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Philip Bevier Hasbrouck 

HE name of the one to whom this volume is dedicated, at once suggests 
a long hne of European ancestry of social rank and influence. The 
surname is common in northern France, about Calais, whence came 
Abraham Hasbrouck, a refugee, to find religious freedom in America. 
It was in the latter half of the seventeenth century that he, with 
others similarly persecuted, came to America to build for themselves 
homes in a land of freedom. They settled in New York state, and 
from then until now in the section where this pioneer Hasbrouck built his home, the name 
has been a prominent one among the inhabitants. 

That this early pioneer possessed the qualities of leadership is indicated by the fact 
that he was called to participate in the affairs of the government as a member of Governor 
Andres's staff. 

The middle name, Bevier, came to Professor Hasbrouck through his paternal 
ancestry, by marriage with the family of that name, made famous through Colonel Bevier, 
who fought with the Americans at the siege of Quebec. 

The early ancestry on the maternal side traces back to Louis Du Bois, the Walloon, 
a pioneer settler of the Wallkill valley in New York. In France and Flanders there were 
many noted men of this family, famous as surgeons, statesmen and historians. 

It was largely through the influence of Abraham Hasbrouck, of Governor Andros's 
staff, that the English crown was induced to grant lands to the early settlers of Wallkill 
valley. Parts of these early grants still remain in the possession of the descendants of 
those to whom the original allotments were made. 

Barnes gives us an idea of the character of the Huguenot refugees who early settled 
in this country, when he says of them: " Their severe morality, marked charity, elegant 
manners and thrifty habits, made them a desirable acquisition. They brought the mul- 
berry and olive, and established magnificent plantations on the banks of the Cooper. 
They also introduced many choice varieties of pears, which still bear illustrious Huguenot 
names. Their descendants are eminently honorable, and have borne a proud part in the 
establishment of our Republic. Of seven presidents who were at the head of the Congress 
of Philadelphia during ihe Revolution, three were of Huguenot parentage." 

Such were the predominant characteristics of the people from whom the subject of 
this brief biographical sketch has inherited those sterling qualities of character that have 
made him such an efficient worker in M. A. C, for the past thirteen years. It is these 

^^3yiyiM>c^ a/^^/^d^^^^t^-^^-^c^^ 


inherited qualities, fostered and improved by a healthy environment and a right course of 
living, that have developed the man whose life and work among us for so many years has 
endeared him to all who have come in contact with him, as students, associates on the 
faculty, or in other lines of college activities. 

Philip Bevier Hasbrouck was born in Libertyville, Ulster County, New York, m 
1870. He prepared for college at the New Paltz Normal School, and was admitted to 
Rutgers College, New Brunswick, N. J., in the fall of 1889. Early in his college 
course he developed a fondness for mathematical work, in which he specialized later, 
taking courses in mathematics, physics and civil engineering. At the completion of his 
college course he received the degree of B. Sc. Soon after graduating from Rutgers he 
accepted a position as secretary to the Director of the Maryland Agricultural Experiment 
Station, a position he retained until 1895, when he accepted a call to M. A. C, as 
Assistant Professor of Mathematics. In recognition of his services and abihty as a teacher, 
he has been promoted to Associate Professor of Mathematics and Adjunct Professor of 
Physics. In June, 1905, he assumed the duties of Registrar, succeeding his classmate 
and colleague. Professor Lull. 

By reason of the work that has fallen to his lot in his capacity as teacher, registrar, 
and a member of the faculty committee on entrance, he has secured a more intimate 
acquaintance with the undergraduates than any of his associates on the faculty. His 
relation to the students during their first years at M. A. C, and his personal interest in 
every one of them, has resulted in his being selected by many men in college as an adviser 
regarding their college and personal affairs. In the capacity of personal adviser, confi- 
dant and teacher he has had frequent opportunity to impress upon those with whom he 
has thus come in contact, the marks of his character that make for the growth of the true 
college man and the development of a genuine college spirit. This intercourse between 
teacher and student has served to magnify in him those innate qualities of consideration, 
generosity, frankness and loyalty. 

By every one who has been associated with him either as student or colleague, he 
is held in high esteem as an earnest student, faithful teacher and friend. 

l,.^.^ ^,95 

GWjLIHJ^iR -1^8-03 


,. . y, September 14-15, Monday-Tuesday, 

, /^/ Entrance Examinations 

September 16, Wednesday, 1 :30 P. M., 

Assembly; Fall Semester Begins 

November 25-30, Wednesday, 1 P. M. to Monday, 1 P. M., 

Thanksgiving Recess 

December 18, Friday, 6 P. M., Winter Recess Begins 

Winter Recess Ends 

Fall Semester Ends 

Spring Semester Begins 

Washington's Birthday 

Spring Recess Begins 

Spring Recess Ends 

Patriot's Day 

Memorial Day 

January 4, Monday, 1 P. M., 
February 7, Sunday, 
February 8, Monday, 1 P. M., 
February 22, Monday, 
March 26, Friday, 6 P. M., 
April 5, Monday, 1 P. M., 
April 19, Monday, 
May 30, Sunday, 

June 19-23, Saturday to Wednesday. 

Commencement Exercises 



Board of Trustees 

Members ex Officio 

His Excellency Governor Curtis Guild, Jr., President of the Corporation 

K.ENYON L. BUTTERFIELD, ..... President of the College 

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

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

Members by Appointment 

Arthur G. Pollard of Lowell . 
Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 
Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 
Samuel C. Damon of Lancaster . 
P. A. Russell of Great Barrington 
Charles H. Preston of Danvers 
Carroll D. Wright of Worcester . 
M. Fayette Dickinson of Boston . 
William H. Bowker of Boston . 
George H. Ellis of Boston . 
J. Howe Demond of Northampton . 
Elmer D. Howe of Marlborough . 
Nathaniel L Bowditch of Framingham 
William Wheeler of Concord 

Term Expires 


Officers Elected by the Corporation 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree . 
J. Lewis Ellsworth of Worcester 
Fred C. Kenney of Amherst 
Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 

Vice-President of the Corporation 




14 the1910indexvolumexxxx 

Standing Committees of the Trustees 

Committee on Finance 

Charles A. Gleason, Chairman 
George H. Ellis J. Howe Demond 

Arthur G. Pollard Charles H. Preston 

Committee on Course of Study and Faculty 

William Wheeler, Chairman 
William H. Bowker M. Fayette Dickinson 

Elmer D. Howe Carroll D. Wright 

George H. Martin 

Committee on Farm and Horticulture 

Farm Division 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch, Chairman 

George H. Ellis Charles A. Gleason 

Frank Gerrett 

Horticultural Division 

' J. Lewis Ellsworth, Chairman 
A. G. Pollard Elmer D. Howe 

Committee on Experiment Department 

Charles H. Preston, Cliairman 
P. A. Russell William H. Bowker 

J. Lewis Ellsworth Samuel C. Damon 


Committee on Ne\v Buildings and Arrangement 
of Grounds 

William Wheeler, Chairman 
William H. Bowker M. Fayette Dickinson 

Frank Gerrett Nathaniel I. Bowditch 

Examining Committee of Overseers 

John Bursley, Chairman, of West Barnstable 

W. C. Jewett, of Worcester 

E. L. Boardman, of Sheffield 

Isaac Damon, of Wayland 

Frank Gerrett, of Greenfield 


Kenyon Leech Butterfield 

T was on a farm near the outskirts of the village of Lapeer, Lapeer 
County, Michigan, that our President first saw the light of day, June 
1 I th, 1 868. His early life was one of intense activity. He was 
always striving how to do the many duties incident to the lot of a boy 
on the farm by a shorter method or by increasing the effectiveness of 
such work. He was the same in his school work and easily kept the 
first place in his classes by this indomitable desire to push ahead. 
In 1 886 he entered the Michigan Agricultural College, and while obliged to drop 
out the next year on account of lack of funds, he returned the following year and grad- 
uated with the highest honors in 1 89 1 . While in college we see this same masterful 
desire to push on, to accomplish, to secure the highest return for his endeavor. During 
his Junior and Senior years he won first place in the intersociety oratorical contest. Upon 
his graduation he was offered an instructorship in the English Department of his Alma 
Mater, but declined on account of not desiring to make teaching his life work. He 
accepted, however, and held the position of Assistant Secretary for one year, resigning 
lo accept the editorship of the Michigan Grange Visitor, which he held until that paper 
was merged into the Michigan Farmer in 1895. 

It was in this year that the Michigan State Board of Agriculture, recognizing the 
value of educational work among the farmers, appointed him Superintendent of Farmers' 
Institutes, and the next year. College Field Agent. At this time farmers' institutes were 
not thoroughly understood, and had received no national recognition. To bring them out 
from the chaotic condition in which they were then to an established and recognized place 
in rural society required the ability of a man with strong powers of organization. 

In 1899 Supt. Butterfield gave up this position and in 1900 took up graduate work 
at the university of Michigan, taking his Masters degree in 1902. He was then appointed 
instructor in Rural Sociology, which position he held until his election to the Presidency 
of the Rhode Island College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts in 1903. It was here 
that his work attracted the attention of the Hon. Carroll D. Wright, head of the depart- 
ment of Economics and Sociology in the Carnegie Institution at Washington, who ap- 
pointed him to prepare an economic history of agriculture in the United States; this work 
is still in preparation. 



Among his many published addresses we notice: Social Problems of the American 
Farmer, delivered at the Congress of Arts and Sciences, World's Fair, St. Louis; Social 
Phase of Agricultural Education, read before the Association of American Agricultural 
Colleges and Experiment Stations at Des Moines, la. His book. Chapters on Rural 
Progress, was published in 1907. 

The latest public recognition of his eminent services in the cause of agricultural 
progress, is his appointment by President Roosevelt to the Commission on Country Life. 

In 1 906 President Butterfield accepted the Presidency of the Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College. His work here has been steadily progressive. With his contagious 
enthusiasm and wide experience, the College looks forward to a future of ever increasing 

George F. Mills, M. A., Dean of the College, Head of 
the Division of the Humanities, Professor of Languages 
and Literature. 

Born 1839. Williams College, 1862. A A $. Associate Principal 
of Greylock Institute, 1882-89. Professor of English and Latin at 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1890. Appointed Dean of 
of the College and Head of the Division of Humanities in 1907. 

Frank A. Waugh, M. S., Head of Division of Horticul- 
ture and Professor of Landscape Gardening, Dean of Sum- 
mer School, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. KS. M. S., 
1893. Graduate student Cornell University, 1898-99. Editor Agri- 
cultural Department Topc\a Capitot, 1891-92. Editor Montana Farm 
and Stock Journat, 1892. Editor Denver Fid J and Farm. 1892-93. 
Professor of Horticulture, Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical 
College, and Horticulturist of the Experiment Station, 1893-95. Pro- 
fessor of Horticulture, University of Vermont and Slate 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 since 1902. Horticultural editor of Counir}) Centleman since 

Charles Wellington, M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Chem- 

Bom 1853. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873. K2. Grad- 
uate student in Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873-76. 
Student in University of Virginia, 1876-77. Ph. D.. University of 
Gollingcn, 1885. Assistant Chemist, United States Department of 
Agriculture, Washington, D. C, 1876. First Assistant Chemist, De- 
partment of Agriculture, 1877-82. Associate Professor of Chemistry 
at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1885-1907. Professor of Chem- 
istry at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 



Charles H. Fernald, M. A., Ph. D., Director of Grad- 
uate School and Professor of Zoology, and Entomologist 
for Hatch Experiment Station. 

Bom 1838. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph. D., Maine Slate College, 
1886. Studied in the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Cam- 
bridge and under Louis Agassiz on Penekese Island. Also traveled 
extensively in Europe, studying insects in various museums. Principal 
of Litchfield Academy, 1865. Principal of Houlton Academy, 
1865-70. Chair of Natural History, Maine State College, 1871-86. 
Professor of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1886. 

William P. Brooks, Ph. D., Director of the Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station. Professor of Agriculture 
and Agriculturist for the Massachusetts Agricultural 
Experiment Station. Director of Short Winter Courses. 

Born 1851. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875. *2K. Post- 
graduate, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875-76. Professor of 
Agriculture and Director of Farm, Imperial College of Agriculture, 
Safforo, Japan, 1877-78; also Professor of Botany, 1881-88. Acting 
President, Imperial College, 1880-83, and 1886-87. Professor of 
Agriculture at Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Agriculturist 
for the Hatch Experiment Station since January, 1889. Ph. D., Halle, 
1897. Acting President of the College and Acting Director of the 
Hatch Experiment Station, 1905-06. Director of Hatch Experiment 
Station, 1906. 

James B. Paige, D. V. S., Professor of Veterinary Science, 
and Veterinarian for the Massachusetts Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station. 

Born 1 861. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882. Q. T. V. 
On farm at PrescotI, 1882-87. D. V. S., Faculty of Comparative 
Medicine and Veterinary Science, McGill University, 1888. Prac- 
ticed at Northampton, 1888-91. Professor of Veterinary Science at 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1891. Took course in Path- 
ological and Bacteriological Department, McGill University, summer 
1891. Took course in Veterinary School in Munich, Germany, 1895-96. 

George E. Stone, Ph. D., Professor of Botany and Bota- 
nist for the Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Born 1861. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882-84. *2K 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1884-89. In the summer 
1890, in charge of the Botany Classes at Worcester Summer Sch' 
of Natural History. Leipsic University, 1891-92; Ph. D., 1892 
Studied in the Physiological Laboratory at Clark University, 1893 
Assistant Professor of Botany at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
1893-95. Professor of Botany at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since July, 1895. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897. 



John E. Ostrander, M. A., C. 
maiics and Civil Engineering. 

E., Profeisor of Mathe- 


Born 1865. B. A. and C. E., Union College, 1886; M. A., 1889. 
Assistant on Sewer Construction, Wesit Troy, N. Y., 1886. Assistant 
on Construction, Chicago, Saint Paul & Kansas City Railway, 1887. 
Draughtsman with Phoenix Bridge Company, 1887. Assistant in En- 
gineering Department, New York State Canals, 1888-91. Instructor 
in Civil Engineering, Lehigh University, 1891-92. Engineering for 
Contractor Alton Bridge, summer of 1892. Professor of Civil En- 
gineering and Mechanic Arts, University of Idaho, 1892-97. Professor 
of Mathematics and Civil Engineering at the Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College since July, 1897. 

Henry T. Fernald, M. S., Ph. D., Professor of Enlomol- 
ogl; and Associate Entomologist for the Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Born 1866. University of Maine, 1885; BOn, ^K*. M. S., 1888. 
Graduaile student in Biology, Wesleyan University, 1885-86. Grad- 
uate student Johns Hopkins University, 1887-1890. Laboratory In- 
structor Johns Hopkins University, 1889-1890. Ph. D., Johns Hopkins 
University, 1890. Professor of Zoology, Pennsylvania State College, 
1890-99. State Economic Zoblogist of Pennsylvania, 1898-99. Pro- 
fessor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, and As- 
sociate Entomologist, Hatch Experiment Station, since 1899. 

George C. Martin, C. E., Captain Eighteenth Infantry, 
United States Army. Professor of Military Science. 

Born 1869. C. E., University of Vermont, 1892. 2*. With £n- 
gmeering Ncids, 1895-97. Entered Army July 9, 1898, as Second 
Lieutenant of Twenty-first United Slates Infantry. Promoted to First 
Lieutenant of Second United Slates Infantry, March 2d, 1899. Pro- 
moted to Captain of Eighteenth United Slates Infantry, August 26th, 
1903. Placed on duty at Massachusetts Agricultural College by order 
of the Honorable the Secretary of War, September 1st, 1905. 

William R. Hart, B. L., A. B., A. M., Professor of Agri- 
cultural Education. 

B. L., Iowa State Law School, 1880. A. B.. University of Nebraska, 
1896. A. M., University of Nebraska, 1900. Department of Psy- 
chology and Education in Nebraska State Normal at Peru, 1901-07. 
Professor of Agricultural Education, Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege, 1907. 



James A. Foord, B. S., M. S. A., Acting Head of the Divi- 
sion of Agriculture, and Professor of Farm Administration. 

Born 1872. B. S., New Hampshire College of Agriculture and 
Mechanic A'rts, 1898. M. S. A., Cornell University, 1902. 23, 
4>K'I>, K2. Graduate Summer Schools of Agriculture, Ohio State 
University, 1902; University of Illinois, 1906; Cornell University, 
1908. Assistant in Cornell University Agricultural Experiment Sta- 
tion, 1900-03. Professor of Agriculture, Delaware College, 1903-06. 
Associate Professor of Agronomy, Ohio State University, 1906-07. 
Associate Professor of Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1907; Professor of Farm Administration, 1908. 

Fred C. Sears, M. Sc, Professor of Pomology. 

Born 1866. B. S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1892. Assistant 
Horticulturist in Kansas Experiment Station, 1892-97, M. Sc, Kansas 
Agricultural College, 1896. Professor of Horticulture, Utah Agri- 
cultural College, 1897. Director Nova Scotia School of Horticulture, 
Wolfich, Nova Scotia, 1898-1904. Professor of Horticulture, Nova 
Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, Nova Scotia, 1905-07. Professor 
of Pomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, B. S., Associate Professor of Mathe- 
matics, Adjunct Professor of Physics. 

Born 1870. B. S.. Rutgers College, 1893. X^. Assistant Professor of 
Mathematics at Massachusetts Agricultural College from April, 1895, 
to 1902. Associate Professor of Mathematics since 1902. Registrar 
since June, 1905. 

Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer. 

Born 1869. Ferris Institute, 1890-91. Bookkeeper for Manistee & 
Northeastern Railroad Company, 1891-1895. Assistant Secretary and 
Cashier of Michigan Agricultural College, 1895-1907. Treasurer of 
Massachusetts Agricultural College since July 1st, 1907. 



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

Born 1872. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1894. 'I'SK. 
Principal of Eliot, Maine, High School, 1895. Student of Philosophy, 
Johns Hopkins University, 1896-98. Assistant Professor of Chem- 
istry at Massachusetts Agricultural College since July, 1899. M. S., 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. 

Clarence Everett Gordon, B. S., A. M., Associate 
Professor in Zoolog]) and Geology. 

Born 1876. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. Stu- 
dent Clark University, summer session, 1901-03. Science Instructor, 
Cushing Academy, Ashburnham, Mass., 1901-04. Graduate student 
in Geology and ZcSlogy, Columbia University, 1904-05. A. M., 
Columbia University, 1905. Instructor in Geology, summer session, 
Columbia University, 1905. University Fellovi' in Geology, Columbia 
University, 1905-06. Assistant Professor in Zoology and Geology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906. 

Robert Wilson Neal, A. B., A. M., Assistant Professor 
of English, and Instructor in Cerman. 

Born 1873. B. A., University of Kansas, 1897. M. A., Harvard. 
*BK. Member of the bar, Kansas. Assistant in English, University 
of Kansas, 1898-99. Yale Graduate School, 1899-1901. Teacher 
Wallingford, Conn., High School, 1900-01. Instructor in English, 
University of Cincinnati, 1901-02. Harvard Graduate School, 1902- 
03. Head of English Department, Rutgers College and Rutgers 
Scientific School, 1903-04. Editorial Department T/ie iVorU's Work 
1904-06. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906. 

George N. Holcomb, B. A.. S. T. B., Assistant Professor 
of Political Science. 

Born 1872. Trinity College, 1896. Philadelphia Divinity School, 
1900 Graduate student in American Institutional and Political His- 
tory at University of Pennsylvania, 1900-01. Graduate student in 
History and Economics, Harvard University, 1901-03. Williams 
Fellow, Harvard Union, S. T. B.. Harvard, 1903. Then engaged in 
agricultural work. Instructor in Economics in Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College. 190507. Assistant Professor of Political Science 
in Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1907. 



A. Vincent Osmun, 
PTofessor of Boian]). 

Agr., B. S., M. S., Assistant 


Conneclicut Agricultural College, 1900. Assistant Slorrs 

Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900-02. Massachusetts Agi 
College, 1903. Q. T. v., *K*. M. S., Massachusetts Agr 
College, 1905, Instructor in Botany at Massachusetts Agi 
College, 1903-1907. Assistant Professor since June, 1907. 


Edward A. White, 

B. Sc, Assistant Professor of Flori- 

Born, 1872. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1895. KS. Assist- 
ant Horticulturist, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1895-97. While 
& Frost, Florists, Arlington, Mass., 1897-1899. Instructor in Horticul- 
ture, Baron de Hirsch School, Woodbine, N. J., 1899-1900. Assist- 
ant Professor of Horticulture, Texas Agricultural and Mechanical 
College, 1900-1902. Professor of Botany, Forestry, and Landscape 
Architecture, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1902-07. Assistant 
Professor of Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 

Percy Loring Reynolds, M. D., Assistant Professor of 
Physical Culture and Education and Hygiene. 

Born 1876. International Y. M. C. A. Training School, 1902. 
M. D., University of Georgia, 1906. Assistant Instructor Training 
School, 1901-02. XZX, Medical Fraternity. Physical Director and 
University Physician, University of Maine, 1906-08. At Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College since 1908. 

Robert W. Lyman, LL. B., Lecturer on Farm Laxv. 

Born 1850. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1871. *K*, 
Q. T. V. Followed Civil Engineering, 1871-78. Admitted to the 
bar as attorney at lavf, 1878. LL. B., Boston University Law School, 
1879. Appointed Judge District Court of Hampshire County, 1882. 
Registrar of Deeds for Hampshire County since 1891. Lecturer 
Rural Law and Citizenship Law, Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since 1882. 



Frank William Rane, M. S., Lecturer on Foreslr\). 

Born 1868. Ohio Slate University, B. Agr., I89I. Cornell University, 
M. Sc, 1892. Elected Professor of Agriculture and Horlicukure in 
the West Virginia University, 1892. Elected Professor of Agricul- 
ture and Horticulture in the New Hampshire College. Elected Pro- 
fessor of Forestry and Horticulture, 1900. Became a member of 
the American Association for the Advancement of Science, 1892, and 
was elected a fellow of the same Association in 1898. Has been 
lecturer to Massachusetts Board of Agriculture since 1900. Member 
of 4*A9 college fraternity and of the AZ honorary agricultural fra- 
ternity. Elected State Forester of Massachusetts, September 15th, 
1906, and same date Lecturer on Forestry at Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural College. 

Robert D. MacLaurin, A. M., Ph. D., Lecturer in Or- 
ganic Chemistry. 

Born 1879. A. M., McMaster University, Toronto, 1903. Ph. D., 
Harvard University, 1906. Research in Physiological Chemistry at 
Rockefeller Institute. Medical research. New York, 1906-07. Re- 
search work at Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station since 
1907. Instructor in Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since July, 1908. 

Sidney B. Haskell, B. S., Instructor in Agriculture. 

Born 1881. C. S. C. *K*. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1904. Assistant Agriculturist, Hatch Experiment Station, June, 1904, 
to July, 1906. Instructor in Agriculture since September, 1905. 

Harold F. ToMPSON, B. Sc, Instructor in Market Gar- 

Born 1885. KS. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1905. In- 
structor at Mount Hermon School, January, 1906, to January, 1907. 
Instructor in Market Gardening at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since February, 1907. 



Ray L. Gribben, B. S. A., Instructor in Animal Hus- 

B. S. A., Io>Ya State College, 1 906. Assistant in Animal Husbandry 
in charge of live slock judging, Iowa State College, 1906-07. 

A. Anderson MacKimmie, A. B., Instructor in French 
and Spanish. 

Born 1878. A. B., Princeton University, 1906. *BK. Bondinot 
Fellow in Modern Languages, 1906-07. Instructor in French, Col- 
chester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, 1906-08. At Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1908. 

Edgar Louis Ashley, A. B., A. M., Instructor in German. 

Born 1880. Brown University, A. B., 1903; A. M., 1904. *BK, 
^'K*. Instructor in German at Brown University, 1903-1906. Stu- 
dent at University of Heidelberg, Germany, 1906-07. Instructor in 
German at Bates College, 1907-08. At Massachusetts Agricultural 
College since 1908. 

William P. B. Lockwood, B. S., Assistant Professor of 

Born 1875. B. S., Pennsylvania State College, 1899. With Walker- 
Gordon Laboratory Co., Boston and Philadelphia, 1899-1901. In- 
structor in Dairying, Pennsylvania State College, 1902-03. Inspector, 
Hires Condensed Milk Co., Malvern, Pa., 1903-06. Creamery and 
Condensary Construction Work, 1906-08. Assistant professor of 
Dairying, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 



C. R. Duncan, Instructor in Mathematics and Phvsics. 

Born in 1884. Rutgers, 1902-06. Two years on East River Division 
of Pennsylvania Tunnels. 

Frank M. Gracey, Assistant in Landscape Gardening. 

Born 1884. Massachusetts Normal Art School, 1906. Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, 1906. Assistant Curator Massachusetts Nor- 
mal Art School, 1904-06. Instructor in Drawing, Michigan Agricul- 
tural College, 1906-07. Assistant in Landscape Gardening, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 

Ernest C. Fowler, B. S., Instructor in Chemistry. 

B. S., Michigan Agricultural College, 1907. 

Harry Milliken JeNNISON, Instructor in Botany at the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Born 1885. B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 



Charles Robert Green, B. Agr., Librarian. 

Born 1876. Connecticut Agricultural College, 1895. With The 
Harlford Couranl, 1895-1901. Assistant Librarian, Conecticut Stale 
Library, 1901-08. Librarian at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
since September 1, 1908. 

L. I. Shaw, B. S., M. S., Instructor in Chemistry. 

Born 1885. 2S, n$X. B. S., Alfred University, 1907. M. S., 
Syracuse University, 1908. Assistant in Chemistry in Alfred Uni- 
versity, 1906-07. Member chemical faculty of Syracuse University, 
1907-08. At Massachusetts Agricultural College since June, 1908. 

Floyd B. Jenks, A. B., Instructor in Agricultural Education. 

A. B., from Perdue University, 1896. Practical Farmer and Dairy- 
man. Speaker for the Indiana Farmer's Institute. Teacher of Ele- 
mentary Agriculture, Goshen High School, 1904-08. 

A. E. Cance, B. S., M. S., Ph. D., Instructor in Agricultural 

B. S. from Yale University; M. S. and Ph. D. from University of 
Wisconsin. Instructor in Agricultural Economics at Massachusetts 
Agricultural College since 1908. 

Experiment Station Staff 

William P. Brooks, Ph. D., Director and Agriculturist M. A. G 

Charles A. Goessman, Ph. D., LL. D., Expert Consulting Chemist 40 Amity St. 
Joseph B. LindsEY, Ph. D., Chemist 47 Lincoln Avenue 

George E. Stone. Ph. D., Botanist and Vegetable Pathologist Mount Pleasant 

Charles H. Fernald, Ph. D., Entomologist 

James B. Paige, D. V. S., Veterinarian 

Frank A. Waugh, M. S., Horticulturist 

John E. Ostrander, C. E., Meteorologist 

Henry T. Fernald, Ph. D., Associate Entomologist 

Edward B. Holland, M. S., Associate Chemist 

Henri D. Haskins, B. Sc, Chemist (Fertilizer Control) 

Philip H. Smith, B. Sc, Chemist (Food and Dairy Control) 

ErwiN S. Fulton, B. Sc, Assistant Agriculturist 

Edwin F. Gaskill, B. Sc, Second Assistant Agriculturist 

R. J. Goldberg's, North Pleasant St. 
Carl S. Pomeroy, B. Sc, Assistant Horticulturist 19 Phillips St. 

Robert D. MacLaurin, Ph. D., First Assistant Chemist, Research Division 

6 Kellogg Avenue. 

3 Hallock St. 

42 Lincoln Avenue 

M. A. C. 

33 North Prospect St. 

44 Amity St. 

28 N. Prospect St. 

89 Pleasant St. 

102 Main St. 

1 2 Cottage St. 



Lewell S. Walker, B. Sc, First Assistant Chemist, Feed and Dair^ Division 

19 Phillips St 

Philip V. Goldsmith, Assistant Chemist 

James C. Reed, Assistant Chemist 

John N. Summers, B. Sc, Assistant Entomologist 

George H. Chapman, B. Sc, Assistant Botanist 

E. A. White, B. Sc, Florist 

Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer 

Rose J. Brown, Secretary 

William K. Hepburn, Inspector, Feed and Dairy Division 

96 Pleasant St 
66 Pleasant St. 
66 Pleasant St. 
66 Pleasant St. 
96 Pleasant St. 
Mount Pleasant. 
Draper Hall, M. A. C. 

Roy F. Gaskill, Assistant in Animal Nutrition M. A. C. 

R. C. LiNDBLAD, Observer South College, M. A. C. 

Jessie V. Crocker, Stenographer, Department of Botany and Vegetable Pathology 

Harriet Cobb, Stenographer, Department of Plant and Animal Chemistry 

33 Cottage St. 

Other College Officers 

Elwin H. ForRISTALL, M. Sc, Farm Superintendent 

Ralph Jerome Watts, Secretary to the President 

Newton Wallace, Electrician 

E. Charles Rowe, Steward of the Dining Hall 

Clara S. Stuart, ClerJi to the President, Dean and Registrar 

Mary Caldwell, Bool(keeper 

Henrietta Webster, Stenographer 

M. A. C. 

1 1 6 Pleasant St. 

6 Phillips St. 

M. A. C. 

M. A. C. 

Draper Hall, M. A. C. 

Draper Hall, M. A. C. 



Graduate Students 

BoQUET, Arthur G. B. 

B. S., Oregon Agricultural College, 1906 

Bourne, Arthur I. 

A. B., Darlmouth College, 1907 

Chapman, George H. 

B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Hooker, Charles 

B. S., Amherst College, 1906 

Jennison, Harry M. 

B. S. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Johnston, Frederick A. 

B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Regan, William S. 

B. S. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Smith, Philip H. 

B. S , Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Summers, John N. 

B. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Thurston, Frank E. 

B. S. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Whitmarsh, Raymond D. 

B. S. Massachusetts Agricullural College, 

Corvallis, Oregon 

Kensington, N. H. 

Wallingford, Conn. 









Ol)e Senior (Tlass 




Senior History 

GAIN as the days grow shorter and the cooling, autumn breezes scatter 
the fair-hued fohage, the class of 1909 returns for its last year at 
M. A. C. Once more the campus rings with the shout of familiar 
voices, and the hills reecho the cheers of "Oughty-Nine." 

But how different the scene from that of our Freshman autumn! 
Now it is as staid Seniors that we greet you; as tried and loyal com- 
rades that we cluster together to carry to a successful finish the short 
year that remains. For the last time as under-graduates we present to you our class 

It is not necessary to devote much attention to our Freshman and Sophomore years. 
Those historic details have not only been recorded in the " Index," but have left their 
impress upon those with whom we were brought in close relation. 

As Freshmen we met a strong Sophomore class, and the hazing parties at which 
we assisted were neither slight nor few. We profited by these experiences, and ere the 
year was over we were able even to " better the instruction." As Sophomores we did 
our duty and passed through a successful, triumphant year. 

We expected, when we reached our Junior year, to settle down to a quiet life, but 
found the task of coaching a large Freshman class not an easy one. However they 
responded nobly to our teaching. During the first few months our " Index " occupied 
our time, and we cheerfully leave to its readers the question of its merits. 

The weeks dodged by, and soon we were chasing Coleoptera or searching Sunder- 
land and Hadley for outcrops. Meanwhile the matter of track athletics was brought 
up, and '09 responded heartily to the cry of contest. The same persistent pluck, which 
has helped us so often, carried us again to victory. That, of course, needed a celebration, 
and 1 9 1 I deserves our thanks for the excellent banquet which they tendered us. Hart- 
ford was a jolly city that night and our Junior Banquet was another strong rivet in the 
binding of our class interests and affections. In the mean time we ran off a minstrel show 
with great success. Then that most difficult task of getting by the exams was safely 

Now, after being scattered through the summer, we are gathered for the last time, 
fewer in numbers, but stronger, more determined, more united than ever. As Seniors, 
it is our duty, first, to carry ourselves through this year as a class of one mind, seeking 
always the welfare and advancement of our Alma Mater; second, to pass on to our 
successors the worthy traditions and customs of M. A. C. ; last, to foster and preserve 
the unconquerable spirit of " Old Massachusetts." 


Senior Class Officers 

Arthur W. Hubbard 
George M. Brown 
Charles S. Putnam 
Harold P. Crosby 
Edward I. Chase 
Myron F. Geer 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

. Sergeant-at-Arms 


Class Yell 

Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Nineieen-oughl-nine ! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 


Class Colors 

Maroon and White 


Class of 1909 

Alger, Paul Edgar Somerville 

G. S. Cooley's, Sunderland; Varsity Football; Class Football; Basketball; Baseball; Class 
Vice-President, 1908; Senate; second prize Burnham Eight 

Barlow, Waldo Darius Amherst 

$SK; Amherst, President Musical Association; Leader Glee Club; First prize Burnham 

Barnes, Benjamin Franklin Haverhill 

S3>; 79 Pleasant Street 

Bartlett, Oscar Christopher Westhampton 

C. S. C. ; Goldberg's; Rope Pull; President of Senate; Fraternity Conference; First Prize 
Burnham Eight; Flint Speaking 

Briggs, Orwell Burlton Egremont 

Q. T. v.; 82 Pleasant Street; Business Manager Signal; 1909 Index; President Stockbridge 

Brown, George Murray, Jr. Cambridge 

Q. T. v.; 4 South College; Class Vice-President 1908; 1909 Index; Third Prize Burnham 

Caffrey, Donald John Gardner 

C. S. C; West Experiment Station; Class Football; 1909 Index; Class Historian, 1908; 

"H. H." 

Cardin, Patricio Penarvononda Artemisa, Cuba 

Q. T. v.; 7 South College; Manager Rope PuU 

Chase, Edwardlrving Somerville 

30 North Prospect Street; Class Football 

Codding, George Melvin Taunton 

*2K; 17 South College; Mandolin Club; Band 

Corbett, Lamert Seymour Jamaica Plain 

Q. T. v.; 6 South College; Class Football; Rope Pull; Class Vice-President, '06, "H. H."; 
Vice-President Chemical Club 

Crosby, Harold Parsons Lenox 

C. S. C; 12 South College; Varsity Football; Class Football; Rope Pull; Class Captain; 
Orchestra; Band; Burnham Eight 

38 the1910indexvolumexxxx 

Grossman, Samuel Sutton Needham 

Q. T. v.; 11 South College; Varsity Foolball; Manager Varsity Baseball, 1908; Class Foot- 
"tall; Senate; Class President, 1907; Class Captain, 1906; Union Committee; "H. H." 

Curran, David Aloysius Marlboro 

Walsh's : Class Football 

Cutler, Homer East Thompson, Conn. 

North Amherst; Class Football 

Fulton, Gordon Russell Lynn 

C. S. C; West Experiment Station; Manager Class Football; Class President, 1906; Senate; 
Glee Club 

Geer, Myron Francis Springfield 

44 Pleasant Street; 1909 InJex; Signal; Class Historian; Class Secretary, 1908; First Prize 
Burnham Essay; Flint Speaking 

Geer, Wayne Emory Springfield 

44 Pleasant Street; Senate 

Hathaway, Elmer Francis Cambridge 

KS; 79 Pleasant Street; Mandolin Club 

Hsieh, En-lung Tientsin, China 

6 Maple Avenue 

Hubbard, Arthur Ward Sunderland 

Q. T. v.; 5 South College; Varsity Baseball; Captain Class Baseball; Class President; 
Orchestra; Fraternity Conference. 

Ida, W arren Leroy Dudlej 

9 North College 

Ingalls, Dorsey Fisher Cheshire 

Q. T. v.; 5 South College 

Jen, H u a n Tientsin, China 

Q. T. v., 31 East Pleasant Street 

Knight, Harry Orisson Gardner 

C. S. C; 96 Pleasant Street 

Lindblad, Rockwood Chester North Grafton 

K2; 20 South College; Manager Varsity Basketball; Manager Class Baseball; Assistant 
Business Manager 1909 Index; President Fraternity Conference 

Lull, Robert Delano Windsor, Vermont 

•I>2K; 54 Pleasant Street; Business Manager 1909 Index; Class Treasurer; Vice-President 
Y. M. C. A. 



MacGown, Guy Ernestus 

West Experiment Station; Class Baseball 

Monahan, James Valentine 
C. S. C. : East Pleasant Street 

North Yarmouth, Maine 
South Framingham 

Neale, Harold Johnson Worcester 

C. S. C. ; 9 South College; Varsity Basketball; Class Football and Basketball: Burnham 
Eight; Varsity Football 

Noble, Harold Gordon 

K2; 20 South College; Class Basketball; Mandolin Club 

Noyes, John 

Q. T. v.; Wilder Hall; Class Baseball and Basketball; "H. H." 

O'Grady, James Raphael 

C. S. C; 8 South College; Varsity Baseball; Captain Class Baseball 

Oliver, Joseph Thomas 

14 Kellogg Avenue 

Phelps, Harold Dwight 

9 North College; Vice-President Stockbridge Club 





West Springfield 


F' otter, Richard Chute 

Q. T. v.; 11 South College; Class Vice-President, 1907; Signal; Choir; First Prize Fhn 
Speaking; Burnham Eight; "H. H." 

Putnam. Charles Sumner 

e*; 88 Pleasant Street; Class Secretary, 1908; Second Prize Burnham Essay 

Sexton, George Francis 

Walsh's; Varsity Football; Class Football 

Shamiae, George Mansoor 

Amherst, Mass. 

Smulyan, Marcus Thomas 

West Experiment Station 

Thomson, Jared Brewer 

C. S. C; 25 North College 

Thompson, Myron Wood 



Damascus, Syria 

New York 



*2;K; 18 South College; Manager Varsity Football; Class Football; 1909 Index; Fraternity 
Conference; Class Vice-President 

40 the1910indexvolumexxxx 

Turner, Henry William Trinidad, Cuba 

^C. S. C. ; 10 South College; Captain Varsity Football; Class Football; Baseball; Basket- 
ball; Rope Pull; Attst 1909 Index; President Union; Burnham Eight 

W arner, Frederick Chester Sunderland 

Q. T. v.; 6 South College; Varsity Football and Baseball; Class Football and Baseball; 
Captain Rope Pull 

W aters, Theodore Charles Rocky Hill, Conn. 

C. S. C; 6 North College 

W ebb.CharlesRussell . Worcester 

C. S. C. ; 10 South College; Class Baseball; Manager Class Baseball; Class Vice-Presi- 
dent, 1905 

Whaley, James Sidney East Orange, N. J. 

12 East Pleasant Street; Artist 1909 InJex 

White, Charles Howard Providence, R. I. 

4 South College; Varsity Basketball; Class Basketball; President Y. M. C. A'.; Class 
President, 1908; Class Secretary; Signal; Editor-in-Chief 1909 Index,; Leader Mandolin 
Club; Glee Club; Flint and Burnham Speaking 

White, Herbert Linwood Maynard 

Q. T. v.; North Amherst; Editor-in-Chief Signal 

Willis, Luther George Melrose Highlands 

Q. T. v.; Amherst, Mass.; Varsity Football and Basketball; Class Basketball; Rope Pull; 
Class Captain, 1906; "H. H." 

Wilson, FrankHerbert Nahant 

C. S. C; 12 Ncrth Colkge; Class Sergeanl-at-Arms, 1908; "H. H." 

iD[)(i 3unior ^iass 




Junior History 

ERE we are, once again looking back over the events of the past, not 
as timid Freshmen, or as brave and daring Sophomores, but as loyal, 
jolly Juniors with the true Mass'chusetts spirit. 

Our first two years were not crowned with athletic victories, 

for in these we were much handicapped by our small numbers, and 

we also thought it better policy to teach the opposing classes the art 

of politeness than to crown ourselves at the beginning with such 

laurels. But in the all important struggle with the faculty we have proven ourselves 

worthy, at least, of staying by our Alma Mater. 

While we have settled down now to a life of peace and quiet we still delight to 
recall the many escapades of the past. The strongest impressions of these may be left 
with the class which follows or with some of the grave Seniors who heard and re-heard 
the echo of " Vint's " paddle by the muddy waters of the college pond. 

