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THE INDEX 

1912 
VOLUME XLII 

Price, $1.50 ... By Mail, $1.75 



Address, F. A. CASTLE 
Amherst, Mass. 



THE TUTTLE COMPANY 

PRINTERS AND BINDERS 

RUTLAND ■ VERMONT 




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R)BhI5tieD-BVTIieCh7\55»\ 

'1912 roa55ftCHUSeTT5-?iGRC0bLe6e. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1912univ 




JfiE B12 Index 




Board of Editors 

Editor-in-Chief 

ALDEN CHASE BRETT 

Associate Editors 

WILLIAM EDWIN PHILBRICK 

RALPH ROBINSON PARKER 

JOSEPH ALVIN HARLOW 

ALBERT WESLEY DODGE 

Art Editor 
EDWARD HILL BODFISH 

Business Manager 

FRED ARLO CASTLE 

Assistant Business Manager 

LEON EMANUEL FAGERSTROM 





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1Q12 




iriDEX 



Clarence Everett Gordon 





8 



ROFESSOR CLARENCE EVERETT GORDON, to whom the 
class of 1912 dedicates this volume of the Index, entered the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College in the fall of 1897, graduating 
with the class of 1 90 1 . Following his graduation he served as 
instructor at Cushing Academy, remaining there three years. Dur- 
ing this time he did advanced work along his chosen lines at the 
summer sessions of Clark University. In 1904, he left the Academy, and entered upon 
graduate work in Columbia University, where he was successively student, instructor in 
the summer school, and Fellow in Geology and Zoology, taking the Degree of Master 
of Science from that University in 1905. In 1906, he was called to his Alma Mala, 
to the position of Assistant Professor of Zoology and Geology, which position he held 
until his recent promotion. 

As a student in College, Professor Gordon was active in all matters pertaining to 
college life. In his Junior year he served on his class INDEX board. In his Senior year 
he was editor-in-chief of the Aggie Life, the college paper of that day, president of the 
College Senate, secretary of the Fraternity Conference, president of the old Reading 
Room Association, and an officer in the cadet batallion. Many of the alumni, students 
in the early "naughties," hold him in grateful remembrance as a private tutor in mathe- 
matics. For a time, while still a student, he served as an instructor in the old Mt. 
Pleasant school. 

In this record as made by him, in the place as occupied by him in the college life 
of a decade ago, in the ability and initiative which he displayed in the support of col- 
lege organizations, and in the capacity for hard, persistent and thorough work, shown 
by him as executive officer of so many student projects, the undergraduate of ten years 
ago, the "Abe" Gordon of college days, gave promise of that life of service so well 
fulfilled by the Professor Gordon of to-day. As his place in the student body of that 

10 



1912 






inbEx 



earlier period was won by work, by performance in the deed, rather than in the promise, 
so to-day Professor Gordon is respected by the students with whom he comes in con- 
tact, and by his co-woricers on the faculty of M. A. C, for his deeds, his accomplish- 
ments, his unceasing labors in behalf of the students, of the College, and of his own 
department. 

Last spring the Trustees recognized Professor Gordon's services to the College, 
by placing him at the head of the newly created department of Zoology and Geology, 
with the rank of Associate Professor. In the new entomological building he now has, 
for the first time, room and equipment adequate to the importance of his work. In 
entering upon this new position, with its added responsibilities and increased opportu- 
nities, he has in marked degree the good will of students, of teachers, of alumni, of 
everyone connected with "Old Mass'chusetts." 

SIDNEY B. HASKELL. 




II 




Calendar 1910- xgti 



1910 
September 12-14, Monday- Wednesday 
September 14, Wednesday, 1:30 P. M. 
November 23-28, Wednesday, 1 P. M. to 

December 16. Friday. 6 P. M. 



1911 



January 2, Monday. 1 P. M. 

January 30, Monday 

February 6, Monday, 1 P. M. 

February 22. Wednesday 

March 24. Friday. 6 P. M. 

.April 3, Monday. 1 P. M. 

•April 19. Wednesday 

May 30. Tuesday 

June 5, Monday 

June 13. Tuesday 

June 17-21, Saturday- Wednesday 



Entrance Examinations 

Assembly; First Semester Begins 

Monday 1 P. M. 

Thanksgiving Recess 

Winter Recess Begins 

Winter Recess Ends; Chapel 

Semester Examinations Begin 

Second Semester Begins: Chapel 

Washington's Birthday; Holiday 

Spring Recess Begins 

Spring Recess Ends; Chapel 

Patriot's Day ; Holiday 

Memorial Day ; Holiday 

Senior Examinations Begin 

Non-Senior Examinations Begin 

Commencement 



12 



1Q12 




inDEX 



The Corporation 



Members ex-Officio 

His Excellency, Governor Eben S. Draper President of the Corporation 

Kenyon L. Butterfield ..... President of the College 

David Snedden . . . State Commissioner of Education 

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



Members of the Corporation 

Thomas L. Creeley of Belmont 
Charles H. Preston of Danvers . 
Davis R. Dewey of Cambridge 
M. Fayette Dickinson of Brookline 
William H. Bowker of Concord 
George H. Ellis of West Newton 
Charles E. Ward of Buckland 
Elmer D. Howe of Marlborough 
Nathaniel I. Bowditch of Framingham 
William Wheeler of Concord 
Arthur G. Pollard of Lowell 
Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree 
Frank Gerrett of Greenfield 
Harold L. Frost of Arlington 



19n 
1911 
1912 
1912 
1913 
1913 
1914 
1914 
1915 
1915 
1916 
1916 
1917 
1917 



Officers of the Corporation 

His Excellency, Governor Eben S. Draper of Boston . . President 

Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree .... Vice-President 

J. Lewis Ellsworth of Worcester .... Secretary 

Fred C. Kenney of Amherst, ..... Treasurer 

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



13 



1912 



inDEX 



Standing Committees of the Corporation 

Committee on Finance 

Charles A. Gleason, Chairman 
George H. Ellis Charles E. Ward 

Arthur G. Pollard Charles H. Preston 

Committee on Course of Study and Faculty 

William Wheeler, Chairman 
William H. Bowker David Snedden 

M. Fayette Dickinson Elmer D. Howe 

Davis R. Dewey 

Committee on Farm and Horticulture 

FARM DIVISION 

George H. Ellis, Chairman 
Frank Gerrett ° Charles A. Gleason 

Nathaniel I. Bowditch 

HORTICULTURAL DIVISION 

J. Lewis Ellsworth. Chairman 
Thomas L. Creeley Elmer D. Howe 

Harold L. Frost 

Committee on Experiment Department 

Charles H. Preston, Chairman 
J. Lewis Ellsworth Charles E. Ward 

Arthur G. Pollard Harold L. Frost 

Committee on Buildings and Arrangement of Grounds 

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

Frank Gerrett Nathaniel I. Bowditch 

14 



1Q12 




inDEX 



Experiment Station 



Officers 



WILLIAM P. BROOKS. Ph. D. 
Director. 

