill Brooks caught him by the coat tail and pulled him back — then Prex 
recovered.' The next ball pitched was a strike, but it went 'way over Lydia's 
head. By the time Lydia recovered the ball, Prex was half way to first. Then 
ensued a wild race for the coveted goal, but Prex's wind went back on him, 
and Lydia won out. 

Tab was up next and hit the first ball over. Miss French, who was play- 
ing second, muffed it, and Tab could have made first easily, but he had a brand 
new scheme for running bases, and started for third instead of first. He made 
a beautiful slide and reached third before Miss Cushman got the ball on first. 
Ach Louey called it an out. Tab put up a great kick, and Ach Louey was 
forced to admit that Tab's scheme for running bases was a grand idea, and 
ingenious to say the least (characteristic of Tab), but still clung to his decision. 

Doc Walker, who was leading the cheering, now called for a batting 
rally, and led off with hymn number go. On the strength of this Doc Fernald 
smashed out a pretty single through Susie at short. This aroused a good deal 
of enthusiasm, and more hymns were called for by Doc Walker. 

It was Bill Brooks' whack now. He stepped up to the plate carrying, in 
place of a bat, a huge round tile. After swinging the tile around his head two 
or three times to disconcert Betty, he let out a war whoop and cracked the ball 
full upon the nose — he also cracked the tile. Nevertheless the ball soared high 
above Center Fielder Hayward's head. "A home run! A home run! Round 
tile is the best! Round tile is the best!" Everybody was so excited. Doc 
Fernald, who you remember was on first, had just reached home, and Bill was 
rounding second in fine style, when he ran full tilt into Betty, who had taken a 



134 THE lf)06 INDEX, VOLUME XXXM 



short cut to head him off. Poor Rill went down like a ten pin. He was com- 
pletely knocked out, and had to be taken out of the game. Prof. Babson took 
his place, and while Kid and Prof. Waugh were carrying Bill off the field, 
Babby stole third. Kid then sprang some joke about Hill being off his base. 
Then Waugh began. First he kicked Kid in the shins. Kid let him have one 
of those long drawn chemical cuss words of his full in the face. This nearly 
stupefied Waugh, but he managed to summon enough strength to give the Kid a 
terrific upper-cut right on the point of the jaw. Then there came a Lull in the 
proceedings and separated them. 

Finally, after matters had been adjusted somewhat, the only man on the 
team who wore a baseball suit took his position at the plate. It was none 
other than Daddy Mills. This unlocked for apparition startled the pitcher to 
such an extent that Daddy caught the ball squarely on the end of his nose. 
After allowing a few choice literary gems to escape, such as " Ods bodkins! 
Egad! Bv the Beard of the Prophet! Gosh!" etc., he started for first base. 
Ach Louey, however, didn't think that Daddy tried to dodge the ball, and 
called him back. Daddy had to try again and this time he caught the ball 
squarelv on the end of his bat, and sprinted for the first sack, the ball going high 
over Right Fielder Turner's head. You should have seen dear old Daddy circl- 
ing the diamond in that beautiful new baseball suit of his. It was nothing 
more nor less than sublime — Daddy had made a home run. 

Doc now started up another hymn and Blokey came to the bat. After 
knocking twenty or thirty fouls, Blokey grasped the willow firmly and swatted 
the ball a mighty swat. It looked good for at least five bases, but Susie, the 
marvellous little short-stop of the opposing team, ran back a little distance, 
and, with one despairing leap into the air, pulled the pill down out of space. 
Three out; three runs. 

The Co-eds now came m to bat, and the Faculty took the field. Billy 
Hasbrouck and .Tohnny were tiie battery, and a formidable looking combina- 
tion they were. Johnny caught because he was onto Billy's curves, and Billy 
pitched because Johnny caught. Betty was first up, and after surveying the batter 
with considerable awe, Johnny winked at Billy. This rattled Billy. He 
swung his arm around tv/o or three times, and the ball flew off at a tangent. 
Kid said that it was a bad sin:. Ach Louey said it was one ball. The next 
ball Betty knocked over the Drill Hall. One run. Before the inning was 
over the Co-eds had made thirty-two runs. 

With the exception of a little event which occurred m the third inning, 
the game was entirely free from that element of rowdyism so often seen at con- 
tests of like character. Bill Brooks had just come to, and was feeling pretty sore 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 136 



and scrappy, lie couldn't get the Kid to scrap, so he went around to where 
Doc Walker was and told him to dry up on those hymns. Said Bill, " Cut it 
out, Charles. It makes me nervous. The fellers can play just as well without 
that infernal noise." This made Doc huffy and he was about to reply when Bill 
hauled ofi and smashed him one on the end of the jaw. Doc retaliated by 
bringing his nose with terrific force against Bill's tightly closed fist, and delib- 
erately sitting down on a Poly-con. He then demanded a rational explanation of 
Bill, and, upon receiving none, began to weep. Matters looked serious for a 
while, but onlookers interfered, order was restored and Bill's reputation as a 
scrapper was preserved. 

In the seventh inning Ach Louey was mobbed and barely escaped with 
his moustache; and in the ninth T. Canavan and Chain Lightning became so 
excited that naught would satisfy but a race around South College. Everyone 
bet on T. Canavan. 

From the point of the onlooker it was a very interesting game to watch, 
inasmuch as there was something doing all the time. The Co-eds put up a fine 
article of baseball. For the Faculty, Blokey, in right field excelled, because 
he didn't have anything to do. 

Following is the summary: — 

Co-eds 32 9 7 18 3 5 14 18 t — 106 

Faculty 30000000 62®— 65 

•■•' Hayward was substituted for Betty in this inning. This accounts for 
the large number of runs. 





i^Ljfeal: 



MASSACHUSETTS AClRlCl'l. TURAl. C(.)IJJa;E i:i7 



A Type — seen at every College 

Beside a huge rum cherry tree 

A howling sport tliere stands. 
The sport, a mig'htj' joke is lie, 

With wide and flapping pants 
And his vest malies as manj' difl'erent sounds 

As the horns in the college band. 

His marks are zeros, black and round; — 

He doesn't care a d — n. 
His brow is wet with others' sweat. 

He cribs where'er he can. 
He works the world (behind its back). 

And he owes most every man. 

He sprints each morning for the church, 

And sits among the boys; 
He hears Doc Walker pray and preach. 

He hears a fearful voice 
Howling in the chapel choir 

And it makes an awful noise. 

It sounds to him like the Devil's voice 

Howling for exercise. 
He starts to think up by the score, 

A lovely pack of lies. 
To give the Profs as an excuse; 

Oh, he is very wise. 

Sporting — ^rejoicing — loafing — 

Onward through school he goes; 
Each morning sees some task begin. 

But never sees it close. 
Nothing attempted, nothing done, 

Has earned a night's repose. 

Thanks, thanks to thee, my worthy friend, 

For the lesson thou hast taught; 
Thus, at the very start of life. 

Our brains begin to rot; 
Thus, we discern, not far away, 

Oblivion and — naught. 



"HE I'.iOi; INDEX, VOEEME XXX\'I 



Pikins from Puk 



ROGERS (in Horticulture) — Sli, don't yell so loud, you'll wake all the dor- 
mant buds. 

MuDGE (in English) — I only looked that over, Professor. 

Mills — You not only looked it over, Mr. Mudge, but you also must have 
overlooked it. 

H.\SBROUCK (to Physics class) — When you see an image of yourself, you see 
the real thing, don't you ? 

Herrick (in recitation) — Well, I^ay, I guess you will have to walk. 
Pr.\y — I don't need to, I've got money to ride. 

Jones (in English) — Poe was mostly born in Boston. 

Knight (in Eng"lish)-^How did it happen that Poe ranked so high in his 
studies, when it is said he did not study much while in college, Mr. \A^holley ? 
Wholley — I don't know, sir, unless he cribbed through. 

KiDD (in chemistry) — Will one-half the class please keep the other half 
awake ? 

Johnnie — Perhaps you had better use o rather than 90 Mr. Hastings. 

Hastings — No sir, I think not. 

Johnnie — Perhaps you are afraid of the o, most students are. 

CooLEY — 'Vhat kinds of dogs are there, Mr. Curtis? 

Curtis — There are shepherd dogs and — and — coolie dogs (great applause). 

Johnnie — Now, gentlemen, we will take a case just like the preceding, only 
a little different. 

(Kid and Gaskill talking over an exam paper.) 

Kid — Why didn't \oli define caloric in giving the difference between amount 
of heat and temperature? 

G.4.SKELL — Why don't you stop to define a cow when you discuss dairy 
cattle ? 

Kid — O deal' ! dear ! can't you look at it from my standpoint? 

Eerren (in Hort) — The process of graftage makes a tree promiscuous. 
Herrick — It is funny I can't get along with the fello\\s when I am univer- 
sally popular with the ladies. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 139 

Paige — What is the instrument mariners use to find their bearings? 
Pray — A solenoid. 

Kid — We remember by similarities; for instance, if we liear beautiful 
music we immediately think of the college choir. 

GsTRANDKR — If its facts you want, buy an encyclopedia. 

Mills— If the date of a man's birth has a question mark after it, what does 
it mean, Mr. Carey ? 

Carry — It means that his birth is doubtful. 

Knight — (In English) — Well, Hartford, what were the names of Longfel- 
low's prose works ? 

Hartford — The only one I can remember is Hyperium, which is noted for 
itssentimentalism and its luxuriance of style. 

CooLEY — Can you give any reason why the crow in the college collection is 
white, Mr.- Rogers. 

Rogers (after thinking deeply for a moment) — I suppose there must have 
been snow on the ground when it was born. 



There was a young man from Peru, 
?\'ho thought 'twas a cinch to get through 

His exams safe and sound; 

But lie soon after found 
How surprisingly little he knew. 



€in ifel)ler 



I say, haf you ever heard of der schrap that was, ven '06 war Freshmen? 
Nicht? Den I tells you all aboud id. It vas dis vay. '05 von fine evenings 
war going on deir banquets, I dinks you calls it, und dose bad base, Freshmens, 
says, " Ve vill make id hot for dem," so vot does dey do but dot same ding, und 
die Sophomores vas so crazy, insane mad, dat all dey could do for der next zwei 
days vas bite deir own noses. Veil, die Freshmens war some frightened und alle 
slept in ein room; dere war six of dem, und ven die Sophomores could ad last 
see out of deir eyes said dey, " Ve must punish dies bad fellows," und von nacht 
alle von dem comes und make for a greatd knock on der door vere die P'reshmen 
war. "Mach der dooropfen," said der Sophomores. "We'll be dam, if we vill," 
said die Freshmens. So der Sophomores vent und got some of Prof. Brooks' 



140 THE 1906 IXDEX, A'OLUME XXXVI 

round tile und machte von great hole in der door. "Ach, kann we see you, 
you bad Freshmens," said dey, und denn, Ach Gott, vot a surprise day got, day 
begins alle to weep, und runs avay, because die Freshmens threw somedings ad 
dem, vot schmelled like onions, only more bad. 

After a long vile dey comes back und make von great spiel in frondt of der 
door. " Ve only vant ein man," said dey. "Veil," says die Freshmens, "come 
und take him." 

At last, ven die Freshmens had no more ammunitions, von of der Sopho- 
mores joomps over der barricade, und der Freshmens did not vant to hit him, 
he was so gut, so while dey vas debating vot dey should do mit him, die rest of 
der bunch hopped over, und denn die Freshmens began to get alles vot war com- 
ing to dem. 

Dev fought like die teufel; dere vas aboudt six Sophomores on von Fresh- 
man und vonce in a while a Sophomore vould go avay hanging onto his stomach 
as if he had eadten too much green apple und did not feel gut, but finally ven 
dey all gets so tired dot dey can do nodings, der Sophomores forgets vot dey 
vos fighting over, and vent off to bed, und leaves die Freshmens alone, but dere 
war many sore heads in der college dot morning, und I tells you von ting, poys: 
Don't try to get some men's oud of a room wenn dey are vaiting for you 
mit dot vich schmells like onions, only worser, und makes you cry, just like der 
Sophomores did wenn dey boomped oop against der six Freshmens. 

Characteristic 

Doc Walker — Mr. Hayward, what have you observed about a silver dollar? 
Hayward — It weighs sixteen ounces. 

A Good One on Doc Walker 

It was when the Legislature was up here last .June. Chapel was over and there 
was a slight delay occasioned by the forming of the battalion. Little I^ouis 
Hasbrouck, who was patiently waiting for the drill to begin, looked up 
into Prof. Howard's face and asked: " What are they doing now?" 

Prof. Howard— I don't know, Louis, I'm sure. 

Louis, after a moment of deep thought— I know, I know what they are doing. 

Prof. Howard — What are they doing, Louis? 

Louis — They're resting after chapel 



142 



THE 1900 IXDEX, \"()LUME XXX\' 




Strenuous Joe 



Oh, Arthur Alphonse Racicot, 
VVhen we hear 3'ou a-comhig, 

We know that in a little while 
Thing's will be a-humminsr- 

Dismay appears on evei-j* face. 
We may, indeed, blaspheme. 

For strenuous Arthur Racicot 
Has hatched another scheme. 



Fu 



ssin 



I've travelled this wurrld about a bit, 
I've heard much swearin' an' cussin'. 

But in all me loife I've niver heard 
Of an_vthin' loike this "fussin'." 

Wan lad mates another wan. 

An' sez, "Ye darn ole cuss, 
Put on yei-'plug hat, git yer cane. 

We'll g-o over the river an' ' fuss.' " 

They shtart fer Schmitt er Holyhoke 
Do these fly chippie chasers; 

They fuss fromsivin until tin 
Widout a brake bejabers. 

Thin they cum !.um, an' talk about 
Their "fussies," the bist that iver. 

It's too bad they don't drop in sometoime 
Wiiile ffoin' over the river. 



Class of 1907 



The Kid — What properties has gold, Mr. Rogers? 

Rogers — Well — it is yellow and hard. 

Kid— Hard? 

Rogers — I mean hard to get. 

Freshman — What is it that is making all that noise, a locomotive? 
Cracker — No, that's only Bobby, smoking a cigarette. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICTLTURAL COLLEGE 

The Latest Song 

On Sale at the College Store 

It's the Leader of the Squad that Does the Work.' 

Words and Music by Kennedy and Martin. 

Dedicated to Prof. Ostrander. 

" The Round Tile is the Best." 
Words and Music by Prof. Broolvs. 

" Meet Me at Mountain Park, Skipper." 
By Carey and Frencli. 

" Get Into It." 
By Bill Craighead. 



Amherst, Mass., Oct. — , 1903. 
Dearest Mama: — 

Absence makes the heart grow fonder, 

That is why I long for you ; 
And the Sophs are very cruel. 

I've been beaten black and blue. 
Distance only, lends enchantment. 

That is why I room down town; 
Where I live on milk and gruel, 

Longing for my home, sweet home. 

Your homesick, 

Willie. 



144 rilK 19U0 IXDEX, \'OLrME XXXM 



Rameses II 



All Hail, the Almighty! 

By day and by night, he's 

The idol of nations, 

Exalted of all. 

Infants and sages. 

Men of all ages 

Bow down before him, 

Praise him, adore him. 

Teeming with knowledge. 

How could our college 

Exist without someone like Jones at the helm? 

Tell us, Rameses, 

What queer disease is 

That which produces 

Chronic knob-itis; 

Otherwise known as abnormal swelled head? 

Oft have we tried, 

And oft we have failed. 

Again we have tried. 

Again have we failed. 

Once more we have tried, 

But, j'et naught availed. 

To reduce. 

Like the deuce. 

That bump. 

Huge bump, 

Tall bump. 

Long bump. 

Wide bump. 

Hard bump, 

Bump of self-esteem. 

On the football team was a man called " Joke," 
Who up at Dartmouth received a "poke.'' 
He did not, however, lose his grit 
For Craighead said " Get into It." 

Prof. Ostrander— What is the matter with this pendulum, Mr. Mudge? 
MuDGE — The center of osculation is out of place, Professor. 

Prof. Ostrandf.r — At different points on the earth's surface does gravit_y vary 

much, Mr. Kennedy? 
Kennedy— Not vai-v much. 



MASSACHUSETTS ACiRICrLTlRAl, COLLF.GE 145 

Some Dont's for the Class of '06 

If Dan doesn't take " Care — y" will get stuck in Physics. 

Don't bother the " Carpenter " when he is driving nails. 

Don't forget that going out witli wet hands in winter will " Chapman's" hands. 

Don't run wild like a " Colton " the plains. 

Don't go " Hungry." 

Don't neglect your " French." 

Don't indulge too much in 'Wilson, that's " Hall." 

Don't be too fond of " Hasting " from your lectures. 

Don't forget that " Gaskell's " about as quick as electricity if it is blown out. 

Don't wear a " Hood " in summer. 

Don't eat too many " Crackers." 

Don't " Mar — tin " nor " Wood," nor anything, as it is destructive. 

Don't forget to meet me at St. Louis " Louis Moseley." 

Don't consider Everett a town of " Mudge " importance. 

Don't play hide and seek with a fellow that " Peakes." 

Don't tell your girl you love her " Soshee " can hear you. 

Don't " Pray" too loud in chapel. 

Don't " Russell " papers in the reading room. 

Don't be a " Sleeper;" look alive. 

Don't " Strain " your eyes on Physics, save them for Analyt. 

Don't " Suhlk — e " didn't mean to stick you. 

Don't forget " Pepperell " make you sneeze. 

Don't use leather until you " Tannatt." 

Don't forget that " Wellington " defeated Napoleon. 

Don't neglect your tasks, a thing is never done until it is WhoUey completed. 

Don't talk too much, just saw " Wood." 