Besides the many events which are known to the other classes as well as to our- 
selves, there are those of the class-room. While plodding through the trying days of 
our Freshman year, a few of our men were lost by the wayside, but we are proud to 
say that we enter now upon the " jolliest year of our lives " marching onward with 
full ranks. 

Perhaps our luck in not having " Billy's " Physics to deal with was the cause of 
returning this year with as many as we had last, but still we feel sure that the time spent 
on "Eulamellibranchiata" and "Mastigophora" has fully offset this. 

To talk of ourselves and make what is said sound well is a most difficult task. 
We are in such a position as this when relating the events of our past, for we must hit 
between boastfulness and modesty. 

As in centuries ago the Oracle was consulted for the future and what it would 
bring forth, so to-day, if one could consult the Oracle, it would foretell a brilliant future 
for the class of 1910. But these Oracles remain silent, their voices but a mystery, 
and we can only hope to prove ourselves worthy sons of our Alma Mater. 


Junior Class Officers 

Leonard S. McLaine 
Henry A. Brooks 
Frank L. Thomas 
Louis Brandt . 
R. Harold Allen . 
William E. Leonard 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

. Sergeant-at-Arms 


Class Yell 


Nineteen Ten. 

Class Colors 

Blue and White 


Class of 1910 

Allen, Rodolphus Harold Fall River 

K2; 79 Pleasant Street; Manager Class Baseball; Class Basketball and Baseball; Class 
Sergeant-at-arn:s; Mcndolin Club; Fraternity Conference 

Annis, Ross Evered Natick 

*2K; 116 PleEsant Street 

Armstrong, Robert Pierson Rutherford, N. J. 

$-)lv; 26 North College; Fraternity Conference 

Bailey, Dexter Edward Tewksbury 

e*; 12 North College 

Bailey, Justus Conant Wareham 

e*; 8 North College 

Beeman, Francis Stone Amherst 

KS; Main Street; Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1906; Rope Pull 

Blaney, Jonathan Phillips Swampscott 

C. S. C; 22 North College; Class Baseball; Captain Class Football; Varsity Football; 
Class Basketball; Artist Index 

Brandt, Louis Everett 

K2; Clark Hall; Class Captain; Class Football and Basketball; Rope PuU; Glee Club; 
College Choir; First Prize Burnham Eight; Artist Index 

Brooks, Henry Alvan Cleveland, O. 

*2K; 16 South College; Class Baseball; Class Vice-President; Signal Board; Senate; Index 

Brooks, Sumner Gushing Amherst 

*2K; M. A. C. Grounds; Class President, 1906; Class Track Team 

Brown, Louis Carmel Bridgewater 

K2; 28 North College; Class Football; Captain Class Baseball; Signal Board 

Burke, Edward Joseph Holyoke 

C. S. C; 9 South College; Captain Varsity Basketball; Captain Class Basketball; Man- 
ager Varsity Baseball 



Clarke, Walter Roe Milton-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

_ K2; 1 Sculh College; Senate; Signal Board; Eailor-in-Chief Index; Secretary Y. M. C. A. 

Cloues, William Arthur Warner, N. H. 

Q. T. V. ; 7 South College; Class Track Team. 

Cowles, Henry Trask Worcester 

e*; 12 North College; Class Baseball; Rope Pull; Second Prize Burnham Essay 

Damon, Edward Farnham Concord Junction 

<!>2K; 18 South College; Class Baseball and Track Team; Assistant Manager Signal; 
Assistant Manager Index; Social Union Committee 


a w r e n c e 

S u 1 

#2K; M. A. C. Grounds; Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1907-1908; Ma 
Association; Mandolin Club 

Eddy, Roger Sherman 

Q. T. v.; 116 Pleasant Street; Class Football; Rope Pull; "H. H." 

Everson, John Nelson 

2 South College; Manager Class Basketball; Captain Class Track Team 

Fisk, John Raymond 

e*; 24 North College 

Folsom, Josiah Chase 
College Store, North College 

Francis, Henry Russell 

Q. T. v.; 10 North College 

French, Horace Wells 








Pawtucket, R. I. 

*2K; 15 South College; Varsity Football and Baseball; Class Football and Baseball; 
Assistant Manager Va'sily Football 


lynes, Frank Tuttle 

Q. T. v.; 28 North College; Class President, 1^ 
Vice-President Social Union 


Senate ; Business Manager Index ; 

Hazen, Myron Smith 

Veterinary Laboratory; Class Football; Rope Pull; Varsity Football 

Holland, Arthur Witt 

Ki:; 24 North College; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. 




Hosmer, Charles Irwin Turner's Falls 

8 South College; Varsity Football 

Johnson, William Clarence South Framingham 

Q. T. v.; 10 North College; Class Baseball; Index; Secretary and Treasurer Chemical Club 

Leonard, William Edward Belmont 

C. S. C; 22 North College; Class Football and Basketball; Rope PuH ; Varsity Football; 
Senate; Class President, 1907; Class Historian; Burnham Eight; Class Track Team; 
Fraternity Conference; Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball 

McLaine, Leonard Septimus New York, N. Y. 

K2; 1 South College; Class President; Class Vice-President, 1908; Index 

Mendum, Samuel Weis Roxbury 

e*; 8 North College; Third Prize Burnham Essay 

Nickless, Fred Parker Carlisle 

e*; College Store, North College; Class Track Team 

Oertel, Charles Andrew South Hadley Falls. 

Partridge, FrankHerbert Cambridge 

■J-SK; 13 South College; Class Football and Baseball 

Paulsen, George New York, N. Y. 

6 Allen Street 

Prouty, Frank Alvin (Worcester 

Q. T. v.; Snell Street; Class Football and Track Team 

Rockwood, Albert Fletcher Concord 

$— K; 15 South College; Class Baseball; Tennis Championship 

Roy, Caliste Goldie Watertown 

99 Pleasant Street 

Schermerhorn, Lyman Gibbs Kingston, R. I. 

Q. T. v.; 5 North College; Varsity Football; Class Football, Basketball and Baseball; 
Rope Pull; Class Track Team; Class Captain, 1906-1907 

Thomas, Frank Lincoln Athol 

Q. T. v.; 21 North College; Class Baseball and Football; Class Secretary and Treasurer; 
Index; Treasurer Musical Association 

46 the1910indexvolumexxx: 

Titus, Willard McCreedy Snow New Braintree 

- ■t^K; 16 South College; Class Sergeant-al-Arms, 1908 

Turner, Edward Harrison Reading 

Q. T. v.; Plant House; Class Football; Burnham Eight; Fraternity Conference 

Urban, Otto Velorous Taft Upton 

K— ; 2 South College; Class Football; Class Track Team; President Chemical Club 

Vinton, George Newton Sturbridge 

Thompson House 

Waldron, Ralph Augustus Hyde Park 

Q. T. v.; East Experiment Station; Class Basketball; Mandolin Club; Class Track Team; 

Wallace, WiHiamNewton Amherst 

6 Phillips Street 

Ol)e Sopl)omore Class 

19 11 



Sophomore History 

HE old, old proverb that " Time waits for no man " still holds true; 
so we now find ourselves entering that mysterious realm of the Sopho- 

During our Freshman year we partly showed our real worth 
by allowing the Sophomores to win but a single contest, that being 
basket ball. In football, in spite of the fact that the Sophomores 
had an older and more experienced team, we held them to a no 
score." A very dark and gloomy outcome was predicted for 1911 in baseball, yet we 
went onto the field and defeated 1910 to a tune not easily forgotten. 

No one doubts but what 1911 showed herself worthy of old Massachusetts in the 
way we pulled off the rope-pull, secured our president from the hands of the Sophomores 
and ran off a successful banquet all in the short space of three days. We were challenged 
by the Sophomores to pull rope during the April holidays. This, however, did not 
appeal to some of the upper classmen, so the senate took charge. They ruled that the 
rope pull should not come off until the following week. As a compromise they also 
ruled that we must run our banquet off before the following Thursday. 

During this time the Sophomores had not been idle. They captured our president 
and spirited him off to parts unknown. We now sent out scouts with the result that at 
an early hour Wednesday morning our president was with us. Plans were speedily made 
and a very successful banquet quietly pulled off. 

Our Sophomore history is but yet in its infancy, so let us hope that when it is full 
grown it will show that we are a credit to Old Mass'chusetts. 



Sophomore Class Officers 

James F. Adams 
C. A. Smith . 
Park W. Allen 
Charles M. Damon 
Raymond C. Barrows 
Edward A. Larrabee 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

. Sergeant-at-Arms 


Class Yell 

Ki Ro, Ki Ro, Ki Ro, 
Nineteen Eleven, 

M. A. a 


Class Colors 

Brown and White 



Class of 1911 

Adams, James Fowler 

Q. T. v.; 5 North College; Class President, 1908; Class Football 


Allen. Park West Westfield 
^J'ZK; 14 South College; Class Secretary and Treasurer; Orchestra; Glee Club; Band; Choir 

Armstrong, Ralph Henry Holyoke 

75 Pleasant Street 

Baker, Herbert Jonathan Selbyville, Del. 
K-; 11 North College; Burnham Eight 

Barrows, Raymond Corbin Union, Conn. 
Q. T. v.; ForristalTs; Class Sergeanl-at-Arms 

Bean, Thomas Webster Holyoke 

C. S. C; Soulh College; Varsity Baseball 

Bentley, Arnold Gordon Hyde Park 

Q. T. v.; 3 McClellan Street; Class Baseball; Manager Rope Pull 

Blaney, Herbert W a r d w e 1 1 Swampscott 

C. S. C; Pleasant Street; Manager Class Baseball; Burnhana Eight; Manager 1911 Index 

West Springfield 

Brown, Edgar Morton 
e*; 11 North College 

Brown, Irving Clarence 

*-K; 6 Allen Street 

Burnham, Arthur James 

C. S. C; 75 Pleasant Street; Class Baseball 

Bursley, Allyn Parker 

6$; 6 Allen Street; Burnham Eight 

Coash, William Henry 

60 Pleasant Street; Class Baseball and Foolba 



West Barnstable 




Conant, Arthur Theodore 


112 Pleasant Street 

Damon, Charles Murry 

C. S. C; Goldberg's; Class Captain; Captain Rope Pull 

Davis, Egbert Norton 

77 Pleasant Street 

Davis, Irving Wilder 

K2; Insectary; Band; Class Vice-President, 1908; Burnkam Eight 

Drury, Harold Blake 

23 North College; Burnham Eight 

Gilgore, Irvin Craig 

Q. T. v.; 3 McCIellan Street 

Gunn, Clarence Armstrong 
North Pleasant Street 

Henry, W illard Francis 
©*; 7 North College 

Hill, Nathaniel Herbert 

<I>i:K; 14 South College; Class Baseball 

Howe, Harold Hosmer 

K2; 79 Pleasant Street; Class Secretary and Treasurer, 1907 

Huang, Chen-Hua 

75 pleasant Street 

Jenks, Albert Roscoe 

88 Pleasant Street 

Johnson, Leonard Matthews 

27 North College 

Labouteley, Gaston Edward 
Ki;; Ki) House 







Schenectady, N. Y. 



Hopewell, N. J. 


Tientsin, China 

Three Rivers 





L^arabee, Edward Arthur 

K2; Clark Hall; Class Historian 


Lodge, Charles Albert, Jr. Manchester 

C. S. C. ; 87 Pleasant Street; Class Vice-President; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball 

McLaughlin, Frederick Adams Lee 

K2; K2 House; Class Football 

McNayr, Rupert Stanley 
*2K; 13 SoutK College 

Morse, Henry Bowditch 

K2; K2: House; Class Football, Baseball and Basketball ; Varsity Footba 

Nickerson, George Payne 

'i'SK; East Experiment Station; Class Baseball 

Nielson, Gustaf Arnold 

C. S. C; 25 North College 

Ostrolenk, Bernhard 

23 North College 

Parsons, Samuel Raynolds 
Q. T. v.; Home; Signal; Organist 


Patch, Roland Harrison 
0<j). 9 Fearing Street 

Pauly, Herman Alfred 

Nash Hall 

Pickard, Percy William 

Q. T. v.; 7 North College 

Piper, Ralph Waldo 

Q. T. v.; 116 Pleasant Street; Class Baseball 

Prouty, Philip Herman 
Q. T. v.; 27 North College 

Racicot, Phileas Armand 

*2K; 15 South College; Orchestra 



West Newton 

Gloversville, N. Y. 

North Amherst 




South Acton 





Robinson, Ralph Cushing 

_9 Fearing Street; Class Football 

Sharpe, Arthur Harris 

K2; K2 House; Class Foolball and Basketball; Editor 1911 Inde 

Smith, Clarence Albert 

Q. T. v.; Forrlslall's; Class Vice-President; Class Basketball 

Smith, Raymond Goodale 
3 Fea ing Street; Class Football 

Stevenson, Lomas Oswald 
C, S. C; 87 Pleasant Street 

Warren, Edward Erving 

82 Pleasant Street 

Whitney, Raymond Lee 

Q. T. v.; 21 North College; Leader of Band; Orchestra 

Willard, Harold Francis 

*2K; 44 Pleasant Street 

Winn, Ervin Lawrence 
96 Pleasant Street 

South Boston 




Nottingham, England 





Ol)e JPresl^man (Tlass 

19 12 



Freshman History 

S IT possible that the class of 1912 has a history? We have been 
together scarcely two weeks, and yet, during that time, events have 
taken place which show in a large measure what the future of the 
class is to be. 

As we assembled in the chapel for the first time; some of us 
happy and confident in the assurance of accepted certificates, others 
anxious and worried over doubtful examinations, we were surprised 
at the large size of our class and the small number of the Sophomores. After an ad- 
dress of welcome from the president, and an explanation of college customs by the dean, we 
were turned over to the upper classmen, who read numerous rules for our guidance during 
this period of verdant ignorance.. 

As we examined our surroundings one disappointment greeted us. The pond, of 
which we had heard so much, and through whose miry depths we had hoped to pull the 
defeated Sophomores, was dry, and therefore the tug-of-war had to be indefinitely 

One morning, while the " Sophs " were industriously studying the how and why of 
the law of gravity and kindred subjects, an automobile puffed up to the chapel, and 
the class of 1912, called together by its friends, the Juniors, hastily assembled and the 
class picture was taken. Meanwhile the " Sophs." had been told of what was taking 
place, but all too late. They hurried from their classroom, arriving in time to see the 
automobile carry the photographer and his camera safely out of sight. 

Under the skillful coaching of the Juniors, we are fast developing a rope-pull team, 
which we are confident will take yards of rope from our opponents, whenever they see 
fit to challenge us. We have a number of men on the football squad, and the outlook for 
a winning class team is bright. Our greatest victories will not be on the athletic field, 
however, but in the classroom against such formidable rivals as the strong and weak 
declensions, the irregular verbs, cube root, and the binomial theorem. We have come 
here with a purpose, and are determined to prove ourselves worthy sons of the " Old 
Bay State." 



Freshman Class Officers 

Ezra I. Shaw 
Daniel G. Tower 
Thomas Hemenway 
Herman C. Walker 
Fred S. Merrill 
Alden C. Brett 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

. Sergeant-at-Arms 


Class Yell 

Rata, la ihrai, ia ihral, ia ihral! 
Tera, da Ux, da lix, da lix! 
Kicka, wah ha! 
Kicl(a, Ti>ah ha! 

Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Class Colors 

Silver Gray and Maroon 



Class of 1912 

A c k e r m a n , Arthur J. 

82 Pleasant Street 

Beers, Rowland T. 

Experiment Station Barn 
Bent, William R. 

E. Pleasant Street 
Birdsall, Webster J. 

58 Pleasant Street 
Bodfish, Edward H. 

6 Allen Street 

Boland, Eric N. 

9 Fearing Street 

Brett, Alden C. 

88 Pleasant Street 

B rown. Merle R. 

60 College Street 

Burr, Frederick H. 

Fearing Street 

Cabot, George D. 

75 Pleasant Street 

Caldwell, Lawrence S. 

3 McClellan Street 

Campbell, Clare A. 

35 E. Pleasant Street 
Castle, Fred A. 
116 Pleasant Street 

Clancy, Eugene F. 

South College 

Clapp, Raymond K. 


Cohen, Harold 

96 Pleasant Street 

Covin, Joseph W. 

9 Fearing Street 




Otego, N. Y. 

West Barnstable 

South Boston 

North Abington 

Greenwich Village 





Seattle, Wash. 

South Hadley Falls 






Curran, Daniel J. 
~E. Pleasant Street 

Daniel, Edward S. C. 

6 Allen Street 
Deady, James E. 

2 North East Street 
Dee, J. Francis 

96 Pleasant Street 
Deming, Winfred G. 

75 Pleasant Street 
Dodge, Albert W . 

88 Pleasant Street 
Eastman, Edward B., Jr. 

Eisenhaure, John L. 
Tnompson House 

Ells, Gordon W. 

Mrs. Pitt's 

Ellsworth, Henry B. 

10 Allen Street 

Fagerstrom, Leon E. 
82 Pleasant Street 

Finnegan, John T. 
66 Pleasant Street 

Fisherdeck, W a r r e n F . 

Fitts, Frank O. 

Fitzgerald, John J. 
96 Pleasant Street 

Folger, Ernest M. 

Fearing Street 

Fowler, George S. 

44 Pleasant Street 
Frost, Newton J. < 

77 Pleasant Street 
Gallagher, James A. 

Mrs. Pitt's 





Weathersfield, Conn. 


North Amherst 

North Reading 




Jamaica Plain 


North Amherst 





North Wilmington 



Garelick, George 

47 Pleasant Street 

Gaskill, Lewis W. 


Gelinas, Louis E. 

Hamilton Street 
Gibbs, Robert M. 

Mrs. Fill's 
Gibson, Lester E. 

Mrs. Filt's 

Goldberg, George 

I 12 Pleasant Street 

Gray, Frank L. 

44 Triangle Street 
Hall, Ralph S. 

82 Pleasant Street 
Hamilton, Percy 

II McClellan Street 
Harlow, Joseph A. 

75 Pleasant Street 
Heald, J. Morrill 
II McClellan Street 

Heatley, David B. 

116 Pleasant Street 

H e m e n w a y , Thomas 
75 Pleasant Street 

Hennessey, William F 
Hickey, Frank B. 

E. Pleasant Street 

Hills, Frank B. 
77 Pleasant Street 

Hiltpold, Werner 

35 E. Pleasant Street 

Holland, Henry L. 

28 N. Prospect Street 

Hutchings, Herbert C 




North Adams 


Melrose Highlands 


East Boston 



Turner's Falls 


Fall River 







South Amherst 



Kingsbury, Arthur F 


Lamson, Robert W. 

109 Main Street 

Lloyd, Edward R. 

Mrs. Fitt's 
Lundgren, Arthur R. 

88 Pleasant Street 

M c G a r r , Thomas A. 

Mrs. Fitt's 

McLean, JohnR. 

60 Pleasant Street 
Martin, James F. 
19 South East Street 

Maxon, Donald C. 

25 Sunset Avenue 

Merkle, George E. 

North East Street 

Merrill, Fred S. 
96 Pleasant Street 

Messer, Alan I. 
6 Phillips Street 

Moreau, Theodore J 

75 Pleasant Street 

Muller. Alfred F. 

88 Pleasant Street 
Norris, Edward J. 
96 Pleasant Street 

Noyes, Harry A. 

88 Pleasant Street 
O'Flynn, George B. 

96 Pleasant Street 

Oppel, Eugene I. 

82 Pleasant Street 

Parker. Ralph R. 

60 Pleasant Street 
Pearson, Charles C. 

96 Pleasant Street 








Elkhart, Ind. 




Turner's Falls 

Jamaica Plain 




Litllefalls, N. Y. 





Peckham, Curtis 

Mr. Green's 
Philbrick, William E. 
96 Pleasant ^Street. 

Pierpont, John E. 

96 Pleasant Street. 
Post, George A. 

Pratt, Marshall C. 

88 Pleasant Street. 
Puffer, Stephen P. 

Raymond, Arthur N. 
88 Pleasant Street. 

Reed, Edward R. 

88 Pleasant Street. 

Roberts, Clarence D. 
82 Pleasant Street. 

Robinson, Earle J. 

116 Pleasant Street. 

Rockwood, Lawrence I 

1 16 Pleasant Street. 

Sanctuary, William C, 

147 South Pleasant Street. 
Sellew, Lewis R. 
77 Pleasant Street. 

Shaw, Ezra I. 

8 Spaulding Street. 

Sheehan, Dennis A. 

31 E. Pleasant Street. 
Smith, Harrison E. 

96 Pleasant Street. 

Southwick, Benjamin ' 

Mrs. Pitt's. 

Springer, Isaac 
112 Pleasant Street. 

Stack, Herbert J. 




New York, N. Y. 


North Amherst 



New Haven, Conn. 


Waterbury, Conn. 




South Lincoln 

Med ford 






Tong, Ying Hee 
31 E. Pleasant Street. 

Torrey, Ray E. 

North A'mherst. 

Tower, Daniel G. 

96 Pleasant Street. 

Tucker, JohnW. 

Mrs. Pitt's. 
Tupper, George W. 
96 Pleasant Street. 

Turner, Howard A. 

E. Pleasant Street. 
Wales, Robert W. 

88 Pleasant Street. 

Walker, Herman C. 

77 Pleasant Street. 

Warner, Roger A. 


Whitney, Charles E. 

Mrs. Filt's. 

Wilbur, Emory S. 

Thompson House. 

Wilde, Earle I. 

96 Pleasant Street. 

Williams, Edward R, 

116 Pleasant Street. 

Williams, Silas 


Wood, Howard H. 

10 Allen Street. 

Young, Edwin B. 

35 E. Pleasant Streat. 


North Leverett 





North Abington 




East Wareham 



Fall River 

Shelburne Falls 



**■ -■ 







68 the1910indexvolumexxx: 

0. T. V. 







1 •'^» I 

^m9^ ''~ 



Established 1869 

B. Pa 

Frederick Tuckerman 
Gerald D. Jones 
David Barry 
J. E. Bement 

0. T. V. 

Amherst Chapter 

In Facultate 

Robert W. Lyman 
A. Vincent Osmun 

In Urbe 

Henri D. Haskins 
James E. Deuel 
Charles F. Deuel 
E. H. Forristall 
Albert McCloud 

Incorporated 1890 


Orwell Burlton Briggs 
George Murray Brown, Jr. 
Patricio P. Cardin 
Lamert Seymour Corbett 
Samuel Sutton Grossman 
Arthur Ward Hubbard 
Dorsey Fisher Ingalls 
Huan Jen 
John Noyes 
Richard Chute Potter 
Frederick Chester Warner 
Herbert Linwood White 
Luther George Willis 
William Arthur Cloues 
Roger Sherman Eddy 
Henry Russell Francis 


Frank Tuttle Haynes 
William Clarence Johnson 
Frank Alvin Prouty 
Frank Lincoln Thomas 
Edward Harrison Turner 
Ralph Augustus Waldron 
James Fowler Adams 
Raymond Corbin Barrows 
Arnold Gordon Bentley 
Irvin Craig Gilgore 
Samuel Reynolds Parsons 
Percy William Pickard 
Ralph Waldo Piper 
Philip Herman Prouty 
Clarence Albert Smith 
Raymond Lee Whitney 

an Gibbs Schermerhorn 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

The Roll of Chapters 
























Massachusetts Agricultural College 1873 

Union University ......... 1888 

Cornell University 1889 

West Virginia University ....... 1891 

Yale 1893 

College of the City of New York 1896 

University of Maryland 1897 

Columbia University ......... 1897 

Stevens Institute of Technology ...... 1899 

Pennsylvania State College 1899 

George Washington University ...... 1899 

University of Pennsylvania 1900 

Lehigh University 1901 

Saint Lawrence University ....... 1902 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1902 

Franklin and Marshall College 1903 

Queen's University ....... 1903 

St. John's College 1903 

Dartmouth College . 1905 

Brown University 1906 

Swarthmore College 1906 

Williams College 1907 

University of Virginia 1907 

The Clubs 

The New York Club, 1889 
The Boston Club, 1897 
The Albany Club, 1900 
The Connecticut Club, 1901 


Philadelphia Club, 1905 
Southern Club, 1902 
Morganlown Club, 1902 

The Pittsburg Club, 1907 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

Organized 1873 

Alpha Chapter 

Incorporated 1892 


William P. Brooks 

In Facultate 

George E. Stone 
S. Francis Howard 

Philip H. Smith 
Ralph J. Watts 
Roy E. Cutting 

In Urbe 

Arthur W. Hall 
Frank E. Thurston 
Raymond H. Jackson 


Myron Wood Thompson 
Robert Delano Lull 
Waldo Darius Barlow 
George Melvin Codding 
Horace Wells French 
Henry Alvan Brooks 
Frank Herbert Partridge 
Park West Allen 
Nathaniel Herbert Hill 
George Payne Nickerson 
Harold Francis Willard 

Edward Farnham Damon 
Willard McCready Snow Titus 
Sumner Cushing Brooks 
Ross Everett Annis 
Lawrence S. Dickinson 
Robert Pierson Armstrong 
Albert Fletcher Rockwood 
Irving Clarence Brown 
Rupert Stanley McNayr 
Phileas Armand Racicot 
Eugene Irving Oppel 

11 the1910indexvolumexxx: 

College Shakespearean Club 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Incorporated in 1 892 

Organized September 4, 1897 

Organized September 20, 1879 



College Shakespearean Club 

Honorary Members 

Dean George F. Mills 
Prof. George B. Churchill 
Prof. John H. Genung 

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

Resident Graduates 

Clarence E. Gordon 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Edwin F. Gaskell 
Erwin S. Fulton 
Frederick A. Johnson 

George H. Chapman 
Dr. J. B. Lindsey 
Louis S. Walker 
John N. Summers 
Harry M. Jennison 


Harold Parsons Crosby 
Donald John Caffrey 
Gordon Russel Fulton 
Harry Orrison Knight 
James Valentine Monahan 
Harold Johnson Neale 
James Raphael O'Grady 
Jared Brewer Thompson 
Henry William Turner 
Charles Russell Webb 
Frank Herbert Wilson 


Oscar Christopher Bartlett 
Jonathan Phillips Blaney 
Edward Joseph Burke 
William Edward Leonard 
Frank Dobson McGraw 
Gustaf Arnold Nielson 
Herbert Wardwell Blaney 
Thomas Webster Bean 
Arthur James Burnham 
Charles Murray Damon 
Charles Albert Lodge, Jr. 
Oswald Stevenson 



Kappa Sigma 





































Active Chapters 

University of Virginia ........ 1869 

University of Alabama 1869 

Trinity College, North Carolina 1873 

Washington and Lee University ...... 1873 

University of Maryland ....... 1874 

Mercer University ........ 1875 

Vanderbilt University 1877 

University of Tennessee . . . ... . 1880 

Lake Forest University ....... 1880 

Southwestern Presbyterian University ..... 1882 

University of the South 1882 

Hampden Sidney College ....... 1883 

University of Texas ........ 1884 

Purdue University . . . ... . . . . 1885 

University of Maine ........ 1886 

Southwestern University ....... 1886 

Louisiana State University ....... 1887 

University of Indiana ........ 1887 

Cumberland University 1887 

Swarlhmore College ........ 1888 

Randolph Macon College 1888 

Tulane University 1889 

William and Mary College 1890 

University of Arkansas 1890 

Davidson College 1890 

University of Illinois 1891 

Pennsylvania Stale ColLge 1892 

University of Michigan . 1892 

George Washington University ...... 1892 

Union University ......... 1892 

University of Penn-.ylvanij 1892 

Cornell University 1892 

University of Vermont 1893 

University of North Carolina 1893 

Wofford College 1893 

^ 14-00 ^ »"< l'867 




Wabash College 1895 

Bowdoin College 1895 

Ohio Stale Universily ........ 1895 

Georgia School of Technology ...... 1895 

Millsaps College 1895 

Bucknell University 1896 

Universily of Nebraska ....... 1897 

William Jewell College 1897 

Brown Universily ........ 1898 

Richmond College 1898 

Washington and Jefferson College ...... 1898 

Missouri State University . . . . - . . . 1898 

University of Wisconsin ........ 1898 

Stanford Universily 1899 

Alabama Polytechnic Institut; 1900 

Lehigh University 1900 

New Hampshire Stale College 1901 

University of Georgia ........ 1901 

Kentucky State College 1901 

University of Minnesota 1901 

University of California I90I 

University of Denver . . . . . . . . 1902 

Dickinson College . 1902 

University of Iowa 1902 

Washington University . . . . . . . .1902 

Baker University 1903 

North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College . . 1903 

Case School of Applied Science. ...... 1903 

University of Washington 1903 

Missouri School of Mines 1903 

Colorado College 1904 

Universily of Oregon 1904 

Universily of Chicago ........ 1904 

Colorado School of Mines 1904 

Massachusetts Agricultural College ...... 1904 

New York University 1905 

Dartmouth College 1905 

Harvard University 1905 

Universily of Idaho 1905 

Syracuse University ........ 1906 

University of Oklahoma 1906 



Kappa Sigma 

Alumni Chapters 

Boston, Mass. 
Buffalo, N. Y. 
Ithaca, N. Y. 
New York, N. Y. 
Schenectady, N. Y. 
Scranton, Pa. 
Philadelphia. Pa. 
Danville, Va. 
Lynchburg, Va. 
Newport News, Va. 
Norfolk, Va. 
Richmond, Va. 
Washington, D. C. 
Concord, N. C. 
Durham, N. H. 
Kingston, N. C. 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Savannah, Ga. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Montgomery, Ala. 
Mobile, Ala. 
Chattanooga, Tenn, 
Corrington, Tenn. 
Jackson, Tenn. 
Memphis, Tenn. 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Louisville, Ky. 
Pittsburg, Pa. 
Columbus, O. 
Chicago, 111. 
Danville, III. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Kansas City, Mo. 
Little Rock, Ark. 
Pine Bluff, Ark. 
Saint Louis, Mo. 
Jackson, Miss. 
New Orleans, La. 
Ruston, La. 
Vicksburg, Miss. 
Waco, Tex. 
Yazoo City, Miss. 
Denver, Col. 
Salt Lake City, Utah. 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
San Francisco, Cal. 
Portland, Ore. 
Seattle, Wash. 
Fort Smith, Ark. 



Kappa Sigma 


Charles Wellington 
Frank A. Waugh 
Wm. P. B. Lockwood 

In Facultate 

Edward A. White 
James A. Foord 
Harold F. Tompson 

Edward B. Holland 
William S. Regan 

In Urbe 

George E. Cutler 
Raymond D. Whitmarsh 


Elmer Francis Hathaway 
Rockwood Chester Lindblad 
Harold Gordon Noble 
Rodolphus Harold Allen 
Francis Stone Beeman 
Louis Brandt 
Louis Carmel Brown 
Walter Roe Clarke 
Arthur Witt Holland 


Leonard Septimus McLaine 
Otto Velorous Taft Urban 
Herbert Jonathan Baker 
Irving Wilder Davis 
Harold Hosmer Howe 
Gaston Edward Labouteley 
Edward Arthur Larrabee 
Frederick Adams Lee McLaughlin 
Henry Bowditch Morse 
Harris Sharpe 


Theta Phi 


Theta Phi 

Founded February, 1908 

Graduate Member 

Paul Augustin Davis 

Undergraduate Members 

Benjamin Franklin Barnes, Jr. Charles Sumner Putnam 

Dexter Edward Bailey Justus Conant Bailey 

Henry Trask Cowles Raymond John Fisk 

Samuel Weis Mendum Fred Parker Nickless 

Edgar Morton Brown Willard Francis Henry 

George Bates Merrill Roland Harrison Patch 



Hubbard Thompson Leonard Turner Armstrons 

Bartlett Lindblad Allen 


Fraternity Conference 

R. C. Lindblad .......... President 

W. E. Leonard ......... Vice-President 

O. C. Bartlett . ..... Secretary and Treasurer 

0. T. V. 

A. W. Hubbard E. H. Turner 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

M. W. Thompson R. P. Armstrong 

c. s. c. 

O. C. Bartlett W. E. Leonard 

Kappa Sigma 

R. C. Lindblad R. H. Allen 

Theta Phi 

C. S. Putnam S. W. Mendum 

Informal Committee 

R. H. Allen, Chairman 

E. H. Turner, Treasurer 

82 the1910indexvolumexxxx 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Roll of Chapters 

University of Maine Chapter 

Pennsylvania State College Chapter 

University of Tennessee Chapter 

Massachusetts Agricultural College Chapter 

Delaware College of Agriculture Chapter 




Phi Kappa Phi 

Massachusetts Agricultural College Chapter 


Dean George F. Mills 


Clarence E. Gordon 


Harold F. Tompson 

Charter Members 

. Treasurer 

E. A. Back, '04 

A. W. Gilbert, '04 

F. F. Henshaw, 


F. D. Couden, '04 

S. B. Haskell, '04 
H. M. White, '04 

Faculty Members 

A. L. Peck, '04 

K. L. Butlerfield 

C. H. Fernald 

W. P. Brooks 

G. F. Mills 

C. Wellington 

G. E. Stone 

H. T. Fernald 

J. B. Paige 

J. E. Ostrander 

F. A. Waugli 

P. B. Hasbrouck 

R. W. Lyman 

S. F. Howard 

A. V. Osmun 

H. F. Tompson 

J. A. Foord 

C. E. Gordon 

S. B. Haskell 

Members by Affiliation 

H. T. Fernald J. A. Foord 

In Absentia 

C. S. Walker 

R. W. Lyman, '71 
W. D. Russell, '71 
W. Wheeler, '71 
S. C. Thompson, '72 
J. B. Minor, -73 
J. H. Webb, '73 
C. Wellington, '73 

Graduate Members 

E. H. Libbey, '74 
E. E. Woodman, '74 
J. F. Barrett, '75 
W. H. Knapp, '75 
W. P. Brooks, "75 
C. F. Deuel, '76 
W. A. McLeod, '76 

H. Babson 

G. A. Parker, '76 
A. Clark, '77 
C. S. Howe, '78 
J. N. Hail, '78 
S. B. Green, '79 
J. L. Hills. '81 

E. B. Rawson, '81 



L. R. Taft, '82 
J. E. Wilder, "82 
J. B. Paige, '82 
J. B. Lindsey, '83 
C. H. Preston, '83 

E. W. Allen, '85 

J. E. Goldthwaite, '85 

C. S. Phelps, '85 

D. F. Carpenter, '86 

C. F. W. Felt, '86 

R. B. Mackintosh, '86 
G. E. Stone, '86 

F. B. Carpenter, '87 
F. H. Fowler, '87 
F. S. Cooley, '88 
R. B. Moore, '88 

F. W. Davis, '89 

B. L. Hartwell, '89 

D. Barry, '90 

C. H. Jones, '90 
F. J. Smith, '90 

F. L. Arnold, '91 

E. P. Felt, '91 

H. M. Thomson, '92 

F. B. Holland, '92 

G. E. Taylor. '92 

G. F. Curley, '93 
F. S. Hoyt, '93 

E. H. Lehnert. '93 
T. S. Bacon, '94 
S. F. Howard, '94 
C. P. Lounsberry, '94 
R. E. Smith, '94 
H. A. Ballou, '95 
H. L. Frost, '95 

C. B. Lane, '95 

F. L. Clapp, '96 

S. W. Fletcher, '96 
I. C. Poole, '96 
J. L. Bartlett, '97 

G. D. Leavens, '97 
C. A. Peters, '97 
R. D. Warden, '98 
W. E. Hinds, '99 

B. H. Smith, '99 
F. H. Turner, '99 
A. A. Harmon, '00 
E. T. Hull, '00 

A. C. Monahan, '00 

C. E. Gordon, '01 
W. R. Pierson, '01 
A. C. Wilson, '01 

T. M. Carpenter, '02 
A. L. Dacey, '02 
H. L. Knight, '02 
J. G. Cook, '03 
H. J. Franklin, '03 
A. V. Osmun, '03 
W. E. Tottingham, '03 

E. A. Back, '04 

F. D. Couden, '04 
A. W. Gilbert, '04 
S. B. Haskell, '04 
F. F. Henshaw, '04 
A. L. Peck, '04 

H. M. White, '04 
A. D. Taylor, '05 
J. F. Lyman, '05 
R. L. Adams, '05 
E. C. Cushman, Miss., 

W. A. Munson, '05 
G. W. Patch, '05 
M. L. Sanborn, Miss., '05 
H. F. Thompson, '05 

B. Tupper, 05 
G. N. Willis, '05 

C. W. Carpenter, '06 
G. T. French, '06 
H. M. Russell, '06 

E. H. Scott, '06 
G. W. Sleeper, '06 
W. C. Tannatt, '06 
R. Wellington, '06 
E. G. Bartlett, '07 
W. E. Dickinson, '07 
J. F. Eastman, '07 
A. W. Higgins, '07 
C. King, '07 
C. M. Parker, '07 
R. J. Watts, '07 
T. L. Warner. '08 
T. H. Jones, '08 
E. W. Bailey, '08 
L. D. Larsen, '08 
T. A. Barry, '08 
J. Daniel, '08 
S. L. Davenport, '08 
P. A. Davis. '08 
C. S GiUett. '08 
K. E. Gillett. '08 
C. C. Gowdey, '08 
H. K. Hayes, '08 
W. F. Turner, '08 
O. M. Turner. Miss.. '03 
05 G. M. Brown, Jr., '09 



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The Athletic Board 

Members for 1908-09 

Dr. James B. Paige 
Prof. Clarence E. Gordon 
Dr. Percy L. Reynolds . 

Prof. S. Francis Howard 
John N. Summers . 

M. W. Thompson 


George H. Chapman 


E. J. Burke 



Executive Committee 

Secretary and Treasurer 

R. C. Lindblad 

Sexton Grossman Nielson Partridge Robinson 
French, Asst. Mgr. Bullock. Coach Neale Hosmer Johnson Hazen Crosby Alge 
Curran Blaney Morse Turner, Capt, Leonard Schermerhorn 

Thompson, Mgr. 


Henry W. Turner . 
Myron W. Thompson 
Horace W. French 
Matthew W. Bullock 
Dr. Percy L. Reynolds 



Assistant Manager 


. Athletic Director 

Team for 1908 

Alger, Robinson, Center 

Johnson, Hazen, Walker, Partridge, Guards 

Sexton, Schermerhorn, Crosby, Tackles 

Turner, Leonard, Crossman, Neilson, Ends 

Blaney, Neale, Curran, Half Bacl(s 

Hosmer, Full Baclf 

Morse, Quarter Back 


G 'i^^p9jHOI^9^^^^l 


J^j^^<^: 1 ,: 


l£ ^^'^■^- '^ w'^ ' • ' 



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!»»■: w % «. 




UR FOOTBALL SEASON opened this year under rather unfavor- 
able conditions, as many of last year's team were graduated. Among 
them was our veteran quarter back, Cobb. This left us with the 
proposition of developing much new material, a very hard problem to 
solve in a small college. 

Coach Bullock has met these conditions in a manner gratifying 
to us all, as the results thus far predict. Our next two games with 
Williams and Yale will be extremely hard, but if the team comes out in as good condition 
as it has the first of the season it will be very satisfactory. 

A great surprise came to the college when word was received that our manager was 
unable to secure a game with Amherst. Two years ago when relations were renewed and 
Amherst appeared once more on our schedule, the students as well as the faculty and 
alumni welcomed it heartily, for this game arouses more enthusiasm than any other. 
Naturally its absence came as a great blow and we hope that Amherst another year may 
look at the M. A. C. game in a different light. 

In closing I will say that the same spirit prevails here among the students during this 
football season that has always been so characteristic in all our undertakings. And with 
this same spirit in years to come let us hope that the new M. A. C. may be victorious. 


^x ;^ 

■».» j 




ISif, ,( Ill 





G. R. Cobb 

S. S. Grossman 

E. J. Burke 

E. L. Breckenric 


Assistant Manager 


E. J. Burke 
G. A. Lodge 

College Team 1908 

French, catcher 
Gobb, Hubbard, pitchers 
Hubbard, Gobb, first base 
Shattuck, second base 
O'Donnell, short stop 

Tilton, third base 
F. Warner, left field 
T. Warner, right field 
O'Grady, center field 

Season 1908 

Apr. 1 0. Rhode Island College at Kingston . 