JOSEPH B. LINDSEY, Ph. D. 

Vice-Direclor. 

FRED C. KENNEY 
Treasurer. 

CHARLES R. GREEN, B. Agr. 

Librarian. 



28 Norlhampton Road 

47 Lincoln Avenue 

Mount Pleasant 

Mount Pleasant 



Department of Plant and Animal Chemistry 



JOSEPH B. LINDSEY, Ph. D. 

Chemist. 

EDWARD B. HOLLAND, M. Sc. 

Associate Chemist, in charge of Research Division. 

HENRI D. HASKINS, B. Sc. 

In charge of Fertilizer Division 

PHILIP H. SMITH, B. Sc. 

In charge of Feed and Dairy Division. 

FRED W. MORSE, Ph. D. 
Assistant Research Chemist. 

LEWELL S. WALKER, B. Sc. 
Assistant. 

JAMES C. REED, B. Sc 
Assistant. 

JOSEPH F. MERRILL, B. Sc. 

Assislant. 

CLARENCE J. PERKINS, B. Sc. 
Assistant. 

JOSEPH P. HOWARD 
Collector. 

HARRY J. ALLEN 

Assistant. 



Department of Agriculture 



WILLIAM P. BROOKS, Ph. D. 

Agriculturist. 

HENRY J. FRANKLIN, Ph. D. 

In charge of Cranberry Investigation. 

ERWIN S. FULTON, B. Sc. 
First Assistant Agriculturist. 

EDWIN F. GASKILL, B. Sc. 
Second Assistant Agriculturist. 



47 Lincoln Avenue 

28 North Prospect Street 

87 Pleasant Street 

102 Main Street 

40 Pleasant Street 

19 Phillips Street 

19 Phillips Street 

North Prospect Street 

Amherst 

North Amherst 

Amherst 

28 Northampton Road 

56 Pleasant Street 

North Amherst 

Amherst 



15 



€^.^ 



1912 



mk 



inDEX 



Department of Horticulture 



FRANK A. WAUGH, M. Sc. 
Horticulturist. 

FRED C. SEARS. M. Sc. 

Pomologist 

JACOB K. SHAW, M. Sc. 
Assistant Horticulturist. 



Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Mount Pleasant 

I Allen Street 



Department of Botany and Vegetable Pathology 



GEORGE E. STONE. Ph. D. 

Botanist and Vegetable Pathologist. 

GEORGE H. CHAPMAN, M. Sc. 
Assistant Botanist. 



Mount Pleasant 
13 Fearing Street 



Department of Entomology 



HENRY T. FERNALD, Ph. D. 
Entomologist, 

ARTHUR I. BOURNE, B. Sc. 
Assistant Entomologist. 



44 Amity Street 
66 Pleasant Street 



Department of Veterinary Science 

JAMES B. PAIGE. B. Sc. 
Veterinarian. 



42 Lincoln Avenue 



Department of Meteorology 



JOHN E. OSTRANDER, A. M., C. E. 
Meteorologist. 

CHARLES M. DAMON. 
Observer. 



35 North Prospect Street 
Massachusetts Agricultural College 



16 









Kenyon L. Butterfield, a. M., LLD., President of the 
College and Professor of Rural Sociology. 

Born 1868. B. Sc, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891. Assist- 
ant Secretary, Michigan Agricultural College, 1891-92. E-dilor of 
the Michigan Grange Visitor, 1892-95. Editor Grange Department 
Michigan Farmer, 1895-1903. Superintendent Michigan Farmers' 
Institutes, 1895-99. Field Agent Michigan Agricultural College, 
1896-99. Graduate student. University of Michigan, 1900-02. A. 
M., University of Michigan, 1902. Instructor m Rural Sociology, 
University of Michigan, 1902-03. President of R. I. College of 
Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1903-06. President of Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College since 1906. LL. D., Amherst College, 
1910. 



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

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




Charles H. Fernald, Ph. 
Graduate School. 



D., 




Born 1838. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph. D., Maine State College, 
1886. Studied in the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Cam- 
bridge and under Louis Agassiz on Penekcse Island. .Also traveled 
extensively in Europe, studying insects in various museums. Princi- 
pal of Litchfield Academy. 1865. Principal of I loullon Academy, 
1865-70. Chair of Natural History, Maine State College, 1871-86. 
Professor of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1886- 
1910. 

18 



1912 




IHDEX 



William P. Brooks, Ph. D., Director of the Experiment 

Station and Lecturer on Soil Fertility. 

Born 1851. Massachusells Agricullural College, 1875. *K*, *SK. 
Posl-graduale, Massachusells Agricullural College, 1875-76. Pro- 
fessor of Agriculture and Direclor of Farm, Imperial College of 
Aoriculture, Sapporo, Japan, 1877-78; also Prcfesscr of Bolany, 
1881-88. Acting President, Imperial College, 1880-83, end 1886-87. 
Professor of Agriculture al Massachusetts Agricullural College, and 
Agriculturalist for the Hatch Experiment Stalion since January, 
1889. Ph. D., Halle, 1897. Acting President of ihe College and 
Acting Director of the Experiment Sta- 
tion, 1905-06. Director of the Experi- 
ment Station, 1906. 

William D. Hurd, B. Sc, M. Agr. 
sion Work- 





Director of Exten- 



Born 1875. Michigan Agricullural College, 1889. *rA; -J-K*; 
AZ. Nursery Inspector, University of Illinois, 1899. Teacher in 
Lansing High School, 1900-02. Professor of Horticulture, Practical 
School of Agriculture and Horticulture, Briarcliff Manor, New 
York, 1902-03. Professor of Agriculture, University of Maine, 
1903-06. Dean of College of Agriculture, University of Maine, 
1906-09. Director of Short Courses, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College, 1909. 



Frank A. Waugh, M. Sc, Head of the Division of Hor- 
ticulture, and Professor of Landscape Gardening. 

Born 1869. Kansas Agricultural College, 1891. K:;. M. Sc, 
1893. Graduate Student Cornell University, 1898-99. Editor Agri- 
cultural Department Topcl^a Capital, 1891-92. Editor Montana Farm 
and Slocl^ Journal, 1892. Editor Denver Field and Farm, 1892-93. 
Professor of Horticulture, Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical 
College, and Horticulturalist of the Experiment Station, 1893-95. 
Professor of Horticulture, University of Vermont and State Agri- 
cultural College, and Horticulturalist of the Experiment Station, 
1895-1902. Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Gardening, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Horticulturalist of the Hatch 
Experiment Station since 1902. Horti- 
cultural Editor of the Countr]} Gentleman 
since 1898. 



?^SlS^ 





James A. Foord, B. S., M. S. A., Head of the Division of 
Agriculture, and Professor of Farm Administration. 