Held at 



Bloody Brook House, South Deerfield, Mass., May 

i8, 1903 





Toasts 




Toastmaster, Vernon O. Wh 


TE 


Our Class 




President Wood 


Our First Victory— Football 


. Frank H. Kennedy 


Our Latest Victor}' 




Fred O. Stevens 


Our Prospects — Baseball 


Wm. 0. Taft 


The " Trig Trust " 




Willard C. Tannatt 


Freshmen 




J. Edward Martin 


" Naughty Four " 




A. A. Racicot 


|.o6 better than $.05 


Menu 


Archie Hartford 


Celery 


Green Turtle Soup 


Olives 


Sliced Cucumbers 


Brook Trout 


Saratoga Chips 


French Peas 


Broiled Chicken 
French Fried Potatoes 


Asparagus 'I'ips 


Orange Sherbet 




igo6 Punch 


Roquelort Chee'^e 


Lobster Salad 


Water Crackers 


Coffee 




Cigars 



Daniel Henry Care\' 



Rockland 



This notorious individual lias several aliases such as 
"Skip," "Skipper," "Commodore," and "Bloomer." 
He was found somewhere in the town of Rockland, Mass., 
about February 15, 1884, looking for a job. His parents, 
however, not wishing him to go to ,work, sent him 
to school. He graduated from the Rockland High 
School and entered M. A. C. with '06. Dan is the 
strongest man in the class. Carey is a Q. T. V. man, 
is Class Captain, plays on the Varsity Football Team, 
and is one of the most far-sighted men in college. 




Charles Walter Carpenter 



Monson 



Was born in Monson, Mass., April 9, ISS4. Here he 
spent his childhood days until finally he found himself 
possessed of a diploma from the Monson Academy. Armed 
with tills weapon of knowledge he applied for admission 
to Massachusetts with '06. He may be seen daily behind 
the library desk handing out references and collecting 
pennies for those already overdue. Charles belongs to 
the Kappa Sigma Fraternitj* and is a strong classman. 




^-^ ■ /v ctXu<r C oiyt,^^A^iy\yU^y^ 







George Henry Chapmax 



New Britain, Conn. 



'V"*'~^<^ 



The exact date of birth of this individual is nnl^novvn. 
In fact we are rather skeptical as to wiiether he was ever 
born. He claims New Britain, Conn., as his birthplace, 
but it is doubtful as to whether the inhabitants of said 
town are pleased or not. George resided at Lincoln, 
Neb., for a short time, but, not liking the place, soon 
returned to the Nutmeg- State. He graduated at the New 
Britain High School after acquiring a taste for Chemistry, 
which he has not gotten over yet. Chapman is a member 
of the C. S. C, is on the Index and Signal Boards, won 
his numerals on his Class Basketball Team and sports the 
loudest rain coat in college. He is ver3' confidential with 
Daddy Mills. 




William Wallace Colton 



Pittsfield 



!jf^ Or <^^r«J=.--i_ 






^^V/ 



P/i, OA- 



This elongated Amoeba first stuck out his psuedipods 
in the city of Pittsfield, December 25, 1883. What a beau- 
tiful Christmas present! Bill has, of late, been 
afflicted with a horrible malady which has manifested 
itself in a pair of gorgeous sea-green corduroys. Bill 
also owns a dog, but the dog is at present non-est. The 
disappearance of the dog was coincident with the advent 
of the trousers. You can draw your own conclusion. 
Bill is a member of the Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity 
and played on the Class Basketball Team. 



William Hunlie Craighicad 



Boston 



Familiarly known as Bill and "Hungry," took his 
first plunge into the sea of life December 17, 1877, at 
South Hill in "Ole Virginy." Before coming to Massa- 
chusetts he attended the Howard University at Washing- 
ton, D. C. He entered M. A. C. with '05, but as they 
were not to his liking he waited for '06. Bill has the 
biggest pull in colleg-e (with the Bell). On account of this 
pull he made his Rope Pull Team both years. The Varsity 
Football Team has also been greatly strengthened by Bill's 
aid since he has been in college. "Hungry" was Vice- 
President of his class for two years and is held in high 
esteem by every one. He wears a fourteen size shoe and 
is the self-appointed guardian of Joke Cutter. 



Harry Burton Filer 



Belchertown 



Grew up with the first hay crop about June 12, 1885, 
down in the heimlet of Belchertown. (See map of Pelham 
and vicinity.) He entered M. A. C. in l<ilts with the 
class of '05. He cannot be blamed for that, however, for 
when he g-ot a little older and obtained a little sense he 
dropped back to '06, where he has since made himself 
obnoxious by relating his travels and adventures between 
here and the coast. Harry's chief aspiration is to become 
a sport, as may be seen from the shirt he brought back 
with him this fall. He now wears a derby and long trous- 



George Talbot French 



Tewksburv 



Was originated in the town that "Fat Gay" made 
famous: Stoughton, Mass. He was bom very young, 
back about 1884. George attended school at Stoughton 
until he got tired of it and then moved to Tewksbury. We 
do not know whether or not he was forced to move, the 
only particulars he would give us were that he moved. 
The residents of this town allowed him to stay long 
enough to obtain a high school diploma. He entered 
M. A. C. with the class of '06, and I don't know but what 
we are just as well satisfied with him as any one else. 
George is a member of the Phi Sigma Kappa Frat, and 
played on the Class Football Team. 




^'^je^^::^^^.-^- 



Edwin Francis Gaskell 



Hopedale 



Was blown into Pittsburg, Kan., by a cyclone, 
February 3, 1883. He remained where lie struck for 
fourteen years and then, concluding that he was not 
destined to become a "Buffalo Bill" or a "Kit Carson," 
journe3'ed eastward and stopped at Hopedale. Ed was 
graduated from the local high school and cast his lot with 
'06. With the possible exception of Joe Soshee, Gaskell 
probably knows more about slvimming milk than any man 
in college. He is also very fond of driving, especially to 
North Amherst. Ed is a strong classman, and on account 
of his small stature has at different times endeavored to 
offset it by raising what he calls a rrioustache. In the 
opinion of a good many people he should be arrested for 
calling' poor defenseless things names. Ed plaj'ed center 
on the Class Football Team and belongs to the C. S. C. 




^ y.'Si^u^C^ 



Arthur William Hall, Jr 



North Amherst 




The heavyweight of the class is called "Bud" because 
of his flowery disposition. He was born and brought up 
at North Amherst. His "broughten up" began on the 1st 
of October, 188.3. "Bud" is another '05 man who preferred 
'06 as a class with whom he might receive his sheep skin. 
"Bud" misses the car which carries him home to dinner 
about every other daj' and has to walk. To this fact he 
attributes the cause of his thinness. The most difficult 
thing for "Bud" to do when he has a pain is to tell 
just whether it is in his stomach or his back. He belongs 
to the Phi Sigma ICappa Frat, and smokes cigarettes. 



Addison Tyler Hastings, Jr. 



Natick 



Is a product of the town of Natick, where he was 
first heard from July 0, 1883. "Snap" attended the 
different schcols at Natick and finally came to M. A. C. 
in the fall of l!Xr,^ This "Rising Young Stove Polish" 
might be taken for a Swede on first sight, but the fact is 
due to the color of his hair. He made his Class Baseball 
and Basketball Teams, winning his numerals thereby. 
Being a youth of honesty he was given the position of 
Assistant Manager of this book, and has filled the bill 
very well. "Snap" belongs to the Q. T. V. Fraternity, 
and claims he never studies, but we believe he is laboring 
under a heavy delusion. 



(2 "J40L-at^Oj^ JJt- 




Afi'on Smith Hayward 



Amherst 



Alias "Lizzie" was born in South Amherst. We are 
all proud of "Lizzie" and why shouldn't we be, our only 
Co-ed. She is of a very amiable disposition: "Doc" Walker 
can drive her and she will stand without hitching. 
There is one fault with "Liz," however, when she opens 
her mouth to smile one does not know whether he is 
entering the Boston subway or Hoosac tunnel. Ha3'ward 
is evidently some specie of a kangaroo, as may be seen 
from the pouch in which she carries her books. Hayward 
is a strong classman and is a particular friend of Billy 
Hasbrouck's. 



C/X'^^tnn^ ^rrr-^t^^C^ ffziyljjWvyt^ 



Clarence Ellsworth Hood 



MiUis 



Sometimes known as "Ich bin," originated Septem- 
ber 23, 1SS4, in Milford. Nothing of importance happened 
during his early days aside from the fact that he obtained 
a diploma from the Millis High School. "Ich bin's" sole 
occupation since entering college has been growing. He 
now stands six feet nothing in his shirt sleeves, and has 
a fair chance of adding another inch or two before gradu- 
ating. His first sensible deed was to elect Biology; for 
Clarence is certainly one good artist. He is a member of 
the O. T. V. Frat, and is at sword's points with Daddy 
Mills. 




Frank Henry Kennedy 



Ashmont 



M^j^Ajl^ t_)\\crcA^ 



Hello! What may this be? Beware! This is Cracker 
H. Kennedy of Boston town. He's a terror. Cracker let 
out his first yap February 25, 1882, and has been making 
the fur fly ever since. After graduating from Boston 
English High School (where he distinguished himself in 
athletics) he entered Massachusetts with the class of '0(i, 
and strange to say has been with them ever since. 
Cracker is a prominent man in tho class, as the following 
will disclose: He is Business Manager of this Index, 
Assistant Manager of the Football Team, a member of 
the College Senate, the Band, and the C, S. C. He 
played Varsity football until he nearly killed himself, has 
made his M playing baseball; also Captain of the Class 
Baseball and Football Teams; on the Class Basketball 
Class Rope Pull Teams, and last and least is a Reading 
Room Director. 



James Edward Martin 



Brockton 



First stepped onto the stage of life in the one-horse 
city of Brockton. Bear in mind, however, it is Brockton, 
Mass., not Brockton, Ireland. About June 0, 1884, was the 
time of the happening. After fighting his way through 
the grammar and high schools of said city, he took his 
diploma away from the master of the high school and entered 
Massachusetts the next fall. While here he has distin- 
guished himself in athletics. He has played on both the 
Varsity and Class Football and Baseball , Teams. He 
belongs to the C. S. C. and is noted for three things, 
namely: his tenor voice, his freckles and for wearing;^the 
same size shoe as "Bill" Craighead. 




l. 8^^""^V -^t^i^ 




uis Hale Moseley 



Glastonbury, Conn. 



Was born September 24, 1885, at Glastonbury, Conn. 
Think of it, "Glastonbury!" It may not, however, be as 
bad as it looks, as it possesses an academy, from which 
Louis graduated in 1902. On looking over a list of the 
colleges "Moxie" thought that Massachusetts would suit 
liim about as well as any; therefore, he entered with 'OG. 
Since entering college he has done notliing but plug and 
attend Y. M. C. A. meetings. His greatest feat was a 
game of ball which he pitched for the class against the 
local high school nine. Needless to saj', "Moxie" won. 
Since then he smokes an occasional cigarette when his 
room-mate isn't around. Louis is a great favorite 
with Connecticut damsels and blows a fish in the band. 
He played on the Class Baseball Team, and is a member 
of the C. S. C. and the Y. M. C. A. 



Everett Pike Mudge 



Swampscott 



Floated into Swampscott about tlie year 1882. While 
there he attended the different schools until he was pre- 
sented with a diploma from the Swampscott High School. 
Shortly after entering M. A. C. he became "strapped," 
and not wishing to show it by bis "mug," he "scraped" a 
few utensils together and opened a barber-shop. In spite 
of his small size he has probably given more fellows a 
"lathering" ,' than any bod 3' in college. He says that he 
intends to study from now out as he thinks he has had 
enough "close shaves" for anybodj'. Mudge belongs to 
the Kappa Sigma Frat, and is sorry he took "Math." 



■K^%u.u^. 




Ralph Ware Peakes 



Newtonville 



Was born in Boston about 1884. At the age of five 
years he purchased a place at Newtonville, where he has 
since resided. In due time he arrived at M. A. C, after 
having received a certificate from Newton High School. 
Perhaps more maj' be gained by a careful survej' of his 
picture than can be put in words. Ralph is the Editor-in- 
Chief [of this work, which is in itself quite an honor for 
so small a man. He is also Assistant Manager of the 
Signal Board on the College Senate, belongs to the 
O. T. v., 'helps out the choir some, and won his numerals 
by keeping^the sun out of right field for his Class Team. 



(li^l^v^"- V CP.w-'^ 



Fry Civille Pray 



Natick 



Birthplace, Washing-ton, D. C. ; time of birth Linlinown. 
When Pray struclv M. A. C. with the name Fry, the 
fellows thought that it sug-gested too much of the kitchen 
and decided to change the name to John. He has been 
known by this name ever since. John is another "has 
been" from '05, and is a terror among the ladies. Pray's 
sole ambition while in coUeg-e has been to walk as fast as 
"Chain Lightning " Wallace, and we think that he has 
got "Chain Lightning" beaten at that. The Phi Sigma 
Kappa claim him, and it is quite evident that he "nose" 
a great deal. 




Arthur Alphonse Racicot, Jr. 



Lowell 



This is the human phonograph, latest on record; began 
to talk about September 14, 18S.3, in Lowell, Mass., and 
he has been talking ever since. To get a fair idea of 
"Joe," the writer will repeat his history just as "Joe" 
has given it to him: "Lived in Dracut till nine years of 
age. Studied at Pawtucket School ; went to St. Joseph's 
School; completed four-year course at Lowell High School 
with Class of '01 ; worked a year on editorial staff of 
Lowell Daily Mail ; was twice appointed first alter- 
nate to U. S. Naval Academy, but liked the life of a 
ranchman better, so came to M. A. C." "Joe" belongs to 
the C. S. C, and is on the Signal and hnicv Boards. 




C;C'lZ^^^<^ CC. 



Stanley Sawyer Rogers 



Boston 



This prize package was picked up in Boston about 
1884. He was sent to school and obtained a diploma from 
the Mechanics Art School of the same city. Stanley's 
chief ambition is to down "Cy" Whitney on the cornet. 
He may be heard any hour of the night practicing. The 
only time Rogers was known to be dressed up since he 
has been in college was class day of his Junior year. 
He has been allowed to wear his numerals tor playing 
baseball on his Class Team. The Kappa Sigma Fra- 
ternity looks after him, and they have their hands full, 
too. Still, we've seen worse. 





Harry Merriam Russell 



Bridgeport, Conn. 



Gave his first howl at Bridgeport, Conn., March 30, 
1SS2. After attending- the different schools of this city, he 
entered M. A. C. in the fall of 1902. Russell is without 
doubt one of the darndest dudes that ever wore a pair 
of "peg tops." His greatest hobby is neckties, of which he 
has no less than seventeen. Harry obtained a pull with 
"Doc" Fernald by joshing him into the belief that he 
liices Entomology. Consequently he is living down at 
the "Bug" Lab. Perhaps it is best not to say too much 
about him, as he is on the Index Board and the Board 
might suffer if all of his faults were known. He belongs 
to the <.'. S. C, is on the Index Board, and walks 
around as if he were on springs. 



Edwin Hobart Scott 



Cambrids'e 



Qj.^^.^^ -J^-U^O' ^'^^-^^ 



Ph.D., M.D., B.A., O.R., S.T.U.V., was born in 
New York City, February 10, 1SS4. Three days more and 
he would have been as old as George Washington. He 
tells us that he lived for a time at Sing Sing on the 
Hudson, but we are unable to say just what deed he 
committed. After attending scliool at Enfield and South 
Windsor he was finally graduated from the Manual 
Training School at Cambridge, Mass. He decided at 
last to cast his lot with '0() and entered M, A. C. Edwin 
or Sir Walter, as lie is sometimes called, has held several 
positions of note, but for some reason has a facultj' of 
resigning. He belongs to the Kappa Sigma Fraternity 
and wears a Knox derby. 




^^^./%S^.. 



George Warren Sleeper 



Swanipscott 



W'oke up at Lynn, November 2, 1884. The first 
important event of his life was to graduate from the Lynn 
Grammar School. He then committed the fool-hardy deed 
of moving toS wampscott. George contrived in some manner 
to obtain a diploma from the high school at Swampscott 
and accompanied by Mudge struck out for M. A. C. the 
ne.xt fall. He is inclined to become devilish at times and 
is also quite fond of the ladies. Sleeper's strong point 
is his sketching, as his work in this book will show. He 
belongs to [the C. S. C. and is a memlier of the Index 
Board. 



Benjamin Strain 



Ml. Carniel, C( 



Kicked the head out of a flour barrel, and jumped 
upon earth at Mt. Carmel, Conn., May "27, 1SS2. He has 
been jumping- and Icicking ever since; that is, until he 
finallj' sprained his ankle in the Class Football game, 
which caused him to quit his liveliness for the time being. 
Ben is very superstitious; in fact everj' lady knows he 
believes in signs, especially large ones. Since entering 
college Ben has put more time on German than all 
other subjects combined, but he will be heard to confess 
that he thinks he knows more about Physics. He is, on 
the whole, a good fellow, and may be heard at any hour 
of the night singing that old Indian ballad, entitled, 
"Monongohela." Ben played on the Class Football and 
Baseball Teams, and is a member of the O. T. V. 
Fraternity. 




lERMAN Augustus Suhlke 



Leominster 



First began to yell "Hock der Kaiser" in Fitchburg, 
JNIass., April 21, 1884. He learned the English language 
to the best of his ability' at the Leominster grammar and 
high schools. When "Human" first struck college we 
imagined he would become a football player, but we were 
terribly mistaken. He did, however, manage to make 
his numerals on the Class Team. Probablj' the only 
place that Suhlke has never been seen is at the Company I 
dances at Hanip. Agriculture is his chief hobbj', possi- 
bly on accouiit of his name being so closely connected 
with that science. He is a member of the Kappa Sigma 
Frat. 