1 1 . Brown at Providence . 

18. Amherst at Pratt Field 

25. Springfield Training School at M. A. G 

30. Norwich University at M. A. C. . 

May 9. Worcester Tech. at Worcester 

12. University of Vermont at M. A. C. 

1 6. Connecticut Agricultural College at Storrs 

23. Dartmouth at Hanover 

29. Norwich University at Norwich 

30 (a. m.) University of Vermont at Burlington 

30 (p. m.) University of Vermont at Burlington 

June 3. Springfield Training School at Springfield 

5. Holy Cross at Worcester 

6. Boston College at Boston 

I 3. Boston College at M. A. C. . 


A. C. 































Won 10. 

Lost 6. 




N REVIEWING the season of 1 908 one cannot help . being im- 
pressed by the record which the team made. Victories over such 
colleges as Brown and Vermont were extremely gratifying, especially 
the latter, since Vermont had scored victories over Harvard, Dart- 
mouth, Holy Cross, Notre Dame, and other leading colleges in the 
East. Throughout the season, the team played with a speed and 
versatility that would have reflected credit on any college team. The 
enthusiasm shown by the student body helped the team wonderfully, while the services of 
Coach Breckenridge were very much in evidence during the games with the larger colleges. 
The percentage of games won was much higher than had ever been reached before, and this 
is all the more noticeable because of the hard schedule which was played. 

The prospects for this year do not seem quite so bright at present because we have 
lost five men, among them the famous "Roger" Cobb, whose name is well known among 
our rival colleges, and will be long remembered with regret by some of them. Two others 
were also lost by graduation, Warner, rf, and Shattuck, 2b, while O'Donnell, ss, has left 
college and Tilton 3b has entered Princeton. To offset this, the freshman class has brought 
a grist of material and there is no reason why a fast team should not be developed. 

A fine schedule has been arranged for the coming season and it presents a good op- 
portunity for the further advancement of M. A. C. in intercollegiate contests, and in the 
eyes of our numerous loyal alumni who are proudly watching the record of each season 
from many distant parts of the world. 

Let every man in college who can throw a baseball come out and do his best toward 
developing a team that may surpass even the record of last season and be an honor and a 
source of pride to all who have the best interests of college at heart. 

llJMIIIIMtrtlt' lillllllll«'t> IHiH 

Cobb's Liiitt Bull (or M. A. C:. 

Regan Cobb 

E. J. Burke 
H. M. Jennison 
R. C. Lindblad 
J. F. Doran 

Lindblad, Asst. Mgr. 
Jennison, Mgr. 


Ass'i Manager 

Burlce, Capt. 
Willis Daniels 


E. J. Burke 

R. C. Lindblad 

W. E. Leonard 

Dr. P. L. Reynolds 

Team for 1907-08 

Burke, Cobb, Fortvards 
Daniels, Center 
Regan, Neale, Willis, Guards 




LTHOUGH interest in basketball for the past few years has been rather 
dead, yet the sentiment expressed at a recent mass meeting showed the 
student body to be still in favor of the game, and for another year 
M. A. C. is to be represented by a team. 

On looking over the record of the past season it can hardly be 
said that it was a brilliant one, but it was at least successful consider- 
ing the many difficulties with which the management had to contend. 
The outlook for the coming season is encouraging. Handicapped somewhat by the loss of 
a few men by the graduation of 1 908, yet with the old men we have with us and indica- 
tions pointing to some promising material among the new men there is no reason why we 
cannot turn out a winning team. 

Now, to have a winning team requires the earnest and hearty co-operation of every 
man in college. "Get together" fellows and show the good Old Mass'chusetts spirit by 
giving your college team your best support. 



Executive Committee 
On Track Athletics 

H. W. Turner . . . . ' . . . . President 

L. S. Corbett ...... Secretary and Treasurer 

T. A. Barry E. F. Damon 

W. S. Regan H. B. Morse 

L. Brandt E. L. Daniels 

M. A. C. Track and Field Records 
Track Events 

100 yd. Dash: G. N. Lew, '11. Time 10 2-5 sec. 

220 yd. Low Hurdles: W. F. Sawyer, '08. Time, 29 2-5 sec. 

220 yd. Dash: S. P. Tool, '95. Time, 24 2-5 sec. 

440 yd. Dash: J. H. Chickering, '01. Time, 56 1-5 sec. 

880 yd. Run: E. L. Macomber, '01. Time, 2 min. 10 sec. 

Mile Run: H. E. Maynard, '99. Time, 4 min. 57 sec. 

120 yd. Hurdles: L. C. Claflin, '02. Time, 18 2-5 sec. 

1 Mile Bicycle: E. E. Saunders, '01. Time, 2 min. 28 2-5 sec. 

Field Events 

Running High Jump: K. E. Gillett, '08. 5 ft. 7 1-2 in. 
Running Broad Jump: F. B. Shaw, '96. 20 ft. 6 3-4 in. 
Putting 16 lb. Shot: H. P. Crosby, '09. 37 ft. 9 in. 
Throwing Discus 4 lb. 4 oz. : W. E. Leonard, '10. 102.2 ft. 
Throwing 16 lb. Hammer: F. G. Stanley, '00. 104 ft. 5 in. 
Pole Vauh: F. B. Shaw, '96. 8 ft. 9 in. 






H. W. Turner 
M. W. Thompson 
S. S. Grossman 
L. G. Willis 
G. F. Sexton 
F. C. Warner 
H. P. Crosby 
H. J. Neale 

P. E. Alger 
H. W. French 
J. P. Blaney 
L,. G. Schermerhorn 
W. E. Leonard 
C. I. Hosmer 
M. S. Hazen 
H. B. Morse 

H. C. Walker 




J. R. O'Grady 
S. S. Grossman 
A. W. Hubbard 

F". C. Warner 
H. W. French 
T. W. Bean 




E. J. Burke 
G. H. White 

H. J. Neale 
L. G. Wilhs 


Urban Turner Partridge 

Eddy French Brown Leonard 

Thomas Blaney, Capt. Hazen Brandt 

Sophomore Football Team 

Hazen, Turner, Center 

Partridge, Eddy, Guards 

Schermerhorn, Urban, Brandt, Tackles 

Leonard, Prouty, Ends 

Thomas, Quarter Bacl( 

French, Blaney, Brown, Half Backs 

Schermerhorn, McGraw, Full Backs 



livcrson, Mgr. Brandt Blaney Schermerhorii SValdroii 
Nielsen Allen Burke. Capt. Leonard 

Sophomore Basketball Team 

Allen, Burke, Leonard, Fonvards 
' Schermerhorn, Center 

Nielsen, Waldron, Brandt, Blaney, Guards 



Tennis Champion 

Albert F. Rockwood, 1910 



Mftssetchu setts n-ru}-t3 iO 



Haynes Leonard 



College Senate 

O. C. Bartlett President 

P. E. Alger ......... Vice-President 

W. R. Clarke ........ Secretary and Treasurer 

P. E. Alger 
S. S. Grossman 
G. R. Fulton 
W. E. Geer 


O. C. Bartlett 

W. E. Leonard 
F. T. Haynes 
W. R. Clarke 
H. A. Brooks 

College Union 

H. W. Turner 
F. T. Haynes 


R. J. Watts 

F. C. Kenney 

M. W. Thompson 

Holland French 

Brown Clarke White 

Y. M. C. A. 

C. H. White President 

R. D. Lull Vice-President 

W. R. Clarke Secretary 

H. H. Howe Cor. Secretary 

A. W. Holland Treasurer 

R. J. Watts Auditor 

Advisory Committee 
Musical Committee 
Membership Committee 
Devotional Committee 
Bible Study Committee 
Reception Committee 

Pres. K. L. Butterfield 
. L. Brandt 
R. J. Watts 
S. W. Mendum 
G. M. Brown 
H. W. French 
R. H. Patch 


Entomological Journal Club 

Prof. C. H. Fernald C. W. Hooker 

Dr. H. T. Fernald H. M. Jennison 

J. N. Summers F. A. Johnston 

A. G. B. Bouguet W. S. Regan 

A. J. Bourne R. D. Whitmarsh 

Stockbridge Club 

Orwell B. Briggs ......... President 

Harold D. Phelps ........ Vice-President 

Robert P. Armstrong ......... Secretary 

Executive Committee 

Prof F. A. Waugh 

Prof. J. A. Foord 

Frank T. Haynes 

Chas. S. Putnam 

Benjamin Barnes, Jr. 



The 1908 Stock- Judging Contest 

HERE was instituted this year under the auspices of the New England 
Federation of Agricultural Students an innovation which promises 
much in the line of future results. This was a stock-judgmg contest 
held October first at the Brocton Fair. The New England Federa- 
tion of Agricultural Students was organized in December, 1907, at 
Burlington, Vermont, and has for its purpose the drawing together of 
the agricultural interests of the New England Agricultural colleges 
into a closer relationship of sympathy and cooperation. These student judging contests 
represent one of the several ways in which the Federation is planning to manifest itself. 

In the contest this year the four colleges: Maine, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, 
and Rhode Island competed, three men composing a team from each institution. The 
details had been carefully arranged and the whole affair went through as smoothly as 
could be desired and may well be called a striking success. Mr. J. R. Danks, superin- 
tendent for F. Lothrop Ames, Langwater Farm, scored the contest and the results were as 
follows: Maine scored 2685 points. New Hampshire was second with 2490, Rhode 
Island third with 2460 and Massachusetts fourth with 2430. By winning the contest 
the Maine students secure a magnificent silver trophy. Our Massachusetts team consisted 
of Briggs '09, Armstrong and French '10. 

These contests from now on will without doubt be an influence and an inspiration 
in the work of our agricultural colleges. They will fill a long felt want and evolve into 
a very important factor in our agricultural education. 



Chemical Club 

Otto V. Urban . 
Lamert S. Corbett 
Dr. C. Wellington 
Dr. R. D. McLaurin 
William C. Johnson 





Secretary and Treasurer 

Republican Club 

Richard C. Potter 
Frank T. Haynes . 
Fred. C. Kenney 
Frank A. Waugh 
Philip A. Racicot 
Roger S. Eddy 
Herbert W. Blaney 


Cor. Secretary 


Democratic Club 

Orwell B. Briggs . 
Lamert S. Corbett 
S. Francis Howard 
John E. Ostrander 
Louis C. Brown 
Ralph G. Smith 
John R. McLean 


Cor. Secretary 




Married Men's Club 

Horace W. French 

E. Harrison Turner 
Lyman G. Schermerhorn 
William E. Leonard 
Frank H. Partridge 

O. V. T. Urban . 
Ralph A. Waldron 

F. Alvin Prouty 
Leonard S. McLaine 

. Master of House 

Chief Bottle Washer 

. Head Nurse 

Cradle Rocker 




Lady's Maid 

. . Valet 



BROW* r 5 "=« 

R.i.c,-o ;» 


M:5 ST. to 

Not Yet But Soon Club 

Louis Brandt . 
Jonathen P. Blaney 
R. Harold Allen 
Summer C. Brooks 
Louis C. Brown 
Walter R. Clarke 
Josiah C. Folsom 
Myron S. Hazen 
Arthur W. Holland 

Draper Hall 

. 23 Wilder Hall 

1089 Worthington St., Springfield 

Porter Hall (Once) 


Mamaroneck, N.Y. 

. 101 Safford Hall 

Pearson Hall 

Smith College 


H. L. White, 1909 
O. B. Bnggs, 1909 
W. R. Clarke, 1910 
E. F. Damon, 1910 

R. C. Potter, 1909 
M. F. Gear, 1909 
C. H. White. 1909 
L. C. Brown, 1910 
H. A. Brooks, 1910 

College Signal 


, Business Manager 

Assistant Editor 

Assistant Business Manager 

College Notes 

Alumni Notes 

Y. M. C. A. Notes 

Athletic Notes 

Department Notes 

A. H. Sharpe. 1911 
S. R. Parsons, 1911 



Index Board 

Walter R. Clarke . 
Frank T. Haynes . 
E. Farnham Damon 
Louis Brandt 
Jonathan P. Blaney 


Business Manager 

Asst. Business Manager 

. Artist 

. . . Artist 

Associate Editors 

Henry A. Brooks 
Leonard S. McLaine 

Frank L. Thomas 
William C. Johnson 



Handbook of the College 

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


Charles Howard White 








Musical Organizations 

T IS ONLY during the past three years that this college has made any 

attempt to have a Glee Club, Mandolin Club and Orchestra. The 

lack of success of these clubs is due not to the want of material but 

more to the lack of enthusiasm on the part of the student body. 

Music should be an important feature of college hfe, and it is the duty 

of every man if he has any musical ability to make a try for one of 

these clubs. 

The prospects of this year are brighter than ever before. With a large freshman 

class to choose from, we hope to have a Glee Club, Mandolin Club and Orchestra of 

which the college may well be proud. 

In looking back over the past year one can hardly say that our musical clubs were 
a success. Why should this have been so? It is due largely to the fact that the men 
were too busily occupied otherwise to attend the rehearsals. This year the men should 
do all they can to further the interests of these clubs by attending every rehearsal. 

It is to be regretted that we have no musical instruction here in college and the large 
amount of undeveloped talent is a strong plea for a musical training. It is to be hoped 
in the near future this institution will have a Director of Music and that the musical asso- 
ciation shall become a permanent organization and a source of interest and pleasure to all. 



Musical Association 

W. D. Barlow, "09 
Lawrence S. Dickinson, ' 1 
Frank L. Thomas, 10 



Secretary and Treasurer 

Glee Club 

F. E. Thurston, '08 
W. D. Barlow, '09 
L. Brandt, '10 

G. R. Fulton, '09 
G. M. Brown, "09 . 
James F. Adams, ' 1 1 
Park W. Allen, '11 
William F. Hennesey, ' 1 2 

. First Tenor 

. First Tenor 

Second Tenor 

Second Tenor 

First Bass 

First Bass 

Second Bass 

Second Bass 


H. P. Crosby 
H. P. Crosby 
P. A. Racicot 
Geo. A. Paulsen 
R. W. Wales 
P. W. Allen 
S. C. Brooks 


First Violin 

First Violin 

Second Violin 

Second Violin 


. Piano 



Mandolin and Banjo Club 

Leader H. G. Noble 

Mandolin . . . . . . . ... . E. H. Hathaway 

Mandolin . . . C. H. White 

Second Mandolin . . . . . . . . . G. M. Codding 

Second Mandolin ......... Y. H. Tong 

Second Mandolin F. C. Hull 

Banjeaurine .......... R. H. Allen 

Banjo R. A. Waldron 

Second Banjo . . J. M. Heald 

Second Banjo ......... G. D. Cabot 

Guitar . . . . - . L. S. Dickinson 

College Choir 

S. Francis Howard . 


S. F. Howard 

. First Tenor 

R. Potter 

. First Tenor 

L. Brandt 

Second Tenor 

F. A. Prouty 

Second Tenor 

H. Howe . 

. First Basso 

P. Allen 

. First Basso 

G. Brown 

Second Basso 



M. A. C. Clark Cadet Band 

R. L. Whitney 
R. A. Waldron 

F. A. Prouty 
P. W. Allen 
I. W. Davis 
E. L. Winn . 

G. Goldberg . 
W. C. Sanctuary 

E. M. Folger 

F. L. Gray . 
E. I. Wilde . 
E. S. Wilbur 
S. P. Puffer . 
R. A. Warner 
W. F. Fisherdick 

E. R. Williams 

D. C. Maxon 
L. W. Gaskill 

G. D. Cabot . 
C. A. Campbell 
G. A. Post . 

F. B. Hills . 
N. J. Frost . 
J. M. Heald. 
J. W. Tucker 

E. B. Eastman, Jr. 
A. C. Brett . 

E. I. Oppel . 
C. I. Hosmer 

Sergeant and Solo Cornet 

Sergeant and Solo Cornet 

Sergeant and Bass Drum 

Corporal and First Trombone 

Corporal and Snare Drum 

. First Cornet 

Second Cornet 

Second Cornet 

First Tenor 

Solo Alto 

Solo Alto 

First Alto 

First Alto 


B Flat Bass 

E Flat Bass 

. Tuba 


. Flute 

First Clarinet 

First Clarinet 

Second Clarinet 

Second Clarinet 

E. Flat Clarinet 

Second Trombone 

Second Trombone 

First Trombone 

Snare Drum 




Class Song 

TrO- /?«>«2y '/o. 


'im\U\\ i ^l\] i \\ i \\\ \ \ U\M\y 

i ^sm 



-4 i^^ i ^v(^ i^fi,;^! 

I I U If - ... L ] rl 


|."jjJJ | JJj | M^'ir.H ^ 







fy^ >"/' 

^^ 4i ilii ^ XJ 


f''jji i.i jjjjj j|jj| jjjj | j jjj | jjji | ,i 


u^i AiAiuj m 


i i/jjj-j | j,i i jjjj i jjjjjjj'ijjjjdj^ i g s 


4 4 , 4 4 , , 44 , 444 | 4i^, jf^ 


Class Song 

We gather here to sing our song, to nineteen hundred ten. 
We stand for Alma Mater, true Massachusetts men. 
Our class shall lead in honor, in field and Hall of Fame. 
We'll stand by her forever, to raise on high her name. 


Nineteen ten forever. 

The blue and white our guide, 
All praise to thee O college dear, 

Old Massachusetts tried. 
Dear old class we hail thee, 

Loyal Aggie men. 
The echoing hills resound the cheer 

For nineteen hundred ten. 

We praise the hills and valleys near, the fairest of the land. 
Let's join and give our cheer, boys; old Bay State's sons so grand. 
When from thy sheltering care the class of Ten has gone. 
We'll strive to echo forth the spirit of our song. 


One Year with 1910 

OCTOBER, 1907. 

1 . Index Board Elected. 

2. M. A. C. 0, Brown 5. 40th Anniversary of Founding of M. A. C. 

3. Conference on Rural Progress. 

4. Dedication of Trophy Room. 

5. M. A. C. 11, R. I. 0. Informal. 

6. Vesper Service conducted by Mr. Anderson of Amherst. 
8. Bolt on Bobby. 

1 0. Freshmen are unsuccessful with class picture. 

1 1 . Freshman picture scores another failure. 

12. M. A. C. 0, Dartmouth 6. 

1 3. Vesper Service conducted by Mr. Estabrook of Amherst. 

14. Billy says, "Get to the bottom of Mechanics." 

1 5. Billy and Ray L. unite — Ginger = F = Mf. 

19. M. A. C. 10, Holy Cross 5. 

20. Sunday morning, 6. 1 5 a. m. — Some sleepy Freshmen. 

2 1 . Bolted Neal in German. 

22. Another foozle of Freshman picture. 

23. Mettavvampe Mountain Club Formed. 

24. Billy to Willy- "Why don't you use the brains God gave you?" 

25. Mass Meeting. 

26. M. A. C. 29, W. P. I. 0. 



27. Sunday Evening Vesper Service. 

29. Mass Meeting. 

30. Mass Meeting. 

3 1 . Mass Meeting. 


I . Mass Meeting. 

2. M. A. C. 0, Amherst 0, "in favor of the Aggies." 

4. 1 909 bolts Daddy. 

5. A zoological catastrophe. 

6. Bolted Bobby in German. 

7. Our Faculty "Sport" addressed the Y. M. C. A. 

9. M. A. C. 19, Tufts 10. 

1 3. Mass Meeting. 

14. The word "training" is picturesquely defined. 

15. Mass Meeting. 1909 bolts Holcomb. 

16. M. A. C. 5, S. T. S. 0. 

1 9. Trustees visit college. 

20. Assembly addressed by Ex-Governor Utter of Rhode Island. Sophomore-Fresh- 

men Foot Ball Challenge Posted. 

2 1 . Nineteen-ten 0, Nineteen-eleven 0. 

22. Reception to Foot Ball Men by the Ladies of the College. 

23. Informal. 

1 24 the1910indexvolumexxxx 

27. College closes at 1.30 to-day for the Thanksgiving Recess. 

28. Thanksgiving Day. 

DECEMBER, 1907. 

2. Stomach troubles cured. 

3. No lessons to-day. 

4. Professor Spencer of Amherst College speaks at Assembly on "Mexico." 

5. Basket Ball season opens. 

6. M. A. C. 36, Northampton Business College 1 3. 
1 0. Rain, no drill. 

1 I . Band Concert in Chapel. 

12. Billy's last recitation with 1910 in Mechanics. 

1 3. Friday, the I 3th, Frenzied Mechanics. 

i 4. Sophomores 1 0, Freshmen 6. 

16. "Nic" and "Mac" are excused from Chemistry. 

I 7. Zoology Quizz, No. 2. 

1 8. Christmas Holidays begin. 

JANUARY, 1908. 

1 . New Year's Day. 

2. Spring Term opens. Thirty-one Short Horns register. 

3. Billy says, "Get Busy." 

4. Skating Carnival and Dance. 

5. Awfully cold. 

6. Chemistry Quizz. 

7. German Examination, Weather Stormy. 

8. Death of Dr. Armagnac. 

9. Bolt on Gribben. '09 Index appears. 

10. Brainy work: Voted to raise board to $3.75 per and to omit the Sunday night sup- 
pers. M. A. C. 32, R. I. 14. 

1 1. College Supper. Mr. Burnett reads "The Upper Berth." 

I 3. First day of "Dry Analysis." 

15. Bolt on Billy; little gained, much lost. s 

16. Great skating "over the mountain" and "over the river." 

1 8. Very successful informal. 

19. The day after — everybody is sick. 

20. Demerits all round — No cuffs. Exams, posted. 

2 I . Boll on Bobby. Last lecture in Zoology. 



22. Organ recital in chapel. 

23. Mr. Willis of Worcester on "Life versus Living." 

24. M. A. C. 1 6, Tufts I 5. Chemistry Quizz. 

27. Bolt on Bobby. 

28. Third and last of the Zoology Quizzes. 

29. Final Quizz in Agriculture. 

30. 9° below. 

3\. Gordon says "One-third of forty-five = minus sixty. 

FEBRUARY, 1908. 

3. O the groaning! Can we stand the plugging? 

8. The week is over. The time of worry is at hand. 

9. We wait in fear and trembling. 

1 0. Many sighs of relief. A few disheartened groans. 

1 2. Lincoln's Birthday. Address by Caleb Stebbins. 

1 3. M. A. C. 3, Williams 60. 

1 4. Behold the "Prom" girl in the rain. 

1 5. The rain continues to come and the snow to go. 

1 6. O day of rest and talk. 

17. 1910 elects its class officers. 

21. M. A. C. 7, Holy Cross 16. 

22. Washington's Birthday. 

25. Short Horns rid us of recitations. 

26. Kid has callers. A restless spirit in the class-room. 



27. Soph. -Senior Prom. Committee elected. 

28. No English to-day. 

29. M. A. C. 36, Worcester Polytechnic Institute 23. 

MARCH, 1908. 

1 . Weekly banquet at Draper Hall. 

2. 1907-1908 College Catalogue comes out. 

4. M. A. C. 1 3, Springfield Training School 10. 

5. Mr. MacMillan on "College Men and the Coming Crisis." 

6. Mumps are prevalent. 

7. Informal. Sixty-seven couples. 

8. Dr. Eliot of Boston conducted Vesper Service. 

1 0. Munson gets busy with the Freshmen. Safe arrival of M. S. Howard. 

1 1 . Bolt on Bobby. Blue birds arrive. 

1 2. Farmer's Institute and short course graduation. 

I 4. College Supper. Dr. Eastman gave a talk. 

15. Severe thunder-shower. 

I 7. Natural History Club addressed by Prof. R. S. Lull of Yale. 

18. -Edward D. Mead on "Second Peace Conference at the Hague." 

1 9. Bolt on Gribben. Our Editor gets hit by the Mumps. 

20. Inter-class Indoor Track Meet. '09 wins with 37 points. 

2 1 . Mettawampe Sugaring-oil Party at the Sugar Camps. 

23. 1910 Visits the Dairy. 

24. Agriculture Examination. 

25. Very few fellows around college. 

26. Spring Vacation Begins. 

■■': r 


A. j/n^/ *' 


APRIL, 1908. 

2. College opened in a snow-storm. 

3. Bolted Daddy's English. 

5. Another snow-storm. 

6. 191 around smoking new pipes. 

7. Lecture by Professor Gulley of Conn. A. C. on "Fruit." 

8. Mass meeting and more mumps. 

9. Practical work for 1 9 1 in surveying. 
1 0. M. A. C. 3, Rhode Island 4. 

11. M. A. C. 6, Brown 3. Big celebration. 

1 2. Chelsea Fire. 

13. Waugh says "Get a wife at the very start." 

15. Mass meeting. Kid gives a 12 minute quizz. 

1 6. Mass meeting. 

1 7. College Supper. Mr. Luce of Boston speaks on "College Life." 

18. M. A. C. 0, Amherst 2. 

19. Where, oh where is the Freshman President? 

20. M. A. C. 10, Orange 0. Freshmen are nervous. • 

2 1 . Freshmen win the Rope-Pull. 

22. Band Concert. Freshmen hold class banquet. 

23. Mr. MacPherson of Northampton on "Character." 

25. Informal. M. A. C. 10, Springfield T. S. 2. 

26. May-flower Sunday. Everybody takes a walk. 

27. Daddy excuses us from English for the rest of the week. 

29. Our Editor returns to college looking rather thin. 

30. M. A. C. 12, Norwich 4. Chemistry final. 

MAY, 1908. 

1 . M. A. C. Musical Association gives concert in Stone Chapel. 

2. '08 Celebrates its Tree Plantmg. 

3. Professor Holcomb on "Arnold Toynbee." 

4. '09 Plants an Oak. * 

5. Demerits galore. 

6. President Edwards of Rhode Island addresses assembly. 

7. Horticulture quizz and class meeting. 

9. M. A. C. 7, W. P. I. 3. 1910 Freshmen Banquet Celebration. 

128 the1910indexvolumexxxx 

10. Capt. Martin speaks on "Robert E. Lee." 

12. ' M. A. C. 1, Vermont 0. Class meeting. 

1 3. Ten Freshmen take a moonlight swim. 

14. Secretary Hull of the Y. M. C. A. speaks on "Northfield." 

1 5. High School Day. 

1 6. M. A. C. 4, Connecticut "Aggies" 0. 

1 7. Dr. WeUington speaks on "General Armstrong." 

18. Freshmen defeat Amherst High School in base ball. 

2 1 . Johnny gives a test in surveying. 

22. Government Inspection. Inter-class Track Meet, 1911 wins. '09 presents a 

Minstrel Show in Drill Hall. 

23. Last Informal. M. A. C. 4, Dartmouth 6. 

24. Professor Neal speaks on Sydney Lanier. 

25. Exammation in English. 

26. Faculty lose to '08, 11-0. 

27. Address by Hon. A. S. Roe of Worcester on "General Stephens." 

28. No English to-day. 

29. Senior Examinations. M. A. C. 6, Norwich 3. 

30. A very wet Memorial Day. Double header with Vermont — M. A. C. 0, Ver- 

mont 1 ; M. A. C. 1 , Vermont 5. 

31. "Henry Drummond" by Mr. Anderson of Amherst. 

JUNE, 1908. 

1 . Junior electives go in. 

2. No English. 

3. M. A. C. 4, Springfield T. S. 1 . 

4. Senior vacation commences. The "Powers" decree that it will not be possible to 

bolt examinations. 

5. M. A. C. 1, Holy Cross 3. 

6. M. A. C. 7, Boston College 4. Examinations posted. 

7. Our Editor sets them up. 

8. All quiet around the campus these nights. 

9. The same. 
1 0. Ditto. 

1 1. Preparations for Sophomorc-Scnior "Prom " in full sway. 
1 2. Flint oratorical contest. 



I 3. M. A. C. 8, Boston College 0. Burnham Prize Speaking. 

1 4. Baccalaureate Sunday. 

15. Alumni Day. Sophomores 4, Freshmen 9. 

1 6. Class Day. Sophomore-Senior Promenade. 

1 7. Commencement Day. Good-bye to '08. Senior Banquet. 

.How We '10 Men Pass the Summer 

Allen — Time-keeper in cotton mill, Fall River. 

Annis — M. A. C. Library. 

Armstrong — Laborer on Hop Ranch, New York. 

Bailey, D. E. — Farming in Lowell. 

Bailey, J. C. — Vacationizing. 

Beeman — Farming in West Brookfield. 

Blaney- — Yachting on the North Shore. 

Brandt — With Dean Waugh of M. A. C. Summer School. 

Brooks, H. A. — Forestry in Orange, N. J. 

Brooks, S. C. — Forestry on Conyers Manor, Greenwich, Conn. 

Brown — Farming in Bridgewater. 

Burke — Foreman in Mountain Park, Holyoke. 

Clarke — Pomologist, Milton, N. Y. 

Clones — Farming in New Hampshire. 

Cowles — Farm Department at M. A. C. 

Damon — Gypsy Moth Commission. 

Dickinson — Surveying for M. A. C. 

130 the1910index\olumexxxx 

Eddy — \ acationizing at Nantasket Beach. 

Everson — G>-psy Moth Commission, Hanover. 

Fiske — Book Agent, United States. 

Folsom — Farming in Billerica. 

Francis — Drug Clerk, Cape Cod. 

French — Farming at East Charlemont. 

Haynes — Farming at Sturbridge. 

Hcizen — Motorman in Springfield. 

Holland — Farming in Shrewsbury. 

Hosmer — Surveying for Town of Turner's Falls. 

Johnson — Took School Census for Town of South Framingham. 

Leonard — Horticultural Department of M. A. C. 

McLaine — Traveled abroad. 

Mendum — Hotel waiter. Block Island. 

Nickless — Farming in Carhsle. 

Oertel — Farming in South Hadley Falls. 

Partridge — Waiter in Boston restaurant. 

Paulsen — M. A. C. Summer School. 

Prouty — Farm department, M. A. C. 

Roy, Miss — M. A. C. Summer School. 

Schermerhorn — Truck Farming, \X'est Newton. 

Thomas — Farming at Athol. 

Titus — For Muster Hill Stock Farm, New Braintree. 

Turner — Horticultural Department, M. A. C. 

Urban — ^Truck Farming, West Newton. 

Vinton — Farm department, M. A. C. 

Waldron — Automobile chauffeur. 

Wallace — Hotel, Stonington, Conn. 


16. College opens at 1.30 P. M. 117 Freshmen enrolled. 

1 7. The weary tramps to the top of the "Chem." Lab. begin. 

1 8. Reception to Freshmen Class by ^ . M. C. A. 

19. Dedication of M. A. C. Union. 

20. Y. M. C. A. Rally. 

21. Freshmen perform some stunts. 



22. Freshmen outwit the Sophomores. Cattle Show Day. 

23. Student Mass Meeting. 

24. Class pictures taken. 

26. M. A. C. 2. Rhode Island 0. 

27. Vespers conducted by Dr. Moxom of Springfield. 


30. Talk by Henry Bond of Greenfield. 


Flint Oratorical Contest 

Friday, June 12, 1908 

Oscar Christopher Bartlett ....... Westhampton 

"The Independent Voter." 

Richard Chute Potter . . . . . . . . . Concord 

"Marcus Aurehus." 

Myron Francis Geer ......... Springfield 

"Yellow Journalism." 

George Murray Brown, Jr. ....... . Cambridge 

"Chivalry in the Fight with the Saloon." 

Charles Howard White ........ Providence, R. I. 

"Two Views in a Great City." 

Marcus Thomas Smulyan ....... New York, N. Y. 

"Race Suicide." 


Burnham Prize Speaking 

Saturday, June 13, 1908 

Herbert J. Baker ........ Selbyville, Del. 

"The Home in the Republic" — Crady. 

Herbert W. Bianey ......... Swampscott 

"Address to the Sons of Liberty" — Bales Student. 

Harold H. Howe .......... Springfield 

"Eulogy on President Garfield" — Blaine. 

Irving W. Davis .......... Lowell 

"Adams and Jefferson" — Webster. 

Allyn P. Bursley West Barnstable 

"The Victory of Marengo" — Joel T. Headle]). 

Royal N. Hallowell ........ Jamaica Plain 

"Grattan's Reply to Corey." 


Baccalaureate Sermon 

Sunday, June 14, 1908 

By President Kenyon L. Butterfleld. 
Subject: "The Reveille of Righteousness." 

Glass Day Exercises 

Tuesday, June 16, 1908 

Planting of Class Ivy . . . . . . .By Class President 

Ivy Poem . . . . . . . . . . H. T. Wheeler 

Class Oration .......... D. Larsen 

Class Song .......... L. W. Chapman 

Class Ode D. P. Miller 

Campus Oration ......... H. C. Chase 

Pipe Oration K. E. Gillett 

Hatchet Oration . . . . . . . . . . T. A. Barry 

Class Tree Planted May 2, 1907. 

Commencement Day 

Wednesday, June 17, 1908 

Commencement Oration: 

Whitman H. Jordan, Sc. D., LL.D., of the New York Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station. Subject: "True and False Appeals in Agriculture." 

136 theI910indexvolumexxxx 

Award of Prizes 1907-1908 

The Grinnell Agricultural Prize: 

To those members of the Senior Class who produce the best and second best 
examinations, oral and written, in theoretical agriculture. 

First prize, $40, John Daniel 

Second prize, $20, Cliflord Dolan. 

J. W. D. French Prize in Arboriculture: 

To the writer of the best essay on the street trees of Amherst. 
$25, to Charles S. Putnam. 

Hills Botanical Prize: 

For the best general herbarium. 

$15, to David Larsen. 

Burnham Prizes in English: 

To Freshmen, for excellence in public declamation. 

First prize, $25, Allyn Parker Bursley. 
Second prize, $20, Herbert Jonathan Baker. 
Honorable mention, Herbert Wardwell Blaney. 

To Sophomores, for excellence in competitive essay-writing. 

First prize, $20, No award. 

Second prize, $10, Henry Trask Cowles. 

Third prize, $5, Samuel Weis Mendum. 

Flint Prizes in English: 

To members of the Junior Class who produce the best and second best orations. 
First prize, $30, Richard Chute Potter. 
Second prize, $20, Charles Howard White. 
Honorable mention, Marcus T homas Smulyan. 


Entomological Prize: 

First prize, $20, Carlton Craig Gowdey. 
Second prize, $ 1 0, James Augustus Hyslop. 

The Western Alumni Association Prize : 

To that member of the Sophomore Class who, during his two years in college 
has shown the greatest improvement in scholarship, character and example. 
$25, to Frank Tuttle Haynes. 

Military Honors: 

The following cadets, members of the Senior Class, were reported to the 
Adjutant-General of the United States Army and to the Adjutant-General of 
Massachusetts, as showing special aptitude for military service: 

Raymond Dean Whitmarsh. 
Roland Hale Verbeck. 
John Albert Anderson. 
Chester Socrates Gillett. 
Kenneth Edward Gillett. 
Edwin Daniels Philbrick. 
William Franklin Turner. 
Hermon Temple Wheeler. 
Samuel Judd Wright. 

The Hills Prizes: 

Best collection of Massachusetts trees and shrubs. 

$ 1 0, to Stearns Lothrop Davenport. 

Best collection of Massachusetts woods. 

$ 1 0, to Winthrop Atherton Cummings. 



Junior Promenade 

February 15, 1908 
Junior Prom Patronesses 

Mrs. K.. L. Butterfield 
Mrs. G. E. Stone 

Mrs. P. B. Hasbrouck 
Mrs. J. A. Foord 

Mrs. J. E. Ostrander 
Mrs. G. C. Martin 

Junior Prom Committee 

C. R. Webb, Chairman 

Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck A. H. Hubbard 

Capt. G. C. Martin M. W. Thompson 

Prof. E. A. White H. W. Turner 

R. C. Lindblad H. G. Noble 

S. S. Grossman G. M. Codding 

H. J. Neale 


Sophomore-Senior Promenade 

June 16, 1908 
Sophomore-Senior Prom Patronesses 

Mrs. K. L. Butterfield 

Mrs. P. B. Hasbrouck 
Mrs. J. B. Paige 

Mrs. J. A. Foord 

Mrs. G. C. Martin 

Mrs. E. A. White 

Sophomore-Senior Prom Committee 

R. H. Allen, Chairman 

Prof. P. B. Hasbrouck H. A. Brooks 

Prof. E. A. White E. H. Turner 

J. R. Parker W. E. Leonard 

H. C. Chase L. S. Dickinson 

L. Brandt R. A. Waldron 

E. J. Burke W. S. Titus 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

College Colors 

Maroon and White 

College Yell 

Mass! Mass! Massachusetts! 

Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 

Mass'chusetts ! 

Clark Cadet Battalion Roster 

Field Staff 

R. C. Lindblad Major 

M. W. Thompson ....... First Lieutenant and Adjutant 

S. S. Grossman ...... First Lieutenant and Quartermaster 

R. H. Allen Sergeant Major 

D. E. Bailey ........ Quartermaster Sergeant 

L. G. Schermerhorn ........ Color Sergeant 

J. P. Blaney ......... Color Sergeant 

Company Officers 




L. S. Corbelt 

. H. W. Turner 

. R. C. Potter . 

. Captain 

C. R. Webb . 

. G. M. Codding 

. F. C. Warner 

. Firsl Lieutenant 

H. J. Neale . 

. j. Noyes 

. E. L Chase . 

. Second Lieutena 

E. H. Turner 

. S. C. Brooks 

. R. S. Eddy . 

. First Sergeant 

H. A. Brooks 

. L. Brandt 

. L S. Dickinson 

. Serseant 

W. R. Clarke 

. L. C. Brown . 

. H. W. French 

. Sergeant 

W. C. Johnson 

. F. T. Haynes 

. M. S. Hazen 

. Sergeant 

L. S. McLaine 

. W. E. Leonard 

. G. W. Paulsen 

. Sergeant 

F. L. Thomas 

. O. V. T. Urban 

. A. F. Rockwood 

. Sergeant 

R. H. Armstrong 

. J. F. Adams 

. A. H. Sharpe 

■ Corporal 

H. J. Baker . 

. I. C. Brown . 

. A. P. Bursley 

. Corporal 

H. W. Blaney 

. H. H. Howe . 

. R. S. McNayr 


I. C. Gilgore . 

. E. A. Larrabee 

. G. E. Laboutelev 

. Corporal 

S. R. Parsons 

. F. A. McLaughlin 

. W. F. Henry . 


H. F. Willard 

. P. W. Pickard 

. T. W. Bean . 

■ Corporal 

C. A. Smith . 

. H. B. Morse . 

■ Corporal 



A Review of the Year 

T'S HARD for a student to take time enough to gather a review of 
the year. College men are not made that way. Their thoughts 
and actions are based upon the future. "To-morrow" is their watch- 
word. Yet it behooves us to turn and take a retrospective of the 
year, with its successes and failures, drawing lessons from each. 

We will not linger over the magnificence of new buildmgs or 

the increased enrollment of faculty, but rather give a history of the 

student life and activities. Among the most prominent of the activities stands out tl-.e 

glorious football season of 1907. At this period college enthusiasm was at its height. 

The continued victories of our team even surpassed the hopes of our most optimistic. 

In the early part of the year a Trophy room was opened which did so much to 
create good fellowship and loyalty that it is with open arms that we welcome the estab- 
lishing of a College Union and the opening of rooms in North College this year. This 
good fellowship seems almost to have been the nucleus of a larger spirit of co-operation 
of Trustees, Faculty and students. It truly marks an epoch in the history of M. A. C. 

The Young Men's Christian Association has been as strong as ever and the new 
department of Bible Study has worked well, promising to be the backbone of the 
Y. M. C. A. activities. 

A much needed organization for the study of nature was found in the Metavvampe 
Club. Delightful excursions were taken to the nearby mountains, and in the spring the 
club brought joy to the hearts of many of its friends by giving a Sugaring Off. The 
fair maids of the neighbouring colleges were invited to partake of the abundance of 

The beginning of Y. M. C. A.'s track team takes its date from the past year. The 
spirit for track was awakened, or rather re-awakened, because in the early athletic 
history there was a track team in the late winter. On March 19th an interclass indoor 
liack meet was held. The success of the meet and the good showing of material brought 
the idea of an outdoor meet and in May one was held at Pratt Field. 