Born 1872. B. Sc, New Hampshire College of Agriculture and 
Mechanic Arts, 1898. M. S. A., Cornell University, 1902. i;H; 
^Mv^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. 

19 



1912 




iriDEX 




Charles Wellington, M. A., Ph. 
General and Agricultural Chemistry. 



D., Professor of 



Born 1853. Massachusells Agricultural College, 1873. *K<t ; K::. 
Graduate Student in Chemistry. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
1873-76. Student in University of Virginia. 1876-77. Ph.D., Uni- 
versity of Gottingen. 1885. Assistant Chemist, United States De- 
partment of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, 1876. First Assistant 
Chemist, Department of Agriculture, 1877-82. Associate Professor 
of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1885-1907, 
Professor of Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College since 

1907, 



James B. Paige, D. V. S,, Professor of Veterinary Science. 

Born 1861. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882, *K<I>. Q. T. 
V. On farm al Prescott, 1882-87, D, V. S., Faculty of Compara- 
tive Medicine and Veterinary Science, McGil! University, 1888. 
Practiced at Northampton, 1888-91. Professor of Veterinary 
Science at Massachusetts .Agricultural College since 1891, Took 
course in Pathological and Bacteriological Department, McGill 
University, summer 1891. Took course in Veterinary School in 
Munich, Germany, 1895-96. 





George E. Stone, Ph. D., Professor of Botany. 

Born 1861. Massachusetts Aoricultural College, 1882-84, *K'I>; 
*SK. Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 18S4-89, In the summer 
of 1890, in charge of the Botany Classes at Worcester Summer School 
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 al Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege since July, 1895. B, Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

1897, 



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

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

20 




1912 




inDEX 



Henry T. Fernald, M. Sc, Ph. D., Acting Director of the 
Graduate School, and Professor of Enlomolog]). 

Born 1866. Universlly of Maine, 1885. KSU ■ 'I'K*. M. S., 
1888. Graduate sludent in Biology, Wesleyan Universiiy, 1885-86. 
Graduale student Johns Hopkins Universiiy, 1887-90. Laboratory 
Instructor Johns Hopkins Universiiy, 18S9-90. Ph. D., Johns Hop- 
kins Uniersily, 1890. Professor nf Zoology, Pennsylvania Slate 
College, 1890-99. State Economic Zoologist of Pennsylvania, 1898- 
99. Professor of Entomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 
and Associate Entomologist, Hatch Experiment Station, since 1899. 





George C. Martin, C. E., Captain United Stales Arm]), 
retired. Professor of Militar]) Science. 

Born 1869. C. E., University of Vermont, 1892. 2*. With 
Engineering Nems, 1895-97. Entered army, July, 1898, as Second 
Lieutenant of Twenty-first United States Infantry. Promoted to 
First Lieutenant of Second United Slates Infantry, March, 1899, 
Promoted to Captain of Eighteenth United Slates Infantry, August 
1903. Placed on duty at Massachusetts Agricultural College 
by order of the Honorable, the Secretary of War, September, 1905. 
Retired from United States Army, 1909. 



Edward A. White, B. Sc, Professor of Floriculture. 

Born 1872. Massachuselts Agricultural College, 1895. KS. As- 
sistant Horliculturalist, Massachuselts Agricultural College, 1895-97. 
White & Frost, Florists, Arlington, Mass., 1897-1900. Assistant 
Professor of Horticulture, Texas Agricultural and Mechanical Col- 
lege, 1900-02. Professor of Botany, Forestry, and Landscape 
Architecture, Connecticut Agricultural College, 1902-07. Assistant 
Professor of Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 
Professor of Floriculture, Massachusetts .'\gricultural College, 1909. 





William R. Hart, B. L., A. M., Professor of Agricultural 
Education. 

B. L., Iowa State Law School, 1880. A. B., University of Ne- 
braska, 1896. A. M., University of Nebraska, 1900. Department 
of Psychology and Education in Nebraska State Normal at Peru, 
1901-07. Professor of Agricultural Education, Massachuselts Agri- 
cultural College, 1907. 



21 





iriDEX 



1 



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

Born 1866. B. S., Kansas Agricultural College, 1892. Assistant 
Horticulturalist at Kansas Experiment Station, 1892-97. M. Sc, 
Kansas Agricultu;al College, 1896. Professor of Horticulture, Utah 
Agricultural College, 1897. Director Nova Scotia School of Horti- 
cufture, Wolfville, Nova Scotia, 1898-1904. Professor of Horticul- 
ture, Nova Scotia Agricultural College, Truro, Nova -Scotia, 1905-07. 
Professor of Pomology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 



Fred C. Kenney, Treasurer. 

Born 1869. Ferris Institute, 1890-91. Bookkeeper for Manistee & 
Northeastern Railroad Company. 1895-1907. Assistant Secretary 
and Cashier of Michigan Agricultural College. Tre.isurer Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since July, 1907. 





Philip B. Hasbrouck, B. Sc, Registrar of the College, 

Associate Professor of Mathematics, Adjunct Professor of 

Phxjsics. 

Boin 1870. B. Sc, Rutgers College, 1893, X^I'. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 
April, 1895, to 1902. Associate Professor of Mathematics since 
1902. Registrar since June, 1905. 



Robert W. Neal, A. M., Associate Professor of English. 

Born 1873. A. B., University of Kansas, 1898; A. M., 1899. 
'I'lJK. Assistant in Department of English, University of Kansas, 
1898-99. University scholar, Yale Graduate School, 1899-1900. 
Teacher in Wallingford, Conn., High School, 1900-01. Instructor in 
English, University of Cincinnati, 1901-02. Harvard Graduat'c 
School, 1902-03. A. M., Harvard, 1903. Substitute Instructor in 
English and Acting Head of Department, Rutgers College, 1903-04. 
Editorial department of Tlie H' oriel's lVorl(. 1904-06. Assistant 
Professor of English and Instructor in German, Massachusetts .Agri- 
cultural College, 1906-08. A. M., Yale, 1908. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of English, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 

22 




^Wi^lfQ^li^ 



1912 



Jsit 




iriDEX 



Joseph 5. Chamberlain, M. Sc, Ph. D., Associate Pro- 
fessor of Chemistrv. 

Born 1870. B. S., Iowa State Agricultural College, 1890; 
M. S., Iowa Slate Agricultural College, 1892. Instructor in 
Chemistry, Iowa Slate Agricultural College, 1894-97. Ph. D., 
Johns Hopkins University, 1899. Instructor in Chemistry, Oberlin 
College, 1899-1901. Voluntary Assistant in Chemistry at Wesleyan 
University, summer of 1900-01. Research Assistant to Professor Ira 
Remsen, Johns Hopkins University, 1901. Chemist, U. S. Depart- 
ment of Agriculture, 1901-09. Student, University of Berlin, 1909. 
Chief of Cattle Food and Grain Investigation Laboratory, Bureau 
of Chemistry, 1907-09. Associate Professor of Organic and Physio- 
logical Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1909. 