William Otis Taft 



Pepperell 



Began his war-whooping November 28, 1883, with the 
Pepperell tribe in the town of Pepperell, Mass. He was 
seized in order to civilize him, and sent through the 
Pepperell High School and finallj' landed at Massachu- 
setts. Naughty-six took him under her wing and has 
done fairly well with him, although he vvill occasionally 
break out and go tearing about as was his custom of old. 
On account of this love of wildness and noise, "Blokey" 
gave him the job of playing the cymbals in the band. 
The strongest tribal characteristic still held bj' Bill is 
the stride he uses in running. It is really a treat to see 
him tearing down the field with a pig-skin tucked under 
his arm and his legs flying like a wind mill. Bill 
played on the Varsity Football Team and the Class 
Football and Baseball. He is a member of the C. S. C. 
and plays in the band. 





^^"ILLARD COLBURN TaNNATT 



Dorchester 



Here we have it. Willard Colburn Tannatt of Dor- 
chester. Professor of mathematics. Tannatt is a very 
distinguished looking gentleman, and when meeting him 
on the street one miglit mistake him at first glance for 
Daniel Webster. All in all, Tannatt is a mighty fine 
fellow. He plaj's the snare drum in the band, and belongs 
to the C. S. C. Fraternity. 



Charles Almon Tirrell 



Plainfield 



Requested admittance to our company on May 13, 
ISS.'i, in the town of Leeds (wherever that is). Possibly 
Charlie knew that folks were uncertain as to the location 
of Leeds, and not wishing to put them to any incon- 
venience he moved, when two years of age, to Plainfield. 
There is still a doubt in my mind whether he has 
succeeded in doing what he intended. However, he grad- 
uated from Sanderson Academy with the class of '03 and 
entered Massachusetts the next fall. Charlie has proba- 
bly had more close shaves and gotten out of more scrapes 
than any other man in college. The reason for this may 
lay concealed in the fact that he rooms with Mudge, the col- 
lege barber. It is also rumored that Charley is rather fond 
of the ladies. In athletics he played on the Varsity 
Baseball and the Class Football and Baseball Teams. 
He is a member of the Q. T. V. Fraternity. 



Richard Wellington 



Waltham 




/t-U^/lo/V* M/ M> /Iv-ol/i-vi. I 



A direct descendant of the victor at Waterloo, was 
first seen in Waltham, October 10, ISSI. "Tab" began 
his schooling at the age of six years. From the grammar 
school (being of noble blood), he entered a private school, 
where he prepared for M. A. C. He took the exams with 
'0(i and entered with them. It is surprising where "Tab" 
gets all the good nature that is stoi-ed away in his small 
body, but it is a fact that it is there. He is claimed by 
tlie Q. T. V. Fraternity, and in spite of his smallness 
filled right guard on the Class Football Team to perfec- 
tion. It is expected that some day "Tab" will have a 
team of his own. 



Francis Dallas Wholley 



Cohasset 



Coliasset, Mass., was the birthplace of tliis elongated 
individual. Don't be deceived, dear friends, by the angelic 
expression of the picture, for " Jick" is certainly a bad 
one. We attribute the reason to one of two causes: 
either on account of his room-mate or else it is because 
he elected "Math." We wish the public to understand, 
in case they have noted the improvement in the band, that 
"Jick" is the cause of it. He stands six feet nothing 
with his trousers rolled up, weighs about 137, so that 
you can imagine him playing the alto horn. "Jick" is, 
however, on the whole, an all-around good fellow and 
belongs Jo the Q. T. V. Fraternity. 




J^'cUl^ WLUJiy. 



Alexander Henry Moore Wood 



Eastc 



Was born in North Easton, September 18, 1881. At 
the age of four years he moved to Stoughton, but, realizing 
chat he would never become Mayor of this town, he 
returned to Easton. By good luck he got far enough to 
obtain a high school diploma. "Big Wood," as he is 
called, in order to distinguish him from Herbert Poland, 
made his numerals by playing tackle on his Class Foot- 
ball Team, where he covered himself with glory and mud. 
Alexander is a member of the Kappa Sigma Frat, and 
is on the Senate. 




a ^^ , -52^ ''j/-.^. 




Arthur A. Racicot, Statistical Editor 
Geo. H. Chapman. Literary Editor 
Addison T. Hastinjis, Asst. Bus. Mgr. 



'"rank H. Kennedy, Bu 
Ralph W. Peakes, Editor-in-Chief 



Manager Harry M. Russell. Statistical Editor 
George W. Sleeper, Artist 
Francis D. WhoUey, Literary Editor 




lAT THIS INDEX, the book of the class of '06, should be the 
work of the class of '06, has been the paramount idea in the 
construction of the volume. With this in view we have 
brought forth an Index which is, as nearly as possible, the 
entire production of the class. We might add that much of 
the important part of the work has been done by those of the 
class who are not members of the Index Board. 

James H. Canfield in his book, "The College Student and His Problems" 
(which, by the way, is a most admirable work), speaks of college annuals, and 
in passing says concerning the production of the volume, that it is in itself " no 
small task and no unimportant service, though rarely appreciated by either offi- 
cers or students. " Personally, I am not inclined to disbelieve Mr. Canfield's 
statement, the more especially since, as a member of the Index Board, I have 
had an opportunity to " see for myself. " Nevertheless the Board has not 
shirked its duty, but has toiled day by day in the belief that its labors would 
result in something more than a mere batch of printed matter ; and has lived in 
the hope that it would ultimately be amply repaid by results, .^t present the 
Board awaits with no little curiosity, and with perhaps just the slightest trace 
of anxiety, the manner of reception of this volume by students and friends. 



Our G.\.me with Amherst this year was cancelled at the last moment. The 
outward reason for this was a disagreement on officials. Although both stu- 
dent bodies were much disappointed, each upheld the position which their 
respective managers took. But as the Amherst Record said : " There were other 
causes which doubtless were largely responsible for the failure of the managers 
of the two teams to come to an agreement, and which rendered what should 
have been but a slight obstacle insurmountable. " What these causes were is 
easily seen. Up to the time of our game Amherst had not been scored on, and 
loud were their assertions that they would go through the season with a clean 



THE 190(; INDEX, VOLUME XXXM 



record. To accomplish this end is the reason, and is the only one why the game 
was cancelled. Yes, Amherst, you were afraid of us, afraid of a college only 
one-half your size, one which you say it is a condescension on your part to play, 
and also that there is everything to lose and nothing to win by playing us. 
Yes, Amherst, you were afraid, and what is more you have proclaimed to the 
world that you were afraid — afraid of what ? Being beaten ? Impossible, 
after all your glorious victories and after all the praise you have won ! What 
then, afraid of being scored against ? Well, we'll say possibly, but of course 
you wont agree with us. We don't expect you to. Were you afraid that some 
of your football men might get a little skin taken off their noses, or a slap in 
the face, or a little hair pulled out so that when vou faced Holy Cross and 
Dartmouth your men would look as though they had been abused by a mere 
little agricultural college? No, you wont grant that. Would you grant any- 
thing? Would you listen to an honest opinion or to common sense ? We have our 
doubts. We defeated you more than once, and have scored against you at other 
times. Have vou forgotten that, or has it laid stored up in your memory to 
come cropping out just a few hours before our game this year ? We were anx- 
ious to play, and you know it ; we conceded everything you asked that had a 
grain of reason in it, and yet you wanted more. What do you expect, the 
whole universe and a little automobile to go traveling around in, too ? You 
didn't get it this time, did jou ? Well, it's all over now ; who is richer by it 
Amherst, vou or us ? What honors did you gain ? Enough to compensate for 
the liability of being scored against ? You have showed yourself to be unsports- 
manlike, bigoted and narrow, while we, without any intention on our part, have 
gained the favor and praise of some of your /ird'/<?«(^^^^ friends. Your little pet 
saying "everything to lose and nothing to win" came true Amherst, yes, too true. 



The Campus Rush 

It was the hrst night of the college year, and one belated Freshman came 
trodding along the road from Pleasant street. As he neared the bridge his 
dreams of the future were rudely disturbed by what seemed to him the cries of a 
thousand wild beasts. His next thoughts were of fire, but on rounding the 
chapel he came on to the source of noise. There before him was a bunch of a 
liundred students pusliing and shoving each other, and as many more watching 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE Kil 

and urging them t)n. While trying to decide what it all meant, one of the 
onlookers accosted him in a rather officious voice: 

" Come on Freshman, get into it ! " 

" Into what? " asked the bewildered freshy. 

" The rush of course, jump in. " 

" What are they rushing for? " 

" Nothing ; just to see which side wins. " 

As his new acquaintance was not disposed to talk further, Mr. Freshman 
hurried to the scene of action. Five minutes of pushing and shoving, first one 
way then the other, and it was all over. 

" Who won?" inquired our late arrival after brushing off the effects of bat- 
tle. He had yet to learn that this was one question which has no answer. 

" Freshman-Sophomore rush a draw, " was the only decision that could be 
reached, not because the classes were so nearly equal that a victor could not be 
picked, but because the winner had nothing to show for his victory. Year after 
year the Freshman's introduction to college sports ends in the same unsatisfac- 
tory way ; other sports have their scores to decide the victor, but this one has 
absolutely nothing. A free fight with nothing in view is about all it amounts to. 

To cultivate fighting for its own sake is not what college games are in- 
tended to do, but rather to foster the habit in a student of fighting to the last in 
order to gain a desired end. This principle once established in a man will be 
worth more to him than all his college course. Only too often we see men who 
stood high in their studies fail entirely to get ahead in the world,' because they 
lack that perseverance which manly sport imbues^ 

In one of the late issues of the Signal the Autocrat wisely suggests substitut- 
ing, in place of our campus rush, a contest for canes, flowers or flags, as is the 
custom in other colleges of this country. We hope that the Senate will act on 
this suggestion and have an initial game for the class of nineteen hundred and 
nine which will be decisive. W. C. T. 



Outlook for Student and Graduate of this College 

In thinking about any college the first question asked by a skeptical public is, 
" What does it fit a man to do ; what special chances are open to you after you 
have finished, providing faithful and intelligent work has been done while there? 
Then with special reference to our kind of college might be asked, " Is it worth 



163 THE 1006 INDEX, VOEEME XXXVI 



while, m consideration of the greater polish and, possibly, wider knowledge 
obtained at a classical college, to pursue a course of stud}' given by an Agricul- 
tural college? 

It is a fact conceded by practically everyone that a classical education is 
certainly worth while because of the training given to the student; in the grasp 
it gives him over his intellectual forces. From the light of this concession we 
ask how much more valuable must be this same control added to a thorough 
technical knowledge, giving one at once a position of more or less importance in 
the battle of life. 

But these ideas are aside from the purpose of this paper, as the man that 
must needs labor for life is especially considered here. An attempt is made to 
show the value to him of a course in such a college as M. A. C. in fitting the 
man to take up his work among the pleasanter occupations of life ; and of being 
practically a specialist when he leaves in search of his employment. 

In view of these facts it seemed to us that this was a propitious time 
to say a word in behalf of dear old college — a college the objects and 
advantages of which we honestl}' believe are not understood or appreciated by 
many. 

In considering the outlook of a graduate of the Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, we should consider the many different lines of employment that are 
open to him. In other words our college, although called Agricultural and nat- 
urally having an Agricultural tendency, prepares men in many different lines 
which are not suggested by its name. 

Therefore in order to give a true impression of the Held of usefulness for 
which our college prepares a student, it will be best to take up the work of the 
different departments in order, showing what is accomplished by each and what 
is open to any capable man upon the successful completion of his course at this 
institution. 

It has been claimed that a general course such as is given by our college is an 
excellent preparatory work for future specialization in medicine, the ministry 
and in business ; but this does not come under our discussion, as it is still an 
unsettled question as to which will broaden a man most : a classical course or 
a study of subjects close to mother nature, by which our coming into direct con- 
tact and sympathy with the living world round about us in all of its various 
branches. 

Let us start then, in our discussion with the subject. Agriculture— a subject 
which naturally .suggests itself first to our minds. There are almost numberless 
positions as foremen or superintendents on estates which, for competent men, 
are very remunerative. A man educated in the theory as well as practice, 
would always be chosen in preference to a so-called " practical man " lacking 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE l(i3 



in education, because of his ability to adapt himself to new conditions more 
quickly. For a man owning his own place the advantages of a good training 
along these lines can scarcely be estimated. Besides this there is an increase in 
the study of agricultural subjects in the public schools, not to speak of the col- 
lege and experimental work already being carried on, thus opening new fields in 
teaching. This phase is well illustrated by the work of Hemenway at Hart- 
ford, which shows what a thorough education may do in this line. 

The work in agriculture is very complete, as far as theory goes, but in order 
to reap the greatest benefits from the course it should be supplemented by more 
or less practical work outside. What is offered by the college in this depart- 
ment is fairly well shown by the following subjects: Animal breeding, feeding, 
dairying, soils, soil improvement, fertilizers, machinery, farm management. 

Closely allied with agriculture and considered generally as higher develop- 
ments of it are horticulture and landscape gardening. 

About the same classes of positions are open in the former as those which 
are open to a student of agriculture. The study of the fundamental operations 
of horticulture; systematic, practical and commercial pomology; plant breeding 
and market gardening, show about the scope of what is done here. It must be 
thoroughly understood that practical experience in these lines is absolutely 
essential, but with this outside work some of our men have made remarkable 
successes, and if one man does it, why not another? 

With the large individual fortunes of the present, with such corporations as 
the New York Central; with town, city, state and national interest aroused in the 
beautifying of home grounds, surroundings of railroads and other public places; 
of public gardens, parks and reservations, it seems as if what needs to be done in 
this line is endless. To a man with original ideas of the unique and beautiful 
no better opening could be given than a thorough training in such a way. It is 
the aim of the college to promote and assist this department as much as pos- 
sible, and, under the able management of Prof. Waugh and Mr. Canning, a very 
fine start has been made. To quote the professor's own words, " The aim of the 
course is to give the general student an understanding of the fundamental prin- 
ciples of design and good taste as applied to gardening, and to prepare ad- 
vanced students for the practice of landscape gardening in its various branches." 
A good landscape gardener or architect should be a competent civil engineer as 
well, and provision is made for this feature by our mathematicians. 

Our mathematical and engineering department is well worthy of honorable 
mention and it is very seldom that a graduate from these branches is not able 
to compete on equal footing with men from almost any college, our graduates, 
almost without exception, obtaining good positions. 



161 THE ]!io(; INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Closely connected with agriculture and horticulture, is the work in chem- 
istry. A full course in both qualitative and quantitative analysis may be ob- 
tained, as well as organic chemistry and advanced courses in industrial and 
agricultural chemistry are given under the direction of Dr. Goessman, who is so 
well known among those interested in industrial chemistry. 

Thus we see that this department is fully up to the standard of the college 
and presents valuable opportunities along certain lines. It has always been 
found that our chemical men are fully as capable and valuable to their 
employers as men from larger and more wealthy colleges, and the positions 
obtained are as lucrative as could be expected for a young man just through 
college. 

The great importance to agriculture and its kindred sciences of insect life 
is just beginning to be realized by the individual as well as the government. 
This is well shown by the fight against the gypsy moth in New England and 
the struggle now on in the south with the ball-weavil which annualh-' destroys 
millions of dollars worth of cotton throughout the southern states. Our college 
is reputed to have one of the best courses in our country in entomology, with 
able men in charge of the department. The call for men in this work is greater 
than the supply and the remuneration is therefore great. 

To do the best v/ork in entomology, however, a post-graduate course is 
almost essential. An everbroadening field is opening, and it might be well to 
consider whether, if the work is congenial, and one can invest the time and 
money, if this would not be a desirable life's work. 

The double specialization of botany and entomology which, although very 
seldom done, is so beneficial to the public as well as to the individual so doing, 
should be more often considered by the undergraduate body. This is a combina- 
tion of both subjects, which is as yet only lightly touched upon by scientists, 
having, therefore, almost virgin soil to break — a man in love with his subject 
should be able to make both fame and money. 

The work in botany and entomology in M. A. C. is arranged especially 
with this end in view, and a course is presented probably unequalled in this 
country. 

In zoology a very fine course is given, but as this runs about parallel to 
that in other colleges, very little needs to be said about it. What is true else- 
where is true here. 

Although in veterinary science and geology advanced study is not carried 
on here, still, as far as it goes, it is done very thoroughly and a good foundation 
is laid for future specialization. 

As in all scientific institutions there is constant use of English and the 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 1G5 

modern languages, so there is, of necessity, adequate provision made for this 
study, and it is expected that everyone will be conversant with at least two 
other languages besides his mother tongue. 

Under the direction of an army officer military science in theory and prac- 
tice is made a separate study, and it is customary to recommend one man each 
year for the position of second lieutenant in the United States Army. 

We can see from what has already been said the diversity of the work 
attempted. It forms a foundation for the study of medicine, business, law and 
the ministry. In the sciencies, such as are taught in our college, there is great 
demand for competent instructors for colleges; the secondary schools, also, as 
low as the grammar grades, are beginning to introduce them under different 
names, thus demanding thoroughly prepared men and women as teachers and 
supervisors. 

Some people will appreciate the fact that agriculture and horticulture as 
carried on under the new lights of science are becoming much pleasanter occu- 
pations where a good head counts more than strength of muscle. Such work 
is open to a man prepared, as our college is striving to prepare them, to do it. 

The other classes of work are too well understood by all to require any 
additional word to show the kind of work or its advantages after graduation 
from college. 