Interspersed with all these events something else happened, "Aggie" trimmed 
Brown in base ball to the tune of 6-3. "Breathes there a man whose soul's so dead" 
that does not remember that celebration? The base ball season was characterized by a 
goodly number of victories, placing us in the winning class in college base ball. 



To impress even yet more strongly upon our minds that this was a year of begin- 
nings and that we must be as httle children again, the fates decreed that the monster 
mumps must have his way. Slowly, week by week, day by day, one by one, two by 
twos, the ranks were diminished. At class rolls all absences accounted for by the 
simple word "Mumps." Just before Commencement time the afflicted ones began again 
to take their places and find themselves just on time for June exams. 

Quickly the weeks had passed and the last few days of Commencement week were 
before us. They came with feelings of joy and sadness. The joy of accomplished 
work and prospects of a summer vacation. The sadness of saying good by to the boys 
of 1 908, the largest graduating class in the history of the college. 

The summer is over. We are back again. Back again with added cares upon our 
shoulders, but also back again with the determination to make this year still better. 
With the new class with its banner enrollment combined with the united upper classes, we 
are going into the fight with added zeal and keeping always in view that symbol of the 
future — "Co-operation." 

A Glance Ahead 

HE EDITOR of the Index has asked me to prophesy. I hesitate, for 
it is unsafe to try to draw the curtains of the future. Yet everywhere 
ideals are necessary. Men dream before they do. There must be 
a plan for every building, a goal for every human achievement, an 
ideal for every human purpose. We take these standards and work 
towards them. We may not reach our ideal. Indeed, we may 
change it from time to time, but we cannot get along without it. 
All progress in an institution of this sort must be rooted in the past and evolve from 
the present. Landscape architects tell us that some of the noble lines of trees on our 
college campus are out of place. But some of these trees are forty years old. They 
probably will remain where they are for a century longer. The college has been estab- 
lished for over forty years. We cannot change its location; we cannot change its 
history ; it has rooted itself in certain ways. We must abide the consequences of this 
history — we must let the tree stand, we must let the tree grow. 

The college is not quite like the tree. There are many things about it that we 
cannot change, but we can shape its future growth. As a rule, the tree grows best if it 
is left to itself. But an institution grows by what men do for it and put into it. So, 
wise plans about a college ripen eventually into great achievements. Mistakes can some- 
times be corrected, but we must not uproot. Our college must grow in accordance with 
its history and its conditions. We must build upon the past and out of the present. 

First of all, we must remember that this college is an agricultural college. Some- 
times our friends forget this. This does not mean that it is a narrow college. The defi- 
nition of agriculture is being constantly broadened, and is even now so inclusive thai we 
might, if we cared to, easily become an agricultural university. But we are an agri- 


cultural college. We cannot dismiss that fact. We do not wish to forget it. Let us 
stick to our text. There is plenty of work to do. In fact, one of my fears is that some 
institutions that have heretofore scorned the thought of agriculture, and perhaps looked 
down upon us and our work, may in this day when agriculture is forgmg ahead so rapidly 
get the start of us, take away our leadership in our chosen field. 

We must remember that we are a New England college. This may mean little or 
it may mean much. Of course it means that we must work in accordance with the ideas 
and ideals of the school men of New England. It should not mean that we are to be 
unduly deliberate, or unwilling to learn of others, simply because we have back of us ttie 
prestige of New England. 

Once more let us remember that this, as a state college, is under unique pledges to 
the Commonwealth and to the United States. This fact means a good deal for us, as 
faculty and as students. We have certain duties to the publiic, we have certam obh- 
gations of conduct, simply because we are a state college. We cannot get away from 
these, and no man is loyal to the college who tries to get away from them. We must own 
the interests of the pubhc, because the public owns us. 

What are some of the items of progress that we may look for during the ne.xt 

SIZE: Personally, I don't care whether this is a large college or a small college. 
I want it to be an efficient college. If we can maintain a strong institution that graduates 
only fifty men a year, and these men are of a type that we can stand by through thick and 
thin, it is better than to graduate five hundred men, the majority of whom are weaklings. 
Yet if we can have some day an enrollment of a thousand men or more, can give them 
the proper equipment, and can maintain the right sort of life for them, why not welcome 
them? To my mind, the question of size is a subsidiary one. It all depends upon how 
efficient we are. 

EQUIPMENT : No one can foresee the growth of buildings and additions to 
the faculty. It is obvious that we need some things very much. We have, for instance, 
started to build up a strong division of agriculture. To do this, we will need the services 
of several more professors, and we must have several large buildings for agriculture worthy 
the name. We need a library which is fire-proof and adapted to the students' use, so 
inviting that it shall become a great centre of student interest and activity. There are 
other departments that need to be adequately housed. There are new departments that 
will have to be created. We cannot have a well-equipped agricultural college until some 
of these immediate needs for buildings and men are realized. 

148 the1910indkxvolumexxxx 

COURSES OF STUDY : Our courses of study, in the long run, will become more 
flexible; there will be more electives for the advanced work. But the course, if possible, 
will be even broader than now; we cannot surrender to the cry for over-specialization. 
Our men must know something of the great human interests ; our graduates must possess 
the tools of culture. More and more we must insist upon continually higher standards of 
scholarship. This doesn't mean that we must try to get above the class of men who 
naturally will come to us, but that the men who come must do constantly stronger work. 

ATMOSPHERE: We are to see a better college spirit, with less emphasis upon 
the fraternity and the class and the clique, and more emphasis, and continually more 
emphasis, upon the college. The true M. A. C. spirit is a college spirit, and not a 
clique spirit. There will develop gradually and naturally the cooperative idea between 
the students and the faculty, so that we will not stand as opposing, but as cooperating, 
forces. There will be an atmosphere of labor and not of leisure. But it will not be a 
"dead" college. For the spirit of toil is a spirit of joy. Men will learn in college to 
Icve to work. And they will play hard because they have worked hard. 

I predict that the great thing about M. A. C. in future will be not so much its location, 
which is ideal; not so much its equipment, which will continue to grow and which will 
undoubtedly be satisfactory; not so much its faculty, which we trust will strengthen year 
by year; not so much its attendance, which we hope will increase steadily and perma- 
nently,- — but its atmosphere, — an atmosphere of devotion to its real purpose, of breadth 
of view, of the cooperating spirit. On its altars shall be kindled the fires of an undying 
love for Alma Mater. In its halls and on its grounds shall be created inspirations which 
shall carry men into lives of high service to their fellow men, and young men will be glad 
to come here to live for four weeks, or four years, because they will find an atmosphere 
that builds them up, and that sends them out not only efficient workers but inspired by 
the marvelous knowledge that science brings us, and by the spirit of service. For, after 
all, these are the only adequate measures of a man's education. 

X^^a^u^U'^^ , 



A Tale of A Starlight Night 

Listen my children and you shall hear 
Of a midnight bath that occurred one year. 
When the sophomores were the class of ' 1 
And what they did to the freshmen then. 
The sophs had declared at the first of the year 
That their course with the freshmen was perfectly clear; 
They would treat them all as gentlemen 
And to hazing would not subject them. 
The scheme worked well, as some things do. 
At first, because 'twas something new. 
But freshmen there were not a few. 
Who, fresh at first, still fresher grew, 
And heeding not their friendly turn, 
All their rules were wont to spurn. 
Day by day they waxed in knowledge. 
Day by day they waned in college 
Rev'rence for the upper classmen. 
Wrath of sophs called down upon them. 
One day the sophomores got together. 
('Twas the first of the mild spring weather.) 
"This thing must stop, must cease, said they. 
The freshmen too long have had their way." 
Then one, the wisest of the class. 
Said, "we my friends have played the ass. 
Tho I speak not in accents polished. 
Hazing should not, must not, be abolished." 
Said one, whose forensic displays 
Ofttimes caused "Daddy" much dismay, 
'Friends, fellows, classmates, 
Lend me your ears. 
We shall not 'haze' the freshmen. 
We shall 'train' them. 


For a little training now and then. 

Is good for e en the best freshmen. 

How 'twill be done I'll say no more. 

For I see my wife has got the floor." 

"Mr. President! I rise to state 

That beyond yon greensward lies a lake. 

A sea, whose waters dark and gory 

Are known as 'Freshmen's Purgatory.' 

Into its bosom used to fly 

Scant clad freshmen, in days gone by. 

As other sophomores did, so, too, should we 

Cast the freshest into this dismal sea. 

Where, while the bullfrogs expatiate. 

They have full leisure to cogitate 

Upon their deeds, and meditate 

Over their acts and actions. ' 

Many were the speeches made that day, 

But the evidence pointed in but one way ; 

"Into their hearts we'll strike dismay. 

In brief, they swim without delay." 

Such was the burden of their theme. 

Let it suffice, we'll shift the scene. 

Clad only in their birthday clothes. 
Upon the bank the freshmen froze. 
Round them ranged the sophomores stern, 
Short of speech and taciturn 
One less each time sat on the bank. 
And fearfully gazed where last had sank 
The comrade that but a minute before 
Had shivered beside them on the shore. 
Learned are they in an unknown lore. 
Never will they be as fresh as yore 
Quoth the freshmen, 


A shout, borne over the budding trees. 
Brought on the wings of the midnight breeze. 


Told of the gathering freshmen clan, 

Down in town, rallying to a man. 

"This thing won't do," the sophomores said, 

"Long should the freshmen have been in bed. 

But, since they want to see the fun. 

We should see that they see it done." 

They stormed a house, their strongest hold. 

Where freshies gathered with numbers bold. 

"All freshmen out," the sophomores cried. 

"Come and take us," freshmen replied. 

The sophomore shouts and imprecations 

Shook the buildings to its foundations. 

And, where the freshmen had assembled, 

The house, from floor to roof-tree, trembled. 

But, when they'd seen the sophomore's ire. 

And how, with wrath and rage on fire. 

And anger wild, and how irate 

The sophomores were, they knew their fate. 

Then o'er their deeds they ruminate, 

And wish the sophs to propitiate. 

"Come out or we'll take you," one sophomore cried; 

"We're coming, sir," the freshmen replied. 

To college now their way they take. 

And pause once more beside the lake. 

The freshmen in a line must stand. 

With sophomores ranged on either hand. 

Each one as his name they call. 

Steps forth, to be viewed by all. 

His deeds and misdeeds they mention, 

And, if they're needy of attention, 

He's sentenced as is the custom hoary. 

To a bath in "Freshmen's Purgatory." 

One freshman who'd "come out to see the fun," 

Saw it and felt it all, ere he was done. 

Twice in the pond he was made to swim, 

And thrice the paddle they used on him. 

The rest were then the gauntlet sent. 

For this much reverence is lent. 



For, in a manner much the same, 

The Redskin, ere the Paleface came, 

Treated the captives of his bow. 

In the hazy Past of Long Ago. 

But, instead of the club they used, 'tis said. 

With unerring aim on the victim s head. 

We used a paddle, made of pine. 

Upon a spot that will not rime. 

Some at first were inclined to walk. 

But when they felt the paddle's shock. 

Their pace they quickened, to a man. 

And, toward the end. Lord! how they ran. 

And every single mother's son 

Left the line in a headlong run. 

Thus my children, they did of old. 

To freshmen, when they waxed too bold. 

Take care that you do not as they. 

But stick to the straight and narrow way. 


Smith College, Northampton, Mass., 
April 20. 1 908. 

Sweet William :- 

I received your dear note this mornmg and was so sorry to hear you had the grip. 
Drop it — take a suit case. No, I'm sorry I can't have you come over next Monday even- 
ing for Alma Mater won't let me have callers on washday, but I would love to have you 
come over Saturday evening as I said in my last. I was so sorry to miss the dancing class 
last night. You must have had a slow time because you didn't dance with any other girl 
in my absence, of course. I can just see you whirlmg the boys around. When I was 
studying my history last night and came across William of Orange all I could think of 
was William of Lemon. Richard the Lion-hearted made me think of William the Lion- 
hearted. You certainly bothered me a lot, goodness I hope I don't get mixed in the 

Yes, thank you, my grand uncle is much better. He has left off having the gout 
and now has the rheumatism. Sister Edith has the measles and last week had the 
mumps. I believe she expects to have the whooping-cough next. We are an invalid 
family, you see. Just at present I'm suffering from palpitation of the heart. But you'll 
come and see me soon. And then I'll have heart disease. Bring "Jack in the Pulpit" 
with you. 

Well, I must stop now. 

Yours — I'm Bashful, 


P. S. Now, William, you won't put this where any one can possibly see it will 
you? You certainly can be trusted. 


Cheap Jokes 

Kid (after cracking one of his jokes) : "There is a point to that joke and I don't 
care if you do put it in your Index, but don't leave out the point as '09 did in theirs." 

Johnny O: "How did you happen to break this tape, Mr. Folsom?" 
Folsom: "Stepped on it." 

Johnny O: "Well I'm glad it wasn't any worse than that, but from the numerous 
dents it looks as if some one threw an axe at it. 

Billy (in mechanics) : "McGraw, if I set this weight on the table what kind of work 
does this table exemplify?" 

McGraw: "I don't know but I should say it was woodwork." 

Kid (looking at frat. seal on Allen's watch) : "That's cute?" 
Allen: "No, Kappa Sig." 

45 , „ 

= — 60; Gordon, that's all. 


Why did Damon take a Rideout into the country? Because Lucy couldn't go. 

Prof. Howard: "The laws of gravity were known even in the garden of Eden. " 

Leonard: "Yes, Adam fell." 

Kid (after pause) : "Yes and I believe you find that in verse 23." 

Capt. Martin (to Blaney in Tactics) : "What effect does looking across a sheet of 
water have on judging distance?" 
Blaney (pauses). 
Capt. Martin: "Perhaps you are not used to looking across water." 


Sophomore English 

(Outside Reading) 

Allen — The Chorus Lady. 

Annis — The Battle of the Books. 

Armstrong — Temperance in the English Language. 

Bailey, J. C. — Freckles. 

Bailey, D. E. — The Task. 

Beeman — The Tale of a Tub. 

Blaney — A Pair of Blue Eyes. 

Brooks, H. A. — Lady of the Lake. 

Brooks, S. C. — Dictionary of the English Language. 

Brown — The Spectator. 

Brandt — The Autocrat of the Breakfast Table. 

Burke — Mr. Dooley. 

Clarke — The Index. 

Cloues — The Good-Natured Man. 

Cowles — The Faithful Shepherdess. 

Damon — When Love Is Young. 

Dickinson — Love's Labours Lost. 

Everson — Letter to a Young Lady. 

Eddy — The Man of the Hour. 

Fiske — A Terrible Temptation. 

Folsom — The Merchant of Venice. 


Francis — The Amateur Photograher. 

French — He Fell in Love With His Wife. 

Haynes — Peck's Bad Boy. 

Hazen — The Silent Man. 

Holland— The White Devil. 

Hosmer — A Tale of Two Cities. 

Johnson — The Boss of Little Arcady. 

Leonard — Night Thoughts. 

McLaine — The Royal Tartan. 

Nickless — Oliver Twist. 

Mendum — The Germ. 

Oertel — A Singular Life. 

Partridge — Birdie. 

Paulsen — The Stranger Within Thy Gates. 

Prouty— The Wild Gallant. 

Rockwood — The Last Ride Together. 

Roy, Miss — The Princess. 

Schermerhorn — The Ring and the Book. 

Thomas — Tom Sawyer. 

Titus — The Enchantress of Washington. 

Turner— The World is Too Much With Me. 

Urban — The Man of Feeling. 

Vinton — He Dwelt Among the Untrodden Ways. 

Waldron — "Fifty Miles from Boston." 

Wallace— The Way of the World. 



Class Elections 

The Most Popular Man — Leonard. 
The Homeliest Man — Vinton. 
The Largest Beefer — Hazen. 
The Most Modest Man — Folsom. 
The Prettiest Man — Allen. 
The Class Bluffer — Burke. 
The Class Clown — Cloues. 
The Greatest Fusser — Brandt. 
The Class Sport — McLaine. 

Faculty Elections 

The Most Popular Man — P. B. Hasbrouck. 

The Hardest Man — C. E. Gordon. 

The Easiest Man — G. N. Holcomb. 

The Greatest Cheap Joker — S. F. Howard. 

The Jolliest Man — F. A. Waugh. 

The Faculty Sport — F. A. Waugh. 

The Smallest Joke — R. J. Watts. 

The Faculty Preceptress — F. M. Gracey. 

160 theI910indexvolumexxxx 

Scraps from the Classics 


"Let me have men about me who are fat. 

Sleek men and such as sleep o' nights." 

"Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. 

He thinks too much, such men are dangerous." 

"And still they gazed and still the wonder grew 

That one small head could contain all he knew." 
Johnson ■ 

"Behold the child, by nature's kindly law. 

Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." 

"Twinkle, twinkle, little star. 

How I wonder what you are." 
French : 

"Come, sweetheart, be my sweetheart 

And wear this posy ring." 
Miss Roy: 

How dreary and lone 
The world would appear 
If woman were none! 

"The pleasures of life are the rights of men." 

'I must leave thee, maiden sweet! 

Months will wane before we meet;" 

"I ask but one recumbent chair." 

"I'm the fellah!" 



"He is but a landscape painter 

And a village maiden she. " 
Vinton : 

"In her ear he whispers gaily." 
Blaney : 

"It is an ancient Mariner." 
Brown : 

"I'm not a chicken, I have seen 

Full many a chill September." 
Prouty : 

"But hark! the air again is still. 
The music all is ground, 

And silence, like a poultice, comes 
To heal the blows of sound ; 

It cannot be; — it is, — it is, — • 
A hat is going around!" 


"The smaller a man's brain, the closer to it, he rolls his trousers." — Urban take 

Freshman meets Billy on street: 

Fresh — "How do you do! I've changed my address from 88 Pleasant St. to 
125 Pleasant St." Billy — "Is that so? Glad to hear it. Go up and push your 
information thru the registrar's door." 

Fiske 'to waiter in restaurant* : "Have you any fricasseed mastigophora with the 
cilia removed?" 

Waiter: "What?" 

Fiske: "Ditto." 

Waiter: "What?" 

Fiske: "Ditto." 

Waiter: "No, we're all out." 

Kid: "What did we do at the last recitation?" 
Allen: "You cracked a joke." 



Math, Math, Mathematics 

Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, 


BiUie, Billie, Billie. 

Allen (giving description of mutton type of sheep) : "The sheep must carry its tail 

Johnny O: "All the leaders of squads have computed areas or at least have turned 
in the work." 

Prouty: "They all sit in the back row." 

Kid: "Is hydrochloric acid, an acid, base, or salt?" 
Allen: "Base." 

Billie (calling the roll) : "Damon, Damon, where is Damon? 
Voice: "Absent." 

Gribben: "In this calculation all you do is multiply by 1000 and divide by 1000." 

Billy: 'Bailey, J. C, you stop just where you are. You have taken 7 cuts." 
Bailey: "You told me 8 the other day." 
Billy: "Perhaps I mistook a O for a cut." 

Mendum: "He was put up over night for a few days." 

b" : 



.1.1. i^HHI 

MBi iy ^"^fnj 




^v .» 


An Ode to Elsie B. 

A humorist was Elsie B. 

At least, that's what he once told me. 

And who should know as well as he? 

Hundreds of jokes he must have brained, 

And scores he certainly has strained. 

Dozens he doubtlessly has racked, 

While half a score, perhaps, he cracked. 

His jokes were given to us free. 

If the point we'd pretend to see. 

But, if we asked a diagram. 

Drawn to scale, or a blue print plan. 

Showing the point as plain as day. 

Then twice the fee we'd surely pay. 

As a fusser, too, the college owned his skill, 

For, e'en tho jilted, he'd go fussing still. 

In mathematics he was a "shark," 

Nor would he pale at "Billy's" bark. 

In zoology, too, he could expatiate. 

On why the arthropoda should sagaciate. 

Certainly, 'twould be hard to find the mate. 

Of sesquiped'al L. C. B. — the Great. 

Overheard on the Campus 

Stranger: "I understand they have instituted a number of new courses here this year." 

Student: "O yes, the very latest course is one in matrimony. The course is open to 
stenographers and bookkeepers only. We graduated about six last year, and prospects 
are better this year, they say." 

164 the1910indexvolumexxxx 


The class goes into the lecture. 
Doc. Gordon is already there. 
The first procedure is calling the roll. 
And this is done with great care. 

After carefully marking the absent, 

And the tardy, too, as well. 
Doc. starts right in on "Mollusca," 

Or of "Arthropods" may tell. 

While most of the class is sleeping 

And a few are taking notes. 
On "Lamellebranchiata," 

The poor professor dotes. 

But when examination comes, 

We find where we have blundered. 
For most of the class gets below twenty-three. 
And only one shark gets one hundred. 

Of course you have read the phrase in the Bible 
That tells about Faith, Hope and Charity. 

To get by a course such as Gordon teaches 
All three are involved necessarily. 

He must have Faith in teaching the subject. 

The Hope lies with you and I, 
Just where the Charity comes in the case. 

Is when the whole class gets by. 



Said Beetle to the Kid one day. 
You are a rotten joker. 

The only game that you can play 
Is a rummy game of poker. 

Swan Song of the Flunked 

When I was fresh, and in my prime, 
I could get a ten spot most any old time. 
But now I am old and my brains grown cold. 
And I can't get by to save my soul. 

166 theI9I0indexvolumexxxx 


Frank Haynes they say is a shark. 
And always gets A + for a mark. 

All this we allow. 

But we'll tell you right now. 
That he's always in for a lark. 

There was a young man called "Hen," 
Whom his friends asked where he had been. 

But we all know quite well 

There is no need to tell. 
He was over the mountain till ten. 

There was a young man named Hazen, 
Who talked like bloody blue blazen. 
But for all his hot air 
He's right on the square. 
And for this we hand him the raisin. 

There was a young man named "Moc," 
For old England he stood like a rock. 

And when he was asked 

He said if he das't 
He would take a big glass of "Old Bock. 


We have a long man named Cy Clarke, 
Who has a most terrible bark. 
He's so fond of the girls 
That his head fairly whirls 

And he's afraid to go home in the dark. 

Lib Bailey is as straight as a stick, 
Indeed he is not very thick. 

In math he does well. 

As all of us tell, 
And always gets by pretty slick. 

There was a young man from Fall River, 
And he was a friend of old "Sliver," 
For we all called him "Pete," 
After the girls he did beat. 
Until he got stung by the "River." 

There was a young man named Brown, 
Who decided a skunk to hunt down. 
When he saw a striped rabbit. 
He told Pete Allen to grab it. 
We thought he had bats in his crown. 

.Tub Beeman is truly quite fat^ 

There is no dispute about that. 

If his head could compete 

With the size of his feet. 

He'd wear a number ten hat. 



Gone But Not Forgotten 

L. C. Bartlett 
W. H. Bigelow 
E. H. Brown 
A. E. Call 
W. E. Gary 
G. B. Ghase 
W. E. Gurtis 
J. G. Drohan 
G. V. Eldridge 
Wm. Faelton 

H. A. Gould 
D. B. Hastings 
A. C. Kelley 
Miss M. Lambert 
L. E. Leonard 
W. G. Lightbody 
I. B. Lipman 
F. D. McGraw 
H. J. Moore 
R. W. Newcomb 

L. J. Orr 

A. J. Robb 

H. S. Smith 

S. S. Smith 

C. W. Stockwell 

A. J. Sullivan 

I. H. Taylor 

W. F. Woodward 



1910 Past and Present 

April, on the 11th. His home has always been in Fall Rivei 
to his own story, but Cottage City, "Hamp," and some other 
sorts claim part of the honor. Rodolph went lo B. M. C 
School, Rah! Rah! Rah! where he 
learned all the social arts, such as dancing, 
fussing, and (drill?) Since coming to 
college, "Pete" has mastered a few simple 
studies, like zoology and chemistry. But 
his brilliancy in the recitation room is 
eclipsed by his athletic stunts. His poetic 
temperament is shown by his spasm en- 
titled, "There was a young girl from Fall 
River." Peter seems to have an affinity 
for Repeater, Bill Leonard. He man- 
aged the class football team, played 
on class basketball and baseball team, was chairman of the Sophomore- 
Senior Prom. Committee, and Informal Committee. 
Pete is a K2 and hopes some day to become a Forester. 

voter next 

D. High 

ROSS EVERED ANN IS. This diminutive Lord Chesterfield first 
opened his lustrous optical orbs al Natick. Mass., on July 5, 1886, only 
to find himself one day loo late for the celebration. He has never re- 
covered from this disappointment and wears a sad, meditative aspect lo 
this day. Ross, in his youthful days, was 
a plugger, vanquishing the N. H. S. 
faculty in three rounds. Since he has 
elected mathematics, however, he has ac- 
quired such a pull with Johnnie that he 
doesn't have to study. He fusses on occa- 
sions, and is a great favorite with the co- 
eds. He hibernates in the Library, and is 
a member of 'I'-K. 



ROBERT PIERSON ARMSTRONG. In 1883 a tornado struck 
the town of Milford, N. Y. and left this animated particle of protoplasm, 
whose common name is Bob. Chauncey's prep, schools are numerous, 
among them being Hartwich Semmary and Stevens School. His present 
home is not in the United States, but in Rutherford, N. J. Bob has been 
with us only a year, but he has made his presence known. He is a true 
and. loyal '10 man and was on the relay and slock judging teams. Bob 
believes in farming so strongly that he 
is going to turn into a Hayseed himself. 
He belongs to the $2K Fraternity. 

DEXTER EDWARD BAILEY. Dexter happened at Andover 
March 29, 1890, but later moved to Tewksbury. He went through the 
grammar school of thai village and entered Lowell High, from which he 
graduated in 1906. Coming to M. A. C. during the middle of our 
Freshman year he easily made good and has plugged so much since 
then that he is now known as a class "shark." On account of his mili- 
tary bearing and erect carriajje he has be 
geant of the battalion. "Lib" likes to 
rough house but has not yet learned to 
lick his wife. He ran on our class relay 
team, is a member of 6^ and has chosen 
Chemistry for his life's work. 

made Quartermaster Ser- 



JUSTUS CONANT BA'ILEY. Bill is a true son of Nature for he 
was born out in Box Butte, Nebraska, on September 27, 1887. There 
must have been Indians out there, because Tim always speaks in a whis- 
per, as if he was afraid of being scalped. He now hoes in peace at 
Wareham, Mass., and graduated from W. H. S. in 1906. Justus is a 
running male of Lib.'s and there is always lots of both, for us all. 
However, Bill is never lacking in case of trouble, and has ever proved 
a good worker for our class. He belongs 
to 6*1* and chooses Horticulture. 

FRANCIS STONE BEEMAN. This high-stepping mammoth was 
picked up in Barre, Vt., August 4lh, 1889. But on account of his 
enormous proportions it was found necessary to move "Sliver," Junior, to 
Amherst, where he now lives. "Tubby's" prep, school was Warren 
High, and he graduated from there in 1906. "Fat" has been Class Secre- 
tary and Treasurer because it was thought his size would scare away the 
most daring robber. "Tub" was also anchor on the rope pull team. He 
is a member of KS, and is electing 



JONATHAN PHILLIPS BLANEY. "Beetle" flew into Swamps- 
colt, alighting there July 25, 1887, and graduating from the High School 
in 1905. Feeling his incompetence to deal with "Conditions" at M. A. 
C. he took a P. G. course at High School. We feel proud to have 
John a member of our class, for since coming to college he has played 
"Varsity** football and baseball as well as taking a prominent part in 
our class games. This man's ability does not stop with athletics, for he 
is an artist of this book and has proven himself no mean member of 
the class in political economy. To back up his economic views Mr. Blaney 
thoroughly believes that two people can live as cheaply as one; hence his 
many trips "Over the Mounlam." He is a member of C. S. C, and 
elects Landscape. 

LOUIS BRANDT. This champion of co-education began to ad- 
vocate his theory in the City of Learnmg, on November 5, 1887. De- 
ciding that the atmosphere was too heavy there, he moved to the lighter 
climate of Everett, Mass., and there graduated from Everett High in 
'06. "Nimrod" is truly our fusser; his fair maidens are distributed from 
Maine to California. "Lou" is a prommenl man in our class, having 
been Class Captain, on the football and basketball teams, an artist of 
this book, member of the Glee Club, First Prize Burnham Eight, and 
other honors loo numerous to mention- He is a KZ and elected Horti- 

" '^--...vf' ^^^^ * 

. Jr_.^_All 




"But gie me a canny hour at e'en, 
My arms about, my dearie, O, 

An warly cares and warly men. 
My a gal ta saltierie, O!" 

Spike was born August 18, 1886, in 
Framingham, Mass. The honors received 
by him are the College Senate, Signal, 
and Vice-President of the Class. He 
sure is a deep one, and to prove this 
we state that he has elected Math, and 
Scotch dialect. The latter is partly a 
correspondent course and partly a night 
course. He is a member of the "!>— K 

SUMNER GUSHING BROOKS. Born August 17, 1888, under 
the sunny skies of Japan, shipped from there to the Country of the Rhine; 
again transferred to this fair land of ours; such have been the wanderings 
of this fellow. We are glad to say that he has retained neither the tea- 
loving characteristic of the Jap, nor the love for German beer. Sumner 
graduated from the Amherst High School along with "Dick," who brought 
him down the Botany walk to "Aggie." Sumner's knowledge of 
customs gained for him the position of 
1910's first President. He is a speedy 
runner, though small, gets in his share of 
fussing, and hopes some day to make 
the apples of Massachusetts as widely 
known as those of Oregon. *I*2IC claims 
"Cush" as a member. 





Where, oh where did this 

Thing come from, 
Nobody knows, nobody knows. 

Bui it is thought that it came from Lakev 
1886. Where it came from doesn't upsel 
us, but the fact it is here now is the cause 
of all our trouble. El-sie is a thorough 
windjammer from Bridgewater, Mass., 
graduating from B. H. S. in 1906. Louis 
has been leader of the class baseball team 
and has also helped us by playing foot- 
ball. Other honors have come to him 
through his ability to sling ink for the 
Signal. He is a K2 and is going in for 

Sk k! Sk k! Sk k! 

idgewater, Bridgewater, Bridgewater. 

od, Ohio, about March 24, 


"Holyoke, Holyoke, that's the place for me." 

This nameless windjammer was thrust upon the world in the Empire 
City of Holyoke, February 18, 1888. He prepared for M. A. C. at 
Holyoke High, where he learned to play basketball. Peanut is now a 
full-fledged dealer of hot air and has been 
highly recommended to the American 
Hoi-Air Dispensers' Union. Eddie is 
manager of the "Varsity baseball team and 
Captain of Varsity basketball. He is a 
member of C. S. C. and has elected 



WALTER ROE CLARKE. It would take the combined pens of 
Homer, Herodotus, and Hearst to properly chronicle the doings of ' Cy." 
He was born at Millon-on-the-Hudson, N. Y., IVlarch 29, 1886, pre- 
pared at C. C. I. and entered M. A. C. with the class of 1910, for 
which he has done a great deal since he has been with us. He made 
the Signal board in his Freshman year. Also the Burnham Eight. He 
is Secretary of the Y. M. C. A., member of the Senate, Assistant Editor 
of the Signal, and Editor-in-Chief of 
this book. Herodotus would say some- 
thing of "Cy's" football days. Homer 
would add a glowmg account of his mar- 
tial stride and soldierly appearance, while 
Hearst alone can tell what he would say 
of this Ciliate. At present the only kind 
of apple which "Cy" can raise is his 
Adam's apple, when he lifts his voice in 
harmony with the choir. He hopes, 

however, to be able to raise some other kinds, so is majoring in Pomology. 

He is a member of K2. 

WILLIAM ARTHUR CLOUES. This studious, industrious, in- 
structive, and learned youthful cogitator first uttered infantile sounds in 
that renowned city of Boston, April 6, 1888. William has always been 
a deep thinker and has visited many preparatory schools in order to im- 
bibe more knowledge before he entered here. Among them are Mont- 
pelier H. S., Littleton H. S., Simonds H. S., and Warner H. S. Arthur 
also indulged in a P. G. course at Warner H. S. Art's paternal residence 
is invaginated in the White Mountains or 
Warner, N. H. Demosthenes is not lack- 
ing in athletic ability, for he has demon- 
strated that he can play ball and also do 
good work on the track. He is a mem- 
ber of Q. T. V. and is in for hoe-culture. Si,^. -. ^ Mt,U 



HENRY TRASK COWLES. This Side-Wheel Steam Boat was 
launched at Dover Mass., October 26, 1887. He soon had steam enough 
in his boilers to bump up against the piles at Worcester. After graduat- 
ing from the Classical High School he spent two years "cowling" up, 
after which he proceeded with a full head of steam for M. A. C. 
Since entering the harbor of M. A. C, "Blackie" has proven himself a 
strong and loyal classman, for being used to "hawsers, ' he made good 
on the rope pull team. His nightly voy- 
ages across the river have qualified him 
for the Fusser's Club. 6* claims him as 
a charter member. Henry elects Biology. 


"Here once the embattled farmers stood. 
And fired the shot heard 'round the world." 

What made Concord famous? This shot or "Beany"? 
was Beany, for he began to manage things September 25 
cord High School prepared him for his 
illustrious career at M. A. C, where he 
has proven himself to be full of college 
spirit. Farnham has played class base- 
ball and was a member of the track team. 
His executive ability has made him As- 
sistant Manager of the Signal and the 
Index. Beany is a member of 'tSK and 
will some day be a scientific farmer. 

We think it 
1887. Con- 

Rah! Rah! Rah! Damon! 
Damon is our cry. 



LAWRENCE SUMNER DICKINSON. "Boy" first breathed the 
exhilerating ozone of ihe Connecticut Valley in Amherst, August 29, 
1888. He went through Amherst H. S., carrying Sumner with him, and 
immediately after entered M. A. C. "Dickie" is very fond of his 
namesake across the river and often visits him. The funds of the class 
have enabled him lo do this on a presumptuous scale. His artistic ability 
was shown by the ingenuity of the decoration at the Sophomore Prom. 
He is a member of •I'SK and hopes some 
day to be a Civil Engineer. 

ROGER SHERMAN EDDY. This "Big Moose" was taken from 
cold storage in Boston, April 26, 1887. "Rog" has kept cool ever since 
and graduated from the Demeritte School in '05, and being interested in 
agronomical subjects cast his lot with M. A. C, '09, and was a very 
strong classman. When he came with 1910 it was a hard struggle to 
change the spirit, but we are proud to say that his cool deliberations and 
staunch advice have aided us over many a rough and stormy situation. 
He is now as strong a 10 man as we 
could ask for and his spirit is well shown 

by his work on the class football and j 

rope pull team. He has developed into 
somewhat of a fusser, but is not yet a 
candidate for the married men's club. 
He is a member of Q. T. V. and 
"H. H." 



JOHN NELSON EVERSON. On ihe memorable day of June 18, 
1887, John Nelson Everson was found among the boots and shoes of 
West Hanover. When he was old enough to go to High School he was 
shipped to Rockland, where he got his diploma in 1906. At M. A. C. 
Johnnie has always been popular, as is well shown by the honors he has 
received. He has been manager of our Sophomore basketball team and 
Captain of our Sophomore track team. John seems to have a pull with 
the Bloke, so sits in his office and watches 
the drills. He has a bright future before 
him, but we hope he won't "get the habit" 
and roll his trousers too high. John has 
elected Biology. 

RAYMOND JOHN FISKE. Born May 4, 1888, at Stoneham, 
Mass., there graduating from High School in 1906. Raymond is one 
of the poets of 1910, as a perusal of this volume will show. The worst 
trouble with his poetry is in the meter, for he measures its feet by his 
own. Our Zoology sharks have not as yet been able to call this man 
a mammal or a fish. His spouting seems to point toward his identity with 
the Whales, but his Sclerenchymatous Parenchyma shows that he is re- 
lated to the Sole. Fish is a proverbial 
minister's son and keeps us busy holding 
him to the straight and narrow way. He 
belongs to the ©'I' and likes Horticulture. 



JOSIAH CHASE FOLSOM. On October 15, 1888, the town 
crier of Billerica announced the birlh of Josiah Chase Folsom. He went 
to the Howe High School, from which he graduated in 1905, returning 
the next year for a P. G. He came to M. A. C. in 1906 tied to Nick's 
suitcase. Here he has become very prosperous and now is proprietor of 
the College Store. This year he is trying to get his voice in tune with 
the members of the Glee Club. "Josh" still tucks his napkin in his 
neck, but we are convinced that he is 
maturing, for he has been known to visit 
Mt. Holyoke College. He is a member 
of the Stockbridge Club and Y. M. C. A. 
His major is wheat. 

HENRY RUSSELL FRANCIS. On June 9lh, 1890, a great event 
stalled the old fishermen gossiping, for on that day Henry Russell Fran- 
cis was given to the world in the little village of Dennisport, which is 
tucked away somewhere among the sand dunes of Cape Cod. He grad- 
uated from Yarmouth High School at the age of 16 and immediately 
turned his bowsprit toward M. A. C. His principal characteristic is 
his good nature, for his combination of grin, cackle, and bullfrog laugh 
Is enough to cure anyone of the blues. 
"Fran" is a good "windjammer" and can 
argue any instructor into submission. Har- 
ry is ambitious and hopes some day to be 
Major of the Batallion. He has elected 
Landscape and is claimed by Q. T. V. 



HORACE WELLS FRENCH. Married October 3, 1908, in Taun- 
ton, Mass., Horace Wells French, of Pawtucket, R. L, and Beatrice 
Beach Baxter, of Newport. The bride is the daughter of the well known 
artist of Newport. The groom is the eldest son of Dr. French of Paw- 
tucket, and is at present pursuing his studies along an agricultural line at 
the Massachusetts Agricultural College, being a member of the class of 
1910. French has taken a prominent part in both football and baseball 
and is a member of the *I'2Iv fraternity. 
His class takes this occasion to bestow 
upon "Doc' 'and his bride its heartiest 

FRANK TUTTLE HAYNES. "Publisher" Haynes came from 
Sturbridge, which is somewhere east of the Mississippi. He was born 
April 26, 1887, and graduated from the Southbridge High School in 
1906. As a Freshman he was one of those quiet, unobtrusive ones, a 
litlle greener than his neighbor. But it was not long before the exhilarat- 
ing air, the magnificent opportunities for fussing and three banquets per 
day at Draper Hall began to have their effect. Frank is a Senator, Soph- 
omore Class President, an officer of the 
College Union, is managing this Index, 
won the Western Alumni Prize and, last 
but not least, is Vice-President of the 
Republican Club. He is a member of 
Q. T. V. and has elected Wheat. 



MYRON SMITH HA'ZEN, This rare piece of in"fal"uatmg beef 
was weighed out (first) to an admiring throng at Springfield, Sep- 
tember 16, 1886. At an early age he acquired, the habit of running. 
Fat was soon shipped to Rockland Military Academy in a freight car, 
where he was dealt out in lavish proportion by the commissary depart- 
ment. Still finding this piece of beef fresh, it came to Aggie to be 
corned. He has proven a valuable acquisition, having served on the 
football and rope pull teams. Pickwick's 
love for animals is displayed by the fact 
that "Doc" Paige made him head nurse 
for his sick cows. Believing in reciprocity, 
he does considerable cutting up in "Doc" 
Gordon's Biology course. Myron's beef- 
ing qualities placed him upon the Burn- 
ham Eight. 

ARTHUR WITT HOLLAND. "Art" was born at Worcester, 
November 27, 1888, but at present resides at Shrewsbury, where he look 
his first degree in June, 1906. "Duch" is one of those energetic, little 
fellows who are always about iheir business. He is an expert at all 
dairy tricks and spends most of his lime playing with cream separators 
and the like. He is Treasurer of the Y. M. C, A. Arthur expects lo 
own a fruit farm of his own some day and so he Is taking Pomology. 
K2 is his Fraternity. 