William P. B. Lockwood, M. Sc, Associate Professor 
of Dairying. 

Born 1875. B. Sc, Pennsylvania State College, 1899. K2. With 
Walker-Gordon Laboratory Co. of Boston and Philadelphia, 1899- 
1901. Instructor in Dairying, Pennsylvania Slate College, 1902-03. 
Inspector Hires Condensed Milk Co., Malvern, Pa., 1903-06. Cream- 
ery and Condensing Construction Work, 1906-08. M. Sc, Penn- 
sylvania State College, 1909. Assistant Professor of Dairying, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 



Clarence Everett Gordon, B. Sc, A M., Assistant 
Professor of Zoology and Head of Department of Zoology 
and Geology. 

Born 1876. B. Sc. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. Stu- 
dent Clark University, summer session, 1901-03. 'PK't; C. S. C. 
B. S., Boston University, 1903. Instructor, Cushing Academy, 
Ashburnham, Mass., 1901-04. Graduate student in Geology and 
Zoology, Columbia University, 1904-05. A. M., -2. Columbia 
University, 1905. Instructor in Geology, summer session, Columbia 
University, 1905. University Fellow in Geology, Columbia Uni- 
versity, 1905-06. Assistant Professor in Zoology and Geology, 
Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906. 



S. Francis Howard, M. Sc, 
Cherynstrv. 





Assistant Professor of 



Born 1872. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1894. 'tK<t; 
'tilK. Principal of Eliot, Maine, High School, 1895. Student of 
Philosophy, Johns Hopkins University, 1896-98. Assistant Professor 
of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College since July, 1899. 
M. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. 

23 



1912 




IHDEX 




A. Vincent 
Boianv. 



OsMUN, M. Sc, Assislani Professor of 



Born 1880. Connecticut Agricultural College, 1900. Assistant, 
Slorrs Agricultural Experiment Station, 1900-02. Massachusetts 
Agricultural College, 1903. Q. T. V., 'I'K'I'. M. Sc, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1905. Instructor in Botany, Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, 1903-07. Assistant Professor since June, 
1907. 



Sidney B. Haskell, B. S., Assistant Professor of Agro- 
nomy. 

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





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

Born 1876. International Y. M. C. A. Training School, 1902. 
M. D., University of Georgia, 1906. Assistant Instructor Train- 
ing School, 1901-02. XZX, Medical Fraternity. Physical Director 
at University of Maine, 1906-08. Assistant Professor of Physical 
Education and Hygiene, Massachusetts Agricultural CoUeoe, 1908. 



Frederick B. McKay, A. B., Assistant Professor of Eng- 
lish and Public Speaking. 

Michigan Normal College, 1904. A. B., University of Michigan, 
1909. Instructor in Reading and Oratory Department, Michigan 
Normal College, 1908-1909. Instructor in English and Public 
Speaking, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1909-1910. liK'I>. 
Assistant Professor of English and Public Speaking since September. 

1910. 




24 



1912 




inDEX 



Elmer K. Eyerly, A. M., Assistant Professor of Political 

Science and Lecturer in Rural Sociology. 

Franklin and Marshal! College. 1888; A. M., 1893. Student in 
Yale Divinity School, 1888-89. Professor of Political Economy, 
Redfield College. 1889-91. 1892-93. Student of Political Economy, 
Berlin University, 1891-92. Professor of English Literature, Yonk- 
lon College, 1893-99. Student of Sociology, University of Chicago, 
summers of 1897, 1898, 1899. Professor of English Literature, 
South Dakota Agricultural College, 1899-1907. Fellow In Sociology, 
University of Chicago, 1908. Fellow in Political Economy, ibid., 
1909. Instructor of Agricultural Economics and Rural Sociology, 
Correspondence-study Department, ibid., 1908-09. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Political Science and Lecturer in Rural Sociology, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1909. 





George N. Holcomb, B. A., S. T. B., Lecturer in History^ 

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 and Constitutional 
History, Connecticut Agricultural College. Instructor in Economics 
in Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1905-07. Lecturer in His- 
tory in Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1909. 



Ray L. Gribben, B. S. Agr., Instructor in Animal Hus- 
bandry;. 

B. S. Agr., Iowa State College, 1906. Assistant in Animal Hus- 
bandry in charge of livestock judging, Iowa State College. 1906-07. 
Instructor in Animal Husbandry in Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege since 1907. KF*. 





Edgar L. Ashley, A. M., Instructor in German. 

Born 1880. Brown University. A. B., 1903; A. M., 1904 *BK ; 
*Hv<T'. Instructor in German at Brown University, 1903-06. Stu- 
dent at University of Heidelburg, Germany, 1906-07. Instructor in 
German at Bates College, 1907-08. Instructor in German at Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 



25 



1912 




inDEX 




A. Anderson Mackimmie, A. B., Instructor in French and 
Spanish, Assistant to the Dean. 

Born 1878. A. B., Princeton University. 1906. 'I'BK. Bondinot 
Fellow m Modern Languages, 1906-07. Instructor in French, Col- 
chester Academy, Truro, Nova Scotia, 1906-08. Instructor in French 
and Spanish al Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. Kr<I'. 



C. Robert Duncan, B. S., Instructor in Mathematics and 
Physics. 

Born 1884. B. Sc. Rutgers College, 1906. On East River Division 
of Pennsylvania Tunnels, 1906-08. Instructor in Mal.hemalics and 
Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 





Charles R. Green, B. Agr., Librarian. 

Born 1876. Connecticut .Agricultural College. 1895. Tlie HarlforJ 
Couranl, 1895-1901. Assistant Librarian. Connecticut Stale Library. 
1901-08. Librarian al Massachusetts Agricultural Collene since Sep- 
tember. 1908. 



John Noves. B. Sc, Assistant in Landscape Cardening. 
Born 1836. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1909. Q. 

T. V. 




26 



1912 




inDEX 



FLO^■D B. Jenks, A. B., Inslrucior in Agricultural Educa- 
tion. 

A. B., from Purdue University. Practical farmer and dairyman. 
Speaker for the Indiana Farmers' Institute. Teacher of Elementary 
Agriculture, Goshen High School, 1904-08. Instructor in Agricul- 
tural Education at Massachusetts Agricultural College since 1903. 

Alexander E. Cance, B. A., Ph. D., M. A., Assistant 
Professor of Agricultural Economics. 

B. A., Macatester College. Graduate Certificate, State Normal 
School, Oshkosh. M. A.. University of Wisconsin. Fellow in 
Economics, University of Wisconsin, 1906-03. Ph. D., University 
of Wisconsin, 1908. Professor of Greek and Literature, Avalon 
College, 1897-99. Principal of Asheville Industrial School, 1901-04. 
SuperMsor of Practice, First Pennsylvania State Normal School, 
1904-05. Instructor in Agricultural Economics, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 1908-10. Assistant Professor. 1910 — . 