We have tried thus far to give an accurate outline of the different studies, 
of the ends toward which they aim, and, finally, of the special opportunities 
that a thorough course in such subjects would enable one to grasp. We have 
attempted to give these with perfect impartiality, not claiming for a moment 
that every one will be able to succeed as we have prophisied. However, if a 
man or woman should come here with the honest intention of working, work- 
ing hard and conscientiously, bringing brains to the task, we claim he or she will 
succeed. It needs effort like that to succeed anywhere, and everyone that hopes 
to be somebody in this world must recognize that no half-way scheme will 
work. It is impossible to carry out, here or elsewhere, the spirit of this article 
without making of one's self what the world would call a success. 

There is good reason for belief in this fact that it will not be long before 
the feeling that is making itself slowly but surely felt in the cities, that the 
country is really the best place for a man after all, will bring our college, as 
well as others like it, more and more before the public eye and that as time goes 
on it may do more and more for our state and country in the promotion pri- 
marily of agriculture and the kindred sciences which, after all, form the back- 
bone of our country. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLKGK ic; 



The Associate Alumni 

of the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Founded 1874 

Officers for igo^ igos 

Charles E. Beach '82 . . . President 

C. Fred Deuel '76 . . First Vice-President 

G. E. Stone '86 . . . Second Vice-President 

C. E. Gordon '01 . . Third Vice-President 

J. B. Paige '82 . . . . Secretary 

S. Francis Howard '94 . . . Treasurer 

E. B. Holland '92 . ... . Auditor 

Executive Committee 

W. I. BoYNTON '92 A. C. Monahan 'go 

Annual meeting Tuesday of Commencement Week 



108 THE 19U(; INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Alumni Club of Massachusetts 

of the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Founded 1885 

Officers 

Madison Bunker '75, Newton, Mass. . President 

■ Richard P. Lyman "92, Hartford, Conn. . Treasurer 

Franklin W. Davis '8g, Boston, Mass. . . Clerk 

Directors 

Wm. a. Morse '82 E. F. Richardson '91 H. H. Howard 'gi 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



Massachusetts Agricultural College Club 

Of New York 

Founded 1886 

Officers 

James H. Webb '73 • ■ • President 

Joseph F. Barrett '75 . . First Vice-President 

Charles E. Lyman '78 . . Second Vice-President 

Frederick L. Greexe 94 . Third Vice-President 

Alvan L. F(.)wler '80 . . Secretary and Treasurer 

21 West 24th Street, New York City 

Sanford D. Foote '78 . . . Choragus 

John A. Cutter '82 . . . . Historian 

Annual Dinner first Friday of December, St. Denis Hotel, New York Citv 



170 THE 1906 INDEX, \'OLlJME XX.W'I 



Western Alumni Association 



of the 



Massachusetts Agricultural College 



Officers 

E. B. Bragg '75 . . . President 

A. F. Shiverick '82 . . Vice-President 

A. B. Smith '95 . . Secretary and Treasurer 

Trustees 

C. S. Plumb '82 J. E. Wilder '82 L. W. Smith '93 

E. M. Wright '99 J. L. Field '92 

Members 

All Alumni west of Buffalo, N. Y. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLIT'XIE 171 



Connecticut Valley Alumni Association 

of the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Founded 1902 

OiEcers 

C. E. Beach '82, West Hartford, Conn. . . President 

Wx. P. BrRxiF. '71, Springfield, Mass. . First Vice-President 

G. P. Smith '79, Sunderland, Mass. Second Vice-President 

H. D. Hemenway '95, Hartford, Conn. . Secretary 

J. B. Minor '73, New Britain, Conn. . . Treasurer 



lT-2 THE 100(j INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Massachusetts Agricultural College Club 

Of Washington, D. C. 
Founded 1904 

Officers 

E. W. Allen '85 . . . President 

C. B. Lane '95 . . . P'irst \'ice-President 

W. E. Hinds '99 . . Second Vice-President 

S. W. Wiley '98 . . Secretary and Treasurer 

C. M. Walker 'gg . . . Choragus 






...THE ALUMNI ... 


i> 



'71 

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

Allen, Gideon H., D.G.K., 397 Union Street, New Bedford, Mass., Bookkeeper and 

Journalist. 
Bassett, Andrew L., Q.T.V., Pier ;i(i East River, New York City, Transfer Agent 

Central Vermont Railway Company. 
Birnie, William P., K-, Springfield, Mass., Paper and Envelope Manufacturer. 
Bowker, William H., D.G.K., 4.3 Chatham Street, Boston, Mass., President Bowker 

Fertilizer Company. 
Caswell, Lilley B., Athol, Mass., Civil Engineer. 
Cowles, Homer L., Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 
Ellsworth, Emory A., O.T.V., 40 Essex Street, Holyoke, Mass., Ellsworth & Kirk- 

patrick, Architects and Engineers. 
Fisher, Jabez F., D.G.K., Fitchburg, Mass., Bookkepeer 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 Courts. 
L3'man, Robert W., LL.B., O.T.V., Linden Street, Northampton, Mass., Registrar 

of Deeds, Lecturer Rural Law at M.A.C. 
■•■Morse, James H., died June 21, 1883, at Salem, Mass. 
Nichols, Lewis A., D.G.K., .508 Temple Court Building, Chicago, 111., President of 

Nichols Engineering and Contracting Company. 
Norcross, Arthur D., D.G.K., Monson, Mass., Merchant and Farmer. 
«Page, Joel B., D.G.K., died August 23, 1902, at Conway, Mass. 
Richmond, Samuel H., Cutler, Dade County, Fla., Editor of Biscayne Bay; Dealer in 

General Merchandise; Surveyor and Draughtsman on the Perrine Grant. 
Russell, William D., D.G.K., 329 W. 83rd Street, New York City, Business. 
Smead, Edwin B., Q.T.V., P. O. Box 96."), Hartford, Conn., Principal at Watkinson's 

Farm School of Handicraft Schools. 
Sparrow, Lewis A., 74 Elmira Street, Brighton, Mass., Superintendent Bowker Ferti- 
lizer Works. 
Strickland, George P., D.G.K., Livingston, Montana, Machine Shop Foreman. 
Thompson, Edgar E., .37 Wellington Street, Worcester, Mass., Teacher. 
■*Tucker, George H.. died October 1, 1889, at Spring Creek, Penn. 

* Deceased 



174: THE 1906 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Ware, VVUlard C, 23."i Middle Street, Portland, Me., Manager Boston and Portland 

Clothing (Ilompany. 
Wheeler, William, D.G.K., 14 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Civil Engineer. 
Whitney, Frank Le P., D.G.K., 104 [^Robinvvood Avenue, Jamaica Plain, Mass., Dealer 

in Teas and Coffees. 
Woolson, George C, address unknown. 

'72 

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

Bell, Burleigh C, D.G.K., 110 Grant Avenue, San Francisco, Cal., Druggist in 

McDonald Pharmacy. 
Brett, William F., D.G.K., address unknown. 
Clark, John W., Q.T.V., North Hadley, Mass., Fruit Grower. 
Cowles, Frank C, 223i Pleasant 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 ]/, 1801, at Holliston, Mass. 
*Easterbrook, Isaac H., died May 27, 1901, at Webster, Mass. 
Fiske, Edward R., Q.T.V., 625 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa., in the firm of 

Folwelt Brothers & Company, 217 West Chelton Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Flagg, Charles O., Box 77, Hardwick, Mass., Manager of George Mixter's Guernsey 

Stock Farms. 
Grover, Richard B., 67 Ashland Street, Boston, Mass., Clergj'man. 
Holmes, Lemuel LeB., O.T.V., MS North Water Street, New Bedford, Mass., Judge 

Superior Court. 
Howe, Edward^G., Principal Preparatory School, University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. 
I'iimball, Francis E., 8 John Street, Worcester, Mass., Accountant. 
Ivivermore, 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., O.T.V., St. Louis, Mo., Assistant General Freight Agent for 

Missouri Pacific Railroad. 
*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, 'I'SK, Member American Society C. E., 950 East KiOth Street, 

New York City, Civil Engineer, Paving and Grading Department. 
Wells, Henry, Q.T.V., 1410 G Street, N. W., Washington, D. C, Real Estate, Loans, 

Insurance. 
Whitney, William C, Q.T.V., 313 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn., Architect. 

* Deceased 



MASSAClirSKTTS ACRICI'LTIUAL COLU'Cl- 175 



'73 

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 

Reformatorj'. 
*Lyman, Asahel H., D.G.K., died of pneumonia at Manistee, Mich., January 16, 18!l(i. 
Mills, George W., M.D., 00 Salem Street, Medford, Mass., Physician. 
Minor, John B., O.T.V., New Britain, Conn., Manufacturer, Minor & Corbin Box 

Compan3'. 
Penhallow, David 'P., Q.T.V., D.S.C., Montreal, Canada, Professor of_Botany and 

Vegetable Physiology, McGill University; Vice-President American Society of 

Naturalists. 
Renshaw, James B., B.D., Box 1935, Spokane, Wash., Farmer. 

Simpson, Henry B., Q.T.V., 2890 N Street, N. W., W^ashington, D. C, Coal Merchant. 
Wakefield, Albert T., 3.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., 4>K4', D.G.K., Amherst, Mass., Associate Professor of 

Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Wood, Frank W., address unknown. 

'74 

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

Chandler, Edward P., D.G.K., Maiden, Fergus County, Montana, Wool Grower. 
"■■■Curtis, Wolfred F., died November IS, 1878, at Westminster, Mass. 

*Dickinson, Asa W., D.G.K., died January 8, 1899, at Easton, Pa., from apoplectic 
shock. 
Hitchcock, Daniel G., Warren, Mass., Editor and Proprietor Warren Herald. 
Hobbs, John A., Salt Lake City, Utah, Proprietor Rocky Mountain Dairy and Hobbs' 

Creamery, 13 East Third South Street. 
Libby, Egdar H., Clarkston, Wash., President Lewiston Water and Power Company'. 
*Lyman, Henry, died January 19, 1879, at Middlefield, Conn. 

Montague, Arthur H., Granby, Mass., Postoffice South Hadley, Mass., Farmer. 
*Phelps, Henry L., died at West Springfield, Mass., March 23, 1900. 
*Smith, Frank S., D.G.K., died December 24, 1899, in Cleveland, Ohio. 
Woodman, Edward E., Danvers, Mass., E. & C. Woodman, Florists and Garden 

Supplies. 
Zeller, Harrie McK., 14.") West Washington Street, Hagerstown, Md., Canvasser for 
Publishing House. 

■■■^ Decea.-ed 



THE 190(1 INDEX, \'OEUME XXXVI 



75 
M. BUNKER, Secretary, Brighton, Mass. 

Barrett, Joseph F., <JiK*, *i:K, SI New Street, New York City, Salesman Bowlder 

Fertilizer Company. 
Barri, John A., Springfield, Mass., Dealer in Grain and Coal. 
Bragg, Everett B., Q.T.V., 13.5 Adams Street, Chicago, 111., West Manager National 

Chemical Company. 
Brooks, William P., Ph.D., 'I'KiJ', ']'1K, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Agriculture at 

Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Bunker, Madison, D.V.S., 4 Baldwin Street, Newton, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. 
Callander, Thomas R., D.G.K., Northfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Campbell, Frederick G., ^i^K, 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 V"., 'l>i:K, died June 4, 1889, at Amherst, Mass. 
*Clay, Jabez W., •I'ilv, died October 1, 1880, at New York City. 
Dodge, George R., Q.T.V., Wenham Depot, Mass., Garden Truck and Small Fruits. 
Hague, Henry, *2K, CiJo Southbridge Street, Worcester, Mass., Clergyman, Archdeacon 

of Worcester. 
Harwood, Peter M., J'iK, 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., employ of St. Paul Fire 

and Marine Insurance Company. 
Miles, George W., Miles City, Montana, Merchant and Stock Raiser. 
Otis, Harry P., D.G.K., Leeds, Mass., Superintendent Northampton Emery Wheel Co., 

Leeds, Mass. 
Rice, Frank H., 14 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Cal., Bookkeeper. 
Southwick, Adre A., iI'iK, Taunton, Mass., General Manager Outside Affairs Taunton 

Insane Hospital. 
Winchester, John F., D.V.S., O.T.V., :!9 East Haverhill Street, Lawrence, Mass., 

Veterinarian. 

'76 

C. FRED DEUEL, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

Bagley, David A., address unknown. 

Bellamy, John, D.G.K., 13:3 Webster Street, West Newton, Mass., Bookkeeper for H. H. 

Hunt, Builder and Contractor. 
Chickering, Darius O., Enfield, Mass., Farmer. 
Deuel, Charles F., 'l'Ki|>, O.T.V., Amherst, Mass., Druggist. 
■•'Guild, George W., Q.T.V., died May 8, lf)OiJ, of heart disease at Jamaica Plain. 
Hawley, Joseph M., D.G.K., address unknown. 

Kendall, Hiram, D.G.K., East Greenwich, R. I., Assistant Superintendent for The 
Shepard Company. 

* Deceased 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 177 



Ladd, Thomas L., care of William Dadmuii, VVatertovvn, 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.)0 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., 

Lawyer, Macleod, Calver & Randall, Lawyers. 
Mann, George H., Sharon, Mass., Superintendent Cotton Ducl< Mills. 
Martin, William E., Sioux Falls, S. D., Secretary of the Sioux Falls Candj' Company. 
Parker, George A., "I'-K, P. O. Box ii07, Hartford, Conn., Superintendent Keney Park. 
Parker, George L., 807 Washington Street, Dorchester, Mass., Florist. 
Phelps, Charles H., l.^Jo Leonard Street, New York City, Dresden Lithographic 

Company. 
Porter, William H., 'I'iK, Silver Hill, Agawan, Mass., Farmer. 
Potter, William S., D.G.K., Lafayette, Ind., Rice & Potter, Lawyers. 
Root, Joseph E., M.D., B.S., *SK, 49 Pearl Street, Hartford, Conn., Physician and 

Surgeon. 
i-"ears, John M., Ashfield, Mass., Farmer. 
*Smith, Thomas E., D.G.K., died September 20, 1901, at West Chestfield, Mass., of 
apoplexy. 
Taft, Cyrus A., Whitinsville, Mass., Superintendent Whitinsville Machine Works. 
*Urner, George P., D.G.K., died April, 1897, at Wisley, Mont., from effusion of blood 
on brain. 
Wetmore, Howard G., M.D., D.G.K., (i3 West 91st Street, New York City, Physician. 
^Williams, John E., died January 18, 1890, at Amherst, Mass. 

77 

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 firm of R. H. Stearns 

& Companj', Boston, Mass. 
"Hibbard, Joseph R., killed by kick of a horse June 17, 1899, at Stoughton, Wis. 
Howe, Waldo V., Q.T.V., Newburyport, Mass., Poultry Farmer. 
Mills, James K., D.G.K., Amherst, Mass., Photographer. 

N3'e, George E., D.G.K., 420 East 42d Street, Chicago, 111., with Swift "and Company. 
•■'Parker, Henry F., LL.B., died December 21, 1897, at Brooklyn, N. Y., result of a 
fall from bicycle. 
Purto, Raymundo M., Da S., ^IK. Para, Brazil, Sub-director Museum Pareuse. 
"Southmayd, John E., 'i'lK, died December 11, 1878, at Minneapolis, Minn. 
Wyman, Joseph, .j47 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington, Mass., Salesman. 

78 

C. O. LOVELL, Secretary, New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Baker, David E., <i>SK, 227 Walnut Street, Newtonville, Mass., Physician. 
Bout well, W. L.. Leverett, Mass., Parmer. 

" Deceased 



ITS THE lOOG INDEX, VOLEME XXX\T 



Brigham, Arthur A., Ph.D., 'I'-K, Lakeside Avenue, Marlboro, Mass., Professor at 
Columbia School of Poultry Culture, Waterville, N. Y. 

Choate, Edward C, Q.T.V., Readville, Mass., Manager Neponset Farms. 
*Coburn, Charles F., O.T.V., died December 2(i, 1901, of Bright's disease at Lowell, 
Mass. 

Foot, Sanford D., Q.T.V., care of Nicholson File Company, Paterson, N. J., Vice- 
President of above firm. 

Hall, Josiah N., M.D., Mii>, <l'i:K, JacUson Block, Denver, Colo., Professor of Materia 
Medica and Therapeutics, University of Colorado; Physician. 

Heath, Henry F., Q.T.V., 92 Wall Street, New York City, with Irwin, McBride & Co., 
Tea Importers. 

Hunt, John F., 27 State Street, Boston, Mass., Building Superintendent. 

Lovell, Charles O., Q.T.V., 24 East 21st Street, New York City, Traveling Salesman 
for the Scientific Law Company. 

Lyman, Charles F. , Middlefield, Conn., Farmer. 

Myrick, Lockwood, Hammonton, N. J., Fruit Grower. 

Osgood, Frederick H., M.R.C.V.S., O.T.V., ."lO Village Street, Boston, Mass., Veteri- 
narian. 

Spofford, Auros L., <l>i;K, Georgetown, Mass.; IS'.W, Private 8th Massachusetts Infantr3', 
Company A. 

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

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

Washburn, John H., Ph.D., AKS, Director of National Farm i-chool at Farm 
School, Pa. 

Woodbury, Rufus P., O.T.V., 3612 Campbell Street, Kansas City, Mo., Secretary of 
Kansas City Live Stock Exchange. 

79 

R. VV. SWAN, Secretary, Worcester, Mass. 

Dickinson, Richard S., Columbus, Neb., Farmer. 

Green, Samuel B., *K*, D.G.K., St. Anthony Park, Minn., Professor of Horticulture 
and Forestry University of Minnesota. 

Rudolph, Charles, LL.B., O.T.V., Hotel Rexford, Boston, Mass., Lawyer and Real 
Estate Agent, 1897. 

Sherman, Walter A., M.D., D.V.S., D.G.K., :i40 Central Street, Lowell, Mass., Veter- 
inarian. 

Smith, George P., K2, 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. 