CHARLES IRWIN HOSMER. Charley first saw the light of day 
in Turner's Falls, Mass., on the 26th day of July, 1887. "Hosie" pre- 
pared at Cushing Academy and received his diploma there in '05. From 
there he sailed to the University of Vermont, but he couldn't slay away 
from the "Old Bay State, ' so he entered M. A. C. as a Junior with the 
class of '10. "Irwin" is a good athlete and has already made good as 
full-back on the Varsity football team. His major is Landscape. 

WILLIAM CLARENCE JOHNSON. "Kid" was born in South 
Framingham, Mass., April 29, 1888. He early began to learn, but not 
to grow. However his small size did not keep him from going through 
the High School and trimming everyone there in the Chemistry depart- 
ment. When thinking about going to college he, by chance, saw an 
Index, and that immediately turned him toward M. A. C, where he en- 
tered with 1910. "Bill," although a somewhat contracted paramoecium, 
has made the class baseball team and is 
one of the editors of this Index. He is 
a member of Q. T V, and since he has 
a good pull with Dr. MacLaurin and 
Kid Howard, he is going to major in 


WILLIAM EDWARD LEONARD. "Legs" let out his first whoop 
in Belmont on the 18th of April, *89, and has been whooping her up 
ever since. He graduated from the B. H. S. in '06, havmg acquired 
with honor the arts of bluffing and of fussing. Finding that the supply 
of girls in Belmont was limited he decided to look for more promising 
location and so entered M. A. C. with the rest of the fussers. He has 
lived up to his reputation, and we are all expecting an announcement 
before the year is out. Bill has been a 
prominent man in the class having played 
on the Varsity football, class football and 
basketball and was captain of the rope 
pull team. He was also President of the 
class. Bill is an admirer of things beauti- 
ful, so is electing Botany. He is a mem- 
ber of C. S. C. 

LEONARD SEPTIMUS McLAINE. Born June 27, 1887, at 
Manchester, England. Present residence New York, N. Y. Prep. 
Schools: Merlon House, North Wales; Lyon School, 564 Fifth Avenue, 
New York. Nicknames: John Bull, Mac, and the "Englishman." 


Kingdom — King Edward's. 

Phylum — England. 

Class — Monstrous Pod. 

Order— Rare Roast Beef. 

Family — Two. 

Genus — Good Fellow. 

P. S. Unable to further classify this 
specimen, but it thrives well on Aggie 
soil^ having grown into a class President, 
a Ki; and a Biologist. 



SAMUEL WEIS MENDUM. "Weis or otherwise" thrust his pres- 
ence upon Roxbury, August 17, 1888. Roxbury Latin School soon de- 
veloped him into a "Pisces Sharkus." Bammie is sure to graduate at the 
head of his class for he is in a class by himself. The college has not 
yet recovered from its shock received upon hearing that Sammy elected 
that cinch course "WVieat." However "Socrates" is a fine and helpful 
classmate. Q^ claims him as a charter member. 


FRED PARKER NICKLESS. This expert photographer focused 
his optics for the first time in Carlisle, April 22, 1889. "Nick" is a 
son of the "Old Nick," orator, debater, philanthropist with his molasses 
kisses and ginger ale, and soon to be elected a member of the Married 
Men's Club. The Howe School of Billerica gave him his "Prep" and 
he came here with us, where he has run the intellectual gauntlet success- 
fully. His primitive instincts were demonstrated in the Indoor Track 
Meet by his ability to climb rope. Fred 
is a strong classman and is one of O*!*. 
Hoe-culture is his hobby. 



CHARLES ANDREW OERTEL. Charles was born in South 
Hadley Palis, July 13, 1888. He wenl lo the High School there, graduat- 
ing in 1906. Charley is a hard worker, and expects some day lo become 
a successful Pomologist. Oertel wears the cheerful smile that never comes 
off regardless of the fact that he is a member of the Strap-Hangers' 
Union. We wish him the greatest success in his life work. 

:3;/ \ 




Way down South — "Framingham" — where I was born. 

By the camping grounds and the fields of corn, 

I first saw light on a Wednesday morn. 

And they called me Blondy when 1 blew my horn. 

Attended Cambridge E. H. S. with nine other fellows. Frank had 
great difficulty in making the baseball team, but finally made good with 
ihr first-string men. With the aid of this brilliant experience, he readily 
fcund a position on our class team and also proved invaluable on the class 
football team. Beefer is a loyal classman and is workmg hard for our 
Varsity. He is a member of 'I'-K and has elected Agriculture. 



GEORGE WILLIAM PAULSEN. Georgie first began to cheer in 
the second largest city in the world on July 29, 1889. He enjoyed the 
Big City so much that he decided to make it his home. He graduated 
from the Morris H. S. in 1907. Germans then went to Columbia for 
one year and last summer paid us a visit. When September came he 
found that M. A. C. had a great attraction for him so Bill packed his 
trunk and joined our class. Although he has been with us but a short 
time he is a true "Ten" man. He is a 
Sergeant in C Co. and has elected 

FRANK ALVIN PROUTY. Just by chance, this boy was discov- 
ered in Worcester on the mornmg of April 6, 1888. Prout managed to 
get through the English High School and came to M. A. C. with 1910. 
While living here he has acquired some knowledge, some conditions, but, 
best of all, a girl. Among other achievements he has played class foot- 
ball, made the class track team and each morning his whiskey tenor vi- 
brates with that of the "Kid" in one volume of melodious harmony. He 
is a member of Q. T. V. and has elected 



ALBERT FLETCHER ROCKWOOD. Born in the year of our 
Lord, 1888, in the City of Fitchhurg. Moving from there to Concord, 
where he attended High School with Tom and Beany. Roclcy entered 
M. A, C. with 1911, but preferring even numbers took a step upward 
into 1910. Albert played class baseball, and distinguished himself and 
the class by winnmg the College tennis championship. Like his brother 
mathematicians he is a great fusser and is also a member of $2K. 

"Skimmer" first attracted attention in Maiden. June 28, 1887. "Skim- 
mer" is a big man, but believed in the motto: That a big duck m a 
little pond is belter than a little duck in a big pond. Thus he went to 
Rhode Island, but "things are not always what they seem," so Skimmer 
came back to enter M. A. C, with 1910. Besides being a man of enor- 
mous proportions he is also a man of enormous achievements, having 
served as Class Captain, and as a mem- 
ber of the class football, baseball, basket- 
ball and rope pull teams. He was here 
but a few months before he made his 
"M" in football. Horn is a charter mem- 
ber of the "Married Men's Club" and 
also belongs lo Q. T. V. Horticulture 
will be his future life work. 



FRANK LINCOLN THOMAS. Tom ambled into Wallham, Oc- 
tober 16, 1887. Waltham claimed him as her own until his second year 
in High School, when the magnetic attraction of Concord's fair dames 
drew him to that town. This class is fortunate in having Frank Lincoln. 
He played class football and baseball and is an important member of the 
Index Board. Frank may be styled the Beacon Light of his class from 
the fact that those who know him know his nose. Prexy's Postman is a 
hard worker and is bound to make himself 
known in the World. He is a member 
of Q. T. V. and is a leader of Wheat. 




-Haw — He — He — e — e — e- 

Here we have the unsophisticated boy wonder, a one-celled amphibian. 
Born on the Skidoo day of June, 1887, away up in the wilds of Canada, 
he early became filled with the intense desire to become a Horse Jockey. 
We hear that Billy-Boy has been exhibit- 
ed at the Barre Fair numerous times along 
with Sonoma Girl, whom he firmly be- 
lieves to be the favorite over High Ball, 
a by-gone trotter. After passing under 
the wire at the North Brookfield High 
School, "Mac" entered our class. Here 
his mental faculties have been developed 
in constant practice of "kidd"ing and his 
muscular development strengthened by 

constant sawing of "Smallwood." Willard is a member of i^'^K and has 

elected Horseology. 



EDWARD HARRISON TURNER. This altltudinous gentleman 
entered this sphere of usefulness at West Medford, April 19, 1889. He 
moved from this diminutive burg to Reading in 1891. When Mr. E. 
Harrison Turner reached our Campus the boys knowing his relationship 
to "String," promptly dubbed him "Thread." Old Water-Melon Vine 
is a good classmate; he has played on the f 
pace as a mile-runner. His winnmg smile 
compressor combined with his Republican 
principles make him a useful politician. 
His knowledge of machinery enabled him 
to take care of the Hack Job at the 
I908-'I0 "Prom." He is a member of 
Q. T. V and has elected Sliver-culture. 

tball team and exhibited his 
id ability as an atmospheric 

OTTO VELOROUS TAFT URBAN. Brave Otto was born in 
the Hub, June 4, 1888, but early moved to the country town of Upton. 
On account of his "Velor/' Bill was able to wrest a diploma from the 
High School of that town. Here in college he has taken a great liking 
for Tabby's course; hence his walk; he is the class weather-prophet, has 
played on the class football team, and makes himself useful to all who are 
seeking advice. "O. V. T." is also one of (hose bluffers up in the 
"Math" Buildmg, who are such good 
friends of Johnny-O. Olio is a member 

of k:s. 



GEORGE NEWTON VINTON. "Vint" was aropped off a fast 
freighl al Woodstock, Conn., quite a while ago, in fact, September 5th, 
1885. That makes him nearly old enough to be his own mother-in-law. 
Connecticut was too slow for George so he moved lo Sturbrldge, Mass. 
He graduated from Southbridge High in 1906 and at once packed his 
carpel bag for M. A. C. Vinl is a great rooter and his stentorian tones 
have been heard at many a class game. He has a tremendous pull with 
the Agriculture Department, milking 1 9 
cows per sitting. Therefore he has elected 

RALPH AUGUSTUS WALDRON. This expert mechanic first 
tooted his horn in North Rochester, Mass., April 28, 1888. But Augus- 
tus was too speedy for that town, so he went to Hyde Park, where nothing 
slow is allowed, gradualmg from the High School in 1906. In class 
affairs Ralph is not at all backward, doing good work on our class basket- 
ball team. Having musical ability, he plays in the mandolin club and band, 
and is also a member of the Married Men's Club. Being under the 
influence of "Billy"' Brooks, Ralph elected 
Agriculture. A member of the Q. T. V. 
Fraternity. .^H^^^MK 



WILLIAM NEWTON WALLACE. Bill was born in a very 
quiet village in Connecticut named Machapaque, on June 27, 1885. And 
from that town inherited most of his tranquility. He moved to Amherst 
in lime to graduate from A. H. S. with Dick and Sumner. He spends 
his summers in the Adirondacks, where he makes money catching squirrels. 
He does it by talking nutty to them. Rodney is a Landscaper and is on 
the executive committee of the Mettawampe Club. 

CALISTE GOLDIE ROY. Goldie appeared in Watertown on 
November 28, 1881, and has since made that spot her home. A graduate 
of both the Watertown High School and the Fitchburg Normal School, 
she comes well prepared to compete with her brainy classmates pf 1910. 
The Princess, as Private Secretary to Prof. Hart, is compelled to siudy 
Psychology. Quiet and demure as she is, "Calisty" has been spoken to 
foi eating peanuts up in the third story of the "Chem. Lab.". At present 
she is the only active member of the 




1 and So 
\ arouse 
vju i . culatiii! 

^ A C Freshmen Banquet Un- eoast^. 
^•^•%; Fire of Eggs. ,n^. « 

Q_The fresh- 1 "^5 _ j' 

^;^(l^^^-^"^c^pot\he history 
most succcsstui L ,g t,his c\ 

iTiost „,,iipoe ant) ait vmnauet ai. 

"^%r"a"™eTne.y a^^^,f-to'^ 
„p the S-^ doing their >j ^^g 

^^o'Votecf them. ^^.^^,,„en got avvaV 

from college ^ered ^''^VTo,-,, there 

f°ff^°°';,e to Kort^ha^ripton^ F °^^a ^..d 

and dro\ « J-", ny to ^unOY . ^jty. 

they t°°^and toV the t'am to tm ^^^^,. 

GreenfleUl ana discover t"e ^^^ve. 

"T^^ 'uU an hotir l'^f°\tnd «St ^vhat 

■VVhen the suy ^^.^gg P, this even- 

had happened the ^^^ , th,s ^^^ 

S'^^'^fl'l "ntrnfers'^ot the cla^«,^^^ landed UorUe 
ingflve w. Q^j^er iieig increased) ^o,.e c 

on a ^'tn the nuw^'''\ in on the 9-15 I meets t 
more trntll tn^ ca.n-.em on ^^^^^ ^^^^j 

to 1^ ^"lss«"gw t'^'^'tt on tne ^ senatoil 

o clock passens gathered this ^bout. i 



landed o","\^g .The ^'■'^^^'"Icir speciat , j,uct. ^ 
room windovvs^ ^gd theu v ^^^^ ^ ^^^^ g 

under ^ovei an sophs J^^ «^^\^ j^^^gm- mgton. 

officer, and thei ^ ^\" ?en hanquet there r. 

WeUingtor. to ^^^^ fienh n^'^^^^^^utee f,res.c 

selves. -^ t Y over. ;^"^^,^„ Suwnet gecvetai 

Sivas s^ccesstmij „qucl ^'/^rthur J. . Shaw, i 

arranging ^?'„iXs Bv^^^^ ''""^yts^ presi- a pape;. 

C. Brooks.^'Ot'V' Leonard, >W-^ ^'^j.^ts with tV, 

Sullivan. W.^-t^,^ arid t«i.; ions , ^j nie 

d^"^' ".^tkerf^ere: '■F'^^fer On"^^" T- 1 ^"^^o 
and speakerb ^ ^;*i^ « Turner, was so 

ot college l^^.ifgog.igiO," E. W- ^^ ;„ ^ne ^e cou, 


that ot 
i& a T^ 
duct. H 

': ^^^^^^^^H 

1 ' 1 




^Li , B 



r : A :, ^ 


p ti 







1910 Freshman Banquet 

The Wilson, North Adams, Mass. 
May 9, 1907 

Sliced Tomatoes 

Chocolate Ice Crean 



Blue Points 

Mullagatawney Delmonlco 

Filet of Bass au Gratin 

Pomme Parlsienne 

Beef Tenderloins with Mushrooms 

Puree Pomme 

Roast Turkey Stuffed — Cranberry Sauce 

Baked Sweet Potatoes 

Cardmal Punch 

Broiled Squabs on Toast — Currant Jelly 

Fried Hommy 

Lettuce Salad 

Cigars and Cigarettes 


Assorted Cake 





W. E. Leonard, Class President. 

First Impressions of College Life — Our Later Ones . . . F. D. McGraw 

1908-1910 E. H. Turner 

Fussing . . . . . . . . . . R. A. Waldron 

1910 in the Future . O. V. T. Urban 

Anti-Hazing . . . . . . . . W. F. Woodward 

Co-education . . . ... . . . . . A. E. Call 

Uph-Uph and others . . . . . . . . L. S. McLaine 

Mass'chusetts . . . . . . L. S. Dickinson 


A. J. Sullivan 

S. C. Brooks 

Louis Brandt 

TRAVELLER, at the foot of some high mountain, glances upward 
noting the broken paths and jagged rocks obstructing the way. 

So it was, when the Board of Editors, a year ago faced the 
task of compiling the fortieth volume of the Index. But here we are 
with the top of the mountain almost reached and our worK almost 
over, and as the traveler likewise near the summit, looks backward 
with mingled feelings of regret and satisfaction, down the path he 
has mounted so the class of Nineteen-Ten looks back upon its work. 

A class book we call this, but we have tried to make it of interest to every man 
within and each alumnus without. Our purpose has been to make this book as simple as 
possible. We have made it smaller than those of the last few years, feeling that it is 
not right to burden a class in a college of our size with a book large enough for one of 
three times our numbers. Such a book, well balanced, giving importance where import- 
ance is due, has been our aim. 

Now, kind reader, our success lies with you. But before the Editor lays aside 
his work he wishes in behalf of 1910 to express their sincere thanks to all those who have 
in any way contributed to this book. 

With this introduction the class of Nineteen-Ten present to you the fortieth volume 
of the Index, hoping that it may be added to the achievements of the men of M. A. C. 


When a stranger enters into our porl;als for the first time, and is shown into the 
inner court and into the midst of the throng; when he has remained with us for a short 
time, he will notice that there is a peculiar spirit found here. A spirit which may be found 


in other colleges to some extent, but nowhere is that spirit so strong or so free as it is at 
M. A. C. This spirit which we mention is the spirit of Democracy. By Democracy 
is meant that all men shall have an opportunity to participate in the government; and so 
it is here except we substitute for the word government the words college affairs. It 
makes absolutely no difference whether a man has been born in the highest circles or the 
lowest, or whether he is rich or poor. He is on the same footing with everyone else and 
has just as great a chance to get on. When a man enters this college he puts away his 
past, such as family, wealth, etc., and starts out for himself, and it depends upon the 
man himself whether or not he is going to succeed. 

This spirit of democracy should be, yes, must be cherished, because in the Erst 
place it makes men. Men who are not afraid to do what is right. Men who will 
stand up for "a square deal." And men who can be relied upon. These men are just 
what the country needs; men who are prepared to stand the test, and are ready at an 
instant's notice. Who, then, can say that this spirit should not be cherished?' In the 
second place, it makes this college stand aloof from all others. Some colleges seem to 
have forgotten that this is a democratic country, and have made it almost impossible for 
a man to enter unless he is the son of an alumnus, or else has some influence. But 
this institution is open to all for it is a state college, and is its leading educational insti- 
tution, and it is not only a state college but also a national one. Therefore we owe it 
as a duty to the state and to the national government to foster this spirit of democracy, in 
order that we may be fitted to become true and loyal citizens. 

Let us then go on with this democratic spirit as we have done in the past. Let it not 
enter only into our own life but also into our publications, games, clubs, and all college 
exercises. And then we will be free to say that this is a true representative of an American 
democratic college. 

Real Class Spirit 

When a new class enters the walls of "Old Mass'chusetts and for the first time takes 
its place on the roll with the classes which have gone before, it feels in this, the beginning 
of a new life, an importance which only those who have passed through the same experi- 
ence and have gone their way along the paths of time can really understand. This 
feeling of importance is the beginning of a true class spirit, a feeling of loyalty and 
adoration for their class which is now to start out on a never-to-be-forgotten career. This 
spirit which has been so quickly aroused first takes the form of a desire for winning. It 
does not make any particular difference what is won or, in many cases, who is beaten, as 
long as the class has scored a victory that shall help to make its reputation. And thus 
it continues during its first year. 

1 98 the19I0indexvolumexxxx 

But a change soon comes over a class and the sophomore year usually finds a class 
greatly changed since its preceding year. As second year men their efforts are bent to 
keep up a reputation made during their freshman year, and to create a marked impression 
on the entering class that they are to be held in awe for they have passed through the 
terrible iniquity of being a freshman and are now full-fledged sophomores ready to wield 
the stick and raise the cry of war against any poor first year man who is caught in their 
toils. Of course this is only the effervescence of a real class spirit hidden deep down in 
their hearts, but sometimes acts bordering on rowdyism and unmanliness are apt to creep 
into their nature ; very often, too, they show that with all the knowledge acquired in their one 
year's residence at M. A. C. they have not yet learned how to take defeat manfully or, 
that they have not yet discovered that self-sacrificing spirit which puts college before class. 
Still these are only natural faults and we cannot expect to become perfect at once. 

It is to the upperclassman that we look for high ideals and for an example which the 
lowerclassmen shall follow. He is the man we expect to lead our college on to noble 
deeds and glorious achievements, and it is to him that we look to train the underclassmen 
so that they may become even more efficient when it comes their turn to take up the reins 
which the older men have dropped. The upperclassman, then, feeling this responsibility 
should be careful of the spirit which he develops and should endeavor to train the under- 
classmen in the same way. 

It is not class spirit to play a man in a class contest when he should be saved for a 
varsity game. Far better to do without him. even at the cost of defeat when by such an act 
the college may gain a victory. It is not class spirit to get out and pommel freshmen 
simply because they are new men, but there is much more credit to the class which picks 
out those men who need training and which shows those men by manly hazing that their 
actions will bear changing. That class shows the real spirit. There is far more class 
spirit shown by that class, which goes out night after night and practises pulling rope, 
which has every man out whether large or small, even though they suffer defeat, than by 
the class which wins and with cheering and celebrations produces more effect when it has 
cost them less effort, labor and personal sacrifice. And so we might go on with numerous 
examples which would all tend to illustrate the same point, namely, that class spirit is only 
real and earnest when it has cost something either in the shape of personal sacrifice or hard 
work, by forgetting petty quarrels or fraternity differences, and by a union of all its mem- 
bers for a better class and a stronger college, and lest we forget we should always bear 
in mind that we are 

"Sons forever of the old Bay State, 
Loyal sons, loyal sons are we." 


"A New Day" 

Another and vital step in the growth and advancement of M. A. C. has come to pass. 
In past years we have had no physical director and there has been no systematic physical 
training for the student body. The men on the various teams, especially the football team, 
were the only ones to receive instruction of this kind, and at times not the best, because we 
had not a man competent to give it. The rest of the students either got out for themselves 
or got their exercise mostly in the daily routine. 

As the college has grown, the need of an athletic director has been felt more and 
more. There was no means of satisfying the demand for further physical trainiiig similar 
to that given in most colleges. Then, there was no one to push athletics actively except a 
certain class of students, and their work lay with the various teams. Naturally, things 
lagged at times, an example being our track sports. For some years we have had no track 
meets. At that this last spring, the need of a physical director was keenly felt when we 
surprised ourselves by finding out what really good material we had for a track team, but 
which could not be developed to best advantage under the then existing conditions. The 
same has been true of nearly all teams, though we have, for years, turned out exceptionally 
good ones. There have always been those who did not, for various reasons, enter the 
existing sports, but who desired gymnasium work. True, we have had drill, but as it has 
to be carried on here, it is necessarily inadequate and unsatisfactory; for it does not and 
cannot furnish complete physical training. 

President Butterfield's plan is to raise M. A. C.'s standard of gymnastic work and 
athletics to that of our foot ball and base ball teams. So it is that the new Department 
of Physical Education and Hygiene has been established. Its object is to interest each 
man in those sports which he can use in later life as well as now to promote the best 
physical health of the students by bringing to each the training he most needs. 

The work is new as yet, and certain plans are to be worked out. Each man who 
takes physical training will have a thorough physical examination. Records of this are to 
be kept, and at the end of the course, another examination will be made to determine 
results and to find out just how the man s physical condition has improved. To play on 
college teams one must reach a certain standard in this examination. Gymnasium work 
according to individual need will be required of each man, and for his exercise that branch 
of sports most suited to him will be recommended. 

This year a gymnasium is to be fitted up in the drill hall. Gymnasium work will 
go together with drill. It will be required of all who drill. The class of 1912 will be 
required to take the new physical education courses as well as all classes to follow. In 
addition, those of the three higher classes who drill must take a certain amount of gym- 
nasium work. It is to be optional to any not taking drill. 


The first incumbent in this new department is Dr. Percy L. Reynolds, our professor 
of Hygiene and Physical Culture. He is a graduate of Springfield Training School and 
of Georgia Medical College. He has spent two years at the University of Maine, where 
he has had remarkable success in organizing athletic contests in the student body. He is 
an all-round athlete, and an especially strong man in track sports. The impression he has 
made upon the students during the short time he has been here is of the best. 

The future of athletics and physical training at M. A. C. is bright. Dr. Reynolds' 
work is not yet on a firm basis, but is rapidly being established. The track team has been 
started by this fall's cross country runs. Soccer football has been brought before us. A 
handicap tennis tournament open to all has been held. And, again, Dr. Reynolds has 
been a great help on the football field this season. 

The new department's work will bring everyone into some branch of sports. It will 
develop to best advantage all of our material and give us better athletes on our teams. 
This will bring greatly added interest to such activities. It will create some much-needed 
spirit. To do this. Dr. Reynolds will put in his best work. And we of the student 
body must stand ready to do our share, for Dr. Reynolds will certainly push things if 
which he has done already is any sign. A new day for M. A. C. sports is dawning. 

The Song and Cheer Situation 

It is my endeavor to set forth what I consider the condition of the singing and 
cheering proposition at M. A. C, and in what respects it may be improved. 

It is a noticeable fact that there is seldom developed at technical colleges that 
degree of efficiency in singing which is to be witnessed at the classical colleges in general. 
In our own case there seems to be too much of the practical atmosphere pervading this 
college. We do not give enough time and thought to the enjoyment and patronage of 
efforts along the line of music and kindred arts. One cannot but admit, however, that 
in the past few years great strides in the right direction have been made, and it is with 
optimistic eyes that we look ahead into the near future when conditions will be more favor- 
able to the development of better singing and cheering. 

At present the conditions are not ideal for the best development of a strong singing 
and cheering contingent. Last year with great effort on the part of the cheer leaders fine 
spirit was aroused at the approach of the Amherst game, and we had, no doubt, some of 
the best singing and cheering that we have heard for some time. This year, however, we 
were handicapped by not having a game with Amherst, a game which we have been 
accustomed to look forward to, and at which it was our pride to make as good a showing 
as possible. With no game with Amherst, interest was cut in two, and with reason. 


Moreover, the two games which we did have on the home grounds were not our best games, 
and one cannot expect to arouse over the games we expect to win the enthusiasm which 
would be aroused were these home games with teams more of our match. 

The disadvantage of having so few and only the poorer games on the home grounds 
may lead some to ask the reason for this. The answer is plain. We have no athletic 
field and cannot afford to bring the big teams up here to play, as we could easily do had 
v/e an enclosed field. This then is the prime cause and though my object is not a plea for 
an athletic field, I assert that the best in the singing and cheering line cannot be attained 
here until we obtain an athletic field, with bleachers so that we can have the fellows 
together m a cheering section. One more point, — at the games held on the campus it is 
difficult for the leaders to hold the fellows in a bunch, as they should be in order to be most 
effective. With bleachers every man could see without moving and the cheering section 
could be handled more easily. 

Havmg shown some of the disadvantages of the present conditions, we should suggest 
some means by which conditions could be improved. First and of prime importance is the 
need of an athletic field, and if I mistake not we will have here at M. A. C. just the sort of 
field we have been striving for for a long time. Then alumni, trustees and student body, 
I claim that there will be no reason why we should not have some real live cheering and 
singing at the games. 

I should not fail at this time to say that we are somewhat deficient in number and 
variety of songs. We have our "Sons of Old Mass'chusetts" and a few others, but we 
need more good live songs, typical of old "Aggie." I take this opportunity to call upon 
the alumni and student body to make a strong effort and send along to the cheer leader some 
new songs and some new cheers, — we need both. 

In concluding I reiterate, we need more songs, we need more cheers, we need a 
special rival, we need more live, stiff games on the home grounds and last and of greatest 
importance we need an enclosed field. Then I say, with a large cheering section these old 
hills will echo and reecho with our songs and cheers. 



The Associate Alumni 

of the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Founded 1874 

Officers for 1908-1909 

Austin Peters, '81 . 
S. S. Warner, '73 . 
C. M. Hubbard, '92 
H. J. Wheeler, '83 
H. F. Tompson, '05 
David Barry, '90 . 
E. B. Holland, '92 


First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 

Third Vice-President 




Executive Committee 

J. B. Paige, '82 E. A. White, *95 



Local Alumni Association of M. A. C. 

Founded 1905 


Robert W. Lyman, '71 .... 


David Barry, '90 . 

First 'Vice-President 

Charles W. Clapp, '86 . 

Second Vice-President 

Frank O. Williams, 90 . 

Third Vice-President 

A. C. Monahan, '00 ... . 


E. B. Holland, '92 ... . 


G. P. Smith, '79 



Alumni Club of Massachusetts 

Officers for 1908-1909 

F. W. Davis, '89 President 

Newton Shultis, '96 Secretary 

W. A. Morse, '82 Treasurer 


A. H. Kirkland, '94 

F. G. May, '82 

Bertram Tupper, '05 



Connecticut Valley Association 


Massachusetts Agricultural College Alumni 

Founded February 21, 1902 

Officers for 1908-1909 

Charles A. Goodrich, '93, Hartford, Conn. 
Charles E. Beech, '82, W. Hartford, Conn 
James H. Webb, '73, New Haven, Conn. 
Waher B. Hatch, '05, Hartford, Conn. 
A. S. Kinney, '96, South Hadley, iVIass. 


First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 


Executive Committee 

Charles A. Goodrich, President, and Officers. 



Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Club of New York 

Founded 1886 

Officers for 1908-1909 

Charles E. Lyman, '78 
Alfred W. Lublin, '84 . 
Prof. Henry E. Chapin, '81 
Dr. Charles T. Leslie, '01 
Sanford D. Foot, '78 
Alvan L. Fowler, '80 
Dr. John A. Cutter, '82 . 


First Vice-President 

Second Vice-President 

Third Vice-President 





Massachusetts Agricultural College 
Club of Washington, D. C. 

Founded 1904 

Officers for 1908-1909 

C. S. Crocker, 89 .......... President 

H. L. Knight, '02 ........ First Vice-President 

W. A. Hooker, '99. ....... Second Vice-President 

F. D. Couden, '04 ....... Secretary and Treasurer 

C. H. Griffin, '04 .......... Choragus 


Western Alumni Association 

of the 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Officers for 1908-1909 

A. B. Smith, '95 ■ . . President 

L. W. Smith, '93 Vice-President 

P. C. Brooks, 01 . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer 

M. H. West, '03 Secretary 


W. E. Stone, '82 L. A. Nichols, '71 

J. E. Wilder, '82 G. M. Miles, "75 

H. J. Armstrong, '97 


All Alumni west of Buffalo. 


The Alumni 


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

Allen, Gideon H., K2, B. S., 179 Courl Street, New Bedford, Mass., former chairman Board of 
Assessors of Taxes. Considerable Newspaper Work, Correspondence, Reportorial and Editorial, 
tBASSETT, Andrew L., Q. T. V., 36 East River, New York City, Transfer Agent Central Vermont 

Railroad Company. 
tBlRNIE, W. P., K2, 34 Sterns Terrace, Springfield, Mass., Paper and Envelope Manufacturer. 
BoWKER, William H., D. G. K., B. S., 43 Chatham Street, Boston, Residence Concord, Mass., 

President Bowker Fertilizer Company. 
Caswell, Lilley B., Athol, Mass., Civil Engineer. 
tCoWLES, Homer L., B. S., Amherst, Mass., Farmer. Residence Hadley, Mass. 
Ellsworth, Emory A., 356 Dwight Street, Holyoke, Mass., Architect, Civil and Mechanical Engi- 
neer (Ellsworth and Homes), Member American Society Civil Engineers; Boston Society Civil 
Engineers; American Waterworks Association; New England Waterworks Association. Residence 
40 Essex Street, Holyoke, Mass. 
Fisher, Jabez F., KS, 94Yi Myrtle Ave., Fitchburg, Mass., Bookkeeper Parkhill Manufacturing 

t Fuller, George E., address unknown. 

*Hawley, Frank W., died October 28th, 1883, at Belchertown, Mass. 
*Herrick, Frederick St. C, D. G. K., died January 19th, 1894, at Lawrence, Mass. 
t'LEONARD, George B., LL. B., D. G. K., Springfield, Mass, Clerk of Courts. 
Lyman, Robert W., B. S., at Massachusetts Agricultural College; LL. B.' at Boston University, 
1879. 'i'K*, Q. T. V., Courthouse, Northampton, Mass. Residence II Linden Street, North- 
ampton, Mass. Register of Deeds for Hampshire County; Instructor in Farm Law at Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 
*MoRSE, James H., died June 2lsl, 1883, at Salem, Mass. 
Nichols, L. A., B. S., K.2, 6233 Cottage Grove Avenue, Chicago, 111., Consulting Engineer, Presi- 
dent of the Chicago Steel Tape Company. Residence 6054 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago, III. 
tNoRCROSS, Arthur B., D. G. K., Monson, Mass., Merchant and Farmer. State Senator Hamp- 
shire and Hampden District. 
*Page, Joel B., D. G. K., died August 23rd, 1902, at Conway, Mass. 
Richmond, S. H., B. S., 3W/i 12lh Street, Miami, Fla. Residence, Cutler, Dade County, Fla. 

Agent Land Department, F. E. E. R. R.; also Truck Farmer. 
Russell, William D., 'i'K*, D. G. K., 329 West Eighty-third Street, New York City, Manu.- 
'facSuref, Paper Merchant. 

^Deceased. tNot heard from. 

210 the1910indexvolumexxx: 

Smead, Edwin B., Q. T. V., Principal Walkinson Farm School, Hartford, Conn. P. O. Box 

-335, Harlford, Conn. 
Sparrow, Lewis A., Northboro, Mass., Farmer. 

t Strickland, George P., D. G. K., Livingslon, Mont., Machine Shop Foreman. 
Thompson, Edgar E., B. S., Residence, 5 Jaques Avenue, Worcester, Mass, Supervising Principal 

Worcester Schools. 
*Tucker, George H., died October Isl, 1889, at Spring Creek, Pa. 

tWARE, WlLLARD C, 225 Middle Street, Portland, Me., Manager Portland and Boston Clothing Com- 
Wheeler, William, 'I'K*, K2, 14 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Consulting Engineer. Residence, 
Concord, Mass. 
+ WHITNEY, Frank Le P., D. G. K., 104 Robinwood Avenue, Jamaica Plains, Mass. Dealer in 
Teas and Coffees. 
WOOLSON, George Clark, Purchase, Westchester County, N. Y., Superintendent "Hill Crest," 
Estate of William A. Read. 


S. T. MAYNARD, Secrelarv, Northboro, Mass. 

IBell, Burleigh C, D. G. K., address unknown. 
tBRETT, William F., D. G. K., address unknown, 
t Clark, John W., Q. T. V., Nonh Hadley, Mass., Fruit Grower. 

tCowLES, Frank C, 223)/2 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass., Civil Engineer and Draughtsman. 
Cutler, John C, M. D., D. G. K., 7 Gates Street, Worcester Mass., Physician; Author Cutler's 

Comprehensive Physiology; Professor in Agricultural College, Sapporo, Japan. Order of the 

Rising Sun, conferred by the Emperor. 
*DyER, Edward N., died March 17th, 1891, at Holliston. Mass. 
''•Easterbrook, Isaac H., died May 27lh, 1901, at Webster, Mass . 
Fiske, Edward R., Q. T. V., 625 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Residence, 234 West Chelten 

Avenue, Philadelphia. Manufacturer at Germantown, Pa. 
Flagg, Charles O., Q. T. V., Hardwick, Mass., Superintendent of the Guernsey Slock Farms, 

owned by Mr. George Mixler. 
IGrover, Richard B., 67 Ashland Street, Boston, Mass., Clergyman. 
*HoLMES, Lemuel Le B., Q. T. V., died August 4lh, 1907, al Mattapoisett, Mass. 
Howe, Edward G., 10233 South Wood Street, Chicago, III., Teacher of Science in the Englewood 

High School, Chicago, 111.; Author of Syslemalic Science Teaching, also Advanced Elementary 

Science, Appleton Co. 
IKjmball, Francis E., 8 John Street, Worcester, Mass., Accountant. 
tLlVERMORE, R. W., Q. T. v.. Pates, North Carolina; Residence Red Springs, N. C„ Merchant 

and Farmer. 
*Mackie, George, M. D., D. V. S., Q. T. V., died .^ugusl 31st, 1906. at Aiilcboro, Mass. 

"Deceased. 1 Not heard from. 



Maynard, Samuel T., Norlhboro, Mass., Landscape Gardener and Fruil Specialist. Author of 
"Practical Fruit Culturist," "Landscape Gardening as Applied to Home Decoration,"' "Success- 
ful Fruit Culture," "The Small Country Place," etc. 
MoREY, Herbert E„ 15 Exchange Street, Boston, Mass., Room 41. Residence 34 Hillside Avenue, 
Maiden, Mass. Numismatic Association; American Society of Curio Collectors; American 
Geographical Association; British Numismatic Association. 
tPEABODY, William R., Q. T. V., General Agent A. T. and S. F. R. R., Atchison, Kansas. 
*Saliseury, Frank B., D. G. K., died 1895 in Mashonaland, Africa. 
Shaw, E. D., Holyoke, Mass., 59 Suffolk Street, Salesman. 
tSNOW, George H., Leominster, Mass., Farmer. 

*Somers, Frederick M, Q. T. V., died February 2nd, 1894, at Southampton, England. 
Thompson, Samuel C, *,SK, *K$, Third Avenue and 177th Street, New York City. Residence, 
810 East 1 73rd Street, New York. Civil Engineer; Engineer of Highways, Bronx Borough. 
*Wells, Henry, Q. T. V., died September 19th, 1907, at Jamestown, R. I. 
Whitney, William C, Q. T. V., 313 Nicollet, Avenue, Minneapofis, Minn., Architect. 


C. WELLINGTON, Secrelan. Amherst, Mass. 
Cranberry Grower. 

rd Junction, Mass., Reformatory Officer 


Canada; Pri 
as." Resident 

Eldred, Frederick C, Sandwich, Mas 
Leland, Walter S., D. G. K., Co 
*Lyman, Asahel H., D. G. K., died of pneumonia at Manistee, Mich., January 16th, 1896. 
Mills, George W., M. D., 60 Salem Street, Medford, Mass., Physician. M. D. (Harvard), 
Brigade Surgeon, Major, Medical Department M. V. M., Member of the Association of Mili- 
tary Surgeons of the United States, Chairman of Board of Health, Medford, Mass. 
Minor, John B., *K*, Q. T. V., New Britain, Conn. Residence, Plainville, Conn. Paper Box 
tPENHALLOW, David P., M. Sc, D. Sc, Q. T. v., McGiU University, Montreal, 
fessor of Botany in McGill University; Author of "North American Gymnosper 
210 Milton Street, Montreal, Canada. 
*Renshaw, James B., B. D. 
tSlMPSON, Henry B., Q. T. V., 902 Pennsylvania Avenue, N. W., Washington, D. C, Care of 

Mutual Fire Insurance Company. 
IWakefield, Albert T., M. D., Sheffield, Mass,, Physician. 

tWARNER, Seth S., K2, Northampton, Mass., Dealer in Agricultural Implements and 
Webb, James H., LL. B., *K*, K2, 42 Church Street, New Haven, Conn. Residence 
Conn. Lawyer; Instructor in Law School, Yale University; American Editor of 
Outlines of Criminal Law." 
Wellington, Charles, Ph. D., *K$, K2, Amherst, Mass., Professor 
sion at Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
tWoOD. Frank W., address unknown. 

, Hamden, 

nd Head, of Chemistry Dp 


tNot heard from. 



Benedict, John M., M. D., D. G. K., 81 No. Main Streel, Residence 80 Linden Street, Water- 
bury, Conn., Physician. 
tBLANCHARD, WlLLIAM H., Westminster, Vt., Teacher. 

tCHANDLER, EdWARD P., D. G. K., Maiden, Fergus County, Mont., Wool Grower. 
*CuRTIS, WoLFRED F., died November 18th, 1878, at Westminster, Mass. 