Frank W. Rane, M. Sc, Lecturer in Foresirs. 

Born 1868. Ohio Stale University, B. Agr., 1891. Cornell Uni- 
versity, M. Sc. 1892. <I'Ae, Lecturer in Forestry at the Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College since September, 1906. 

Burton N. Gates, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Bee 
Keeping. 

Cornell College of Agriculture, 1901-03. A. B., Clark Colleoe, 
1905. A. M., Clark University, 1906. Assistant, Clark College, 
1907. Expert in Apiculture, Bureau of Entomology, 1907-10. 
Ph. D., Clark University, 1909. 

F. F. Moon, B. A., M. F., Associate Professor of Forestry. 

B. A., Amherst, 1901. Harvard Medical College two years. Yale 
Forestry, 1909. Forestry Service. 

Charles S. Heller, B. Sc, Instructor in Market Gar- 
dening. 

Alvah J. Norman, B. Sc, Instructor in Pomologv. 

Charles J. Robinson, B. Sc, Instructor in Dairying and 
Animal Husbandry. 

W. A. Turner, Ph. B., Assistant in Chemistry. 

Born 1881. National Farm School, Doylestown, Pa., 1902. B. Sc, 
Michigan Agricultural College, 1908. Superintendent U. S. Ex- 
perimental Farm. Superintendent Haight Agricultural School, Mus- 
kegon, Mich. Assistant Horliculturalist, Virginia Truck Experiment 
Station, Norfolk, Va. 

John Summers, B. Sc, Graduate Assistant in Entomology. 

Born 1884. B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. C. 
S. C. 

Leonard S. McLaine, Graduate Assistant in Zoology. 
B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1910. K2. 

27 




■B»3 



Posi Grad. 

HaeTTiatopinu^ dSmi 

T/dce.'Buflj J-(ou5e 
AD. h^\^ old time. 



>^^ 1 ' J ' 



^'if 



</^/ ^y y ^ ^ ^^ 



Anderson, Da\'id Wadsworth 

B. Sc, New Hampshire Slale College, 1910 

Bartlett, Oscar Christopher 

B. Sc, Massachusells Agricullural College, 1909. 

Bourne, Arthur Israel 

A. B., Darlmoulh, 1907. 

Greenfield, Melvin Leroy 

A. B., Colgate, 1908. 

Holland, Edward Bertram 

M. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1898. 

Lawton, Ruth White 

A. B., Vassar, 1910. 

McLaine, Leonard Septimus 

B, Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1910. 

Merrill, Joseph Henry 

B. Sc. Dartmouth, 1905. 

Regan, William Swift 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 

Shaw, Jacob Kingsley 

B. Sc. University of Vermont, 1899. 

M. Sc. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1908. 

Smith, Philip Henry 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1897. 

Smulyan, Marcus Thomas 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural Colle 

Summers, John Nicholas 

B, Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural Coll 

Thomas, Frank Lincoln 

B. Sc, Massachusetts Agricullural College. 1910. 

Waters, Theodore Charles 

B. Sc. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1909. 



!ge, 



1909. 



1907. 



Manchester, N. H. 

Westhampton 

Kensington, N. H. 

Durhamville, N. Y. 

Amherst 

Longmeadow 

New York, N. Y. 

Danvers 

Northampton 

Amherst 

Amherst 

Amherst 

Campello 

Athol 

Rocky Hill, Conn. 



28 




SENATE 



Undergraduate Organization 



H. W. Blaney 
P. W. Pickard 
A. C. Brett 



P. W. Allen 
H. W. Blaney 

A. C. Brett 
T. J. Moreau 



Officers 





President 




Vice-President 




. Secretary and Treasurer 


Members 




1911 




C. A. Smith 


A. P. Bursiey 
P. W. Pickard 


1912 





R. R. Parker 
H. C. Walker 



30 



SEMI OB CLASS 




1911 



1Q12 




IPiDEX 



Senior History 




OR the last time, as the class of 1911, our picture and history grace 
the fair pages of the IndeX. Climbing from the meek and lowly 
stage of Freshmen to the responsible position of Seniors, our career 
has been variable in the extreme ; victory and defeat, success and 
failure, on field and in class-room, have filled the incredibly short 
time of three and one-half years. Like an individual we have had 
experiences and from them learned our lessons. Above all, we 
have educated, not the mere intellectual being, but the Man. 

A short review of our Junior year will arouse many pleasant memories. We 
started the year with fifty men, a small class, yet powerful when duty called. Our 
class meetings are worthy of reflection, for here the "bulling" talent of the class was 
cultivated and the personalities of our leaders developed. Our meetings were unique 
enough to be ever interesting. A whole chapter might be written on "Class Taxes." 

On Junior Day we let down from the gravity of every day to indulge in the cus- 
tomary horse play. Whether or not the rest enjoyed our fun mattered not. To us it 
was the outlet of pent-up spirits and so we did the day up brown. 

The next memorable event was the Junior Promenade, where the fairest was none 
too good for the fair. Our Promenade was a thorough success, both for those who 
went and for those who toiled that the notable custom might bring credit to the class 
whose name it bore. 

To say our banquet was a success would be but poorly describing it. How 
clearly it comes to our memory — the heavily laden table and the joyous faces full of 
good fellowship. We all had the spirit that night and the spirit had some of us. The 
after-dinner speeches were a source of satisfaction, even though our criticism availed 
us nothing. What we lacked in brilliancy we made up in a good time. 

Last, but not least, came the planting of the class tree. After the ceremony we 
gave that tree it will be against all the principles of agriculture if it does not thrive. 

We are now on the last lap of our race and we have already come to the place 
where others are looking to us for leadership and advice. May we show our worth 
and the worth of our Alma Mater by rising to our opportunities. 



32 



1Q12 




IHDEX 



Senior Class 



Officers 



Allyn P. Bursley 
Harold H. Howe 
Harry F. Willard 
James F. Adams 
Bernhard Ostrolenk 
John E. Dudley, Jr. 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

. Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



Members 



Adams, James Fowler 



Me 



Q. T. v.; TiiP; 11 South College; Class Football (2); Class President (1); Band (3); 
Glee Club (1); Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Class Captain (4); Captain Varsity Hock- 
ey (4); Manager Varsity Football (4). 



Allen, Park West 



Westfield 



*2K; 18 South College; Manager Signal (3, 4); Leader Glee Club (3); Class Secre- 
tary (1); Senate (3, 4). 



Baker, Herbert Jonathan 



Selbyville, De 



K2; 15 North College; Class Rope-Pull Team (2); Assistant Business Manager Index 
(3); Indoor Rifle Team (2, 3); Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (4); Burnham Eight (I) 



B 



arrows, 



R 



a y m 



ond Corbin 



Union, Conn. 