* Deceased 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 179 



'80 

Fowler, Alvan L., <\-:H<., 21 West 24th Street, New York City, Engineer and Contractor. 

Gladwin, Frederick E., <1'1'K, Los Ang-eles, Cal., Mining Engineer, 1903. 

Lee, William G., D.G.K., Holj'oke, Mass., Architect and Civil Engineer. 

McQueen, Charles M. , *S1\, address unknown. 

Parker, William C, LL.B., *:i;K, 249 Washington Street, Boston, Mass., Lawyer. 

Ripley, George A., O.T.V., IKi Grafton Street, Worcester, Mass., Farmer. 

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

'81 

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

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

Boynton, Charles E.. M. D., Los Bancs, Cal., Physician. 

Carr, Walter F. , Q. T.V., address unknown. 

Chapin, Henry E., M.S., C.S.C, .58 Johnson Avenue, Richmond Hill, New York City, 
Teacher in Biology Brooklyn High School. 

Fairfield, Frank H., O.T.V., 153 4th Avenue, East Orange, N. J., with General 
Electric Inspection Company'. 

Hashiguchi, Boonzo, D.G.K., address unknown. 

Hills, Joseph L., D.S.C., <t>K'b, Kl, Burlington, Vt., Director of the Vermont Agricul- 
tural Experiment Station, Dean of Agricultural Department University of 
Vermont and State Agricultural College. 

Howe, Elmer D., <I>2K, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer; Secretary of Salisbury and Ames- 
bury 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, Mass. 

Rawson, Edward B., D.G.K., 226 East 16th Street, New York City, Principal Friends 
Seminary. 

Smith, Hiram F. M., M.D., Orange, Mass., Physician. 

Spalding, Atel W., C.S.C, 709 2d Avenue, Seattle, Wash., Professor of Agriculture. 

Taylor, Frederick P., D.G.K., Athens, Tenn., Farmer. 

Warner, Clarence D., D.G.K., address unknown. 

Whitaker, Arthur, D.G.K., Needham, Mass., Farmer. 
*Wilcox, Henry H., D.G.K., died at Hauamaulu, H. I., suicide. 

Young, Charles E., M.D., ■i^K, Sioux Falls, Physician. 

'82 

G. D. HOWE, Secretary, Portland, Me. 
Allen, Francis S., M.D., D.V.S., C.S.C, 800 North 17th Street, Philadelphia, Pa., 

Veterinary Surgeon. 
Alpin, George T., East Putney, Vt. , Farmer. 

"Deceased 



180 THE I'.ioi; INDEX, VOEUME XXXM 



Beach, Charles E., D.G.K., West Hartford, Conn., C. E. Beach & Company, Vine Hill 

and Ridge Farms. 
■•'■Bingham, Eugene P., C.S.C, died at Los Angeles, Cal., March .31, 1004. 
Bishop, William H., <I>SK, Bucks County, Pa., Professor of Agriculture at National 

Farm School. 
Brodt, Henry S., Q.T.V., Ravvlin, Wyo., Manager of J. W. Hughes & Co., General 

Merchandise. 
Chandler, Everett S., C.S.C, North Godson, Ind., Clergvman. 
Cooper, James W., Jr., D.G.K., Plymouth, Mass., Druggist. 

Cutter, John A., M.D., F.S.Sc, 'i'SK, Flat Iron Building, New York City, Physician. 
Damon, Samuel C, C.S.C, Lancaster, Mass., Farmer. 
■^Floyd, Charles W., died October 10, 1883, at Dorchester, Mass. 
Goodale, David, Q.T.V., Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 
Hillman, Charles D., *SK, Watsonville, Cal., Nurseryman. 
*Hovvard, Joseph H., "I'i'K, died February 13, 1889, at Minnesela, S. D. 
Howe, George D., Bangor. Me., State Agent for Deering Harvest Machine Company. 
Jones, Frank W., Assinippi, Mass., Teacher. 
Kingman, Morris B., Amherst, Mass., Florist. 
Kinney, B. A., 18 Bleachery Street, Lowell, Mass., Traveling Salesman for Knowlton 

& Beach, Manufacturers of Paper Box Machinery. 
May, Frederick G., *2K, 34 Adams Street, Dorchester, Mass., Farmer. 
Morse, William A., Q.T.V, 1.5 Auburn Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., Clerk at 

28 State Street, Boston, Mass. 
Myrick, Herbert, 151 Bowdoin Street, Springfield, Mass., Editor-in-Chief of the 

American Agriculturists New York and New England Homesteads, and Farm 

and Home. 
Paige, James B., D.V.S., Q.T.V., Amherst, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon and Pro- 
fessor of Veterinary Science at the Massachusetts Agricultural College; 

elected to General Court, 1903 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, William 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; one of Joint Authors 

of "Practical Farming and Gardening." 
Taylor, Alfred H., D.G.K., Plainview, Neb., Farmer and Stock Breeder. 
*Thurston, Wilbur H. , died August, 1900, at Cape Nome, of pneumonia. 
Wilder, John E., '1>K'I>, D.G.K., 212-214 Lake Street, Chicago, 111., Wholesale Leather 

Dealer and Tanner. 
Williams, James S., Q.T.V., Vice-President and Treasurer Williams Brothers Manu- 
facturing Company, Glastonbury, Conn. 
Windsor, Joseph L., 210 LaSalle Street, Chicago, 111., Insurance and Loans. 

•^Deceased 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL CCM.LEGE 



'83 

S. M. HOLMAN, Secretary, Attleboro, Mass. 

Bagley. Sidney C, 'I'i'K', Tremont Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., Cigar Packer. 
Bishop, Edgar A., C.S.C, Head of Agricultural Department of Hampton Normal and 

Agricultural Institute at Hampton, Va. 
Braune. Domingos H., D.G.K., Cysneiro, E. F. Leopoldina, via] Rio, Brazil, S. A., 

Planter. 
Hevia, Alfred A., 'MK, l.").") Broadwaj', New York City, Mortgage Investments, Fire, 

Life and Accident Insurance Companj'. 
Holman, Samuel M., O.T.V., 11 Pleasant Street, Attleboro, Mass., Real Estate Agent. 
Liindsey, Joseph B., Ph.D., '1>K*, C.S.C, Amherst, Mass., Chief of Department of 

Foocls and Feedings, Hatch Experiment Station at M. A. C. 
Minott, Charles W., C.S.C, Westminster, Mass., Farmer. 
Nourse, David O., C.S.C, Blacksburg, Va., Professor of Agriculture at Virginia 

Polytechnic Institute. 
Preston, Charles H., *K<li, K1, Havs'thorne, Mass., Farmer; Board of Trustees of 

M. A. C, appointed in 1904. 
Wheeler, Homer J., Ph.D., C.S.C, Kingston, R. I., Director Rhode Island Experiment 

Station. 

'84 

L. SMITH, Secretary, Springfield, Mass. 

Carr, W. Frank, 281i) Dunbar Place, Milwaukee, Minn., Chief Engineer for The Fulk 

Companj'. 
Hermes, Charles, Q. T.V., address unknown. 

Holland, Harry D., Amherst, Mass., Hardware and Groceries, Holland & Gallond. 
Jones, Elisha A., Jii:iv, North Amherst, Mass., Superintendent of large estate at 

Metuchen, N. J. 
Smith, Llewellyn, O.T. V., Box 1282, Springfield, Mass., Traveling Salesman. 

'85 

E. W. ALLEN, Secretary, Washington, D. C 

Allen, Edwin W., Ph.D., C.S.C, 172.5 Riggs Place, Washington. D. C, Vice-Director 

of the Office of Experiment Stations, United States Department of Agriculture. 
Almeida, Luciano J. De., D.G.K., Director and Professor of Agriculture of Piracicoba 

Agricultural College, Estado de S. Paulo, Brazil, S. A. 
Barber, George H., M.D., O.T.V., U. S. Naval Training Station, Newport, R. I., 

Physician and Surgeon in the U. S. Navj'. 
Browne, Charles W., ■J'SK, Temple, N. H., Farmer. 
Goldthwaite, Joel E., M.D., 'I>K'1>, C.S.C, 372 Marlboro Street, Boston, Mass., 

Physician. 
Howell, Hezekiah, 4>1K, Monroe, Orange County, N. Y., Farmer. 



182 THE 1006 IXDEX, A'OLl'ME XXXM 



■'Leary. Lewis C, died April 3, 1888, at Cambridge, Mass. 

Phelps, Charles S., 'I'-'l', K-, Chapinville, Conn., Superintendent Farm of Scovelle 
Brothers. 

Taylor, Isaac M., Jr., D.G.K., San Francisco, Cal., Electric Railway and Manufac- 
turers' Supplj' Companj', 68-72 First Street. 

Tekirian, Benoni, C.S.C, lO:! West lllth Street, New York City, Dealer in Oriental 
Rui^s. 

Ateshian, Osgan H., C.S.C, Broad Street, N. Y., Dealer in Oriental Rugs and 
Carpets, 1S99. 

Atkins, William H., D.G.K., Burnside, Conn., Market Gardener. 

Ayres, Winfield, M.D., D.G.K., 112 West 94th Street, New York City, Physician. 

Carpenter, David F., <I'K<I), D.G.K., Reed's Ferry, N. H., Principal McGraw Normal 
Institute. 

Clapp, Charles VV., C.S.C, Greenfield, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

Duncan, Richard F., M.D., 'iiSK, .5 Norwich Avenue, Providence, R. I. 

Eaton. William A., D.G.K., Nyack, N. Y., Wholesale Lumber Dealer, Stevens, Eton 
& 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., )iO Chestnut Street, Peabody, Mass., Foreman in 
J. B. Thomas' Wool Shop. 

Sanborn, Kingsbury, '|ii:K, Riverside, Cal., Civil Engineer. 

Stone, George E., Ph.D., *K*, *2K, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Botany. Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College. 

Stone, George S., D.G.K., Otter River, Mass., Farmer. 

'87 

F. H. FOWLER, Secretary, Boston, Mass. 
Almeida, Augusto L. De., D.G.K., Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Coffee Commission Merchant. 
Barrett, Edward W., D.G.K., Philadelphia, Pa., Physician. 
Caldwell, William H., KS, Peterboro, N. H., Secretary and Treasurer American 

Guernsey Cattle Club, Proprietor of Clover Ridge Farm. 
Carpenter, Frank B., C.S.C, Richmond. Va., Chief Chemist Virginia and Carolina 

Chemical Company. 
Chase, William E., Portland, Ore., with Portland Coffee and Spice Company. 
Fisherdick, Cyrus W., C.S.C, Laplanta, New Mexico, Keeper of Varch Store. 
Flint, Edward R., Ph.D., M.D., Q.T.V., Professor of Chemistry Florida Agricultural 

and Technical College, Lake Cit3', Fla. 
Fowler, Fred H., C.S.C, K!(i State Street, Boston, Mass., First Clerk and Librarian 

State Board of Agriculture. 

"Deceased 



MASSAClirSETTS AGRICl'LTL'RAL COLLEGE 183 



Howe, Clinton S., C.S.C, West Mc.lvvay, Mass.., Farmer. 

Marsh, James M., C.S.C, Lynn, Mass., Treasurer of G. E. Marsh & Co., Manfac- 

tiirers of Good Will Soap. 
Marshall, Charles L., D.G.K., 48 Stevens Street, Lowell, Mass., Market Gardener 

and Florist. 
Meehan, Thomas F., D.G.K., ;W.51 Washington Street, Jamaica Plain, Attorney-at- 

Law at 344-3-15 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass. 
Osterhout, J. Clark, Chelmsford, Mass., P^armer. 
Richardson, Evan F., '!-K, Millis, Mass., Farmer; Town Treasurer; Representative 

in 1904. 
Rideout, Henrj' N. W., 7 Howe Street, Somerville, Mass., Assistant Paymaster Office 

Fitchburg Railroad, Boston, Mass. 
Tolman, William N., *1'K, a.'ith Ward Gas Works, Germantown, Philadelphia; address, 

22 Filbert Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Torelli', Firmino Da S., Cidade do Rio Grande do Sud, Brazil, Stock Raiser. 
Watson, Charles H., Q.T.V., Wool Exchange, West Broadway and Beach Street, New 

York City, representing Wool Department for Swift & Company, 1898. 



Belden, Edward H. , C.S.C, 18 Park View Street, Roxbury, Mass., Electrician. 

Bliss, Herbert C. D.G.K., 17 East Maple Street, Attleboro, Mass., Traveling Sales- 
man with Bliss Brothers. 

Brooks, Frederick K. , C.S.C, 14 Washington Street, Haverhill, Mass., Laundryman. 

Cooley, Fred S., *2K, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying 
at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass. 

Dickinson, Edwin H., C.S.C, North Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 

Field, Samuel H., C.S.C, North Hatfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Holt, Jonathan E., C.S.C, North Orange, Mass., Manager North Orange Creamery. 

Kinney, Edward E., D.G.K., 21.5 East Evans Avenue, Pueblo, Col., Foreman of 
B. F. Department, Pueblo Swelting and Refining Company, 1903. 

Mishima, V^iscount Yataro, D.G.K., 5 Shinrudo, Azabuku, Japan, Farmer, 1903. 

Moore. Robert B., C.S.C, Superintendent L^vgert-Allen Works, American Agricultural 
Chemical Company, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Newman, George E., Q.T.V., San Jose, Cal., lS9(i. 

Noyes, Frank F., D.G.K., address unknown. 

Parsons, Wilfred A., $2K, Southampton, Mass., Farmer. 

Rice, Thomas, D.G.K., Fall River, Mass., Reporter for Fall River Daily News. 

Shepardson, William M. , C.S.C, Middlebury, Conn., Landscape Gardener. 

Shimer, Boyer L., O.T.V., Mt. Airy Park Farm, Bethlehem, Pa., Breeder of Pure 
Bred Stock and Poultry; Real Estate Business. 

'89 

C S. CROCKER, Secretarjs Boston, Mass. 

Blair, James R., Q.T.V., l.")8 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Mass., Superintend- 
ent with C Brigham & Company, Milk Contractors. 

Copeland, Arthur D., i;E, 494 Copeland Street, Campello, Mass., Market Gardener and 
Florist. 



184 THE 1901:; INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Crocker, Charles S.. D.G.K., Chemist for Br;idley Fertilizer Compan3'. Boston, Mass. 

Davis, Franklin W., 'iilK, So Colberg Avenue, Roslindale, Mass., Managing- Editor 
Boston Courier; Journalist. 

Hartwell, Burt L.. Ph.D., ■HviJ', C.S.C.. Associate Chemist Rhode Island Experiment 
Station, Kingston, R. I. 

Hubbard, Dvvight L., C.S.C, 74 Elmira Street, Brighton, Mass., Civil Engineer City 
Engineer's Office, Boston, Mass. 

Hutchings, James T., •I'SK, Superintendent Rochester Street Railway Electric Gener- 
ating Plant, Rochester, N. Y. 

Kellogg. William A., 'I'-K, Insane Asylum, Northampton, Mass. 

Miles, Arthur L., D.D.S., C.S.C, 12 Brooklyn Street, Cambridge, Mass., Dentist. 

North, Mark N,, M.D.V., O.T.V., Corner of Bay and Green Streets, Cambridge, 
Mass., Veterinarian. 

Nourse, Arthur M., C.S.C, Westboro, Mass., 1896. 

Sellew, Robert P., *2K, Kern & Company, 1.57 Cedar Street, New York City. 

Whitney, Charles A., C.S.C, Upton, Mass., Farmer; Secretary Massachusetts Fruit 
Growers' Association. 

Woodbur3', Herbert E., C.S.C, Natick, Mass.. Doctor. 

'90 

F. W. MOSSMAN. Secretary, Westminster, Mass. 

Barry, David, 'I'K*, Q.T.V.. Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Electric Light Works. 
"Bliss, Clinton E., D.G.K., died August 24, 1894, 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., O.T.V.. Melindia Avenue. East K'atertown. Mass., 

Dentist, 
Felton, Truman P., C.S.C, West Berlin, Mass., Farmer. 

Gregory, Edgar, C.S.C, Middleton, Mass., with firm of James J. H. Gregory & Sun, 
Seedsmen, Asylum Station, Mass. 
"Herrero, Jose M., D.G.K., died at the hands of the Spaniards in Cuba. 
Jones, Charles H., 'tK*, Q.T.V., Burlington, Vt., Head Chemist at Agricultural 
Experiment Station. 
*Loring, John S., D.G.K., died at Orlando, Fla,, January 17, 1903. 
McCloud, Albert C, 0,T.V,, Amherst, Mass., Life and Fire Insurance Agent, Real 

Estate. 
Mossman, Fred W., C.S.C, Westminster, Mass., B'armer. 
Russell, Henry L., D.G.K., 120 North Main Street. Pawtucket, R. I., with Pawtucicet 

Ice Company. 
Simonds, George B., C.S.C, (13 Forest Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Postal Service. 
Smith, Frederick J., M.S., Q.T.V., 4(1 Reid Street, Elizabeth, N. J., Bowker Insecti- 

tude Company. 
Stowe, Arthur N., O.T.V., Hudson, Mass., Fruit Grower. 

Taft, Walter E., D.G.K.. Berlin, N, H,, Draughtsman and Secretary tMieehy Automatic 
Railroad Signal Company. 