*DlCKINSON, Asa W., D. G. K., died November 8th, 1899, at Easlon, Pa., from apoplectic shock. 
Hitchcock, Daniel G., Warren, Mass., Agent Monaton Realty Investing Corporation, New York; 
Manager Ideal Trips to the Catskills and Bahamas. 
tHoBBS, John A., Salt Lake City, Utah, Proprietor Rocky Mountain Dairy and Hobbs' Creamery, 
14 East Third South Street. 
LiBBY, Edgar H., Mv*, Clarkston, Washington. Real Estate and other Investments, especially Irri- 
gated Lands; Advisory Counsel in Organization of Irrigation Enterprises. 
*Lyivian, Henry, died January 19th, 1879, at Middlefield, Conn. 
t Montague, Arthur H., Granby, Mass., P. O., South Hadley, Mass., Farmer. 
*Phelps, Henry L., died at West Springfield, Mass., March 3, 1900. 
*Smith, Frank S., D. G. K., died December 24, 1899, in Cleveland, Ohio. 

t Woodman, Edward E., *K*, Danvers, Mass., E. & C. Woodman, Florists' and Garden Supplies. 
Zeller, Harrie Nick., R. F. D. No. 3, The Boulevard, Hagerslcwn, Md., Fruit Grower and 



M. BUNKER, Secrelarv. Newton, Mass., 

Barrett, Joseph F., <I'K'I>, <I>-K, Barre, Mass., Business Address 60 Trinity Place, New York City, 
Secretary Bowker Fertilizer Company. 
tBARRI, John A., Bridgeport, Conn, residence 346 Maple Street, Springfield, Mass., Dealer in Grain, 
Berkshire Mill. 
Bragg, Everett B., Q. T. V., 135 Adams Streel, Chicago, 111., Residence 1838 Chicago Avenue, 

Evanston, III.. Thud Vice-President General Chemical Company. 
Brooks, William P., Ph. D., <I>K*, *SK, Amherst, Mass., Director of Hatch Experiment Station. 
Bunker, Madison, D. V. S., 28 Park St., Newton, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. 
tCALLENDER, Thomas R., D. G. K., Northfield, Mass., Farmer. 

tCAMPBELL, Frederick G., 'PSK, Westminster West, Vt., Farmer and Merino Sheep Raiser 
ICaHruth, Herbert S., D. G. K., Beaumont Street, Dorchester, Mass., Assistant Penal Commis- 
sioner, Suffolk County, Mass. 
*Clark, Zenos Y., 'I'i;K, died June 4th, 1889, at Amherst, Mass. 
*Clay, JabeZ W., "I'2K, died October Isl, 1880. at New York City. 
Dodge, George R., Q. T. V., So. Hamilton, Mass., Garden Truck and Small Fruits. 
Hague, Henry, 'I'-K, 695 Southbridge Street, Worcester, Mass., Clergyman. 

Harwood, Peter M., 'I'i;K, Barre, Mass., Business Address, Room 136, State House, Boston, Mass., 
General Agent Massachusetts Dairy Bureau. 

^Deceased. INot heard from. 


tKnapp, Walter H., <I>K<i>, North Street, Newtonville, Mass., Florist. 

tLEE, Lauren K., 611 Ryan Building, Saint Paul, Minn., Residence 631 Saint Anthony Avenue, 
Saint Louis, Minn., Advertising Agency of L. K. Lee & Son. 
Miles, George M., Miles City, Montana, Banker, Merchant, and Stock Raiser. 
tOris, Harrv p., K2, Northampton, Mass., Manufacturer. 
tRiCE, Frank H., 14 Sansome Street, San Francisco, Cal. 
SoUTHwrcK, Andre A., 'i*2K, Taunton, Mass., Farm Superintendent Taunton Insane Hospital; 

Residence, 355 Tremont Street, Taunton, Mass. 
Winchester, John F., Q. T. V., D. V. S., Lawrence, Mass., Veterinarian; Member Cattle Com- 
mission of Massachusetts; President American Veterinary Medical Association; President Massa- 
chusetts Veterinary Association; Lecturer Massachusetts Agricultural College and New Hamp- 
shire State College; Inspector Animals for City Lawrence. 


C. FRED DEUEL, Secrelar]), Amherst, Mass. 

+ Bagley, David A., address unknown. 

Bellamy, John, D. G. K., 197 Webster Street, West Newton, Mass., Bookkeeper. 
fCHiCKERiNc, Darius O., Enfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Deuel, Charles F., "i>K*, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Druggist. 
*GuiLD, George W., Q. T. V., died May 8th, 1903, of heart disease, at Jamaica Plains Mass. 
tHAWLEY, Joseph M., D. G. K., address unknown. 

IKendall, Hiram, D. G K., East Greenwich, R. I., Assistant Superintendent for the Shepard Com- 
ILadd, Thomas L., Care of William Dadmum, Watertown, Mass. 

tMcCoNNELL, Charles W., D. D. S., K2, |7la Tremont Street, Boston, Mass., Dentist. 
tMACLEOD, William A., A. B., LL. B., D. G. K., *K*, 350 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., 

Residence, 22 Tremlett Street, Boston, Mass., Lawyer. 
tMANN, George H., 68 Stoughton Avenue, Readville, Mass., Erecting Engineer, with B. F. Sturle- 
vant Company, Hyde Park, Mass. 

Martin, William E., Sioux Falls, S. D., Bookkeeper. 

Parker, George A., *K*, <J.i;K, P. S. K., P. O. Box 1027, Hartford, Conn. Residence, 100 Blue 
Hills Avenue, Hartfordi, Conn. Superintendent of Parks at Hartford, 
t Parker, George L., 807 Washington Street, Dorchester, Mass., Florist. 

t Phelps, Charles H., 155 Leonard Street, New York City, Dresden Lithographic Company. 
tPoRTER, William H., *2K, Silver Hill Farm. Agawam, Mass., Farmer. 

t Potter, William S., D. G. K., 4 Wallace Block, LaFayelte, Ind. Residence 920 Stale Street, La- 
Fayette, Ind. Attorney at Law, Banker. 

Root, Joseph E., M. D., *2K, 67 Pearl Street, Hartford, Conn., Physician and Surgeon. 

Sears, John M., Ashfield, Mass., Town Clerk. 
*Smith, Thomas E., D. G. K., died September 20lh, 1901, at West Chesterfield, Mass., of apoplexy. 
*Taft, Cyrus A., died February 7th, 1908, at Whitinsville, of pneumonia. 

^Deceased. tNot heard from. 

214 the1910indexvolumexxxx 

*Urner, George P., D. G. K., did April, 1897, at Wisley, Mont., from effusion of blood on brain. 
*Wetmore, Howard G., M. D., D. G. K., died at 63 West Ninety-First Street, New York City, 

April 27th, 1906. 
*WlLLIAMS, John E., died January 18th, 1890, at Amherst, Mass. 


IBenson, David H., Q. T. V., North Weymouth, Mass. 
tBREWER, Charles, Haydenville, Mass. 

Clark, Atherton, *K<I', K2, 140 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 231 Waverly Avenue, 
Newton, Mass., Merchant, Firm of R. H. Stearns & Co. 
*Hibbard, Joseph R., killed by kick of a horse June 17 th, 1899, at Sloughton, Wis. 
tHoWE, Waldo V., Q. T. V., Newburyport, Mass., Poultry Raiser. 

Mills, Jas. K., D. G. K., Amherst, Mass., Photographer. 
tNvE, George F., 420 East Forty-Second Street, Chicago, III., with Swift & Co. 
*Parker, Henry F., LL. B., died December 21, 1897, at Brooklyn, N. Y. 
tPoRTO, Raymundo M. Da. S., 'I>-K^ Para, Brazil, Sub-Director Museum Pareuse. 
*Sol'THMAYD, John E., <I>2K, died December 11th, 1878, at Minneapolis, Minn. 
tWYMAN, Joseph, 247 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington, Mass., Salesman. 


C. O. LOVELL, Sccreiarv, 48 Summer Street, Boston, Mass. 

tBAKER, David E., *EK, 227 Walnut Street, Newlonville, Mass., Physician. 
*Boutwell, W. L., died September 28th, 1906, at Northampton, Mass., of meningitis. 

Brigham, Arthur A., Ph. D., Brookings, So. Dakota, Principal So. Dakota School of Agriculture. 
*Choate, Edward C, Q. T. V., died at Southboro, Mass., January 18th, 1905, of appendicitis. 
*CoBURN, Charles F., Q. T. V., died December 26th, 1901, at Lowell, Mass. 
Foot, Sandford D., Q. T. V., with Nicholson File Co., Patterson, N. J.; Residence 231, West 

Seventieth Street, New York City. 
Hall, Josiah N., M. D., *K*, /KSK, 308 Jackson Building, Denver, Colo. 
tHEATH, Henry F., D. G. K., 35 Nassau Street, New York City, Lawyer. 
Howe, Charles S., Ph. D., D. Sc, 'I'K*, 'I'2K, 2060 Cornell Road, Cleveland, Ohio, President 

of the Case School of Applied Science. 
Hubbard, Henry F., Q. T. V., 26 Custom House Street, Providence, R. I., Residence, 37 Elm 
Grove Avenue, Providence, R. 1., Representing A. P. Irvin & Co., of New York City, Tea 
tHuNT, John F., 27 State Street, Boston, Mass., Residence, 232 Ferry Street, Maiden, Mass., Build- 
ing Superintendent. 
LoVELL, Charles O., Q. T. V., 48 Summer Street, Boston. Mass., I Madison Avenue, New York; 

Residence, 26 Hurlburt Street, Cambridge, Mass.; President United Photo Materials Co. 
LyIWAN, Charles E., Middlefield, Conn., Farmer. 

»Dccca,cd. I Not heard from. 


Myrick, Lockwood, Hammonton, N. J., Fruit Farming. 
tOscooD, Frederick H., D. V. S., M. R. C. V. S., Q. T. V., 50 Village Street, Boston, Mass., 

tSpOFFORD, Amos L., 'KK, Georgetown, Mass., Private Eighth Massachusetts Infantry, Co. A. 
Stockbridge, Horace E., Ph. D., K2, Atlanta, Ga., Editor Southern Ruralist; Author of "Rocks 

and Soils." 
TucKERMAN, FREDERICK, M. A., M. D., Ph. D., Q. T. v., Amherst, Mass., Anatomist; Author 

of various papers on anatomy and allied subjecis in American & European Journals. 
Washburn, John H., M. A., Ph. D., K2, Farm School, Penn., Director National Farm School; 
Professor of Chemistry; Formerly President Rhode Island College for thirteen years., 
t Woodbury, Rufus P., Q. T. V., 3612 Campbell Street, Kansas City, Mo., Secretary Kansas 
City Live Stock Exchange. 


R. S. SWAN, Secretary. Worcester, Mass. 
tDlCKINSON, Richard S., Columbus, Neb., Farmer. 
Green, Samuel B., *K*, KS, 2095 Commonwealth Avenue, Saint Anthony Park, Minn., Author 
of "Amateur Fruit Growing," ' Vegetable Gardening," "Forestry in Minnesota," "Principles of 
American Forestry," "Hedges and Windbreaks"; Professor of Horticulture and Forestry, Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. 
tRuDOLPH, Charles, LL. B., Q. T. V., Hotel Rexford, Boston, Mass., Lawyer and Real Estate 
Sherman, Walter A., D. V. S., M. D., D. G. K., 340 Central Street, Residence, 214 Paw- 
tucket Street, Lowell, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. 
Smith, George P., IvS, Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

tSwAN, RoscoE W., M. D., D. G. K., 41 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass., Physician. 
Waldron, Hiram E. B., Q. T. V., 12 West River Street, Hyde Park, Mass., Residence, 112 High 
land Street, Real Estate and Insurance. 


Fowler, Alvan L., *2K, 60 Sound View Ave., New Rochelle, N. Y., Receiver Manlsquan National 
Bank, Manisquan, N. J. 
tGLADWIN, Frederick E., *2K, 2401 North Sixteenth Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Mining Engineer. 
tLEE, William G., D. G. K., Holyoke, Mass., Architect and Civil Engineer. 
tMcQuEEN, Charles M., *I;K, 802 Pine Street, Saint Louis, Mo. 

Parker, William C, *2K, B. S., LL. B., 294 Washington Street, 636 Old South Building, Boston, 
Mass., Residence 162 Huntington Avenue, Boston, Lawyer; Massachusetts Representative from 
1 Ripley, George A., Q. T. V., 36 Grafton Street, Worcester, Mass., Farmer. 
tSrONE, Almon H., Wareham, Mass., Deacon. 

'Deceased. +Not heard from. 



J. L. HILLS, Secretar}), Burlinglon, Vt. 

Bowman, Charles A., C. S. C., Dillaye Building, Syracuse, N. Y., Civil Engineer. Residence, 
413 Foreman Avenue. Secretary and Treasurer of Morrison & Farrington, Inc., Civil Engineers. 
*BoYNTON, Charles E., M. D., died at Los Bancs, Cal., date unknown. 
Carr, W. Frank, C. E., Q. T. V., 116 Thirty-Second Street, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Chief En- 
gineer for The Falk Company; Member American Society of Civil Engineers. 
Chapin, Henry E., M. Sc, D. Sc., C. S. C, 49 Lefferts Avenue, Richmond Hill. Long Island, 
N. Y., Teacher of Biology and Physiology; Joint Author Chapin & Retlger's "Elementary 
Zoology and Laboratory Guide"; Honorary Fellow Society Biological Chemistry, London; Pres- 
ident Department of Botany, Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Sciences. 
Fairfield, Frank H., Q. T. V., 42 Broadway, N. Y., President Black Sand Smelting Co. Resi- 
dence, 153 Fourth Avenue, East Orange, N. J. 
*Flint, Charles L., Q. T. V., died June, 1904. 

*Hashiguchl Boonzo, D. G. K., died August 12th, 1903, at Tokio, Japan. 
Hills, Joseph L., Sc. D., ^K*, K2, 59 No. Prospect Street, Burlington, Vt., Dean Department of 

Agriculture. University of Vermont; Director Vermont Agricultural Experiment Station. 
Howe, Elmer D., 't— K, Fair View Farm, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer; Secretary of Salisbury and 

Amesbury Mutual Fire Insurance Co. 
Peters, Austin, D. V. S., M. R. C. V. S., Q. T. V., Stale House, Boston, Mass.; Residence, Wal- 
nut Avenue, Jamaica Plains, Mass.; Veterinarian and Chief of Cattle Bureau, Massachusetts 
State Board of Agriculture. 
Rawson, Edward B.. D. G. K., 226 E. Sixteenth Street, New York City; Residence, 332 Scher- 
merhorn Street, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Superintendent Friends' Schools, New York and Brooklyn; 
Lecturer on Education, Swarthmore College, 
t Smith, Hiram F., M. D., 9 East Main Street, Orange, Mass.. Physician. 

Spalding, Abel W., C. S. C, 422 Globe Block, Seattle, Wash., Spalding & Umbrecht, Architects; 
President Washington State Chapter, American Institute of Architects, 1906. 
tTAYLOR, Frederick P., D. G. K., Athens, Tenn., Farmer. 

*Warner, Clarence D., D. G. K., died October 16. 1905, at Kimmswick, Missouri. 
*Whittaker, Arthur, D. G. K., died March, 1906, at Needham, Mass. 
"Wilcox, Henry H.. D. G. K., died at Honolulu, January 11, 1899. 
tYouNC, Charles E., M. D., *2K, Sioux Falls, S. D., Physician. 

G. D. HOWE, Secretary). Bangor, Me. 

t Allen, Francis S., M. D., D. V. S., C. S. C. 800 North Seventeenth Slieel. Philadelphia, Pa., 

Veterinary Surgeon. 
AlPIN, George T., Q. T. V., East Putney, Farmer . 
Beach, C. Edward, D. G. K., West Hartford, Conn., Farmer. 

♦Deceased, t Not heard from. 


*BlNCHAM, Eugene P., C. S. C, died March 31st, 1904, at Los Angeles, Cal. 

Bishop, WilliaivI Herbert, *2K, Farm School, Pa., Professor of Agriculture at National Farm 
*Brodt, Harry S., Q. T. V., died at Rawlins, Wyo., December, 1906. 

Chandler, Everett S., B. D., C. S. C, North Judson, Indiana, R. F. D. No. 3, Clergyman. 

Cooper, James W., D. G. K., 1 Court Street, Plymouth, Mass., Pharmacist; Residence, 142 

Court Street. 
Cutter, John A., M. D., 325 W. 83d Street, New York, Physician; Author of "Fatty Ills and 
their Masquerades," and "Food: Its Relation to Health and Disease." 
tDamon, Saiviuel C, C. S. C, Assistant, Agronomy, Rhode Island Experiment Station, Kingston, R. I. 
*Floyd, Charles W., died October 10th, 1883, at Dorchester, Mass. 
tCoODALE, David, Q. T. V., Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 
tHiLLMAN, Charles D., <I>2K, Watsonville, Cal., Fruit Grower. 
*HoWARD, Joseph H., died of typhoid fever, February 13th, 1889, at Minnsela, S. D. 

Howe, George D., 25 Winter Street, Bangor Me., Commercial Traveler for H. J. Heinz Co. 
tJoNES, Frank W., Q. T. V., Asseneppi, Mass., Teacher. 
Kingman, Morris B., 11 Amity Street, Amherst, Mass., Florist; Residence, 91 South Pleasant Street. 
tKlNNEY, B. A., Littleton, N. H., or 18 Bleachery Street, Lowell, Mass., Traveling Salesman. 

May, Frederick G., *3K, 68 East Street, Dorchester, Mass., Printer; Residence, 34 Adams Street. 
tMoRSE, William A., Q. T. V., 15 Auburn Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., Clerk at 28 State 
Street, Boston, Mass. 
Myrick, Herbert, I to 57 Worthington Street, Springfield, Mass., Editor, Author, Publisher, Man- 
ufacturer. Has completed largest office building of reinforced concrete in United States. Resi- 
dence, 151 Bowdoin Street. 
Paige, James B., D. V. S., "I-K* Q. T. V., 42 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Veteri- 
nary Science at Massachusetts Agricultural College; Veterinarian, Massachusetts Agricultural 
Experiment Station. 
Perkins, Dana E., Medford Square, Civil Engineer; Residence, 12 Riverside Avenue. 
Plumb, Charles S., Q. T. V., Columbus, Ohio, Professor of Animal Husbandry, Ohio State 
University; Author of "Types and Breeds of Farm Animals," "Little Sketches of Famous Beef 
Cattle," "Indian Corn Culture," "Biographical Sketches American Agricultural Scientists." 

tSniVERICK, Asa F., K2, 100 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Vice-President of Tobey Furniture 

Stone, Winthrope E., Ph. D., LL. D., C. S. C, H6 North Grant Street, West La Fayette, Ind.; 
President of Purdue University. 

tTAFT, Levi R., "fK*, C. S. C, Agricultural College, Michigan, Horticulturist, Michigan Experi- 
ment Station; Superintendent Farmers' Institutes; Author of "Greenhouse Construction," "Green- 
house Management," and Collaborator "Garden Making," and "Practical Gardening and Farm- 
Taylor, Alfred H., D. G. K., Brunswick, Neb., Farmer. 

*Thurston, Wilbur H., died August 1900, at Cape Nome, Alaska. 

tWiLDER, John E., *K<I>, K2, 212-214 Lake Street, Chicago, 111., Wholesale Leather Dealer and 
Tanner, Trustee of Beloil College, Beloil, Wis. 

^'Deceased. tNot heard from. 

218 the19I0indexvolumexxxx 

Williams, James S., Q. T. V., President and General Manager of The Williams Brothers Manu- 
facturing Company, Glastonbury, Conn. 

Windsor, Joseph L., 922 Stale Life Building, Indianapolis, Ind., Residence La Grange, 111., Special 
Agent Glens Falls Insurance Company, Specializing in Insurance Engineering. 


S. M. HOLMAN, Secrelar^, Attleboro, Mass. 

tBACLEY, Sidney C, "I'^K, Tremont Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., Cigar Packer, 
t Bishop, Edgar A., C. S. C, Hampton, Va., Director of Agriculture in Hampton Normal and Agri- 
cultural Institute. 
tBRAUNE, DoMlNCOS H., D. G. K., address unknown. 

tHEVIA, Alfred A., 4>2K, 71 Nassau Street, New York City, Mortgage Investments and Insurance. 
HoLMAN, Samuel M., Q. T. V., 39 Pleasant Street, Attleboro, Mass., Real Estate; Photographer; 

Member of Massachusetts Legislature, House of Representatives, 1907-1908. 
LiNDSEY, Joseph B., A. M., Ph. D., *-*, C. S. C, 47 Lincoln Avenue, Amherst, Mass., Chem- 
ist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. 
tMlNOTT, Charles W., C. S. C, 6 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Room 1009; Residence, R. F. D. 
No. 2, Westminster, Mass.; State Agent, Gypsy and Brown Tail Moth Suppression. 
Nourse, David O., C. S. C, Clemson, S. C, Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying, 

Clemson College. 
Preston, Charles H., <I>K<i> K2., Danvers, Mass., Farmer; Trustee Massachusetts Agricultural 

College; Residence, Hathorne, Mass. 
Wheeler, Homer J., M. A., Ph. D., C. S. C, Kingston, R. I., Director Rhode Island Agricultural 
Experiment Station. 


L. SMITH, Secretaiy, 25 Mercantile Street, Worcester, Mass. 

tHERMES, Charles, Q. T. V., address unknown. 

Holland, Harry D., Amherst, Mass., Merchant, Firm of Holland & Galland. 

Jones, Elisha A., 'I'SK, New Canaan, Conn., Superintendent of Waveny Farms. 

tSMITH, Llewellyn, Q. T. V., 25 Mercantile Street, Worcester, Mass., Residence, 679 Main Street, 
Representative Norfolk Clothes Reel Co. 


E. W. ALLEN, Sccrclarv. Washington. D. C. 

t Allen, Edwin W.. Ph. D., >I>K<I>, C. S. C, Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C As- 
sistant Director, Office of Experiment Stations; Editor of Experiment Station Recortl ; Residence, 
1923 Biltmorc Street. Washington, D. C; Secretary for Country Life Commission. 

♦Deceased. I Not heard from. 


tALMElDA Luciano J. De., D. G. K., Director and Professor of Agriculture of Piracicola Agri- 
cultural College, Estado de Sao Paulo, Brazil. 
IBarber, George H., M. D., Q. T. V., United States Naval Training Station, Newport, R. I., 

Physician and Surgeon in U. S. Navy. 
1 Browne, Charles W., *K*, Temple, New Hampshire, Farmer. 
tGoLDTHWAITE, JoEL E., M. D., *K*, C. S. C, 372 Marlboro Street, Boston, Mass., Physician. 

Howell, Hezekiah, ^SK, Monroe, Orange Co., New York. 
*LeaRY, Lewis C, died April 3d, 1888, at Cambridge, Mass. 
tPHELPS, Charles S., 'i'li*, K2, Chapinville, Conn., Superintendent Farm Scoville Brothers. 

Taylor, Isaac N., Jr., D. G. K., Merchant, 84-86 2nd Street, San Francisco, Cal. 
'tTEKjRlAN, Benoni, C. S. C, 103 West 114th Street, New York City, Dealer in Oriental Rugs> 


DR. WINFIELD AYRES, Secretary). 616 Madison Ave., New York. 

tATESHIAN, OsGAN H., C. S. C, Hotel San Remo, New York City, Dealer in Oriental Rugs and 

tATKINS, William H., D. G. K., Burnsid,e, Conn., Market Gardener. 

Ayres, Winfield, M. D., D. G. K., 616 Madison Avenue., New York City, Residence, Shippan 
Point, Stanford, Conn., Physician; Adjunct Professor of Surgery at New York Post Graduate 
Medical School. 

Carpenter, David F., 'J'K*, K2, Orford, N. H., Superintendent Schools of Warren, Orford, Pier- 
mont and Hanover. 

Clapp, Charles W., C. S. C, 102 Main Street, Northampton, Mass., Assistant Superintendent 
Connecticut Valley Electric R. R. 

Duncan, Richard F., M. D., *2K, 1236 Westminster Street, Providence, R. L, Physician. 

Eaton, William A., D. G. K., No. 1 Madison Avenue, New York City, Wholesale Lumber. 
tFELT, Charles F. W., *E*, C. S. C, Chief Engineer, Gulf, Colorado & Santa Fe R. R. Co., 
Galveston, Texas. 

Mackintosh, Richard B., *K<I>, D. G. K., 21 Abom Street, Peabody. Mass., Acting Superin- 
tendent Salem Fraternity. 

Sanborn, Kingsbury, 'I>2K, Riverside, Cal., Chief Engineer lo Riverside Water Co.; Civil and 
Hydraulic Engineer. 

Stone, George E., Ph. D., *K*, *2K, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Botany, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College. 

Stone, George S., D. G. K., Otter River, Mass., Farmer. 


F. H. FOWLER, Secretary, Boston, Mass. 

+ ALMEIDA, A'uGUSTO L. De., D. G. K., Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Coffee Commiission Merchant, 
t Barrett, Edward W., M. D., D. G. K., 67 Main Street, Medford, Mass., Physician. 

^Deceased. +Not heard from. 


Caldwell, William H., KS, Peterboro, N. H., Secretary and Treasurer American Guernsey Cattle 
_ Club; Proprietor Clover Ridge Farm (Dairy and Gardens); Editor of Guernsey Publications; 
Correspondent to Agricultural Press and Contributions to Agricultural Experiment Station Publi- 
Carpenter, Frank B., *K*, C. S. C, 11 South Twelfth Street, Richmond^ Va., Residence, 602 
Lamb Avenue, Barten Heights, Richmond, Va., Chief Chemist Virginia and Carolina Chemical 
tCHASE, William E., East Burnside and West Avenues, Portland, Ore., Fruit and Garden. 
tDAVis, Frederick A., M. D., C. S. C, Denver, Col., Eye and Ear Specialist. 
tFlSHERDlCK, 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, Gainsville, Fla. 
Fowler. Frederick H., *K*, C. S. C, 136 State House, Boston, Mass., Residence, Wayland, 
Mass., First Clerk and Librarian Massachusetts State Board of Agriculture; Author of a 
"Synoptical and Analytical Index,'' "Agriculture of Massachusetts," 1837-1892; Catalogue and 
Classification of Library, Massachusetts State Board of Agriculture, 1899; Auditor of town of Way- 
Howe, Clinton S., C. S. C, West Medway, Mass., Farmer. 
AMarsH, James M., C. S. C, 391 Chestnut Street, Lynn, Mass., Treasurer of G. E. Marsh & 

Company, Manufacturers of Good Will Soap. 
Marshall, Charles L., D. G. K., 707 Stevens Street, Lowell, Mass., Florist and Market Gardener. 
*Meehan, Thomas F., D. G. K., died April 4th, 1905, at Boston, Mass., of pneumonia. 
tOsTERHOUT, Jeremiah C, Chelmsford, Mass., Farmer. 
Richardson, Evan F., *2K Millis, Mass., Farmer; Massachusetts General Court, 1904; County 
Commissioner, 1907-1910. 
tRiDEOUT, Henry N. W., Q. T. V., 7 Howe Street, Somerville, Mass., Assistant Paymaster, Office 

Fitchburg Division Boston & Maine Railroad, Boston, Mass. 
Tolman, William N., *EK, 24 North Twenty-Second Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Civil Engineer; 

Erecting Engineer, employ of United Gas Improvement Co. 
tToRELLY, FiRMINO Da S., Cidade do Rio Grande do Sud, Brazil, Stock Raising. 

IWaTsON, Charles H., Q. T. V., Wool Exchange, West Broadway and Beach Street, New York 
City, Representative Wool Department for Swift & Company. 

H. C. BLISS, 5ecre;ari;, Altleboro, Mass. 

Belden, Edward H., C. S. C, 39 Boylston Street, Boston, Masis., Residence 18 Park View Street, 
Roxbury, Mass., with Edison Electric Illuminating Company, of Boston. 

Bliss, Herbert C, K^, 14 Mechanic Street, Atlleboro, Mass., Manufacturing Jeweler; Treasurer of 

Bliss Brothers Co.; Director of Providence Jeweler's Board of Trade, Providence, R. I. 
t Brooks, Fred K., C. S. C, 14 Washington Street, Haverhill, Mass., Residence 36 Brockton Ave- 
nue, Proprietor Mcrrimac Laundry. 

'Deceased. I Not heard from. 


CoOLEY, Fred S., ^K^, •i'SK, Bozeman, Mont., Supervisor of Farmers' Institutes for Slate of 
Montana. Residence, 603 South Central Street. 

Dickinson, Edwin H., C. S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 
tFlELD, Samuel H., C. S. C, North Hatfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Foster, Francis H., Andover, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

Hayward, Albert I., B. A., C. S. C, Ashby, Mass., Farmer. 

Holt, Jonathan E., C. S. C, 67 Bartlett Street, Andover, Mass., Students" Boarding House. 

Kinney, Lorenzo F., Kingston, R. I., Commercial Horticulture. 

Knapp, Edward E., K2, 3H4 Passyunk Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa., Residence, Wells Avenue, 
Llanwellyn, Pa., in Mechanical Department Atlantic Refining Company, Philadelphia. 
tMiSHiMA, Viscount Yataro, D. G. K., 5 Shinrudo, Azabuku, Japan, Farmer. 

Moore, Robert B., 'I'K*, C. S. C, P. O. Box 2530, Passyunk Station, Philadelphia, Pa., Resi- 
dence 5617 Girard Avenue, Superintendent Tygert-Allen Works, American Agricultural Chemical 
fNEWMAN, Geo. E., Q. T .V., 287 North First Street, San Jose, Cal., Residence, 164 South Critten- 
den Street, Model Creamery, Wholesale and Retail Dairy Products. 

NoYES Frank F., D. G. K., 472 North Jackson Street, Atlanta, Ga., Superintendent of Lines and 
Sub-Stations for the Atlantic Water and Electric Power Co. 

Parsons, Wilfred A'., <I>2K, Southampton, Mass., Farmer. 

Rice, Thomas, D. G. K., Business address, Dail}) News, Fall River, Mass., Residence, Savoy Hotel, 
Fall River, Mass., Reporter for Daily Neas. 

Shepardson, William M., C. S. C, Middlebury, Conn., Landscape Gardener. 
+ Shimer, Boyer L., Q. T. V., Bethlehem, Pa., Mount Airy Park Farm, Breeder of Pure Bred 
Slock and Poultry; Real Estate Business. 


C. S. CROCKER, Secrefarv, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Blair, James R.. Q. T. V,. 158 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Mass., Residence 35 Maple 

Avenue, Boston, Superintendent C. Brigham Co., Milk Contractors. 
*Copeland, Arthur D., K2, died September 3rd, 1907, at Emerson Hospital, Boston, after an 

operation for appendicitis. 
Crocker, Charles S., KZ, 25 South Van Pelt St., Philadelphia, Pa., Chemist, with American 

Agricultural Chemical Co. 
Davis, Franklin W., <I>K<I>, ^SK, 85 Colberg Avenue, Roslindale, Mass., Telegraph Editor, 

Boston Record; Secretary Massachusetts Agricultural College Alumni Club 1899-1903; President, 

IHartwell, Burt L., Ph. D., M. Sc, *K*, C. S. C, Kingston, R. L, Associate Chemist, Rhode 

Island. Agricultural Experiment Station. 

*Deceased. +Not heard from. 

222 THE 1910 INDEX VOLUME xxxx 

t Hubbard, Dwight L., C. S. C, 645 Washington Street, Brighton, Mass., Civil Engineer, City En- 
_ gineer's Office, Boston, Mass. 
HuTCHINGS, James T., *-K, Assistant General Manager of Rochester Railway and Light Co. 
Residential address. 656 Averell Avenue. 
tKELLOGG, William A., *2K, Amherst, Mass. 

Miles, Arthur L., D. D. S., C. S. C, 12 Magazine Street, Cambridge, Mass., Dentist. 
tNoRTH, Mark N., M. D. V., Q. T. V., Corner Bay and Green Streets, Cambridge, Mass., 
NouRSE, Arthur M., C. S. C, Westboro, Mass., Farmer. 
tSELLEW, Robert P. *2K, 31 Whitney Building, Boston, Mass., Residence, 166 Kent Street, Brook- 
line, Mass., Eastern Representative of the J. W. Bills Co., Cincinnati, Ohio, 
t Whitney, Charles A., C. S. C, Upton, Mass., Farmer, 
t Woodbury, Herbert E., C. S. C, 1512 Delaware Street, Indianapolis, Indiana. 


F. W. MOSSMAN, Secrelar^). Westminster, Mass. 

Barry, David ^K*, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Electric Light Works. 
*BliSS, Clinton E., D. G. K., died August 24th, 1894, at Altleboro, Mass. 
*Castro, Arthur De M., D. G. K., died May 2nd, 1894 at Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil. 
tDlCKINSON, Dwight W., D. M. D., Q. T. V., 25 Melendy Avenue., Walertown, Mass., Dentist. 
tFELTON, Truman P., C. S. C, West Berlin, Mass., Farmer. 
tGRECORY, Edgar, C. S. C, Marblehead, Mass., Proprietor J. J. H. Gregory & Son, Seedsmen, 

Marblehead, Mass. 
Haskins. Henri M.. Q. T. V., 87 N. Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Chemist, in charge of 

Official Inspection of Commercial Fertilizers, Massachusetts Experiment Station, Amherst, Mass. 
tHERREO, JosE M., D. G. K., Havana, Cuba, Associate Editor, Diario Je la Marina. 
tJoNES, Charles H., 'I'K<I>, Q. T. V., Burlington, Vt., Chemist, Vermont Agricultural Experiment 

*Lorinc, John S., died at Orlando, Florida, January 17th, 1903. 

tMcCLOUD, Albert C, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Life and Fire Insurance Agent, Real Estate, 
IMossman, Fred W., C. S. C, Westminster, Mass., Farmer. 
tRussELL, Henry L., D. G. K., 126 No. Main Street, Pawlucket, R. I., Residence, 34 Greene 

Street, Secretary Pawlucket Ice Co. 
tSlMONDS, George B., C. S. C, 63 Forest Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Postal Service. 
Smith, Frederick J., M. Sc, 'I'K«I>, Q. T. V., Corner of Smith and Huntington Streets, Brooklyn, 

N. Y., Residence 46 Reid St., Elizabeth, N. J., Manufacturing Chemist, Insecticides; Author of 

papers. Board of Agriculture, 1897. 
IStowE, Arthur N., Q. T. V., Hudson, Mass., Fruit Grower. 
tTAFT, Walter E., D. G. K., Berlin, N. H., Draughtsman and Secretary Shccley A'utomalio 

Railroad Signal Co. 

''Deceased. I Not heard from. 


Taylor, Frederick L., M. D., Q. T. V., 524 Wavren Street, Boston, Mass., Physician; Medical 
Director of Walter Baker Sanatorium. 
*West., John S., Q. T. V., died at Belchertown, July 13th, 1902. 
Williams, Frank O., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 


W. A. BROWN, Sccrelary, Greenfield, Mass. 

Arnold, Frank L., *K*, Q. T. V., 32 School Street, No. Woburn, Mass., Superintendent Oil of 
Vitriol Department of the Merrimac Chemical Company. 

Brown, Walter A., C. S. C, 90 Main Street, Greenfield, Residence 148 Davis Street, Greenfield, 
Mass., Civil and Landscape Engineer; Treasurer of the firm of Clapp & Abercrombie Company, 
Greenfield, Mass. 

Carpenter, Malcolm A., C. S. C, 103 Belmont Street, Cambridge, Mass., Landscape Gardener, 
t Fames, Aldice G., 'I'SK, North Wilmington, Mass., Literary Work. 

Felt, E. Porter, D. Sc, Cornell, C. S. C, Geological Hall, Albany, N. Y., Residence, Nassau, 
Rensselaer County, N. Y.; Stale Entomologist; Author of "Insects Affecting Park and Woodland 
Trees"; also Bulletins and Reports. 
tFlELD, Henry J., LL. B., Q. T. V., Greenfield, Mass., Lawyer; Judge Franklin District Court. 
tGAY, Willard W., D. G. K., Melrose, Mass., Landscape Designer and Planter. 
tHoRNER, Louis F., C. S. C, Montecito, Santa Barbara County, Cal., Landscape Gardener; Super- 
intendent Cinque Foil Water Company; President Santa Barbara Horticultural Society; Secre- 
tary Montecito Hall and Library Association. 

Howard, Henry M., C. S. C, Fuller Street, West Newton, Mass., Market Gardener. 

Hull, John B., Jr., D. G. K., Great Barrington, Mass., Coal Dealer. 
tJoHNSON, Charles H., D. G. K., Lynn, Mass., General Electric Work;, 
+Lage, Oscar V. B., D. G. K., Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil. Stock Raiser. 

Legate, Howard N., LL. B., D. G. K., Room 136, State House, Boston, Mass., Residence 11 
Copeland Place, Roxbury, Mass., Clerk Stale Board of Agriculture; Boston Y. M. C. A. 
Evening Law School, Class of 1908. 

Magill, Claude A., 902 Chapel Street, New Haven, Conn., Residence 59 Division Street, New 
Haven, General Manager of The Connecticut Hassam Paving Company. 

Paige, Walter C, D. G. K., Silver Hills, New Albany, Ind., General Secretary of Y. M. C. A. 

RuGGLES, Murray, C. S. C, Milton, Mass., Superintendent of Electric Works. 

Sawyer, Arthur H., Q. T. V., 98 Hudson Street, Jersey City, N. J., Residence 131 N. 16lh 
Street, East Orange, N. J., Cement Inspector with Hudson Companies, New York City. 

Shores, Harvey T., M. D., K2, 78 Main Street, Northampton, Mass., Residence 177 Elm Street, 
Physician, State Health Inspector for Hampshire and Franklin Counties. 


H. M. THOMSON, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 
Beals, Alfred T., Q. T. V., 120 East 23d Street, New York City, Magazine Photographer. 

'Deceased. tNot heard from. 


BoYNTON, Walter I., D. D. S., Q. T. V., 310 Main Street, Springfield, Mass., Residence 73 Dart- 
mouth Street, Dentist, 
t Clark, Edward E., C. S. C. Hudson, Mass., Farmer. 

tCRANE, Henry E., C. S. C, Quincy, Mass., F. H. Crane & Sons, Grain Dealers. 
Deuel. James E., Ph. G., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Druggist. 

tEMLRSON, Henry B., C. S. C, 216 Parkwcod Boulevard, Schenectady, N. Y., Electrical Engineer, 
Power and Mining Engineering Department, General Electric Company. 
Field, Judson L., Q. T. V., 294 Fifth Avenue, Chicago, 111., Residence Oak Park, 111., Salesman 
with Jenkins, Kreer & Company, Dry Goods Commission Merchants, Chicago. 
tFLETCHER, William, C. S. C, Chelmsford, Mass., Drummer. 
Graham, Charles S., C. S. C, Holden, Mass., Farmer. 

Holland, Edward B., M. S., <I>K$, K2, 28 North Prospect Street, Amherst, Mass., Associate Chem- 
ist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, Department of Plant and Animal Chemistry. 
Hubbard, Cyrus M., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Tobacco Farming. 

tKNIGHT, Jewell B., M. S., Q. T. V., Poona, India, Residence Klrkel, India, Professor of Agricul- 
ture and Director Experiment Station, Poona College. 
Lyman, Richard P., M. D. V., Q. T. V., 1260 Main Street, Hartford, Conn., Residence 82 Oak- 
land Terrace, Veterinary Surgeon; Secretary American Veterinary Medical Association; Editor 
American Veterinary Medical Association Annual; Member State Board of Veterinary Exam- 
iners; Organizer and First President of State Examining Board of Veterinary Surgeons; and 
Author of Laws Pertaining to Glanders and Rabies in the State of Connecticut. 
Plumb, Frank H., Q. T. V., Stafford Springs, Conn., Farmer. 
Rogers, Eluott, 'I>2K, Kennebunk, Maine, Manufacturing. 
*Smith, Robert H., died March 25th, 1900, at Amherst, Mass. 
Stockbridge, Francis G., 'tK*, D. G. K., Narcissa, Pa., Superintendent of Triple Springs Farm. 
Taylor, George E., Jr., *K*, Q. T. V., Shelburne, Mass., Farmer, Breeder of Pure-Bred Short- 
horn Cattle; President Connecticut Valley Breeders' Association. 
Thomson, Henry M., *K*, C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 
tWEST, Homer C, Q. T. V., Belchertown, Mass., Traveling Agent. 
tWiLLARD, George B., 'I>2K, Wallham, Mass., City Treasurer and Collector of Taxes. 
Williams, Milton H., M. D. V., Q. T. V., Sunderland. Mass., Veterinarian. 


F. A. SMITH, Sccrclar^. Ipswich, Mass. 

Baker, Joseph, Q. T. V., Riverside Farm, North Grosvenor Dale, Conn., Farmer. 
fBARTLETT, FREDERICK G., D. G. K., 298 Cabot Street, Holyoke, Mass., Sexton Forestdale Cemetery. 
Clark, Henry D., D. V. S., C. S. C, 15 Central Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Residence, 69 High 

Street, Veterinary Surgeon. 
ICuRLEY, George F., M. D. 'I'K<I>, C. S. C, 10 Congress Street. Milford. Mass.. Physician and 

*Decca5cd. (Not heard from. 