Q. T. v.; 5 South College; Class Basketball (2) and Baseball (2); Captain Class 
Track Team (3); Varsity Track (3). 



Bentley, Arnold Gordon 



Hyde Park 



Q. T. v.; 4 South College; Manager Class Rope-Pull (I); Class Baseball (1, 2); Var- 
sity Hockey (3). 



Blaney, Herbert Wardwell 



Swampscott 



C. S. C; C. S. C. House; President Senate (4); Editor Signal (3); Class President (2); 
Business Manager Index (3); Informal Committee (4); Fraternity Conference (3, 4); 
Manager Class Baseball (1). 



Brown, Edgar Morton 



Merrick 



6'I>; Thcia Phi House; Editor Signal (4); Index (3); Manager Class Football (2); 
Fraternity Conference (3, 4) ; Class Baseball (2), 

34 



1912 



^ 



m']y\ 



irtDEX 



Holyoke 



Burnham, Arthur James 

C. S. C; TiP; 10 South College; Class Baseball (1, 2). 

Bursley, Allyn Parker West Barnstable 

e*; Theta Phi House; Senate (3, 4); Class President (4); Signal (4); Index (3); 
Class Foolball and Basketball (2); First Prize Burnham Eight (1). 

Conant, Arthur Theodore Sunderland 

BK$; 7 North College; Fraternity Conference (4); Stock Judging Team (4). 



Damon, Charles Murray 



C. S. C; 20 South College; Class Rope-Pull (1, 2); Class Football (2); Class Captai 
(2). 



Haydenville 
ain 



Davis, Egbert Norton 

BK*; 7 North College. 

Davis, Irving Wilder 



Sherbo 



Lowell 



KS; Insectary; President Fraternity Conference (4); Signal (4); Index (3); Burnham 
Eight (1); Class Vice-President (1); Band (I, 2, 3). 



Drury, Harold Blake 

6 North College. 

Dudley, John Edvv^ard, Jr 



Athol 



Newton Center 



Q. T. v.; II North College; Captain Varsity Track (4); Manager Class Track (3); 
Class Track (2, 3) and Rope-Pull (2). 



Gilgore, Irvin Craig 

Q. T. v.; 4 South College; Debating Team (3). 

Hill, Nathaniel Herbert 



Schenectady, N. Y. 



Princeton, N. J. 



*2;K; 17 South College; Class Baseball (I, 2); Class Rope-Pull (2); Fraternity Con- 
ference (3, 4); Varsity Baseball (3). 



Howe, Harold Hosmer 

K2; Wilder Hall; Class Secretary (I) Burnham Eight (1). 

Jenks, Albert Roscoe 
BK4'; Plant House. 



Springfield 
Three Rivers 



Johnson, Leonard Matthews Easthampton 

Kr*t; 6 South College; Varsity Tennis (3); Fraternity Conference (3, 4); Class Secre- 
tary (2); Class Basketball (2). 

35 



^ 



1912 



If:;; 



inDEX 



Lynn 



Labouteley, Gaston Edward 
^ K2; Plant House. 

Larrabee, Edward Arthur Winthrop 

Ki); TAT'; Clark Hall; Chairman Informal Committee (4); Class Historian (1); Class 
Basketball (2). 

Lodge, Char lesAIbert . Manchester 

C. S. C; C. S. C. House; Manager Varsity Baseball (3); Class-Vice-President (1). 

LuU, Robert Delano Windsor, Vt. 

<i>2K; 9 Fearing Street; Manager 1909 Index; 1909 Class Treasurer. 

McGraw, Frank Dobson Fall River 

C. S. C; TAP; C. S. C. House. 

McLaughlin, Frederick Adams Lee 

KS; 15 North College; Rifle Teams (2, 3); Class Football (2) and Track (3). 

Morse, Henry Bow ditch Salem 

K2; 75 Pleasant Street; Captain Varsity Football (4); Captain Class Football (2) and 
Basketball (2); Class Baseball (1, 2). 

Nagai, Isaburo 
10 North College. 

Nickerson, George Payne Amherst 

*2K; 17 South College; Class Baseball (I, 2); Basketball (2) and Football (2); Man- 
ager Varsity Hockey (4); Cheer Leader (4); Glee Club (4). 



Tokyo, Japan 



Nielson, Gustaf Arnold 

C. S. C; TAP; C. S. C. House; Class Track (I, 2). 
Ostrolenk, Bernhard 



West Newton 



Gloversville, N. Y. 



12 North College; Class Football (2); Class Historian (2); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (4); 
Editor M. A. C. Ul. (4). 



Parsons, Samuel Raynolds 

Q. T. v.; North Amherst; Organist (2, 3, 4); Indilx (3). 

Patch, Roland Harrison 

e'I>; 4 North College; Secretary Y. M. C. A. (4). 



North Amherst 
Wenham 



Pauly, Herman Alfred Somerville 

KIM'; TAP; 6 South College; Class Captain (3); Class Football (2); Stock Judging 
Team (4). 

36 



1912 




IHDEX 



Pickard, Percy William 



Hopedale 



Q. T. v.; 5 South College; Vice-President Senate (4); Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (4); 
Stock Judoing Team (4); Index (3); Class Football (2); Baseball (2) and Track 
(1. 2). 



Prouty, Frank Alvin 



Worcester 



Q. T. v.; 9 South College; Leader Glee Club (4); Band (2, 3, 4); Signal (3, 4); 
Class Track (2). 

Prouty, PhilipHerman Shrewsbury 

Q. T. v.; West Experiment Station; Band (3). 

Racicot, Phileas Armand Lowell 

<I>2K; 16 South College; Leader Orchestra (3, 4); Rifle Teams (3); Index. 

Robinson, Ralph Gushing South Boston 

9 South College; Class Football (1, 2). 

Sharpe, Arthur Harris Saxonville 

K2; TdP; 2 South College; Fraternity Conference (3); Signal (I. 2); Captain Rifle 
Teams (3); Editor-in-Chief Index (3); Class Captain (2); Class Football and Basket- 
ball (2). 



Smith, Clarence Albert 



Northampton 



Q. T. v.; 12 South College; Senate (4); Glee Club (4); Class President (3); Vice- 
President (2), and Secretary (3); Class Basketball (2). 

Smith, Raymond Goodale Lynn 

5 Fearing Street; Class Football (2); Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3). 

Stevenson, Lomas Oswald Nottingham, Eng. 

C. S. C; 87 Pleasant Street; Rifle Teams (2, 3); Index (3); Class Basketball (2). 

Warren, Edward Erving Leicester 

*2K; 16 South College. 

Whitney, Raymond Lee Amherst 

Q. T. V. ; 6 Maple Avenue; Leader Band (2, 3, 4); Orchestra (2, 3, 4); Class Fool- 
ball (2). 

Willard, Harold Francis Leominster 

■I>2K; 18 South College; Class Track (2) and Rope-Pull (2); Class Secretary (4); 
Signal (4); Varsity Debatmg Team (3). 