"Deceased 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 185 



Taylor, Fred L., M.D., y.T.V., :):i(j Wasliinyton Street, BrooUliiie, Mass., Physician, 
'■^West, John S., 0,T.V,, died at Belchertown, July IH, 1902, 
Williams, Frank O., 0,T,V,, Sunderland, Mass., Farmer, 

'91 

Arnold, Frank L., >I'K*, O.T.V., North VVoburn, Mass., Superintendent Sulphuric Acid 

Department of The Merrimac Chemical Compan}'. 
Brown, Walter A., C.S.C., 43 Bridg-e Street, Springfield, Mass., First Assistant 

Engineer City Engineer's Office. 
Carpenter, Malcolm A., C.S.C., lOo Belmont Street, Cambridg-e, Mass., Landscape 

Gardener. 
Eames, Aldice G., >i'-K, War Correspondent for Boston Journal, Boston, Mass., 1903. 
Felt, E. P., D.Sc, C.S.C, Geological Hall, Albaiiy, New York, State Entomologist. 
Field, Henry J., LL.B., Q.T.V., Greenfield, Mass., Lawyer; Associate Justice 

Franklin District Court. 
Gay. Willard W., D.G.K., Melrose, Mass., Landscape Designer and Planter. 
Horner, Louis F., C.S.C, Montecito, Cal., Superintendent estate of Mrs. C. H. 

McCormick. 
Howard, Henry M., C.S.C, -18-1 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. , Lj'nn, Mass., General Electric Works. 
Lage, Oscar V. B., D.G.K., Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil, Stock Raiser. 
Legate, Howard N., D.G.K., Room ]3(i State House, Boston, Mass., Clerk of State 

Board of Agriculture. 
Magill, Claude A., Lynn, Mass. , Superintendent of Streets. 
Paige, Walter C, D.G.K., Louisville, Ky., Secretary of Y.M.C.A. 

Ruggles, Murrj', C.S.C, Milton, Mass., Electrician with Edison Electric Illuminating- 
Company of Boston, Mass. 
Sawyer, Arthur H., Q.T.V,, 13 Richardson Court, South Framingham, Mass., Cement 

Tester for Metropolitan Sewage and Water Board. 
Shores, Harvey T., M.D., D.G.K., Northam]5ton, Mass., Physician. 

'92 

H. M. THOMPSON, Secretary, Thompson, Conn. 

Beals, Alfred T., 0,T,V., 14 South Broadwa}' Street, St. Louis, Mo., Newspaper 

Photographer, 
Boynton, Walter L,, D,D,S., O.T.V., 310 Main Street, Springfield, Mass., Dentist. 
Clark, Edward T., C.S.C, Southboro, Mass., Superintendent Volfpen Farm, South- 

boro, Mass. 
Crane, Henry E., C.S.C, Quincy, Mass., P. H. Crane & Sons, Grain Dealers. 
Dueul, Jaimes E., Q.T.V., Amherst, Mass., Apothecary. 
Emerson, Henry B., C.S.C, G16 Liberty Street, Schenectady, N. Y. 

^Deceased 



iy(3 'II IK rJ0(3 INDEX, VOLl'ME XXX\I 



Field, Judson L., O.T.V.. 3017 Prairie Avenue, Chicago, 111., Salesman, Drj' 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., itK*, Amherst, Mass., First Assistant Division Foods and 

Feedings, Hatch Experiment Station. 
Hubbard, Cyrus M., Q.T.V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Knig-ht, Jewell B., Q.T.V., Professor of Agriculture, Pooma College, Pooma, Indiana. 
Lyman, Richard P., D.V.S., Q.T.V., 1260 Main Street, Hartford, Conn., Veterinarian. 
Plumb, Frank H., Q.T. V., Ellithorp Farm, Stafford, Conn., Parmer. 
Rogers, Elliot, <i>2K, Kennebunk, Me., Superintendent Leatherward Mill. 
*Smith, Robert H., died March 2.5, 1900, at Amherst, Mass., from Bright's disease. 
Stockbridge, Francis G., D.G.K., Superintendent Overbrook Farm, Overbrook, Pa. 
Taylor, George E., O-K*, Q.T.V., Shelburne, P. O. Greenfield, Mass., Farmer. 
Thomson, Henry M., <I'K*, C.S.C, Superintendent of estate of N. B. Ream. 
West, Homer C, O.T.V., Belcherlown. Mass., Traveling Agent. 
Willard, George B., 'tlK, Waltham, Mass., Clerk in City Treasurer's Office. 
Williams, Mliton H., M.D.V., Q.T.V., Sunderland, Mass., Veterinarian. 



'93 

FRED A. SMITH, Secretary, Hopedale, Mass. 

Baker, Joseph, O.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, 1.5 Central Street. Fitchburg, Mass., Veterinary 

Surgeon. 
Curley, George F., M.D., C.S.C, 10 Congress Street, Milford, Mass., Physician and 

Surgeon. 
Davis, Herbert C. O.T. v., 82 North Forsyth Street, Altanta, Ga., Railway Postal 

Clerk Georgia Railroad. 
Goodrich, Charles A., M.D., D.G.K., .") Haynes Street, Hartford. Conn., Physician and 

Surgeon. 
Harlow, Harry J., D.G.K., Shrewsbury, Mass., Dairying. 

Hawks, Ernest A., C.S.C, 4th and Broad Streets, Richmond, Va., Evangelist. 
Henderson, Frank H., D.G.K., .'{(i East 10th Street, New York City, Civil Engineer. 
Howard, Edwin C, 'l'i;K, 5.1 Kensington Avenue. Northampton, Mass.. Principal Center 

Grammar School. 
Hoyt, Franklin S., C.S.C, 1017 North Penn Street, Indianapolis. Ind., Assistant 

Superintendent of Schools. 
Lehnert, Eugene ri., D.V.S., D.G.K., Storrs, Conn., Professor of Veterinary Science 

and Physiology Connecticut Agricultural College. 
Melendy, Alphonse E., Q.T.V., 117 West Bolyston Street, Worcester, Mass., Foreman 

American Steel and Wire Compan3'. 

■••Deceased 



MASSAC! I rSKTTS ACiRICULTrRAI, COI.l.KCE IS? 



Perry, John R., D.G.K., S Bosvvorth Street, Boston, Mass., Interior Decorator. 
Sniith, Cotton A., O.T.V., 1802 West Ninth Street, Los Angeles, Cal., Los Angeles 

Trust Company-. 
Smith, Fred A., C.S.C, Turner Hill, Ipswich, Mass., Superintendent Parks. 
Smith, Luther \\.. <I'i:K, Manteno, 111., Superintendent of Highland Farm; Secretary 

Southwesten Rice Company. 
Staples, Henry F., M.D.. C.S.C, "iliO Wade ParU Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio, Physician 

and Surgeon. 
Tinoco. Luiz A. F.. D.G.K., Campos, Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Planter and Manufacturer. 
Walker, Edward J., C.S.C, Box 315 Clinton, Mass., Farmer. 

'94 

S. FRANCIS HOWARD, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

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., O.T.V., 30 Cherry Street, Spencer, Mass., with Phoenix Paper 

Box Company. 
Bacon, Theodore S., *-K, M.D., (i Chestnut Street. Springfield. Mass., Phj'sician. 
Barker, Louis M., C.S.C, 133 Cypress Street, Brookline, Mass., Civil Engineer with 

T. J. Kelley. Contractor. 
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 Histor3'. 
Cutter, Arthur H.. M.D., 4>i:K, 333 Broadway, Lawrence, Mass., Physician. 
Davis, Perley E., O.T.V., Granby, Mass. 

Dickinson, Eliot T., O.T.V., 138 Main Street, Noi-thampton, Mass., Dentist. 
Fowler, Halley M., 60 Hillside Road, Medford, Mass., Clerk Railroad Mail Service. 
Fowler, Henry J., C.S.C, North Hadley, Mass., Agent for Alfred Peats & Company,. 

Wall Paper Merchants, Boston, Mass. 
Gifford, John E., Sutton, Mass., Farmer and Stock Breeder. 
Greene, Frederick L., C.S.C, San Marcos, San Diego County, Cal. 
Greene, Ira C, Q.T.V., A.M., Columbia University, 222 Pleasant Street, Leominster 

Mass., Poultry Breeder. 
Higgins, Charles H., D.V.S., C.S.C, Pathologist to Dominion Department of Agri- 
culture, 109 Florence Street, Ottawa, Ontario, Can. 
Howard, S. Francis, M.S., *2K, *K*, 60 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Assistant 

Professor of Chemistry Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Keith, Thaddeus F., Q.T.V., 304 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Advertising Agent. 
Kirkland, Archie H.,*SK, 43 Chatham Street, Boston. Mass., Entomologist Bowker 

Insecticide Companj'. 
Lounsbury, Charles P., *2K, Cape Town, Cape of Good Hope, Africa, Government 

Entomologist. 
Manle3', Lowell, West Roxbur^', Mass., Superintendent Weld Farm. 



188 THE 1006 INDEX, VOLUME XXXVI 



Mei'win, George H., C.S.C., Southport, Conn., Farmer. 

Morse, Albertus J., O.T.V., Northampton, Mass., Attorney. 

Pomeroj', Robert F., C.S.C., South Worthington, Mass., Farmer. 

Putnam, Joseph H., D.G.K., Litchfield, Conn., Manager of Fernvvood Farm. 

Sanderson, William E., D.G.IC., 3(i Cortland Street, New York City, New England 

Salesman for J. M. Thorburn & Co. 
Smead, H. Preston, D.G.K., Greenfield, Mass., Farmer. 
Smith, George H.. C.S.C, Sheffield, Mass., Farmer. 
Smith, Ralph E., ^I'lK, Berkelej', Cal., Professor of Plant Diseases, University of 

California. 
Spaulding-, Charles H., t|)i:K, lS."i Masssachusetts Avenue, East Lexington, Mass. 

United States Inspector Engineer Department. 
Walker, Claude F., Ph.D., C.S.C. 
White, Ellas D., i'^K, College Park, Ga., Railway Postal Clerk. 

'95 

H. A. BALLOU, Secretary, Barbadoes, W. I. 
Ballon, Henry A., O.T.V., Entomologist for British West Indies. 
Bemis, Waldo L., O.T.V., Spencer, Mass. 
Billings, George A., C.S.C, New Brunswick, N. J., New Jersey Experiment Station, 

Dairy Husbandry. 
Brown, William C, D.G.K., 338 Boylston Street, Boston, Mass., with J. J. Wingatt, 

Interior Decorator. 
Burgess, Albert F., M.S., *2K, Columbus, Ohio, Inspector Nurseries. 
Clark, Harry E., *2K, Middlebury, Conn., Foreman Biscoe Farm. 
Cooley, Robert A., <t'i)K, Bozeman, Montana, Entomologist at Montana Agricultural 

College. 
Crehore, Charles W., '\'-K, .357 Chicopee Street, Chicopee, Mass., F'armer. 
Dickinson, Charles M., O.T.V., 7(i8 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Florist and 

Seedsman. 
Fairbanks, Herbert S., D.G.K., "The Gladstone," with Pneumatic Tool Company, 

Philadelphia, Pa. 
Foley, Thomas P., C.S.C, Northampton, Mass., Farmer. 

Frost, Harold L., 'I'iK, 200 Pleasant Street, Arlington, Mass., Forester and Ento- 
mologist. 
Hemenway, Herbert D., C.S.C, 1:200 Albany Avenue, Hartford, Conn., Director School 

of Horticulture. 
Jones, Robert S., *i)K, 3 Cambridge Terrace, AUston, Mass., Civil Engineer. 
Kuroda, Shiro, ^SK, 127 Second Street, Osaka, Japan, Chief Foreign Department of 

Osaka Revenue Administration Bureau, Utsubo, Kitadore. 
Lane, Clarence B., *K*, D.G.K., Assistant Chief Dairy Division, Washington, D. C 
Lewis, Henry W., Churchtown, Columbia County, N. J., Assistant Engineer. 
Marsh, Jasper, D.G.K., Danvers, Mass., with Consolidated Electric Light Company. 
Morse, Walter L., D.G.K., Grand Central Palace, 43rd Street and Lexington Avenue, 

New York City. 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 189 



Potter Daniel C, C.S.C, Fairhaven, Mass., Laiuiscape Gardener and Sanitary 

Engineer. 
Read, Henry B., '\'-K SVestford, Mass.. Farmer and Manufacturer of Read Farm 

Cider. 
Root, Wright A., J'lK, Eastliampton, Mass., Dairj'ing Farmer. 
Smith, Arthur B., O.T.V., 544 Winnemac Avenue, Chicago, 111., Bookkeeper. 
*Stevens, Clarence L., died October 8, 1901, at Sheffield, Mass., of hemorrhage. 
Sullivan, Maurice J., Littleton, N. H., Superintendent "The Rocks." 
Tobey, Frederick C C.S.C.. Stockbridge, Mass., Manager of New England Lime 

Company. 
Toole, Stephen P., Amherst, Mass., Evergreen Nurseryman. 
Warren, Frank L., M.D., QT.V., Bridgewater, Mass., Physician. 
White. Edward A., KS, Storrs, Conn., Professor of Botany and Landscape Gardening, 

Storrs College. 

'90 

Burrington, Horace C, >t'2K, Greenwich, Conn., Superintendent Edgewood Farms and 

Gardens. 
Clapp, Frank L., C.S.C., Assistant Engineer City Engineer's Office. Waterbury, Conn., 

house 294 North Willow Street. 
Cook, Allen B., C.S.C., Superintendent Hillstead Farms. Farmington, Conn. 
De Luce, Francis E., *SK. Clerk in Putnam's, New York City. 
Edwards, Harry T., C.S.C., Philadelphia, Pa., Expert in P^ibre Investigation, Bureau 

of Agriculture; now in Manila, P. I. 
Fletcher, Stephen W.,M.S., 'I'K*, Ph.D., [^C.S.C, Agricultural Extension, Cornell 

University. 
Hammar, James F., C.S.C., Nashua, N.H., Farmer. 
Harper, Walter B., O.T.V., Box 47.5, Lake Charles, La. 

Luce. Edward de. South Somerville, N. J., with G. D. Putnam in New York City. 
■■'Jones, Benjamin K., C.S.C., died August 21, 190.", at Springfield, Mass. 
Kinne.v, Asa S., Ki:, Mt. Hol^-oke College, South Hadley, Mass., Floriculturist and 

Instructor in Botan3'. 
Kramer, Albin M., D.G.K., Station A, Worcester, Mass., Draughtsman Eastern 

Bridge and Structural Company. 
Leamy, Patrick A., O.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., Kl', 19 Amherst Street, Worcester, Mass., Market Gardening. 
Nichols, Robert P., D.G.K., care of B. Parker Nichols, Norwell, Mass., 1896. 
Nutting. Charles A., i''ZK, East Sullivan, N. H.. Farmer. 
Pentecost, William L.. D.G.K., South Newbury, N. H., Farm Superintendent for 

Shultis Dair_v and Poultry Farm. 
Poole, Esford W., D.G.K., Box 129 New Bedford, Mass., Draftsman and Order Clerk. 
Poole, Isaac C, D.K.G., 90 Franklin Street, Fall River, Mass., Physician. 

"Deceased 



190 THE 1906 INDEX, VOLUME XXXM 



Read, Frederick H., <1'-K, Providence, R. I., Teacher English Hig-h School, Providence. 

Roper, Harry H., C.S.C., East Hubbarston, Mass., Farmer. 

Saito, Seijiro, C.S.C., 7 Chome Asyana, Minamicha, Tokio, Japan. Teacher. 

Sastie, DeVeraud, Salome, D.G.K., Hacienda Station. Rosalia Cardenas, Tobasco, 

Mexico, Planter. 
Sellew, Merle E., *i:K, Sub-Master Pepperell High School, Pepperell, Mass. 
Shaw, Frederick B., D.G.K., 28 Orchard Street, Taunton, Mass., Manager Postal 

Telegraph Cable Company, Taunton, Mass. 
Shepard, Lucius J., C.S.C., Assistant Agriculturist and Farm Superintendent, 

National Farm School, Poylestovvn, Pa. 
Shultis, Newton, D.G.K., (501 Chamber of Commerce, Boston, Mass., Wholesale Grain 

Dealer. 
Tsuda, George, ^SK, Editor of Agriculturist, Seed and Nurseryman, Azabu, Tokio, 



Japan. 



'97 



C. A PETERS, Secretary, Moscow, Idaho. 

Allen, Harry F., C.S.C, care G. W. Allen. Northboro, Mass. 

Allen, John W., C.S.C, Northboro, Mass.. Farmer. 

Armstrong, Herbert J., 'I'SK, 103.9 Railwaj' Exchange, Chicago, 111., Draughtsman. 

Barry, John Marshall, 'ti^K, 3 Tremont Row, Boston, Mass., Landscape Engineer. 

Bartlett, James L., Q.T.V., 500 Campbell Avenue, Escanaba, Mich., Observer in 

charge of United States Weather Bureau. 
Cheney, Liberty L., D.V.S., Q.T.V., 1813 (ith Avenue, Birmingham, Ala. 
Clark, Lafayette F., C.S.C, with The Hanford Hazelvvood Cream Company, 200 

Eleventh Street, Sioux City, Iowa. 
Drew, George A., ■H.K, Greenwich, Conn., Resident Manager estate of E. C. Converse. 
Emrich, John A., Q.T.V., .510 South Main Street, Los Angeles, Cal. 
Goessmann, Charles I., D.G.K., Paper Company, Nepera Park, Yonkers, N. Y. 
Leavens, George D., <i>K4', <I>2K, Grafton, Mass., Market Gardener and Dairyman. 
Norton, Charles A., *iK, 30 Grove Street, Lynn, Mass. 
Palmer, Clayton F., C.S.C, Paloalto, Cal., Graduate Student Leland Stanford, Jr., 

University. 
Peters, Charles A., Ph.D., il>K*, C.SC, Moscow, Idaho, Professor of Chemistry, 

University of Idaho. 
Smith, Philip H., *:SK, 102 Main Street, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, Division 

Foods and Feedings, Hatch Experiment Station. 