Davis, Herbert C, Q. T. V., 82 NortK Forsyth Street, Atlanta, Ga., Railway Postal Clerk, U. S. 

Goodrich, Chas. A., M. D., D. G. K., 5 Haynes Street, Hartford, Conn., Residence, 61 North 
Beacon Street, Physician. 
tHARLOW, Harry J., K2, Shrewsbury, Mass., Dairyman. 

•t Harlow, Francis T., *SK, p. O. Box 106, Marshfield, Mass., Farmer and Cranberry Grower. 
tHAWKS, Ernest A., C. S. C, Fourth and Broad Streets, Richmond, Va., Evangelist. 
tHENDERSON, Frank H., D. G. K., address unknown. 
Howard, Edwin C, *2K, Corner B and Third Streets, Soulh Boston, Mass., Residence 156 Hill- 
side Avenue, Arlington Heights, Mass., Sub-Master Lawrence School, Boston, Mass. 
tHoYT, Franklin S., A. M., C. S. C, 4 Park Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 37 Dana Street, 
Cambridge, Mass., Editor Educational Department, Houghton, Mifflin & Company. 
Lehnert, Eugene H., D. V. S., 'tK*, KS, Storrs, Conn., Professor of Veterinary Science and 

Physiology, Connecticut Agricultural College. 
Melendy, A. Edward, Q. T. V., Quincy, Mass., Government Drafting Rooms, Fore River Ship- 
building Company, Residence, 21 Grant Street, Wollaston, Mass., Weight Clerk, C. and R. De- 
partment, U. S. Navy. 
t Perry, John R., 8 Bosworth Street, Boston, Mass., Interior Decorator. 
Smith, Cotton A., Ph. B., Yale, '94, Q. T. V., 327 Douglas Building, Los Angeles, Cal., Resi- 
dence, 954 Beacon Street, Real Estate Broker. 
Smith, Fred A., C. S. C, Turner Hill, Ipswich, Mass., Manager of a Country Estate. 
Smith, Luther W., <I?2K, Manteno, 111., Stock and General Farmer. 
tSTAPLES, Henry F., M. D., C. S. C, 802 Rose Building, Cleveland, Ohio, Residence 8628 Wade 
Fisk Avenue, Physician and Surgeon; Professor of Hygiene, Cleveland Homeopathic Medical 
College; Secretary Homeopathic Medical Society of Ohio; President of Cleveland Homeopathic 
Society; Vice-President and Member of Medical Staff of Cleveland City Hospital. 
TlNOCO, LuiZ A. F., D. G. K., Campos, Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Planter and Manufacturer. 
Walker, Edward J., C. S. C, Box 315, Clinton, Mass., Farmer. 


S. FRANCIS HOWARD, Secrefarl,, Amherst, Mass. 

Alderman, Edwin H., C. S. C, R. F. D. No. 2, Chester, Mass., Residence Middlefield, Farmer. 
tAvERELL, Fred G., Q. T. V., 131 State Street, Boston, Mass., Clerk. 

Bacon, Linus H., Q. T. V., Main Street, Spencer, Mass., wilh Phoenix Paper Box Company; Resi- 
dence, 36 Cherry Street. 

Bacon, Theodore Spaulding, M. D., ^K*, <I>2K, 6 Chestnut Street, Springfield, Mass., Physician 
and Surgeon; Secretary Hampden District Medical Society; Director Springfield Academy of 

Barker, Louis M., C. S. C, Hanson, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

*Deceased. tNot heard from. 


tBoARDMAN, Edwin L., C. S. C, Sheffield, Mass., Farmer. 
Brown, Charles L., C. S. C, 870-878 Slate Street, Springfield, Mass., Residence, West Spring- 
field, Laundryman. 
Curtis, Arthur C, C. S. C, Salisbury School, Salisbury, Conn., Master in English. 
tCuTTER, Arthur H., M. D., *2K, 333 Broadway, Lawrence, Mass., Physician. 
D.AVIS, Perley E., Q. T. v., Granby, Mass., Farmer. 
Dickinson, Eliot T., D. M. D., Q. T. V., TBS Main Street, Northampton, Residence Florence, 

Mass., Dentist. 
Fowler, Halley M., Mansfield, Mass., Railway Postal Clerk. 
tFowLER, Henry J., C. S. C, North Hadley, Mass., Agent for Alfred Peats & Company, Wall 
Papers, Boston, Mass. 
GiFFORD, John E., K2, Sutton, Mass., Farmer. 
tGREENE, Frederick L., A. M., C. S. C, Red Bluff Union High School, Red Bluff, Cal., Prin- 
cipal High School. 
Greene, Ira C, Q. T. V., 222 Pleasant Street, Leominster, Mass., Greene Bros., Coal Dealers and 

Wholesale Shippers of Ice. 
HlGGINS, Charles H., D. V. S., C. S. C, Pathologist to Dominion of Canada; in charge of Bio- 
logical Laboratory, Ottawa, Canada; Residence, 74 Fairmount Avenue, Ottawa. 
Howard, S. Francis, M. S., *K<i>, *SK, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 
Keith, Thaddeus F., Q. T. V., 8 Wallace Avenue, Fitchburg, Mass., Residence 98 Blossom Street, 

Advertising Contractor. 
KlRKLAND, Archie H., M. S., *SK, 6 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Entomologist; Superintendent 

of Gypsy Moth Work; Residence, Reading, Mass. 
LouNSBURY, Charles P., <i>K*, <I>2K, Department of Agriculture, Cape Town, South Africa, Gov- 
ernment Entomologist, Colony of Cape of Good Hope; Residence Karlskrona, Kenilworth, Cape 
Manley, Lowell, K2, Weld Farm, West Roxbury, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 
Merwin, George H., C. S. C, Southport, Conn., Slock- farming, 
t Morse, AlveRTUS J., Q. T. V., 59 Main Street, Northamplcn, Mas>., Attorney. 
tPoMEROY, Robert F., C. S. C, South Worthington, Mass., Farmer. 
Putnam, Joseph H., K2, Litchfield, Conn., Farm Superintendent; Lecturer Connecticut Stale Grange. 
t Sanderson, William E., KS, 36 Corllandl Street, New York City, Salesman forsj. M. Thorburn 
& Company; Residence 161 State Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Smead, H. Preston, K2, East Dummerslon, Vl., Farmer. 
tSMlTH, George H., C. S. C, Sheffield, Mass., Farmer. 
Smith, Ralph E., 'I'K*, 'KK, Berkeley, Cal., Associate Professor of Plant Pathology, University 
of California. 
tSPAULDING, Charles H., 'I'-K, Lexington, Mass., United Stales Inspector of Dredging, Engineer- 
ing Department. 
Walker, Claude F., Ph. D., C. S. C, 155 West 65th Street, New York City, Residence 2 Saint 
Nicholas Place., Co-Editor of "Outlines of Inorganic Chemistry and Laboratory Experiments." 
tWniTE, Elias D., 'I'i;K, 283 Lawton Street, Atlanta, Ga., Railway Postal Clerk. 

*Decea8ed. I Not heard from. 



H. A. BALLOU, 5ecre(ari), Barbadoes, West Indies. 

Ballou, Henry A'., M. S., >J>K*, Q. T. V., Barbadoes, B. W. I., Entomologist, Imperial Depart- 
ment of Agriculture for the West Indies; Author of Papers on Economic Entomology. 
IBemis, Waldo L., Q. T. V., Spencer, Mass. 
Billings, George A., C. S. C, Office Farm Management United States Department of Agriculture, 
Washington, D. C; Residence 3649 Ilth Street, N. W., Washington, D. C; Assistant Agricul- 
turist in Dairy Farm Management; Author of Bulletins and Reports of Dairy Husbandry, New 
Jersey Experiment Station, 
t Brown, Wm. C, D. G. K., 338 Boylston Stree', Boston, Mass., with J. J. Wingott, Interior Decorator, 
t Burgess, Albert F., M. S., <I'2K, 1358 Newton Street, Washington, D. C., Entomologist in Bureau 
of Entomology; Secretary of Association of Economic Entomologists. 
Clark. Harry E., 'S'SK, Middlebury, Conn., Superintendent of Biscoe Farm. 

CooLEY, Robert A., 'S?~K, Bozeman, Mont., Professor of Zoology and Entomology, Montana Agri- 
cultural College, Stale Entomologist; Fellow A'. A. A. S. 
Crehore, Charles W., <>SK, Chicopee, Mass., Farmer. 
tDlCKINSON, Charles M., M. S., Q. T. V., 76-78 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Residence Park 

Ridge, 111., Seedsman and Florist. 
Fairbanks, Herbert S., K2, 13th and Chestnut Streets, Philadelphia, Pa., Residence, Germanlown, 

Pa., Patent Attorney, Patents and Patent Causes; with Wiedersheim and Fairbanks, 
t Foley, Thomas P., C. S. C, 17 Battery Place, New York City, Residence 466 Valley Road, West 
Orange, N. J., Draughtsman with Construction Department of Otis Elevator Company. 
Frost, Harold L., "i>K"^, *'2K, Arlington, Mass., Forester and Entomologist. 

Hemenway, Herbert D., C. S. C, Home Culture Clubs, Northampton, Residence 57 High Street, 
Northampton, Mass., General Secretary Home Culture Clubs; Author of "How to Make School 
Gardens," "Hints and Helps for Young Gardeners," Illustrated Lectures on How to Plan ttie 
Home Grounds, Gospel of Gardens, Our Common Trees, Children's Gardens in United States. 
tJoNES, Robert S., "I'SK, Columbus, Ohio, Civil Engineer, Water Filtration Plant. 
1 KuRODA, Shiro, "^wK, 127 Second Street, Osaka, Japan, Chief Foreign Department, Osaka Revenue 
Administration Bureau, Utsobo, Kitadore. 
Lane, Clarence B., ^K*, D. G. K., Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, Residence 
4026 5th Street N. W., Washington, D. C, Assistant Chief Dairy Division United States De- 
partment of Agriculture; Author of "The Business of Dairying"; in charge of Market Milk 
Lewis, Henry W., McCall Ferry, Pa., Residence Rockland, Mass., Civil Engineer and Superin- 
tendent of Construction. 
tMARSH, Jasper, K2, Danvers, Mass., with Consolidated Electric Light Company. 
Morse, Walter L., K2, Grand Central Station, New York City, Residence 1432 Pacific Street, 

Brooklyn, Terminal Engineer for N. Y. C. & H. R. R. R. Co. 
Potter, Daniel C, C. S. C, Fairhaven, Mass., Landscape and Sanitary Engineer. 
Read, Henry B., *2K, Westford, Mass., Farmer. 
tRoTT, Wright A., i'SK, Easthampton, Mass., Dairy Farmer. 

^Deceased. tNot heard from. 


Smith, Arthur B., Q. T. V., 332 Fifth Avenue, Chicago, 111, Residence 544 Winnemac Avenue, 
- Bookkeeper for Wilson Bros. 
'Stevens, Clarence L., died October 8lh, 1901, at Sheffield, Mass., of hemorrhage. 
tSuLLlVAN, Maurice J., Littleton, N. H., Superintendent of "The Rocks." 
ToBEY, Frederick C, C. S. C, West Stockbridge, Mass., Lime Manufacturer. 
tTooLE, Stephen P., Amherst, Mass., Evergreen Nurseryman. 
Warren, Franklin L., M. D., Q. T. V., Bridgewater, Mass., Physician. 

White, Edward A., K2, 55 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor of Floriculture, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College; Director Summer School; Author of "The Hymenialis of 

*BuRRINGTON, HoRACE C, "tSK, died at Greenwich, Conn., November, 1907. 
Clapp, Frank L., *K.3>, C. S. C, Comwall-on-Hudson, N. Y., Civil Engineer, Board of Water 

Supply of the City of New York. 
Cook, Allen B., C. S. C, Farmington, Conn., Superintendent of Hill Stead Farm. 
De Luce, Edmond, *wK, 256 Broadway, New York City, Export Manager. 
tEoWARDS, Harry T., C. S. C, United Slates Department of Agriculture, 227 Calle Rege Malate, 
Manila, P. L 
Fletcher, Stevenson W., M. S., Ph. D., <I'K<I>, C. S. C, Blacksburg. Va., Director of Virginia 

Agricultural Experiment Station; Author of "Soils" and "How to Make a Fruit Garden." 
Hammar, James F., C. S. C, Nashua, N. H., Farmer and Florist, 
t Harper, Walter B., M. S., Q. T. V., Bogalusa, La., Manager Turpentine Department, Great 

Southern Lumber Company. 
*Jones, Benjamin K., C. S. C, died August 21, 1903, at Springfield, Mass. 
Kinney, Asa S., K2, Mount Holyoke College, South Hadley, Mass., Floriculturist and Instructor 

in Botany. 
Kramer, Albin M., K2, 351 Main Street, Springfield, Mass., Architect and Civil Engineer; Resi- 
dence 452 Wilbraham Road, Springfield, Mass. 
tLEAMV, Patrick A., Q. T. V., Midas Via Golconda, Nevada. 
Marshall, James L., C. S. C, 18 Grafton Street, Worcester, Mass., Office of Bradley Car Works; 
Residence 29 Gardner Street, Worcester, 
t Moore, Henry W., K2, Worcester, Mass., Farmer and Market Gardener, 
t Nichols, Robert P„ D. G. K., Care of B. Parker Nichols, Norwell, Mass. 
Nutting, Charles A., <I'2K, Ashby, Mass., Farmer. 
Pentecost, William L., D. G. K., Sliltville, Oneida County, N. Y., Superintendent of Brooklands 

Holslein-Friesian Stock Farm. 
Poole, Erford W., <I>K<I>, KS, P. O. Box 129, New Bedford, Mass., Estimator and Draughtsman. 
Poole, I. Chester, D. O., 'I>K<I>, Ki), 204 High Street, Fall River, Mass., Osteopathic Physician. 
Read, Frederick H., 'I'SK, Meshanticut, R. I., Teacher in English, High School, Providence, 
R. I.; President Rhode Island Interscholastic Athletic League; Vice-President Eastern Com- 
mercial Teachers' Association. 

*Dccea9ed. tNot heard from. 


t Roper, Harry H., C. S. C, East Hubbardston, Mass., Fanner. 

Saito, Seijiro, C. S. C, Nautical College, Tokio, Japan, Teacher; Interpreter at Marine Courts; 
Residence 12 Aoyama Takagi Cho, Tokio. 

Sastre, De Veraud Salome, D. G. K., Cardenas, Tabasco, Mexico, Sugar Planter and Manu- 

Sellew, Merle E., *2K, Wallingford, Conn., Teacher, Central District, Wallingford. 

Shaw, Frederick B., D. G. K., 18 City Square, Taunton, Mass., Manager Western Union Tele- 
graph Company, Taunton; Residence 41 Winthrop Street. 

Shepard, Lucius J., C. S. C, West Sterling, Mass., Farmer. 

Shultis, Newton S., KS, 601 Chamber Commerce, Boston, Mass., Wholesale Grain Dealer; Resi- 
dence, 1 4 Winthrop Street, Winchester. 
tTsUDA, George, *2K, Editor of Agriculturist, Seed and Nurseryman, Ayabu, Tokio, Japan; Pres- 
ident Tsuda 8t Company, Importers and Exporters of Plants, Seeds, and Agricultural Implements. 


C. A. PETERS, 5ecre/ari,, Moscow, Idaho. 

Allen, Harry F., C. S. C, Norlhboro, Mass., Farmer. 
tALLEN, John W., C. S. C, Northboro, Mass., Market Gardener. 
Armstrong, Herbert J., *3K, 11337 Crescent Avenue, Morgan Park, 111., Assistant Professor of 

Civil Engmeering, Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago. 
Barry, John M., *2K, 509 Tremont Street, Boston, Residence 552 Tremont Street, Automobiles. 
Bartlett, James L., *K*, Q. T. V., 615 State Street, Madison, Wis., Observer United States 

Weather Bureau, Assistant Professor, University of Wisconsin. 
Cheney, Liberty L., V. M. D., Q. T. V., 329 Telfair Street, Augusta, Ga., Veterinarian to the 

Board of Health in Augusta. 
Clark, Lafayette F., C. S. C, 1437 Seventh Street, Des Moines, la., Beatrice Creamery Co., in 

charge of Testing Department. 
Drew, George A., •i'SK, Greenwich Conn., General Manager of Conyers Manor, Estate of E. C. 

Emrich, John A., Q. T. V., 1704 Eye Street, Sacramento, Cal., Superintendent First Christian 

Bible School. 
tGoESSMANN, Charles I., D. G. K., Scranton, Pa., Industrial Chemist. 
tLEAVENS, George D., 'Hv*, <HSK, 24-26 Stone Street, New York City, Residence, 530 First Street, 

Brooklyn, N. Y., Second Vice-President The Coe-Mortimer Company, Fertilizers, Soil Expert 

Agricultural Experts' Association. 
tNoRTON, Charles A., $2K, 30 Grove Street, West Lynn, Mass., Pianos and Piano Tuner. 
Palmer, Clayton F., A. M., C. S. C, Los Angeles, Cal., Residence 1622 Bushnell Avenue, So. 

Pasadena, Cal., Instructor in Agricultural Nature Study, Los Angeles (State) Normal School. 
Peters, Charles A., Ph. D., <f>K$, C. S. C, Moscow, Idaho, Professor of Chemistry, University 

of Idaho. (Absent on leave at University of Berlin.) 
Smith, Philip H., *-K, 102 Main Street, Amherst, Mass., Chemist in charge of Feed and Dairy 

Division, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. 

'Deceased. tNot heard from. 

230 the19I0indexvolumexxxx 


S. W. WILEY, 5ecre/ari,, Baltimore, Md. 

IAdejmian, Aredis G., D. G. K., Harpool, Turkey, Care Rev. H. N. Barnum, Farmer. 
Baxter, Charles N., A. B., C. S. C, 10 J/2 Beacon Street, Boston, Residence Southboro, Mass., 

R. F. D., Assistant Boston Athenaeum Library. 
Clark, Clifford G., D. G. K., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 
Eaton, Julian S., B. S., D. G. K., 71 1 Prospect Avenue, Hartford, Conn., Chief Adjuster and 

Attorney for Travelers* Insurance Co. 
Fisher, Willis S., -J-ZK, 15 Bartlett Street, Melrose, Mass., Principal of Lincoln and D. W. Gooch 

Grammar Schools, 
t Montgomery, Alexander J., C. S. C, Natick, Mass., Waban Rose Conservatories, Rose Grower. 
tNlCKERSON, John P., M. D., Q. T. V., West Harwich, Mass., Physician. 

Warden, Randall D., 'i'SK, Board of Education, City Hall, Newark, N. J., Residence 67 Tracy 
Avenue, Director of Physical Training in Public Schools, 
t Wiley, Samuel W., K2, 15 South Gay Street, Baltimore, Md., Residence " Kenilworth" 339 Bloom 
Street, Analytical and Consulting Chemist, Wiley & Hoffman. 
Wright, George H., "J'SK, Ennis & Stoppani, Brokers, 34-36 New Street, New York City, Book- 


D. A. SEAMAN, Secreiar}^, Ponce, Porto Rico. 

fARMSTRONC, William H., 'J'SK, Henry Barracks, Cayey, Porto Rico, Residence, Cambridge, Mass., 
First Lieutenant, Porto Rico Regiment of Infantry, United States Army. 

IBeamaN, Daniel, Q. T. V., Teacher of Horticulture and Entomology, Ponce Agricultural School, 
Ponce. Porto Rico. 

tCHAPlN, William E., 'I'SK, Wakefield, Mass., Teacher in charge of the Commercial Department, 
Wakefield High School. 
Dana, Herbert W., C. S. C, 5 Roslyn Street, Salem Mass., Advertising Manager R. H. White 

Company, Boston, Mass. 
Hinds, Warren E., Ph. D., <I>K<[>, C. S. C, Auburn, Alabama, Professor of Entomology and En- 
tomologist to the Experiment Station, Alabama Polytechnic Institute; Author of Publications on 
Economic Entomology, Thysanoptera of North America and Mexican Cotton Boll Weevil. 
Hooker, William A., "I'i^K, United States Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Entomology, 
Washington, D. C. 

t Hubbard, George C, 'I>2K, Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

IMaynard, Howard E., C. S. C, East Orange, N. J., Electrician. 

t Merrill, Frederick A., Mount Vernon, Ga., Professor of Agriculture and Member of Industrial 
Department of the Baptist Collegiate Industrial Institute. 

tPlNCREE, Melvin H., C. S. C, Chemist, with American Agricultural Chemical Company, Balti- 
more, Md. 

*Dcccased. 1 Not heard from. 



• Smith, Bernard H., M. S., LL. B., 1'K*, C. S. C, 177 State Street, Boston. Mass., Residence 
29 Lowden Avenue, West Somerville, Mass., Chief Food and Drug Inspection Laboratory, Boston, 
tSMITH, Samuel E., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass. 
Turner, Frederick H., ^K*, C. S. C, Great Barrington, Mass., Hardware Business, 
t Walker, Charles M., C. S. C, Student Yale Forestry School, New Haven, Conn. 


E. K. ATKINS, 5ecrc/ari;, Northampton, Mass. 

Atkins, Edwin K., K2, 15 Hubbard Avenue, Northampton, Mass., Civil Engineer, with E. C. & 

E. E. Davis. 
Baker, Howard, V. M. D., C. S. C, Care of Elliott & Company, 37lh Avenue West, Duluth, 
Minn., Veterinary Inspector, Bureau of Animal Industry, in charge of Station. 
tBROWN, Frank H., KS, Hosmer Street, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 
.+Campbell, Morton A., C. S. C, Sangerville, Maine, Prmcipal High School, 
t Canto, Ysidro H., Causaheub, Yucatan, Mexico. 

tCRANE, Henry L., 'I'SK, Westwood, Mass., Farmer; Strawberries a Specialty. 
*Felch, Percy F., C. S. C, drowned in Conneoticut River, North Hadley, July 8th, 1900. 
Frost, Arthur F., C. S. C, 526-8 West 147th Street, New York, N. Y., Bridge Designer with 
Public Service Commission of First District, 154 Nassau Street, New York. 
tGlLBERT, Ralph D., Ph. D., C. S. C, 93 Broad Street, Boston, Mass., Residence 12 Grove Street, 

Winchester, Mass., Analytical Chemist, in charge of the Laboratory of Arthur D. Little. 
IHalligan, James E., K2, Box 246, Baton Rouge, La., Chemist, State Experiment Station; Asso- 
ciate Referee on Sugar; Referee on Molasses Methods for the A. O. A. C, 1906-1907; Referee 
on National Cattle Food Standards. 
Harmon Arthur Atwell, V. M. D., ^K*, C. S. C, Flagstaff, Arizona, Veterinary Inspector, 

Bureau of Animal Industry, Care of Dr. Marion Imes, Albuquerque, New Mexico. 
Hull, Edward T., M. D., *K*, C. S. C, 2420 Seventh Avenue, New York City, Physician and 

Surgeon; Pathologist at St. Mary's and Sloane Maternity Hospital. 
Kellogg, James W., ^'SK, Box 645, Room 635, Capitol, Harrisburg, Pa., First Assistant Chemist 

and Microscopist, Stale Department of Agriculture. 
ILanders, Morris B., M. D., D. G. K., 13 East Street, Ludlow, Mass., Physician; New York 

Hospital and Sloane Maternity Hospital; Attending Physician to O. P. D. Harlem Hospital. 
tLEWIS, James F., <I>2K, Carver-Cutter Cotton Gin Company, East Bridgewater, Mass. 
tMoNAHAN, Arthur C, 'i'K'i', C. S. C, Principal Turner's Falls High School, Turner's Falls, Mass. 
Morrill, Austin W., Ph. D. (Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1903), 'tSK, Box 165, Orlando, 
Florida, Entomologist, Bureau of Entomology, United States Department of Agriculture; in gen- 
eral charge of White Fly Investigations; Author of Fumigation for the White Fly, as adapted 
to Florida Conditions. 
MuNSON, Mark H., C. S. C, Littleville, Mass., Sheep Raiser and Slaughterer. 

*Deceased. tNot heard from. 


tPARMENTER, George F., M. A., Ph. D., *i;K, 3 Center Place, Waterville, Me., Professor of Chem- 
istry in Colby College; Author of "Laboratory Experiments in General Chemistry," and papers 
on Entomological Subjecits. 

tSxANLEY, Francis G., M. D., Q. T. V., 144 Cabot Street, Beverly, Mass., Physician. 

tWEST, Albert M., *2K, Whittier, Cal., Vegetable Pathologist, California Experiment Station. 


J. H. CHICKERING, Secretary, Dover, Mass. 

t Barry, John E., KS, Schenectady, N. Y., General Electric Company, Testing Department. 
1 Bridceforth, George R., C. S. C, Head of Department of Agriculture, Tuskegee, Ala. 
t Brooks, Percival C, 'I'^K, 418 Englewcod Avenue, Englewood Station, Chicago, 111., Foreman 
of Silicate Soda Department at Calumet Works of the General Chemistry Company. 
Casey, Thomas, Q. T. V., 145 Main Street, Fitchburg, Mass., Attorney at Law. 
Chickering, James H., *2K, Dover, Mass., Farmer. 

.Cooke, Theodore F., C. S. C, 183 Elm Street, Pittslield, Mass., Teacher in Piltsfield High School. 
Dawson, William A., C. S. C, Willimantic, Conn., Florist. 
tDlCKERMAN, William E., 'I'SK, 97 Arnold Street, Providence, Rhode Island. 

IGamwell, Edward S., C. S. C, 237 South Fourth West Street, Salt Lake City, Utah. Inspector for 
Faust Creamery and Supply House. 
GoRDAN, Clarence E., A. M., *K<i>, C. S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor of Zoology 
at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
t Craves, Thaddeus, Jr., ^-K, Hatfield, Mass., Tobacco Grower. 
Henry, James B., LL. B., D. G. K., 50 State Street, Lawyer; Firm name, Chapin & Henry; 

Residence, 288 Sargeant Street, Hartford^ Conn. 
Hunting, Nathan J., C. S. C, Shutesbury, Mass., Farmer. 
Leslie, Charles T., M. D., C. S. C, Pittsfield. Mass., Physician. 
IMacomber, Ernest L., <I>2;K, 17 General Cobb Street, Taunton, Mass., Freight Cashier, N. Y., 

N. H. & H. R. R. Company. 
tOvALLE, Julio, M. B., D. G. K., Chili. 

Pierson, Wallace R., "I>K*, K2, Cromwell, Conn., Florist; Secretary A. Pierson, Inc. 
tRiCE, Charles L., C. S. C, Western Electric Company, 463 West Street, New York City, Resi- 
dence, 223 North Ninth Street, Roseville, N. J., Electrical Engineer. 
Root, Luther A., 'I>2K, Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 
fScHAFFRATH, Max, Box 95, Coalinga, Cal., Oil Business. 
Smith, Ralph I., Q. T. V., Agricultural Building, West Raleigh, N. C, Entomologist to North 
Carolina Experiment Station and A. M. College; Residence, 106 New Burn Avenue, Raleigh. N. C. 
Tashjian, Dickran B., Q. T. V., Turner Hill, Ipswich, Mass., Landscape Gardener to C. G. 
Rice, Esq.; Special Editor of "Ardrivc," a semi-monthly Armenian Magazine. 
tToDD, John H., Q. T. V., Rowley, Mass., Dairyman. 

*Dccea8cd. I Not heard from. 



Whitman, N. D., *2K, 2307 Wept 30th Street, Los Angeles, Cal., Engineer for Reinforced Con- 
crete Pipe Company, 715-16 Central Building, Los Angeles, Cal. 

Wilson, Alexander, C, <I>K*, <tZK, Heller & Wilson, Ballron Building, Market and Second 
Streets, San Francisco, Cal, Consulting Engineer. 


H. L. KNIGHT, Secreiar}), Washington, D. C. 

Belden, Joshua H., *2K, Hammond Building, Detroit, Mich., Home address, Newington, Conn., 
Special Agent of The Fidelity and Casually Company, New York City. 
tBoDFlSH, Henry L., D. G. K., 56 Olivia Street, Derby, Conn., Civil Engineer. 
tCARPENTER, Thorne M., *K*, C. S. C, Assistant Chemist, Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. 
fCnuRCH, Frederick R., C. S. C, New Platz, N. Y. Manager Mohonk Farms. 
Claflin, Leander C, *2K, 1107 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Residence, Media, Pa., Shoe 
Shop of Waldo M. Claflin. 
tCoOK, Lyman A., Q. T. V., Millis, Mass., Farmer. 
CoOLEY, Orrin F., 1636 Court Place, Denver, Col., Residence 675 South Sherman Avenue, Chief 
Engineer of The Bennett Tunnel and Machine Company. 
tDACY, Arthur L., ^K*, C. S. C, "Turner Hill," Ipswich, Mass., Horticultural Foreman. 
IDellea, John M., C. S. C, Great Barrington, Majs., Forester. 
IDWYER, Chester E., C. S. C, Arbor Lodge, Nebraska City, Neb., Manager of Estate of Morton 

t Gates, Victor A., 'S'SK, Little Rock, Ark., Care of Scott-Mayer Commission Company, Whole- 
sale Fruit and Produce; Residence 1116 North Third Street. 
tHALL, John C, *SK, Sudbury, Mass., Poultry Farmer. 
Hodcekiss, Harold E., C. S. C, New York Agricultural Experiment Station, Geneva, N. Y. ; 
Residence 1 72 Genesee Street, Geneva, First Assistant Entomologist. 
tKlNNEY, Charles M., *2K, 453 Cajon Street, Redlandsi, Cal., Organist. 
Knight, Howard L., *K*, C. S. C, United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, 
Residence 1731 T Street, Editorial Assistant, Office of Experiment Stations, United States De- 
partment of Agriculture; Author of "Dietary Studies of a Week's Walking Trip" in Storr's 
Connecticut Report of 1905. 
Lewis, Claude I., M. S. A., C. S. C, Professor of Horticulture, Oregon State University /and 

Oregon Experiment Station, Corvallis, Ore. 
Morse, Ransom W., M. S. C, Q. T. V., 231 Pocaspel Street, Fall River, Mass., Residence 140 
Winter Street, Business Manager Fall River Herald Publishing Company. 
tPAUL, Herbert A., C. S. C, Escanaba, Mich. 

tPLUMB, Frederick H., Norwalk, Conn., Instructor in Mathematics and Sciences, Connecticut Mili- 
tary Academy. 
1 Saunders, Edward B., D. G. K., Calais, Me., Manager Stwift & Company. 

tNot heard from. 



tSiaiTH, Samuel L., C. S. C, Y. M. C. A. Work, Twenty-Third Street Branch, New York City, 

-. N. Y. 

tWEST, D. Nelson, Q. T. V., Care of G. G. While & Company, Hatfield, Wis. 


G. D. JONES, Secretary), North Amherst, Mass. 

tALLEN, William E., *2K, 27 Boylston Building, Boston, Mass., representing Reiter, Fruhauf & 

Company, Style Creators, New York City, 
t Bacon, Stephen C, D. G. K., 364 West Twenty-third Street, New York City. 
tBoWEN, Howard C, Q. T. V., Chemawa, Oregon, Teacher in Indian School. 
tBARRUS, George L., K2, Lithia, Mass., Farmer. 

Brooks, Philip W., Q. T. V., Imperial, Cal., Cattle Business, General Farming and Fruit Growing. 
tCoOK, Joseph G., 'I'K*, C. S. C, Head Farmer at Northampton State Hospital, Northampton, Mass. 
tpRANKLIN, Henry J., *K*, Q. T. V., 1472 Raymond Ave., St. Anthony Park, St. Paul, Minn. 
tHALLICAN, Charles P., KS, Agricultural College, Mich., Instructor and Assistant Horticulturist, 

Michigan Experiment Station, 
t Harvey, Lester F., C. S. C, Rumford, Conn., Farmer. 
tHoOD, W. L., Normal, Ala. 

Jones, Gerald D., Q. T. V., Superintendent Cowles Farm, North Amherst. 
tLAMSON, G. H., C. S. C, Slorrs Agricultural College, Slorrs, Conn. 
tMoNAHAN, Neil F., C. S. C, Ridgeford, Conn. 
tNERSESSIAN, Paul N., 32 West Street, Attleboro, Mass., Farmer. 

OsMUN, A. Vincent, M. S., ^K*, Q. T. V., Assistant Professor of Botany, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College. 
Parsons, Albert, Q. T. V., Instructor in the Kamehameha School, Honolulu, T. H.; in charge of 

Agricultural Department, 
t Peebles, W. W., C. S. C, 424 Fulton Street, Chicago, III. 
t Poole, E. M., K2, North Dartmouth, Mass., Dairyman. 

+ Proulx, Edward G., 'PSK, Lafayette, Ind., Chemist, Indiana Experiment Station. 
♦Robertson, R. H., D. G. K., died September lOlh, 1904, at Amherst, Mass., of peritonitis. 
tSNELL, Edward B., Q. T. V., 81 Meadow Street, New Haven, Conn., Civil Engineer for N. Y., 

N. H. & H. R. R. 
tTlNKHAM, Charles S., D. G. K., 15 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass., Residence 126 Thornton 

Street, Roxbury, Mass., Civil Engineer, Massachusetts Highway Commission. 
Tottincham, William E., M. Sc, <1>K<I', Q. T. V., Experiment Station, Madison, Wis., Residence 

915 W. Johnson Street, Instructor in Agricultural Chemistry, College of Agriculture, and Assistant 

Chemist, Agricultural Experiment Station. 
tToWER, WlNTHROP V., "I'-K, Porto Rico Agricultural Experiment Station, Mayagues, Porlo Rico. 
I West, Myron H., Q. T. V., 28 Linden Court, Chicago, 111., Assistant Superintendent of Lincoln 

Park, Clark and Center Streets. 


I Not heard from. 



P. F. STAPLES, Secretary, North Grafton, Mass. 

f Ahearn, Michael F., C. S. C, Manhattan, Kan., Foreman of Greenhouses, Kansas State Agricul- 
tural College; Coach of Kansas State Agricultural College Athletic Teams. 
tBACH, Ernest A., Ph. D., ^Ivj*, C. S. C, Washington, D. C, Home Address, Florence, Mass., 
Special Field Agent, United States Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Entomology; Author 
of "Dasypogonenas of North America, North of Mexico." 
Blake, Maurice A'., Q. T. V., 197 Somerset Street, New Brunswick, N. J., Horticulturist at the 
New Jersey State Experiment Station. 
tCouDEN, Fayette, D., <i>K*, <J>2K, 1310 Columbia Road, Washington, D. C„ Entomologist, United 
Slates Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Entomology; Law Student at George Washington 
University, 1908. 
Elwood, Clifford F., KS., Green's Farms., Conn., General Farming and Fruit Growing. 
tFuLTON, Erwin S., C. S. C, Assistant Agriculturist, Massachusetts Experiment Station, Amherst, 
Gilbert, Arthur W., M. S. A., *K*, C. S. C, 32 Thurston Avenue, Ithaca, N. Y., Fellow in 

College of Agriculture, Cornell University. 
Gregg, John W., C. S. C, Baron de Hirsch Agricultural School, Woodbine, N. J., Professor of 

Landscape Gardening and Ornamental Horticulture. 
Griffin, Clarence H., *2K, 2002 G Street N. W., Washington, D. C, Medical Student at George 
Washington University; Assistant in Laboratory of Bacteriological Chemistry, Bureau of Chemistry, 
United Stales Department of Agriculture. 
Haskell, Sidney B., <I>K$, C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Instructor in Agriculture at Massachusetts 

Agricultural College. 
Henshaw, Fred F., ^K*, C. S. C, United States Geological Survey, Washington, D. C, Hydraulic 
Engineer, in charge of Stream Measurements in Seward Peninsula, Alaska; Author of "Water 
Supply Investigation" in Alaska in 1907." 
Hubert, Zachary, T., A. B., 35 Humphries Street, Atlanta, Ga., Superintendent Grounds and 
Buildings at Spelman Seminary; Lecturer on Agriculture for the Summer School at Clark Uni- 
versity, Atlanta, Ga. 
INewton, Howard D., C. S. C, 117 Wall Street, New Haven, Conn., Graduate Student at Yale 

tO'HEARN, George E., C. S. C, Pittsfield, Mass. 
Parker, Sumner R., C. S. C, Kahuku, Oahn, I. H., Team Overseer Kahuku Plantation. 
IPeck, Arthur L., *K<I>, C. S. C, Manhattan, Kan., Assistant Horticulturist Kansas State Agricul- 
tural College and Experiment Station. 
QuiCLEY, Raymond A., M. D,. C. Sv C, 4 Hamilton Street, Brockton, Mass. 
tRAYMOTH, R. Raymond, K2, Rockford, III., Landscape Architect. 
Staples, Parkman F., C. S. C, North Grafton, Mass., Farmer. 

White, Howard M., ^K*, *2K, 1206 K Street N. W., Washington, D. C, United States De- 
partment of Agriculture, Division of Pomology. 

*Deceased. tNot heard from. 

236 the1910indexvolumexxxx 


P. F. WILLIAMS, Secretar)), Milton, Mass. 

Adams, Richard L., *K*, Spreckels, California, Residence Salinas, Cal., Director of the Spreckels 

Sugar Company Experiment Station. 
Allen, G. Howard, *2K, ]102 Flatiron Building, New York City, Residence 522 West 158th 
Street, Care of J. G. Curtis, Vice-President Munson-Whittaker Company, Foresters; Vice-Pres- 
ident Boston Nature Bureau; Author of "The Care of Trees." 
Barnes, Hugh L., C. S. C, Box 35, Greenwich, Conn., Residence Slockbridge, Mass. Recently 

resigned position as Horticulturist, Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute, Hampton, Va. 
Bartlett, Frank A'., *SK, Depot Square, White Plains, N. Y., Residence 147 South Lexington 
Avenue, New York, Business Manager H. L. Frost & Company, Foresters and Entomologists. 
+ Crosby, Harvey D., Q. T. V., Thompson, Conn., Florist. 
Cushman, Esther C, *K<I>, Teacher of Biology, Beverly High School; Residence 683 Hope Street, 
Providence, R. I. 
IGardner, John J., C. S. C, Littleton, N. H., Assistant Superintendent of "The Rocks." 
Gay, Ralph P., *SK, Plainfield, N. J., City Forester. 

Hatch, Walter B., C. S. C, Torringlon, Conn., Superintendent of Construction of Hillside Cemetery. 
tHoLCOME, C. Sheldon, K2, 15 Grandview Avenue, Somerville, Mass., with M. S. Ayer, Whole- 
sale Giocer, State Street, Boston, Mass. 
tHuNT, Thomas !■., C. S. C , Riverside, Cal., Pathologist, connected with Citrus Experiment Station. 
Ingham, Norman D., C. S. C, Superintendent University of California Forestry Experiment Station, 
Santa Monica, Cal. 
tKELTON, James R., K2, Michigan Agricultural College, Instructor in Zoology. 
Ladd, Edward T., M. S., K2, Baltimore, Md., Chemist for Baugh Chemical Company, Fertilizer 
tLEWIS, Clarence W., Q. T. V., 28 Albion Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., State Gypsy Moth 
and Brown-Tail Molh Commission. 
Lyman, John F., <I'K$, KS, 706 Yale Station, New Haven, Conn., Physiological Chemistry Stu- 
dent in Yale Graduate School; Residence, AmhersI, Mass. 
MunsON, Willard A., ^K*, "tCK, Superintendent Bay Road Fruit Farm, Waugh & Sears, Am- 
herst, Mass. 
Newhali, Edwin W., Jr., D. G. K., 114 Battery Street. San Francisco, Cal. 
Patch. George W., 'I'K'I', <I>2K, Assistant Sales Manager Brown-Durrell Company, Boston, Mass., 

Residence, Arlington, Mass. 
Sanborn, Monica L. (Mrs W. O. Taft). 'W<4>, Brook Farm, Northfield, Vt., R. F. D., No. 4. 
Sears, William M., 'I'I^K, Norwood, Mass., Superintendent of A'rbordene Farm. 
Swain, Allen N.. 15 Merlin Street, Dorchester, Mass., Forejsler and Horticulturist. 
1 Taylor, Albert D., M. S. A., 'I'K<I>, C. S. C, Instructor in Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 
Tompson, Harold F., 'I>K>I>, KS, Instructor in Market Gardening. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 

Amherst, Mass. 
fTuPPER, Bertram, <V1K, Ki;, West Ncwion, Mass., Foreman at Ellis Farm. 