W inn, Ervin Lawrence Holden 

ATfl; 87 Pleasant Street; Choir (2, 3); Band (2, 3); Glee Club (3); Class Baseball 
(2). 

37 



JUNIOE CLASS 




1912 



1912 




IMDEX 



Junior History 




UNIOR history! If you would learn of our class, walk with me 
into that figurative garden — college life, and allow me to call your 
attention to a stage or two in the growth of our worthy tree — 1912. 
Our garden is four-square. Stop for a moment in the first 
quarter of it. A green, young, awkward looking tree, ijngainly in 
form, struggles for nourishment and growth. In spite of the seem- 
ingly harsh treatment of the Professor Gardeners ; in spite of the impervious soil of col- 
lege customs and rules; in spite of cold pond water and other applications; and in spite 
of the jostling of the older trees — it struggles with mcreasing vigor, until a successful and 
victorious Freshman growth is ended. 

In the second square — a strong, sturdy tree of goodly proportion and abundantly 
supplied with buds. It carries itself with a boastful air; but why not? The Sopho- 
more quarter of the garden produces a boastful growth. Later, the plant will im- 
prove ; there will be less course fibre in it and less over-Iuxuriousness in its growth. 
However, in spite of this assuming air, the tree does not try to spread over all the 
garden in conceited rule, as some of its predecessors have. It is not a rank-growing 
tree. It has had its share of soil, sun and cultivation, and a younger tree grows 
healthfully by its side; the branches of 1912 do not keep the sunlight of college 
activities from falling on 1913. 

And now we reach the third or Junior quarter, and the best period of the tree's 
growth so far. Now something of its true worth can be determined. The swaggering 
air is gone; the tree is fast reaching maturity. Its energy and power have been turned 
into the development of the buds; and they are now open, disclosing a flowery mag- 
nificence. The gayness of the flowers is an ind:cation of a jovial Junior class, and 
the fragrance which permeates the garden, is the true spirit of 1912 — the spirit of ser- 
vice to the college, and endeavor to give the best. 

The last square of the garden we cannot yet see; but, when at the close of the 
harvest quarter, the golden fruit is ready to gather, may it not fall to the ground and 
decay. Ralhcr may it he sent abroad in the world, and there, by being of service to 
mankind, honor M. A. C. as it would wish to do. 

40 



1912 




inDEX 



~^\\ 



Junior Class 



Officers 



Charles C. Pearson 
Jesse Carpenter, Jr. 
Raymond K. Clapp 
Thomas A. McGarr 
Charles E. Whitney 
Edwin B. Young 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 

Class Captain 

. Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 




Members 



Arthur John Ackerman, "Red" 



Worcester 



7 South College; Q. T. V.; Biology; Varsity Baseball (1, 2); 
Varsity Hockey (1, 2); Class Baseball (1, 2); Class Hockey 
(2); Sophomore-Senior Promenade Committee (2). 

This is *'Li! Artha." He is no relation to Jack Johnson, 
although mhentmg a few of his characteristics, chiefly the appe- 
tite. While he has been here. Red has acquired some knowledge, 
some conditions, and some other things, but will be able to put 
a B. S. after his name — we hope. 



Carlos Loring Beals, "Bealy" Sunderland 

Chemical Laboratory; BK>I>; Chemistry; Band (2, 3). 

It was on the 13th of May, 1889, that Carlos grounded on a 
sandbar near Sunderland Bridge. The good people of Sunder- 
land decided he could do no harm, so he was allowed thereafter 
to call Sunderland his home. Bealsie attended Amherst High. 
He finally decided on M. A. C. as equal to the task of educating 
him. but made the mistake of entering with 1911. He quickly 
corrected this, however, and is now hailed as a true member of 
1912. 




42 



1912 




Rowland Trowbridge Beers, "Tom" Billerica 

20 South College ; C. S. C. ; Pomology ; Class Track Team 
(I, 2); Assistant Manager Varsity Track (3). 

Rowland Trowbridge started at Brooklield, Conn., August 
27, 1890, a career that was to be marked by a series of brilliant 
successes, ultimately culminating in that magnificent emporium, the 
college store. Incidentally on the way to this final honor, Beers 
spent enough time at Northfteld High and Mt. Vernon to enable 
him to enter M. A. C. with 1912. Tom did some class track work 
when he was young, but now he has more weighty matters on his 
mind. 





William Richard Bent, "Bill' 



Marlboro 



2 North College, KT*!'; Biology; Burnham Eight (1 ) ; Class 
Football. 

Bill first shocked the world at Marlboro, May S, 1890. 
Marlboro High School became the scene of his earliest con- 
quests. Bill has always been interested in the subject of life, 
and he turned his steps towards M. A. C, where he has spent 
the greater pari of his time studying this interesting subject at 
close range. Bill played class football and someone was so in- 
considerate as to kick him in the "bean." We hope that in time 
he will recover. 



Edward Hill Bodfish, "Boddy" 



West Barnstable 



6 Phillips Street; Landscape; Class Track Team (1, 2); Artist 
Index (3). 

Cape Cod has a reputation for producing fish of all kinds, 
but Bodfish is the record specimen. He was first hooked at 
West Barnstable and was later sent to Barnstable High School to 
be classified. "Bodie" was classed as a shark and was soon 
sent to M. A. C. Since landing here he has spent most of his 
time in getting out of finals, but he also managed to grow a splen- 
did pompadour. 




4J 



1912 




iriDEX 




Eric Nichols Boland, "Doc." 

Street; <I'2K; Asricullu: 



South Boston 

Fraternity Conference 



of the South? Why, 



! 3 Fearing 

(3). 

Doc. is a Southerner. What part 
South Boston. We always have to take a few fellows from this 
place and Eric happened to be one of ihem. He is inclined to 
be rather quiet, but we hear that he is cherishing and carefully 
nursing an ambition lo become the first married man in the class. 
Doc. is a hustler and we feel sure that his ambition will be fully 
realized, with a few additions. 



Alden Chase Brett, "Flossie" 



North Abington 



2 South College ; K— ; Pomology ; Rifle Teams ( 1 , 2) ; Signal 
Board (1. 2. 3) ; Secretary Senate (3) Editor-in-chief 1912 
Index; Band (I, 2, 3); Class Rope-Pull (1. 2); Class 
Football (I, 2); Class Basketball (1); Class Historian (1). 

When Brett came to M. A. C. he was known as "Jimmie" 
and as such he plugged his beau off so that lately he has been 
able to annex Flossie and still get by. His ability to fool 
"Squirt" has got him the job of editing this book, but McKay's 
name will go down in history as the only man who was ever 
able to lake his measure. 