'98 

S. W. WILEY, Secretary, Baltimore, Md. 

Adejmian, Avedis G., D.G.K., Kharfoot, Turkey, care Rev. H. N. Barnum, Farmer. 
Baxter, Charles N., C.S.C, Quincy, Mass., Library Work; Assistant at Boston 

Athenaeum, Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. 
Clark, CliiTord G., D.G.K., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 



MASSACIUSKTTS ACRICULTTRAI. tX)LL]':(;i': I'.il 



Eaton, Julian S.. 1).U.K., ;!ll Nicolette Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn., Adjuster of Claims 
in Law Department of Travellers Insurance Company. 

Fisher, Willis SyUes, 'I'-K, Fitchburg, Mass., Principal Goodrich Street School, Fitch- 
burg', Mass. 

Montgomery, Alexander, Jr., C.S.C., Natick, Mass., Waban Rose Conservatories, Rose 
Grower. 

NicUerson, John P., O.T.V., West Hardwick, Mass., Physician. 

Warden, Randall D., *i:K, Teacher in New York City Public Schools. 

Wiley, Samuel W., D.G.K., First Chemist with American Agricultural Chemical 
Compan}' of Baltimore, Md. 

Wright, George H., J'2K, with Funis and Stoppani, Brokers, 34 and ;i6 New Street, 
New York City. 

D. A. BEAMAN, Secretary, Hartford, Conn. 

Armstrong, William H., *SK, Ponce, Porto Rico, 1st Lieutenant United States Army, 
care Adjutant General, U. S. A., Washington, D. C. 

Beaman, Daniel A., O.T.V., Handicraft School of Horticulture, Hartford, Conn. 

Chapin, William E., 'ilK. l(i.") Chicopee Street, Chicopee, Mass., Postal Clerk, 
Spring-field, Mass. 

Dana, Herbert W., C.S.C, Y.M.C.A., Building, Springfield, Mass., Associate Editor 
American Agriculturist Weeklies. 

Hinds, Warren E., Ph.D., iJ'IC*, C.S.C, Entomologist, Victoria, Tex, 

Hooker, William A., ^SK, Special Field Agent, Bureau of Entomology, U. S. Depart- 
ment of Agriculture; now at Victoria, Tex. 

Hubbard, George Caleb, *SK, Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Maynard, Howard E., C.S.C, with General Electric Company, Boston, Mass. 

Merrill, Frederic Augustus, D.G.K , address unknown. 

Pingree, Melvin H., C.S.C, Pennsylvania State College, Assistant Chemist, Agricul- 
tural Experiment Station. 

Smith. Bernard H., C.S.C, 1741 New Jersey Avenue, N. W., Washington, D. C, 
Scientific Assistant, Bureau of Chemistry, Department of Agriculture. 

Smith, Samuel E., C.S.C, Superintendent of Dairy Department of Beckett Boys Farm, 
Beckett, Mass. 

Turner, Frederick H., il>KtI>, C.K.C., Great Barrington, Mass., Hardware Business. 

Walker, Charles M., C.S.C, Entomological Bureau, U. S. Department of Agriculture, 
Washington, D. C 

'00 

E. K. ATKINS, Secretary, North Amherst, Mass. 

Atkins, Edwin K., 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. 



192 THE 11106 INDEX, \'(3LUME XXXVI 

Brown, Frank H., D.G.K., Marlboro, Mass.. Farmer. 
Campbell, Morton A., C.S.C, Tovvnsend, Mass., Farmer. 
Cantc, Ysidro H., D.G.K., address unknown. 
Crane, Henry L., ^-K, Westwood, Mass., Farmer. 
*Felch, Percy F., C.S.C, drowned in Connecticut River, North Hadley, July S, 1900. 
Frost, Arthur F., C.S.C, 201.5 Madison Avenue, New York City, Draughtsman. 
Gilbert, Ralph D., Ph.D., C.S.C, Experiment Station, New Haven, Conn., Research 

Chemist; received Ph.D. from Yale in 1904. 
Halligan. James E., D.G.K., Chemist in Sugar Experiment Station at Audubon Park, 

New Orleans, La. 
Harmon, Arthur A., M.D.V., C.S.C, 2933 Baltimore Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa., 

Assistant to Dr. Pierson, Veterinarian. 
Hull, Edward T., 'Mv*, C.S.C, Southport, Conn. 
Kellogg, James VV.. <I>-K, Assistant Chemist Rhode Island Experiment Station 

Kingston, R. I. 
Landers, Morris B., D.G.K., Saginaw, Mich. 

Lewis, James F., 'tSK, Carver Cutter Cotton Gin Company, East Bridgewater, Mass. 
Monahan, Arthur C, •i'SK, C.S.C, Amherst, Mass., Teacher Physics and Mathematics 

Amherst High School. 
Morrill, Austin W., ^IK. Expert Entomologist. Victoria, Tex. 
Munson, Mark H., C.S.C, Hinsdale, 111., with George Rogers. 
Parmenter, George F., ^iK, Head Department Chemistry Colby College, Waterville, 

Me. 
Stanley, Francis G., O.T.V., 27 Easton Street, Allston, Mass., Student Harvard 

Medical School. 
West, Albert M., 'I'iK, Assistant Biochemic Division Department of Agriculture, 

Washington, D. C, Bacteriologist. 

'01 

J. H. CHICKERING, Secretary. Dover, Mass. 

Barry. John C, Kl. Schenectady, N. Y., General Electric Company. Testing Depart- 
ment. 

Bridgeforth, George R., C.S.C, Head of Department of Agriculture, Tuskegee, Ala. 

Brooks, Percival C, *i:K, 91 Main Street, Brockton, Mass. ; residence, 109 Green Street. 

Casey, Thomas, O.T.V., Law Student with John J. McGrath, 15 Railroad Street, 
Fitchburg, Mass. 

Chickering, James H., <l>i:K, Dover, Mass., Farmer. 

Cooke, Theodore F., C.S.C, Austerlitz, N. Y., Farmer. 

Dawson, William A., C.S.C, Willimantic, Conn., Florist. 

Dickerman, William C, I'SK, 22 Main Street, Taunton, Mass. 

Gamwell, Edward S., C.S.C, Pittsfield, Mass., Sheep and Beef Salesman for Swift 
Compan3'. 

Gordon, Clarence E., 'VK']', 47.'j Manhattan Avenue, New York City, Graduate Student 
Columbia University. 

« Deceased 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 193 



Graves. Thaddeus Jr., <l>i:K, Hatfield, Mass.. Tobacco Grower. 

Henry, James B., D.G.K., Michig-an Law School. Student. 

Hunting, Nathan J., C.S.C, Shutesburj', Mass., Farmer. 

Leslie. Charles T., C.S.C, Sudent in Medical School, Columbia University, New York. 

Macomber, Ernest L., >li2K, 17 Gen. Cobb Street, Taunton, Mass., Freight Cashier 
N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. Co. 

Ovalle, Julio M. B., D.G.K., returned to Chili to assume his title there. 

Pierson, Wallace R., 'tK'f, Ki:, Florist, Carnation Department, Cromwell. Conn. 

Rice, Charles L., C.S.C, New York City, with Western Electric Company, Experi- 
ment Department, 2209 Seventh Avenue. 

Root, Luther A., <1>2K, 29 Brewster Court, Northampton, Mass., Milk Dealer. 

Schaffrath, Max, Box 95, Coalinga, Cal., Oil Business. 

Smith. Ralph I., O.T.V., Assistant State Entomolog-ist, Atlanta, Ga. 

Tashjian, Dickran B., Q.T.V., care of John W. Flint, Esq., Bellows Falls, Vt., 
Landscape Gardener. 

Todd, John H., Q.T.V., Rowley, Mass., Dairying. 

Whitman, Nathan D., <Ii2K, 1301 Grand Avenue, Kalamazoo, Mich., Civil Engineer 
with George S. Pierson, Consulting Engineer. 

Wilson, Alexander C, *SK, 66 West 107th Street, New York City, Accountant. 

'02 

H. L. KNIGHT, Secretary, Middletown, Conn. 

Belden, Joshua H., ^SK, 17 Whalley Avenue, New Haven, Conn., office of Fidelity and 

Casualty Company of New York. 
Bodfish, Henry L., D.G.K., 56 Olivia Street, Derby, Conn., Civil Engineer. 
Carpenter, Thorne M., 'tSK, C.S.C, State College, Perm., Assistant Chemist Experi- 
ment Station. 
Church, Frederick R., C.S.C. Amherst, Mass., Assistant Agriculturist at Hatch 

Experiment Station. 
Claflin, Leander C, 'tSK, Redlands, Cal., Rancher. 
Cook, Lyman A., Q.T. V., Millis, Mass., Poultry Farmer. 

Cooley, Orrin F., Springfield, Mass., City Engineer's Office, Civil Engineer. 
Dacey, Arthur L., C.S.C, Turner Hill, Ipswich, Mass., Foreman for C. S. Rice. 
Dellea, John M., C.S.C, Great Barrington, Mass., Farmer. 
Dwyer, Chester E., C.S.C, Nebraska City, Neb., Farm Manager. 
Gates, Victor A., *2K, Little Rock, Ark., care of Scott Mayer Commission Company, 

Wholesale Fruits and Produce; residence at 1116 N. Third Street. 
Hall, John C, "tSK. Superintendent Chilocco Indian School Farm, Oklahoma. 
Hodgekiss. Harold E., C.3.C., Amherst. Mass., Graduate Student Massachusetts 

Agricultural College. 
Kinney, Charles M., ^SK, 34 North Street, Northampton, Mass. 
Knight, Howard L., *K*, C.S.C. Instructor in Wesleyan University, Middletown, 

Conn. 
Lewis, Claud I., C.S.C, Instructor in Natural History at Alfred University, 

Alfred. N. Y. 



194 THE 1906 INDEX, VOEUME XXXVI 



Morse, Ransom W., Q.T. V., Gardner, Mass., Vice-Principal Gardner High School. 

Paul, Herbert A., C.S.C, (U Maple Street, Lynn, Mass. 

Plumb, Frederick H., Norwalk, Conn., Insructor in Mathematics and Science, Connecti- 
cut Military Academj'. 

Saunders, Edward B., D.G.K., Traveling Salesman Bangor Beef Company, 
Bangor, Me. 

Smith, Samuel L., C.S.C International Y. M. C. A. Training School, Springfield, 
Mass. 

vVest, D. Nelson, Q.T.V., Keney Park Landscape Gardener, Hartford, Conn. 

'03 

G. L. JONES, Secretary, North Amherst, Mass. 
Allen, William E., *SK, Salesman Cross' Saddlery, 20 Summer Street, Boston, Mass. 
Bacon, Stephen C, D.G.K., Draug-htsman for Brookline Gas Light Company, 432 

Columbus Avenue, Boston, Mass. 
Bowen, H. C, Q.T.V., La Center, Washington, Lumbering. 
Barrus, George L., K2, Lithia, Mass., Farmer. 
Brooks, Philip W., Q.T.V., Imperial, Cal., Cattle Business. 
Cook, Joseph G., il>K<Ji, C.S.C, Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Hatch Barn. 
Franklin, Henry J., <i>Kil', O.T.V., Instructor in Botany, Massachusetts Agricultural 

College. 
Hood, W. L., Professor of Agriculture and Military Science, Sango Baptist College and 

Industrial Institute, Muskogee, Indian Territory. 
Harvey, Lester F., C.S.C, Romford, Litchfield County, Conn., Farmer. 
Jones, Gerald D., O.T.V., Superintendent of Cowles' Farm, North Amherst, Mass. 
Lamson, G. H., C.S.C, Graduate Student Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. 
Monahan, Neil F., C.S.C, Botanist Hatch Experiment Station, Amherst, Mass. 
Nersessian, Paul N., 32 West Street, Attleboro, Mass., Farming-. 
Osmun, A. V., O.T.V., Graduate Student Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Amherst, Mass. 
Parsons, Albert, Q.T.V., Assistant Hatch Experiment Station, Amherst, Mass. 
Peebles, W. W., C.S.C, Student Dental College., Chicago University, Chicago, 111. 
Poole, E. M., D.G.K., North Dartmouth, Mass., Dairying. 
Proulx, E. G., <1>2K, Amherst, Mass., Chemist in Department Foods and Feedings at 

Hatch Experiment Station. 
^Robertson, R. H., D.G.K., died September 10, 1904, at Amherst, Mass., of peritonitis. 
Snell, Edward B., New Haven, Conn., Civil Engineer for N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. 
Tinkham, C S., D.G.K., Roxbury, Mass., Civil Engineer with State Highway Com. 

mission. 
Tottingham, William E., <l'K>li, (J.T.V., Instructor in Chemistry and also Graduate 

Student at Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass. 
Tower, W. V., <l>i:K, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student Massachusetts Agricultural 

College. 

*Deceased 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 195 



West, M. H., O.T.V., (i(! Deerfiekl Avenue, Hartford, Conn., Chief Engineer, Keney 
Park. 

'04 

p. F, STAPLES, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 
Ahearn, M. Francis, C.S.C., Manhattan, Kan., Instructor in Floriculture, Kansas State 

College. 
Back, Ernest A., C.S.C, "tK*, 96 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student 

Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Blake, Maurice A., Q.T.V., Kingston, R. I., Assistant Horticulturist Rhode Island 

Experiment Station. 
Couden, Fayette D., *2K, *K<1', 1310 Columbia Road, N. W., Washington, D. C, 

Division of Entomolog}', U. S. Department of Agriculture. 
Elwood, Clifford F., Ki", Green's Farms, Conn., General Farming and Fruit Growing; 

onions a specialty. 
Fulton, Erwin S., C.S.C, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist Hatch Experiment 

Station. 
Gilbert, Arthur W., C.S.C, 'I'K*, 402 Oak Avenue, Ithaca, N. Y., Graduate Student 

Cornell University. 
Gregg, John W., C.S.C, 1229 Morton Street, Mattapan, Mass., Landscape Architect 

St. Louis World's Fair. 
GrifiSn, Clarence H., 'I>2K, Jameson, Mo., Commission Merchant. 
Haskell, Sidney B. , C.S.C, •J'TC*, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Agriculturist Hatch 

Experiment Station. 
Henshaw, Fred F., C.S.C, *K*, Templeton, Mass. 
Hubert, Z. Taj'lor, Tallahasee, Fla., Professor of Natural Science and Agriculture 

Florida State Normal and Agricultural School. 
Newton, Howard D., C.S.C, 42 Lake Avenue, New Haven, Conn., Graduate Student 

Yale University. 
O'Hearn, George E., C.S.C, 21.5 East Street, Pittsfield, Mass. 

Parker, Summer R., C.S.C, Amherst. Mass., Assistant Hatch Experiment Station. 
Peck, Arthur L., C.S.C, ^K*, Hillside Avenue, Blue Hills, care of Supt. Dings, 

Foreman Metropolitan Park System. 
Quigley, Raymond A., C.S.C, 20 Bartlett Street, Brockton, Mass., Graduate Student 

Harvard Medical College. 
Raymout, R. Raymond, KS, Woodstock, 111., Professor of Science, Todd Seminary. 
Staples, Parkman F., C.S.C, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student Massachusetts 

Agricultural College. 
White, Howard M., "tSK, *K*, Springfield, Mass. 



196 THE 1906 INDEX, ^■OLUME XXXM 



MARRIAGES 



86 C. F. W. Felt to Miss Clara C. Root, April 6, 1904 

94 Archie H. Kirkland to Miss Mary Leonard, February 14, 1904 

94 John E. Gifford to Miss Luella Mary Dudley, Oct. 19, 1904 

94 Claude F. Walker to Miss Harriette Smith Wood, Oct. 5, 1904 

95 Charles Allen Nutting to Miss Alice Edna Merriam, April 20, 1904 

98 Samuel William Wiley to Miss Florence Isabelle Spofford, October 
19, 1904 

CD A. C. Monahan to Miss Mary E. Cody, July i, 1904 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ' 197 



©bttuarp 



Edward Cook Perkins 

We, the members of the Class of 1907, do 
keenly feel the loss of him who came among us 
as a class mate at our college, and we desire 
to express our sincere and heartfelt sympathy 

TO HIS FAMILY IN THIS THEIR DAY OF SORROW. Be IT 

Jiesolved : That a copy of this resolution be 

SENT TO THE BEREAVED FAMILY. 

JESSE G. CURTIS, ) 

MILFORD H. CLARK, Jr., ) Committee. 
JOHN N. SUMMERS, 



1 


Advertising Directory 




Adams, Henry & Go.j Druggists, Amherst, .... 


. XIV 


Amherst Co-operative Store, ...... 


. XVII 


Amherst House, Amherst, . . ... 


. XII 


Amherst Steam Laundry, Amherst, ..... 


. VII 


Beckmann, Confectionery, Nortliampton .... 


III 


Bloody Brooli House, South Deerfield, .... 


. VII 


Breck, Joseph & Sons, Seeds, Boston, .... 


V 


Bolles, E. M., Boots and Shoes, Amlierst, .... 


V 


Boston & Maine Railroad, Boston, ..... 


. XII 


Bowker Fertilizer Co., Fertilizers, Boston, .... 


VI 


Campion, Tailor, Harberdasher, Amherst, .... 


. Ill 


Campion & Fish, Clothing, Amherst, . . . . . 


. IV 


Carpenter & Morehouse, Printers, ..... 


V 


Deuel, Charles, Druggist and Chemist, Amherst, . 


. XIV 


Doe, Sullivan & Co., ....... 


. XVII 


Elder, C. R., Heating and Plumbing, Amberst, 


. XVI 


Home Correspondence School, Springfield .... 


. XVIII 


Jackson & Cutler, Dry Goods and Groceries, Amherst, 


. XVI 


Marsh, E. D., Furniture and Carpets, Amherst 


IV 


Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, 


VIII, IX 


Massachusetts Agricultm-al College— Specialties, . 


X 


Massachusetts Agricultural College — Farm Department . 