^Deceased. 1 Not heard from. 


Walker. Lewell S., C. S. C, Assistant Chemist, Massachusetts Agricuhural Experiment Station, 
Amherst, Mass. 
tWHITTAKER, CHESTER L., ^2,K, 1102 Flatiron Building, New York City, Forester and Entomolo- 
gist; Residence, Somerville, Mass. 
tWlLLIAMS, Percy F., K2, with Manning & Company, Boston, Mass., Landscape Architects. 
tWiLLIS, Grenville N., <I>K<I>, i'ZK, New Haven, Conn., N. Y., N. H. & H. R. R. 
Yeaw, Frederick L., "I^SK, Assistant Plant Pathologist California Experiment Station, Davis, Yolo 
County, Cal. 


RICHARD WELLINGTON, Sec^elar^). Geneva, N. Y. 

t Carey, Daniel H., Q. T. V., Rockland, Mass. 
Carpenter, Charles W., *K*, K2, Monson, Mass., Farmer. 
Craighead, William H., 427 State Street, Harrisburg, Pa. 
tFlLER, Harry B., 39 Orchard Street, Newark, N. J., City Forester. 
French, G. Talbot, *K*, $2K, Assistant Botanist, New York Agricultural Experiment Station, 

Geneva, N. Y. 
Gaskill, Edwin F., C. S. C, Assistant Agriculturist, Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, 

Amherst, Mass. 
tHALL, Arthur W., Jr., *3K, North Amherst, Mass., Law Student with Hammond and Ham- 
mond, Northampton, Mass. 
Hastings, Addison T., Jr., Q. T. V., City Forester and Secretary for the Shade Tree Commission 

of Jersey City; Residence 117 Wayne Street, Jersey City, N. J. 
Hood, Clarence E., Q. T. V., Agent and Expert, United States Department of Agriculture, Bureau 
of Entomology; Residence, 188 Rieger Avenue, Dallas, Texas. 
tKENNEDY, Frank H., C. S. C, 31 West Elm Street, Brockton, Mass., Residence, Ashmont, Mass., 

Assistant City Bacteriologist and Milk Inspector at Brockton, 
t Martin, James E., C. S. C, Yale Forestry School, New Haven, Conn. 

MoSELEY, Louis H., C. S. C, Glastonbury, Conn., Student at Ohio School of Veterinary Medicine. 
tMuDGE, Everett P., K2, New Canaan, Conn., Horticulturist. 
Peakes, Ralph W., Q. T. V., Chemist, Boston, Mass.; Residence, Newtonville, Masp. 
Pray, F. Civille, 3>2K, Sugar Chemist and Superintendent, Trinidad Sugar Company, Trinidad, 

Cuba; Residence, Natick, Mass. 
t Rogers, Stanley S., #K*, K2, Spreckels, Cal., Residence, Salinas, Cal., First Assistant Plant 

t Russell, Harry M., <I>K"i>, C. S. C, Orlando, Fla., Special Field Agent, United State Department 

of Agriculture, Bureau of Entomology; Home address, Bridgeport, Conn. 
tScoTT, Edwin H., *K4>, KJS, Petersham, Mass., Principal of Agricultural High School. 
tSLEEPER, George W., *K*, C. S. C, Swampscott, Mass. 
Strain, Benjamin, Q. T. V., Assistant Engineer, Central New England Railway Company, Pough- 
keepsie, N. Y. 

^Deceased. I Not heard from. 


SuHLKE, Herman A., K2;, Assistant Superintendent of Penna Salt Manufacturing Company, Wy- 
andotte, Mich. 
+Taft, William O., C. S. C, Brook Farm, East Braintree, Vt., Farmer. 
1 TanNATT, Willard C, Jr., ^Kj*, C. S. C, Easthampton, Mass. 

tTlRRELL, Charles A., Q. T. V., 200 Fremont Street, Chicago, III., Landscape Architect. 
Wellington, Richard <I>K*, Q. T. V., Assistant Horticulturist, New York Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station, Geneva, N. Y, 
tWHOLLEY, Francis D., Q. T. V., 1715 Railway Exchange Building, Chicago, 111. 
tWoOD, Alexander H. M., KS, Easton, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 


G. H. CHAPMAN, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

Armstrong, Arthur H., K2, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student in Entomology, Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. 

Bartlett, Earle G., ^K*, *2K, Instructor Kamehameha Schools, Honolulu, I. H. 
tCARUTHERS, JoHN T., Bordentown, N. J., Professor of Agriculture in Bordenlown Industrial and 

Agricultural Institute. 
tCHACE, Wayland F., C. S. C, Lake City, Minn., Landscape Gardening. 

Chapman, George H., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., First Assistant Botanist, Massachusetts Agricul- 
tural Experiment Station. 
tCHAPMAN, Joseph O., KS, Brewster, Mass. 

Clark, Milford H., Jr., C. S. C, Superintendent of Forestry Department, Buffalo Park Com- 
mission, Buffalo, Mass. 

Cutler, Frederick A., *2K, Orange, N. J., Forestry. 

Dickinson, Walter E., <I'K*, "IjSK, Chemist Cuban-American Sugar Company; Residence, North 
Amherst, Mass. 

Eastman, Jasper F., ^li'P, Assistant Agriculturist, New Hampshire Agricultural Experiment Station, 
and Instructor in Agriculture, New Hampshire State College, Durham, N. H. 
t Hartford, Archie A'., Weslford, Mass. 

HiGCiNS, Arthur W., *K*, K2, Weslfield, Mass., Florist. 

King, Clinton, 'MC't, Q. T. V., 28 Sagamore Street, Dorchester, Mass., Law Student, Boston 
t Livers, Susie Dearing. 

Parker. Charles M., *K<I>, Q. T. V., Riverside Farm. Stratham, N. H. 

Peters, Frederick C, <KK, F. C. Peters & Co., Foresters and Entomologists, Orange, N. J., Ard- 
more. Pa.; Residence, Lenox, Mass. 

Shaw, Edward H., <I'2K, Belmont, Mass., Market Gardening. 

Summers, John N., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Entomologist, Massachusetts Agricultural 
Experiment Station, and Graduate Student In Entomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Thompson, Clifford B., 'I'— K, Instructor in Agriculture and Horticulture, Kamehameha, Schools, 
1. H. 

♦Deceased. fNot heard from. 


tWALKER, James H., <I>2K, 39 Orchard Street, Newark, N. J., Foreman Newark Park Commission. 
+Watkins, Fred A., 'i'SK, West Milbury, Mass. 
Watts, Ralph J., *K'I>, ^SK, Private Secretary to President Kenyon L. Butterfield, Massachusetts 
Agricuhural College, Amherst, Mass. 
tWoOD, Herbert P., C. S. C, United States Department of Entomology, Dallas, Texas. 


JAMES A. HYSLOP, Sccrelars, Washington, D. C. 

Alley, Harold, K2, B. S., Ossining-on-Hudson, N. Y., Commandant of Military Academy. 

Allen, C. F., C. S C, B S., Agent United States Bureau of Immigration, New York City. 

Anderson, A. J., <fCK, B. S., West Orange, N. J., Forester. 

Anderson, K. F., B. S., Agriculture, Roslindale, Mass. 

Bailey, E. W., K2, B. S., Fellowship in University of Illinois. 

Bangs, B. W., Q. T. V., B. S., American Agricultural Chemical Co., Carteret, N. J. 

Barry, T. A., C. S. C, B. S., Amherst Electric Light Co., Amherst, Mass. 

Bartholomew, Miss Persis, Westboro, Mass. 

Bates, Carlton, KS, B. S., 205 D Street N. W., Washington, D. C, United States Department 

of Agriculture, Bureau of Chemistry, Scientific Assistant in Bacteriology. 
Chapman, L. W., Q. T. V., B. S., Coe-Mortimer Co., Moosic, Pa. 
Chase, H. C, C. S. C, B. S., Gypsy Moth Commission, Swampscolt, Mass. 
Clark, O. L., *2K, B. S., Ethical Culture School, New York City. 
Cobb, G. R., C. S. C, B. S., Pierson, Cromwell, Conn. 

Coleman, W. J., C. S .C, B. S., 38 Orchard Street, Newark, N. J., Forester. 

Cummings, W. a., Q. T. v., B. S., 200 Fremont Street, Chicago, 111., Park Forester, Lincoln Park. 
Cutting, R. E., 'I'-K, B. S., Salesman, Quaker Oats Co., Amherst, Mass. 
Daniel, John, Q. T. V., B. S., Field Agent, Experiment Station, Durham, N. H. 
Davenport, S. L., KS, B. S., Fruit Farmer, North Grafton, Mass. 
Davis, P. A., 6$, B. S., Instructor in Sciences, Dover High School, Dover, N. J. 
Dolan, Clifford, B. S., Dairyman, Putney, Vermont. 
Eastman, P. M., B. S., with J. T. Withers, Landscape Gardener, 1 Montgomery Street, Jersey 

City, N. J. 
Edwards, F. L., 'J'SK, B. S., Farm Superintendent, Lee, Mas^. 
Farley, A. J., Q. T. V., B. S., Assistant Horticulturist, State Agricultural Experiment Station, New 

Brunswick, N. J. 
FarrAR, p. W., K2, B. S., 83 Harvard Street, Springfield, Mass., Assistant, City Engineer's Office. 
Flint, C. L., K2, B. S., Metropolitan Park Commission, Milton, Mass. 
Gillett, C. S., K2, B. S., Farm Owner, Southwick, Mass. 
Gillett, K. E., -PSK, B. S., Gillett's Nurseries, Southwick, Mass. 
Gowdey, B. C, C. S. C, B. S., 28 Albion Street, Melrose Highlands, Gypsy Moth Commission. 

"Deceased. tNot heard from. 


Hayes, H. K., KS, B. S., TarifFville, Conn., United Slates Department of Agriculture, Bureau of 
_ Plant Industry. 

Howe, W. L., B. S., Marlboro, Mass. 

HuTCHINGS, F. F., Q. T. v., B. S., Instructor in Physics and Chemistry in South Manchester High 
School, Conn. 

Hyslop, J. A., Q .T. v., B. S., 205 D. Street N. W., Washington, D. C, United States Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, Bureau of Entomology, Investigating Expert in Food and Forage. 

Jackson, R. H., *2K, B. S., with Jackson and Culler, Amherst, Mass. 

Jennison, H. M., C. S. C, B. S., Instructor in Botany at the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Johnson, F. A., C. S. C, B. S., Post-Graduate Student at the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Jones, T. H., Q. T. V., B. S., Easton, Mass, 

Larned, a. J., Q. T. v., B. S., LyonsviUe, Mass 

Larsen, David, KS, B. S., Honolulu, Hawaii, Plant Pathologist, Sugar Experiment Station. 

Liang, Lai Kvi-EI, B. S., Graduate Student, Cornell University. 

Miller, D. P., Kw, B. S., Forester, Shawnee-on-Delaware, Pa. 

Paige, George, Q. T. V., B. S., 610 Elm Street, New Haven, Conn. 

Parker, J. R., K2, B. S., Montague City, Instructor in Montague Agricultural High School. 

Philbrick, E. D., *2K, B. S., Davey School of Forestry, Red Bank, N. J. 

Reed, H. B., K2, B. S., Dairyman, Conyer's Manor, Greenwich, Conn. 

Regan, W. S., K2, B. S., Post-Graduate Student, Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, 

Sawyer, W. F., Q. T. V., B. S., Sterling, Mass. 

Shattuck, L. a., C. S. C, B. S., Ipswilch, Mass. 

Thurston, F. G., 'tSK, B. S., Post-Graduate Student at the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Turner, Miss O. M., B. S., Amherst, Mass. 

Turner, W. F., Q, T. V., B. S., Auburn, Ala., Assistant Entomologist, State Experiment Station. 

Verbeck, R. H., "i'SK, B. S., Petersham, Mass., Principal of Petersham Agricultural High School. 

Warner, T. L., Q. T. V., B. S., Clapp & Abercrombie, 90 Main Street, Greenfield, Mass. 

Waugh, T. F., Q. T. v., B. S., Worcester, Mass. 

Welungton, J. W., Q. T .v., B. S., Fruit Farmer, Waltham, Mass. 

Wheeler, H. T., Q. T. V., B. S., Farmer, Lexington, Mass. 

Whiting, A'. L., Q. T. V., B. S., Kingston, R. I., Assistant Agriculturist, Slate Experiment Station. 

Whitmarsh, R. D., Kw, B. S., Post-Graduate Student at the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Wright, S. J., Q. T. V., B. S., Poultry Manager, Marlboro Stock Farm, Marlboro, Mass. 

^Deceased. tNot heard from. 






Wm. C. Brown to Miss Jacobs, at Peabody. 

Daniel A. Beaman to Miss Cora E. Brill, Dec. 29, 1907, at Rio Piedras, P. R. 

J. A. Emrich to Miss Nellie Croucher, Mar. 23, 1908. 

S. H. Field to Miss Alice N. Clark. 

Earle G. Bartlett to Miss Grace M. Knowles, Aug. 5, 1908, at Concord Jc. 

Samuel J. Wright to Miss Mabel K. Farrar, Oct. 16, 1908, at Amherst. 

Frank A. Bartlett to Miss Emma M. Loch, June 27, 1908, at White Plains, 

N. Y. 
Walter B. Hatch to Miss C. B. Ball, at North Amherst. 
Grenville N. Willis to Miss Florence E. Ripley, Aug. 8, 1908. 
Addison T. Hastmgs to Miss Marie S. Millet, October 5, 1908. 
Fry Civille Pray to Miss Ella F. Hall, Aug. I 9, 1 908, at North Amherst. 
Raymond H. Jackson to Miss Bertha Bolles, Oct. 22, 1908, at Amherst. 


C^ntt ii(!9 

Board of Editors 

Philip Bevier Hasbrouck 



Kenyon Leech Butterfield 


Experiment Station Staff 

Graduate Students 










Organizations and Clubs 
Musical Organizations 
Award of Prizes 
Grinds . 

Individual Records 
1910 Banquet 

Alumni Associations 

































AbtJ^rttaittg itr^rtorg 


Allen Bros. 

American Fountain Pen Cc 

Amherst Co-Op. Laundry 

Amhers^ House 

Amherst House Barber Shop 

Aspinwall M'f'g Co. . 


Bias, ihe Caterer 

Bobbink and Atlcii 





Briggs, Oliver 

Burke, J. J. . 

Carpenter & 
Chew . 
Childs, J. J 

College Supply Sloi 
College Store 
Cotrell & Leonard 
Cox Sons & Vining 

Dance. C, & Son 
Derrick's Orchestra 

Coal Co' 

Eddy Refrigerator Co. 
Eimer & Amend 
Elder . 

Ellwanger & Barry 
Ewells, C. E. 

Farm Department M. A. C. 

Fish, Henry 

Folgcr, Stephen Lane, Co 

Garde Llotel 
Gilbert & Barker . 
Gilmnn «< Moffctl 
Grepory. J. J. II. ft Son 













Hearn, C. W. 
Hews, A. H. & Co. 
Holyoke St. R. R. C^ 
Hotel Warren 
Horticulture Dept., \ 
Jackson & Cutler 

Kingman, M. B. 

I. M. 

Levin, R. 
Lincoln Oil Co. 
Lord & Burnham 

M. A. C. . 
Magee, W. H. 
Marsh, E. D. 
Millet, E. E. 

Page, Shoe Sto 
Paige, t. L. . 
Pickwick Clothes Ston 
Plumb . 
Powers, the Tailor 

Rawson, W. W. . 
Russel, J., & Co. 

Sanderson & Th 


Springfield Republican 

S'aab, W. K. 

Troll. J. H. 
Tutllc Co. 


Valente, A. & Co. 

Waldo Bios. 
Waterman Fountain 

Willard. Charles 1 
Wilson Flouse 
Wiswell, 11. A. . 
Wnodwnrd. F. W. 
Wrlghl & DiUon 

Pen Co 
, & Co, 


IV, V 







"What a beard thou hast got?" — Schermerhorn. 


Is the Place to ^et 

Good Teams 

Don't Forget the Place 



There's only one reason why our store is 

such a popular resort with college 

men who desire snappy 

footwear, viz: 

Walk-Over Shoes 

$3.50, $4.00, $5.00, $6.00 

E. M. B O L L E S 


Colle ge E ngr avers and Printer s 

156 Fifth Avenue, 

New York 


"He wanted a peg to hang his thoughts on." — Partridge. 

"What! can the devil speak true?" Leonard reports all done in Algebra. 


Latest Styles 



Pagers Shoe Store 

Next to P. O. Amherst 


First Class Boot and Shoe 


Good Workma}iship ; Lowest 

Prices; Work Promptly 

Attended to 

19 Pleasant Street 




rp:liable merchandise at prices that are always 

AS LOW AS the lowest 


'1 Ic that dies pays all his debts." But pay your Inicx Ta.\ before you die. // 

Tlie man with no calling is seldom heard from. 












Deuel's Drug Store 

Razors and Razor Strops 

Gillette Blades 



m m 

M m 








Beware of him who talks much of his virtue. 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 


Ideal location. Attendance rapidly increasing. 

Best College of Agriculture in New England. 

Superior facilities for high grade work in all branches of practical and scientific Agriculture. 

Tuition free to citizens of the United States. 

Necessary expenses moderate. 

Opportunity offered for needy students to earn part of their expenses. 

Special attention given to the physical development of students. 


Entrance examinations required in English; French or German; Algebra; Plane Geometry; United 
States History and Civics; Ancient, English, General, Medieval and Modern History (one of this 
group); Solid Geometry, Chemistry, Physiology (two of this group). Applicants presenting cer- 
tificates from approved high schools or academies accepted without examination. 


Four Year Course 

Required courses during the first two years include English, French or German, Agriculture, Horti- 
culture, Chemistry, Mathematics Physics, Engineering, Botany, Zoology, History and Military 

Additional required or elective courses of the Junior and Senior years in Entomology, Geology, 
Bacteriology, Landscape Gardening, Veterinary Science, Agricultural Economics, Political Science, 
Pedagogy, Psychology, and Farm Law. 

Military drill required the first three years, elective the fourth year. 

Short Courses 

Dairy Farming, 1 1 weeks in the winter, beginning the first Monday in January. 
Bee Culture, 2 weeks in May and June. 

Summer School of Agriculture, 6 weeks in July and August; chiefly to train teachers to introduce 
elementary Agriculture in public schools. 

Graduate School 

Offers advanced courses in Entomology, Botany, Chemistry, and Horticulture leading lo the degree 
of M. Sc. and Ph. D. 


Clark Hall, for the Department of Botany, contains large laboratories and lecture rooms; also private 
laboratories for individual research; the Knowlton Herbarium of 15,000 species of flowering 
plants and ferns, also a large collection of mosses, lichens, and fungi. The thoroughly equipped 
laboratories and the large collection of technical bulletms afford exceptional opportunity for 
elementary and advanced study in all branches of Botany. 

Wilder Hall, the administrative center of the Division of Horticulture, contains offices for the De- 
partments of Pomology, Floriculture, Market Gardening, and Landscape Gardening; lecture rooms, 
drafting rooms, and reading room for literature pertaining especially to Horticulture. In connec- 
tion with the Division of Horticulture, a large recitation building and range of glass houses 
representing the most modern ideas in green house construction and arrangement, are being erected. 

Entomological Laboratory contains leclure rooms and laboratories, also one of the most valuable and 
comprehensive collection of insects in the world. 

Dairy Barn: a model in construction and equipment. Sanitary production of milk and up-to-dale 
handling of the product is made a specialty. The farm of over 400 acres makes possible the 
demonstration of proper farm operations and management. 

Veterinary Laboratory and Hospital offer unique facilities for study of animal diseases and their 

Chemjatiy Building contains lecture rooms and well equipped laboratories for work in different 
branches of Chemistry, 

Library of 30,000 volumes. 

Drill Hall and Target Range make efficient and attractive the work of the Military Department. 

Modern Dining Hall furnishes board at cost. 

Students room in College Dormitories or in private houses of the town. 

The Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station, immediately connected with the College, gives 
stucents an opportunity to become familiar with Experiment Station work and to observe or con- 
duct original investigation. 

Catalog sent on application to 


Information regarding admission should be addressed to 

PHILIP B. HASBROUCK, The Registrar. 
(Forty-second year begins September 15, 1909.) 

"The Tempesl." Bishop's Recitations. 




C. & K. Derbys (Quality De Luxe); Reiser 
Cravats, Sporting Goods 


Confined Styles, imported direct from London 



Amherst Dartmouth 







"It ia a great plague to be loo handsome a man." — Braiull. 

"Comedy of Errors." — Soph. Surveying. 


M. A. C. '82 

Store, Next to Tommy' 

37 South Pleasant Street 

The Place io get the best 

Cut Flowers 




Has received the latest fabrics for the spring 
and summer trade of '09 in Gentle- 
men's Garments. Also does 
Ladies' Garments in a 
satisfactory manner 

Cleaning, Altering, Repairing and 
Pressing promptly done 

Military Work a Specialty 

Main St. Opp. Town Hall 

Amherst Furniture and Carpet Rooms 

MAKES A SPECIALTY of Students' Furniture, Carpets, 
Rugs, Draperies, Bedding, Book-Cases, Blacking-Cases, 
Desks, Window Shades, Picture Frames, Cord, Etc., at 
Lowest Prices. The goods you need. Save freight and 
cartage money by purchasing here : : : : 



"Much Ado About Nothing." — Pol. Econ. 

Worry does no good; it changes nothing, 
To-day's best should be to-morrow's starting point 



The leading toggery shop of Amherst. Dealer in 
all branches of 




Lamson & Hubbard Hats. Latest goods in 

their season. No high prices connected 

with this Store 


■'I'licre is a tide In llu- attalra of to-cdui ali..n If li.kcri al llir l.-ads im k, malnmony."— Ro\i. 

About the only person an apology satisfies is the one who makes it. 



Pillow Cases 
and Quilts 

A full assortment of Denims for corner 
seats. A large line of 

Dry Goods, Notions 
and Groceries 

Jackson ^ Cutler 

For Good Coal and Good 




Barber Shop 

All work of a first-class 

Electrical Masssage 

Next door to 
Express office 

Amherst, Mass. 


and Builder 




It isn't at all surprising that some people are saddest when they sing. 

Most men know better than they do. 



and Haberdashery 

Always waiting you at 

Pickwick Clothes Shop 



The Shop that Leads Modern Improvements 

All First-Class Workmen 
Hair Cutting Our Specialty 


Near Holyoke, Muss. 

< O o = ^ 

TO ^"H. g 
^ ^ n P 

3 ". w c 5- 
3 o ?r S. o 
3 c a :r^ <: 


'Sn.S o 


"Naluic, Naliirc, back lo Naluic." — I'inlo 

A man's ideal woman is one kind of a pipe drean 


Jeweler and 

Prescription Work a Specialty. 

Special Attention Given to all Kinds of 

Fine Watch Work. 

Stephen Lane Folgcr, 

Established 1892. 

Jeweler :: :: :: 

Club and College Pins and Rings, Gold, 
Silver and Bronze Medals. 

Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry. 
180 Broadway, New York. 

Intercollegiate Bureau 
of Academic Costume 



Makers of 




To the American Colleges from the 
Atlantic to the Pacific 



You ivill find a JuU line of Stationery, 
Blank Books, etc. Also all Magazines and 
Daily Papers at 

Chas. E. Ewells, 

Amherst, Mass. 

We carry Books, Stationery, Athletic Sup- 
plies, Pennants and Novelties. 

We do Picture Framing. Leave your order 

for the "Ship Shape Shop" 

at the 

College Supply Store. 

All the Latest Books in Our Circulating 

TTie young man who hesitates during leap year is won. 

God helps him who helps himself, and may the Lord help that man who gets caught helping 
himself around here. — Chain Lightning. 


Tailoring store is the place to order first-class custom-made 
clothing. A large line of foreign and domestic woolens on 

Students' clothes pressed, cleaned and repaired. 
Full dress suits to rent. 
A good line of gents' furnishings. 
Students' clothes bought. 
11 Amity street, - - - AMHERST, MASS. 

Telephone 54-4. 




Cutters flantens, SprayersS, 

"" Write for free Booklet. "Potato Culture" 

ASPINWALL MFG. CCjacksormich. us. a 


Fruit Trees We sell a few choice trees of select varieties. Furthermore, we 
are prepared to plan and furnish the stock for complete orchards. 
Ornamentals Trees, Shrubs, and Climbers are grown and sold in all the best 
species. We also have a limited supply of hardy herbaceous plants. 
Cut Flowers Chrysanthemums, Carnations, and Violets in season. Suitable for 
proms, informals, and general Sunday nights. 

Landscape Gardening We have a complete Landscape Gardening depart- 
ment in which we are able to prepare surveys, designs, planting plans, etc., and 
to carry out such designs on the ground. 

GOOD MEN We have a few dood men to put on the market 
each year. Men who can do things. This is our Specialty of 
Specialties. Next spring's crop promises to be a ^ood one. 
Better order early. 



MiiSMichiisettes AjtrlcuHural Colle^io 

nlxT, young man, it is far easier to lincl a wiie tiian it is to lose lu-r." — li hiltwv. 

"As lo my voice, I have lost it with halloaing and singing of anthems. " — Prouh^. 

Chas. Dance & Son 


Steam Fitting, 



Church Windows 

6 Clifton Ave., 

J. H. Trott 

Plumbing, Heating, Steam, 
Gas and Water Piping. 
Paints, Stoves and Ranges. 
All jobbing promptly done. 

New England Phone 




Carpenter & Morehouse 



The Amherst Record 


"Almost dwindled to an echo." — Mendu 

Notwithstanding the numerous beautifying preparations on the market there are still a few 
homely women in the world — The Stenographers. 

Amherst Co-op Laundry 

and Sanitary Clothes Cleaning 

Our laundry work just a little bet- 
ter than ever. Our new process 
of steam cleaning; and pressing is 
up to the minute. TRY US 

C. R. WEBB, '09, Laundry Agt. 

R. C. LINDBLAD, '09, Clothes Cleaning 
and Pressing Agt. 

We make a specialty of 

College, Class and 
Group Work 


Northampton, Mass. 



Wood, Brick, Stone and 
Concrete Buildings 

Fire Losses adjusted ; Plans and esti- 
mates furnished 

Office 28 So. Pleasant Street 

Residences 28 and 125 So. Pleasant St. 

Tel. 121-4 and 121-3 


Removed from 106 Main St. to 191 Main St. 
near City Hall 



Binding for Libraries and 
Colleges a Specialty 

Magazines, Music, Choice Binding 


' laking tart of money is almost as liaid woik us camiim il." Diinioii. 

'Tis folly to be wise.'*' — Mendun 



Wholesale and Retail 

Plain Soda and Syphons for 
Family Use 


River St. - Northampton 


John Middle Ton 

Imporfer r""' Moun 
219 Wai.nut5t. 


Pipes Repaired 



Call on us when in 

82 Main St. 



Trunks^ Bags^ Suit 
Cases^ Fur Coats 

Harness, Blankets and Horse Goods of all 

kinds. The Trunk and Bag Store of 

Hampshire Co. Both Hand and 

Machine made Harness 

Always on Hand 

141 Main St. Northampton, Mass. 


27 Main Street Masonic Building 


Lunches, Soda, Ice 

Closed only from 1 a. m. to 4 a. m. 

F. W. Woodward 


"Thinking on the days that are no more." — The days of Trig. 

The more you try lo please some people the greater will be your failure. — Cordon 



Handy Hand 

It is really a bool( 
terial (or buildine or 
is the kind o( reference liook that 
should have hanging on a hook, 
you now, help you greatly later on. 

ng every sort of 


1 list of just a few of the 

Harvard, Busscy Institute, Yale, Smith 
Cornell, Mississippi Dept. of Agri 
culture, Iowa Agricultural College 
New Jersey Agricultural College, Connec 
ticut Agricultural College, Geneva, N. Y 
Experiment Station, Baton Rouge, La 
Experiment Station. 

Lord and Burnham 


11.13 Broadway. NEW YORK 

jtA« T <i T ji i ji T jAt|*tTit T «ty*>y«*yj*yji y tt y »t^>y«>^>|<tyt'^j«^«^*|^*|j 

man in in the riglil In 




C. V. DERRICK, - leader 


Holyoke, Mass. 


to romniii silcnl. -y./j/iis B.iilcV. 

Then he will talk, good gods, how he will talk! — BroTDn. 

Palace Auto Garage 

J. J. Burke^ Manager. 

Supplies of All Kinds. 

Repairing quickly and neatly done. The only fire-pj-oof 
Garage in the city. Ample room for transients . 

Boys, when you want to take your frienas for a drive 
call up 1526 and we will do the rest . 

Division Street^ 
Holyoke, - - Mass. 

A megaphone extra loud. — Cloues. 

When a man is unable to make a living at anything else he is ehgible for a government job. — Perci) L. 

Hotel Garde. 

Asylum and High Streets. 

One block from Union Station, 

Hartford, Connecticut 

Connecticut's Largest and Most Modern 

Hotel. American and European 

Plans. On direct water 

route Nezv York to 

Garage Connected. 

Walter S. Garde, 


Wright ^ Ditson 

Manufacturers and Dealers in 
High Grade Athletic Supplies 

Lawn Tennis, Foot Ball, Base Ball, 
Basket Ball, Hockey, Golf Goods. 

In Best Styles and Qualities 

Athletic Uniforms 
a Specialty. 

It IS generally con- 
ceded that the clubs 
equipped by Wright 
&. Ditson, have the 
best fitting, best look- 
ing, and most durable 

The Wright & Ditson 
Sweaters are easily the 
hnest Made of very 
choice worsted, well 
cct fitting Nothing like one of our 
Sweaters. Catalogue Free. 


344 Washintton St., Boston, Mass. 18 West 30tti St.. New York. 

76 Weybosset St.. Providence. R. I. 84 Wabasli Ave. Cliicato. 

Harvard Square. Cambridcc, Mass. 

t^.|j<fii^,fi,ftt^,^,^,^t^.^,fii^ifi,^i^if>«^.J«if(,^bf<,^,^t^t^b^t^^i&A<XiAtlitfiili«XitX^ .{< 


. 205 and 211 Third Ave., New York. 


Chemical and Physical Apparatus, Assay | 
Goods and Chemicals. 



Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights, Porcelain, Glassware, and % 
C. P. Filter Papers, Microscopes, and Accessories. .j, 

JENA NORMAL GLASS— The Most Reliable Glass for all Laboratory Uses. 

Tested Purity Reagents in Patented Containert 
C. P. Chemicals and Acids. 

— (jlass lilowint;; l^onc on Our Premises. 

li. & A. Tested Purity Reagents in Patented Containers. Kalilbaum's Strictly 4, 


? BfeyN. 15. — (jlass Hlowint;; l^one on Our Premises. 41 

"So U 

and far l.<;lwe 


"I am Sir Oracle, 

And when I ope my lips, let no dog bark." — Turner. 


When in North Adams stop at the 


Special attention given to college Banquets. 

Terms reasonable. 

House recently equipped with modern improvements. 

"A mighty shooter with his mouth-*'-^C^rtan. 

"A book's a book, although there is nothing in it." — B's Nursery Book. 


Coal Co. 

Bituminous Coal 
and Coke 

Burdett Building, 

TROY, N. Y. 

Marks, the Tailor 


for men 

Satisfaction Guaranteed 

Eastern Agency 
141 Milk Street, Boston, Mass. 

Cox Sons & Vining 

262 Fourth Ave., NEW YORK 

Makers of Caps and Gowns to M. 
A. C., Harvard, Yale, Columbia, 
Cornell, and many others 

SA risiAciioN i:vi:kywfii'ri'. 

High Street, - HOLYOKE, MASS. 


Lincoln Oil Co. 

Manufacturers of 

Lubricating Oils, Grease 

and Prepared Paints 

Cleveland, O. 

Used Exclusively on the College 

E. L. Johnson, Shutesbury, Mass. 

<;.iuMal Avriiit for New Kiiclim.l 

"1 luiiiply Dutnply."- Bccinan. 

"On argument alone my faith is built." — Fi's^e 



General Commission 
Merchants :: :: :: 


Fruit, Produce, Poultry 
and Game. 

27 North Market and 27 Clinton Streets, 


"What a fall off there was." — After Freshman Finals. 

Men flatter merely to protect themselves from women who flirt. 

W. D. BARLOW. '09 




Wards " 

57-63 Franklin street Boston 

The place zvhere original 
designs in fine 


Class Day Programs, etc., 
are executed 

" For the Land's Sake' 




They Enrich the 
Earth and those 
who till it. 

Man wants bul hlllc licrc Ijclow— that is, lie wants a hlllc 

Worry is as useless as il is to lell people not to worry. 










D. EDDY & SONS CO., Manufacturers, 


Sometimes a little learning saves man from jury duty. 

When a woman becomes speechless with rage it Is time for the man in the controversy to 
bike for the tail timber. 

C. W. HEARN & CO. 

Photographer to M. A. C. '08 and '10. 

Next to Keith's Theatre. 

164 Tremont Street, 


Telephone 2778-2 Oxford. 


»|«|j ij;. tj* t|;. t|* «^;.»j» i|*kf« »f* 1^^ tjt*l*«f» ij- *^ ^l* "^ >^* »|* 'f*'^-^ 



* Adams, Gushing & Foster, Selling Agents 





The ^"^11 The best 
Electric 4»!_is none 
Cushion ft ff too good 

Billiard and Pool Tabic Makers. 

Also Supplies anil Kcpiiirs. 

16 Ksscx St., 


Muy wc never murmur willioul i ^lusi- ami nc 

"Here's to love and unity, 

Dark corners and opporlunily." — Allen. 

CREeORT'S EARLY EXCELSIOR, the best second 
early low-growing pea without any exception. A yreat 
favorite witli the leading gardeners. 

'•BIG CROP." our new white rotato, ont-yields all the 
well-known varieties, is less affected hy rot, is deliciuusly 
mealy. Let us tell you all about it. Catalogue free, 
J. J. H. GREGORY & SON, Marblehead, Mass. 




Do not fail to apply for 
Rawson's Garden Man- 
ual for 1909. It con- 
tains the most complete 
list of choice things 
offered in the country. 


W. W. Rawson & Co. 

5 Union St., Boston, Mass. 


A. H. HEWS &CO. 








Implements. c=^^^^ 

TELEPHONES Machines. '=^^^^ 
RicnM0ND(|;3 Woodenware. 


fujrnishes' ^japjroj-ed Jinipio} ees. 
Morcantile, A^r-Jcullural. JHorficalfurol' 


Learn the past and you will know the future. 

"Oh, H — I! what have we here?" — Only a Soph, essay handed back. 

To Our Friends and Customers: 

We thank our patrons for the generous orders given us, and trust our business 
relations for the coming year will continue as pleasant as in the past; we solicit the 
continued patronage of old and new customers. 


E.%labli.sliiMl 1832 

Printers, Booksellers and Stationers 

11 and 13 Center St.. RLTi,ANl). VT. 

"lime clalxjralcly ihrown away." -Anlmnl lin-idini;. 

"Great heavens! get back into your cradle." — Cloues. 

The World's Finest Nursery Products 

We have the following growing in our 150 acre nursery 
in the highest grade possible : 

Roses, in all kinds and varieties; Rhododendrons, Kalmias and other Large-Leaf 
Evergreen Shrubs; Flowering Shrubs in standard and bush form; Hardy Climb- 
ing and Trailing Vines; Summer Flowering Bulbs and Roots; Shade, Fruit 
and Weeping Trees; Hardy Perennials and Grasses; Hedge 
Plants, in all varieties; Evergreens and Conifers 

We shall be glad to estimate on your list of wants in any quantity 


Importers, Nurserymen and Florists RUTHERFORD, N. J. 

The Newspaper for College Men Representative New England Journal 

The Springfield Republican 

Famous for its strong editorial page, excellent local and general 
news service, and rich special features 


special attention to tlie news of Amherst and Colleges 

DAILY $8.00 SUNDAY $2.00 WEEKLY $1.00 

"I am the very pink of courtesy." — Ann'is. 

If a man tells a woman she Is beautiful she will overloot most of the other lies he tells he 



Manufacturers of and Wholesale Dealers in 


207 to 211 Main Street Agents for Lowney's Chocolates 



Livery Stable Connected T. J. AHERN, Manager 

The Springfield Gas Machine 

Gas for Lighting and Fuel Purposes 


Gas Appliances, Gas Furnaces, Gas Heating 
Burners, Gas Water Heaters, Incandescent 
Gas Burners, Pipe, Fittings, Valves, and all 
Supplies for Gas and Oil -g :^ -^ -^ 

Gilbert & Barker Manufacturing Co. 


-It's LcllL-r lo liuvc luvi-a and l.«l, lli.m nt^vci Ici Uave loved al all." Cv. LUiil;. 

"Platonic affection is a vegetarian diet of love." — John Bull. 

^ Holstein-Friesian, Ayrshire, Jersey and ^ 
Guernsey Cattle 




TubircuMn Teiled 





Massachusetts Agricultural College 






Special attention given to large and small spreads 

Ample room for transients 


D. H. KENDRI C K, Prop. 

Terms reasonable 

House recently equipped with modern improvements 


"Twice Told Tales. " — Munson's French. 

"A face like a benediction." — Holland 








Take pleasure in offering- the following VALUABLE NOVELTIES: 
BECHTEL'S CRAB-Large double pink flowers. Very ornamental. 

BISMARCK APPLE — A showy, large, red Fall apple; bears while quite young; a market variety. 
BANANA APPLE— Beautiful yellow Winter apple. 
BARRY APPLE— Valuable late-keeping Winter apple. 
BARRY PEAR — Best late pear, extraordinary keeper; high quality, large. 
PERFECTION CURRANT— New, best red currant; fine quality. 
JOSSELYN GOOSEBERRY-Large, red. For market. 


LEMOINE'S NEWDOUBLE LILACS— Marvelously beautiful. 
HARDY PERENNIAL PHLOX-In great variety. 
DOUBLE AND SINGLE PAEONIES— Choicest assortment. 


DOROTHY PERKINS— Most licaulitui delicate pink variety. 

HIAWATHA— Sinelc. bricht sc.irlct crimson. 

I.ADY GAY— Deep riwe color. 

I'HILAUl-LPHIA RAMBLER— ImprovcJ Crimson Rambler 
RUHIN — Ruby RcJ. 


FRAU KARL DRUSCHKI— (Snow Queen)— Best hardy wliltc rose yet introduced; beautiful In bud and when fully open; ;\bundant. 


Valuable new roBcs. particularly desirable for plantitic out of doors in beds, masses, borders, etc., beiuK liardy and proklucini; all 
summer lunif llowers in clusters, Kinc liouse plants belui: constantly in bloom. ANNY MULLER— Rose color. MME NORBERT 
DOUBLE de CODBKRT— Semi-Double; purest white; handsome foliacc. »>> Superb new edition of our GllNnuAt. Catai.oci'c, 

illuHtral'-,! nrnl drvriplivr, mailed free upon reinest. MOVNT IIOI'F NfRS-hKI HS. K'.l^ .V. Y. 

"As You Like II."— Frislinum 1 lisloiy. 

You won'l improve your chances by taking loo many. — Hazen. 

Students' Supplies 

Waterman's Ideal and Parker's 
lucky Curve Fountain Pens 

Necco Chocolates, Tonics, College Sta- 
tionary, Post Cards, Photos, etc., sold at 



Massachusetts Agricultural College, AMHERST, MASS. 


The Caterer 

College work of all kinds solicited 
Neatly and reasonably done 
Proms and receptions a specialty 

When you have anything in 
this line boys, either for your 
spreads or socials do not forget 





Maker and Designer of 

Mens' Clothes 

Fall and Winter 
Woolens now ready 

Parlors 139 Main Street, up one flight 

Northampton, Mass. 

"My kingdom for a bib." — josh.