. XI 


Maynard, F. L., Co., . 


. XVIII 


Millett, E. E., Jeweler and Optician, Amlierst, 


VII 


Mills, James K., Photographer, Amherst, .... 


. XVI 


Ovalle, J. M., Chilian Cafe, Amherst, .... 


. Ill 


Paige's, Amherst, ........ 


. XVIII 


Prior Bros., . ........ 


. XVII 


Rahar's Inn, Northampton. ...... 


. VII 


Rawsoni' Co., Seeds, Boston, . ..... 


VI 


Roberts, Jeweler, Northampton, .... 


HI 


Sanderson & Thompson, (;)lothiers and Fm-nishers, Amherst, . 


. XIV 


Sheldon, Photographer, Northampton. ..... 


XV 


The Tuttle Company, Rutland, Vt., ..... 


. XllI 


Trott, J. H., Stoves and Ranges, Amherst .... 


V 


Vermont Farm Machine Co., Bellows Falls, . 


II 


1 



THE BEST WORKMEN USE THE BEST TOOLS 

THE, IMPROVED 

U. S. CREAM SEPARATOR 



/o demonsfrati' that 



I'lidgiiu-nt of the best woi-tciiwii it 



IS THE BEST 



The U. S. is a Winner 



WISCONSIN State Fair, Milwaukee, 1904. Mrs. J. H. McRostio, Owatonua, Minn.. HIGHEST score on 
Dairy prints. 

NEW YORK State Fair, Syracuse, 1904. Higliest 98: Second 97!4; on Dairy butter, "U. S." made. 

VERMONT, Brattleboro, 1904, " Tlie Valley Fair." Dairy Sweepstakes, 98; Creamery Sweepstakes, 
98; GRAND SWEEPSTAKES. 

NEW HAMPSHIRE, Laoonia, 1904, State Dairymen's Meeting. Dairy Sweepstakes, Qreamery Sweep- 
stakes, GRAND SWEEPSTAKES. 

MAINE, State Fair, Lewiston, 1904. Highest score on Daii'y Butter went to "U. S." product. 

MANY other State and County Fairs of lesser importance add to the record of U. S. victories in 1904. 



Quality 



^A Su re Th irig ' 



The world'.s champion dairy butter maker, 
Mrs. M. L. Holmes, Owatonna, Minn., 
secured THE HIGHEST SCOR^ in the 
1st, 2nd and Itli butter scoring contests at 
the World's Fair, St. Louis, 1904, thereby 
winning the World's Championship. 
Mrs. J. H. McRostie, also of Owatonna, 
secured the Sweepstakes at the 3rd scoring, 
in the same contests. Each one uses ex- 
clusively the U. S. Cream Separator. 

A n o t h e r 



Quantity 



.S 11 i 



T h i 71 1 



The U. S. Cream Separator has indis- 
putably and conclusively proven that it is 
the closest skimming separator in the 
world. In the Model Dairy at the Pan- 
American Exposition held in Buffalo, N.Y., 
in 1901, the U. S. skimmed so close that in 
50 consecutive runs it averaged to leave 
only .0138 of one per cent, of btitter fat in 
the skimmilk, establishing a Woild's 
Record never equalled b3' any other sepa- 
rator. 

The Dairyman who uses a U. S. Cream Separator Knows he is getting all the 
butter fat possible from his milk 

THE UNITED STA'J'ES CEJ-.AM 

Designed upon superior scientific principles, 




patents; built onlu of supe ior materials, carefully m 
and the worlcnianship scrutinized in every detail, has 
as the foremosl machine oE its kind in the world today, 
Si^parator wherever it is known and used. 



and 



SEPARA TOR 

lit amply protected by 

■lid, the mechanism 

1 upon merit its place 

^ the most popular 



The most simple, durable and profitable machine for any dairyman ivho wants to 
produce the best buttei and the mosi fat at the least cost 

The Vermont Farm Machine Co. 

BE.LLOWS FALLS. VT. 

s E N n 1- (1 It II .\ .\ I> .s O M E BOOKLET IN COLORS T L L U S T R .\ T I N (1 "THE V . s . W .\ V " 



Chilian Cafe 

.lUSr THE PLACK TO GET 
YOUR NIGHT LUNCH 

Open Day and Night 
J. M. OVALLE, Proprietor 

NASH'S BLOCK PHOENIX ROW 

Telephone lM-11 



The Choicest Chocolates 

and otiicr Candies, also 

Ice Cream, Fruit Ices, Etc. 

} 'on find at 

Beckmann's 

Cor. Main and lyiasonic Streets 

NORTHAMPTON, MASS. 



F. W. ROBERTS 

Jeweler^ Optician^ Stationer 

And Dealer in Musical Merchandise 

WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OE ENGRAVED STATIONERY 
All woTii done at 197 MAIN ST. Northampton, Mass. 



Our collection of Woolens for the cold 
season reaches the top notch 



Confined English and 
Scotch Tiveeds 



FOR 



MEN 



CAMPION 

Tailor, Haberdasher 



Our Fancy Vestings 
speak for themselves 



Next to the First National Bank 



E. D. MARSH 

Furniture and Carpet Rooms 



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 



10 Phoenix Row, AMHERST, MASS. 



CAMPION & FISH 



AGENTS FORI 



Stein - Block Clothing and 
All Kinds of Sporting Goods 



CAMPION & FISH 



J. H. TROTT 



Dealer in 

Stoves, Ranges 
and Oil Heaters 



We do Roof Paifiting, Tinning 
and Repairing of all kinds 



Plumbins, Steam and Hot Water 
and Gas Fitting a Specialty 



AMHERST, MASS. 



OF EVERY KIND. 

Implements. a^^s=, 

TELEPHONES Machlnes. "^^^ss^^ 
RICHMOND (|[3 Woodenware. 

51 AND 52 NORTH MARKET STREET. BOSTON. 



F\iriii,9h es^ ^ i/ypr'o j 'fid £mplo} 'eas. 
Mercantile. ^^ricuItur/iJ. Horficalhiral. 

TELEPHONK RICH. aT6. 



Carpenter & 
Morehouse 



Book and Job 
PRINTERS 



Amherst - Massachusetts 



E. M. Bolles 



DEALER IN 



High-Grade 
Footwear 



LOCAL AGENT FOR 



Walk-Over Shoe 

$3.50 and $4.00 



Repairing 
A Specialty 



Amherst, Mass. 



SEEDS 



FOR THE 

Market Gardener, Florist 
and Private Gardens 

that we endeavoi to stipply and the very best 
that experience and knowledge can produce 

Arlington Tested Seeds 



Write us J or infoi mation any tivie [ 

Always glad to correspotid with interested [ 

parties 
Catalogue tnailed Free 




W. W. RAWSON & CO. 



13 and 15 FANEUIL HALL SQUARE 



BOSTON, MASS. 




^^For the Land's Sake!" 



USE . . 



Bowker's 
Fertilizers 



They Enrich the Earth 
and Those who till It 



BOSTON 

NEW YORK and 

CINCINNATI 



E. E. MILLET 

St/a-fssor to E. R. Bcnnelt 



Jeweler and 
Optician 



Prescription Work 

A SPECIALTY 



Special AttenHon given to all kinds of 
Eine Watch Work 




Bloody Brook House 

S. A. WRIGHT 
Manager 

South Deerfield, Massachusetts 



Amherst 
Steam Laundry 



The Best of Work 
Guaranteed 

Mending done on 
all Students' Work 



M. S. C. AGENT 

W. W. Cotton, '06 



Moder?i Improvements, Eine Outloo/c 
Beautiful Grounds, Excellent Cuisine 
Up-to-date in all its Appointments 



Rahar'sinn 

R. J. RAHAR. Proprietor 
Old South Street (off Main) 

Northampton, Mass. 



Psclion Brau, Pilsner and Wurzbiirger 
on Dratight. When in Hamp, stop zvith us 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 



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 zveeks' eoinsf in dairy farm- 
ing, 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 the four years' course the fol- 
lowing subjects are taught: agriculture, botany, horticilture, chemistry, ana- 
tomy and physiology, zoology, algebra, geometry, trigonometry, surveying, 
physics, English, French, German, history and military tactics. For the 
Junior year a student may elect one of the following six courses : 



FIRST SEMESTER 



SECOND SEMESTER 



FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER 





r Agriculture 


Agriculture 




Chemistry 


Chemistry 




Botany 


Botany 




Agriculture 


Agriculture 


Course in 


\ Chemistry 


Chemistry 


Course in 


Mathematics 


Mathematics 


Agriculture 


j Geology 


Horticulture 


Chemistry ' 


Geology 


Economics 




1 Horticulture 


Entomology 




English 


Special Subject 




L English 


Economics 




Special Subject 

Analytical 






f 


Horticulture 




Geometry 


Engineering 




1 Horticulture 


Botany 




Engineering 


Mathematics 


Course in 

Horticulture 


1 Botany 
- Chemistry 

Geology 


Chemistry 
Landscape 
Gardening 


Course in 
Mathematics 


Free Hand 

Drawing 
Landscape 


Mechanical 

Drawing 
Landscape 




English 


Entomology 




Gardening 


Gardening 






Economics 




Geology 
English 

Landscape 


Economics 
Landscape 


Course in 
Biology 


[ Zoology 
j Botany 
J Chemistry 
1 Geology 

Horticulture 
I English 


Entomology 

Zoology 

Botany 

Chemistry 

Horticulture 

Economics 


Course in 
Landscape - 
Gardening 


Gardening 
Agriculture 
Botany 
Free Hand 

Drawing 
Horticulture 
Geology 
English 


Gardening 
Botany 
Mechanical 

Drawing 
Engineering 
Entomology 
Economics 



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 



Entomology 


English 


Chemistry 


French 


Physics 


German 


Engineering 


Latin 


Landscape Gardening 





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 
Horticulture 
Veterinary 
Botany 



Facilities for illustrating subjects of study include a working library of 
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 botai ical specimens ; the 
1,500 species and varieties of plants and types of the vegetable kingdom, cul- 
tivated in the Durfee plant house ; the large collections of Amherst College 
within easy access ; a farm of about 400 acres, divided between the agricul- 
tural, horticultural, and experimental departments, embracing every variety of 
soil, and offering splendid opportunities for observing the application of sci- 
ence to the problems of agriculture. 

Worthy of especial mention are the laboratories for pratical work in chem- 
istry, in zoology, and in botany, well equipped with essential apparatus. The 
Durfee plant-house has been recently rebuilt and greatly enlarged, and a new 
tooi-house and workshop provided for the horticultural department. For the 
agricultural department a model bam furnishes the best facilities for storage of 
crops, care of horses, cattle, sheep and swine, and management of the diary; 
it includes also a lecture- room for instruction. For the veterinary department 
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 fami- 
lies from $3.00 to $500 ; 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 admits students without exami- 
nation. 

Requisites for admission to the several courses and other information may 
be learned from the catalogue, to be obtained by application to the President. 

HENRY H. GOODELL, 

AMHERST. MASS. 



OUR SPECIALTIES 



J-, 'J. T' ^^'^ ^^^^ ^ '^^^'^' <^hoice trees of select A^arieties. Fur- 

1 iLlLL 1 I t^t>ii thermore we are prepared to plan and furnish the 
stock for complete orchards. 

^ I 1 Trees, Shrubs and Climbers are grown and sold 

{JitlllnlCTlTClLS jjj ^^ the best species. We also have a limited 
supply of hardy herbaceous plants. 

f J /^ J • ^Ve have a complete Landscape 

Landscape Gardening Cardenmg department m which 
we are able to prepare surveys, designs, planting plans, etc., and to 
carry out such designs on the ground. 

j-p I, E7 '/In season we have a supply of the best fruits, such 

r rt>i>iL 1 f LILL as Strawberries, Peaches (when the buds don't freeze), 
Plums, Apples, Quinces, etc. We sell those to people who want the best. 

T/ ■!■ U1 '^"■^'•' '^'^ssh vegetables in season are also worth while 

y egeZauLeo f^^ people who like good things to eat — Celery, 
Beets, Carrots, Lettuce, Spinach, Dandelion, Corn, Tomatoes, etc., etc., 
are on tfiis list. 



Good Men 



We have a few good men to put on the 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. 



DEPARTMENT OF HORTICULTURE 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 



Telephoni- 



Massachusetts 
Agricultural College 



FARM DEPARTMENT 



,p 




PEi!i ni I ' i\ ^ I \i 1 h i\ I I ^ 



GENERAL FARM PRODUCTS 

Hay, Potatoes, Celery, Etc., For Sale in Season 



LIVE STOCK SPECIALTIES 

French Coach and Percheron Horses, Southdown Sheep 
and Berkshire Swine 



For particulars address 

E. H, FORRISTALL, Supt 

Telephone 51-5 AMHERST, MASS. 



THE PRINCIPAL VACATION RESORTS 

The Fishing and Hunting Regions of 



• - 



New England are all reached by the 

Boston & Maine Railroad 



PULLMAN PARLOR OR SLEEPING CARS ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS 

• LOWEST RATES • 

Fast Train Service between Boston and Chicago, St. Louis, 
St. Paul, Minneapolis and all Points West, Northwest, Southwest 

FOR TICKETS AND INFORMATION APPLY TO ANY 
PRINCIPAL TICKET OFFICE OF THE COMPANY 

D. J. FLANDERS, Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent 
BOSTON - - MASS. 



SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO HOUSE RECENTLY EQUIPPED WITH 

LARGE AND SMALL SPREADS MODERN IMPROVEMENTS 



m 



..AMHERST HOUSE.. 



D. H. KENDRICK, Proprietor 



AMPLE ROOM FOR TRANSIENTS TERMS REASONABLE 



THE TUTTLE COMPANY 

RUTLAND. VERMONT 

Producers of the highest grade illustrated 
Books and Catalogues 




^ All work, including printing, binding, and designing done 
in our own establishment. Careful attention to details 
of arrangement and execution our speciality. Quality 
higher than ever before. A little better than seems necessary 



HENRY ADAMS 6 CO. 

DRUGGISTS and APOTHECARIES 



Our stock of Drugs and Medicines is of best 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 best materials, and know how to mix them 



THE NEW STORE 
COOKS BLOCK 



AMHERST. MASS. 



Sanderson 4 
Thompson 



The Leading 
Clothiers and 
Furnishers 



]Ve always have a complete assortment of 

Ready-made Clothing, Mackintoshes, 

Sweaters, Latest Styles in Hats and 

Caps, Gloves and Mittens. We 

also make Clothing to Order. 

Suits $ij to S-fO. Overcoats 

$10 to $jo Trousers Sj to $io 



Amherst 



Massachusetts 



Charles Deuel 

Druggist and 

Chemist 

Imported and Domestic Cigars 

% 

Fancy and Toilet Articles 
Sponges, Brushes, Etc. 
Hurler's Candies 
Fresh and Fine 

AMHERST HOUSE DRUG STORE 

Amherst = Massachusetts 



special Prices to 
College Graduating Classes 



& 




PHOTOGRAPHER 



102 Main Street 
Northampton^ Mass. 



High Grade Work Only 



JACKSON & CUTLER 



W. B. JACKSON 



Dry and Fancy Goods and 
Choice Family Groceries 



GEO. CUTLER, Jr. 



AMHERST, MASS. 



Get Our Prices 


JAS. K. MILLS 




M. A. C. '77 


Before having anything done in /he 




7uay of Heating and Plumbing. A 
full line of up-to-date goods always 
on hand. Oil Stoves, Wood Stoves, 


Photographer 


Coal Stoves and Steam Heaters are 




right in our line 


Photographic Work 


ANDIRONS, SCREENS 


of all kinds 


AND FIRE SETS 


AMATEUR SUPPLIES 




DEVELOPING and PRINTING 


COAL, WOOD AND KINDLINGS 






MAIN STREET 


C. R. ELDER 


opposite To7('n Hall 


AMHERST,: MASS. 


Amherst, Massachusetts 



ST UDENTS 



BUY YOTJR TEXT BOOKS, STATIONERY, FOUNTAIN 
PENS AND ATHLETIC GOODS AT THE :::::::: 



Amherst Co-Operative Store 



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 ::::::: 



FREEMAN J. DOE JOHN J. SULLIVAN 

DOE, SULLIVAN & CO. 

C OMMISSION MERCHAN TS 

Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Etc. 

61 and 63 Quincy Market 
And Basement 11,'.2 South Side Quincy Market 

BOSTON, MASS. 
Telephone Haymarket 926 



W. H. PRIOR 



C. A. PRIOR 



PRIOR BROTHERS 

Successors to Wm. Prior Jr. & Co. 

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS 
IN ALL KINDS OF 

Ocean, Lake and River Fish 
OYSTERS AND CLAMS 

121 - 131 Faneuil Hall Market 

BOSTON, MASS. 

Telephone 673 Richmond 



I 



Make the Farm Pay 




rh. D.. 



.^.jing.dairying.etc. Also lloPticiilture under Prof 
Bailey, of Cornell University, and Atrriculturu 
Uneterioloiry under Prof. « onii, ofWesleyan. 
Full Coniinereial, Normal and Academic cJe 

partiiients. Tuition nominal. Text books free to our 
students. Catalogue and particulars free. Write tn-da\ . 

THE HOME CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL, 
^-^r^ Dept. 42, SjprJDKfield, Mass. 






PAIGE'S 



IS THE PLACE TO GET 



GOOD TEAMS 



Also All Depot Woik ^rom All Trains 
Don't Forget The Pluce 



REAR OF 
AMHERST HOUSE 



F. L. MAYNARD 

Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 

Beef, Mutton 
Lamb and Veal 



INSriTUTION TRADE 
A SPECIALTY 

76 Blackstone Street 
16 Blackstone Market 

Jfi?."""'!. BOSTON. MASS. 



A FRIEND 



■■w'-'.' 



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