Merle Raymond Brown, "Briar' 



Greenwich Village 



92 Main Street; Forestry; Class Baseball (1, 2). 

This "Rough Nut" plans to attend the Old Home Week 
at Prescolt, though he now resides in Greenwich Village. He 
graduated from Athol High School in 1908 and came lo M. A. 
C. with us to be toned down and polished up. His only serious 
thought seems lo be lo slay on ihe baseball squad until the first 
cut is made. Merle has elected Forestry lo escape hard work. 



■H 



trT»*vW"^— 



; 1Q12 




IHDEX 



Frederick Huntington Burr, "Bu-r-r-r" Worthington 

16 North College; 6*; Agriculture. 

This Bur-r-r-r has succeeded in slicking to M. A. C. in 
spite of all efforts to shake him off. We hope that the grave 
example of Johnnie will have the proper effect on this youthful 
accident ; but, alas, we note with regret his unseemingly beha- 
vior whenever any North Amherst spring water is passed him. 
He hopes to be a fusser some day, and tie has many years ahead 
in which to lake lessons. 





Lawrence Sanborn Caldwell, "Larry' 



Lynnfield Center 



5 North College; KS ; Landscape; Fraternity Conference (3); 
Class Vice-President (1); Manager Class Basketball (1). 

On February 2, 1890, "Larry" came out of a long sleep and 
from that day to this he has been sleeping irregularly off and 
on, for most of the time. "Skunk" was born in Lynn and at- 
tended Lynn English High School; he claims to have a diploma 
but some of us doubt that he kept awake long enough to get one. 
Since coming to college "Larry" has established a record for a 



akii 



long distance sleep, nineteen hours without waking, 
after a twelve-hour sleep the night before. However 
good fellow, and we would like lo see him get by. 



and that 



Jesse Carpenter, Jr., "Carpe" 



Attleboro 



9 North College; K2 ; Pomology; Class Baseball (2); Class 
Basketball (2); Manager Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Vice- 
President (3). 

Carpe is noted as the only man able to make a noise with 
his face. Sometimes the noise is soft and tender as if he thought 
of — Well(s), we'll let that go. Carpe claims he is majoring 
in make-up work, but he carries enough points in Pom. and 
"Ent." to fill out his schedule. We all sincerely hope that some 
day his noisy face will freeze, that posterity may thus receive 
the benefit of that moving sight. 




45 



,^ 





i:":^I: ■» • 


ffliriDEX ; 




Fred Arlo Castle, "Fritz" 



Seattle. Wash. 



13 Soulh College; 'I'— K; Landscape; Business Manager 1912 
Index (3); Glee Club (3). 

Gentlemen, we have on our right a specimen found on the 
Pacific Coast. It has red hair, a distinctive feature of this ani- 
mal, and when it opens its mouth, even the dogs in the street 
forget to bark. It was captured with much difficulty and brought 
East for your benefit. It is fed on sand and square bricks. 
Hence the pyramids. Murphy, turn the crank. 



Raymond Kingsley Clapp, "Johnnie" 



Westhampton 



16 North College, 6'I'; Horticulture; Burnham Eight; Class 
Traick (1, 2); Class Vice-President; Class Secretary and 
Treasurer; Fraternity Conference. 

John is noted for his running. Now he is busy running after 
class taxes, and his speed is truly marvelous. He also runs 
the College store, that grand department emporium in which 
fortunes have been made — and lost. When it comes to a show 
down in a rough-house John generally can be found perched 
on top of the heap. Where Johnnie shmes most is in drill, and 
the life he shows there should help him on the track ibis winter. 





Daniel Joseph Curran, "Duke" 



2 North College; Kr<I>; Landscape 
Class Basketball (2); Class 
The Duke of Marlboro 
kicks, nor throws stones. H 



Marlboro 
(1. 2): 



is so gentle ihat he feeds frojn the hands of ih' 
maidens. 



Class Basebi 
Foolbalt (1. 2). 

Behold him! He never biles, 

will stand \vilhoul hilchmR and 

lair East Street 



46 



1912 



Wi 




inDEX 



Edward Stephen Coen Daniel 
Q. T. V. 



"Jack" 



Osterville 



Jack is a genius. We say this wilh unlimited confidence. 
Mark Twain and James Whitcomb Riley in their palmiest days, 
had nothing on him. Wit and wisdom are combined in his 
make-up. Perhaps his red hair has something to do with it. 
Give him a good clay pipe and a volume of Sherlock Holmes 
and Red is the happiest man m the class. Jack cleaned his 
rifle with water and then wondered what caused the rust at 
inspection. Although he is now out on account of sickness we 
hope lo have him wilh us again soon. 





John Francis Dee, "Hinky" 



Worcester 



Lincoln Avenue; KF*!*; Entomology; Burnham E.ighl ; Cap- 
lain Class Track (2) ; Winner Cross-Counlry ( M ; Varsity 
Track (2). 

Hinky IS a good windjammer, — witness the Burnham Eight, 
but, alas, as a bluff he is a sad failure. Still he is an awful 
grind and the hours he spends on his books ; hush, shall we say 
sitting on them so as to bring him even wilh the top of the card 
(able? But what a rough-houser this little one can be. He would 
not have one redeeming feature if it wasn't for his careful attention 
to East Street. You will have to take this man a little raw, 
we can t roast him more. 



Winifred Griswold Deming, "Winnie" Wethersfield, Conn. 

15 Fearing Street; ^^K; Wheat; 

No, Winnie is not a young girl, for it was the 25th of Sep- 
tember of 1887 that this member of homo sapiens arrived at 
Hartford, Conn. The good people of that burg waited patiently 
for five years while the local high school labored with Winnie. 
Escaping at last he decided he would make a good agricul- 
lurist, and M. A. C. was the unsuspecting victim. Winnie is 
like a singed cat, belter than he looks, and will probably make 
most of us hustle to keep up with him. 




47 



1912 




iiPW 



IHDEX 




Albert Wesley Dodge, "Cherry'* 



South Hamilton 

Manager Signal 



1 3 North College ; 2 TA ; Foreslry ; Assislant 
(3); Literary Monlhl)); 1912 Index Board. 

Here we must put on the soft pedal for "Cherry" is on the 
board, and a bad man when aroused. With his kind permission 
we would state the bare facts in his case. "Cherry" is inclined 
to be lazy and often falls asleep in class, but so far he has 
always eluded even the wise Profs; but look out, "Cherry." 



John Louis Eisenhaure, '^Icehouse" North Reading 

Class Rope-Pull (1, 2); Class Football (I, 2); Class Captain (3). 
"Ice" came pushing up the pike to us from North Reading 
and after getting by the entrance board he settled down to busi- 
ness. During his boyhood he had been used as a stump-puller 
down country, so it was merely child's play for him to pull the 
Sophomore class around the campus hitched to the other end of 
a hundred-foot rope. In Physics his minus acceleration was 
greater than his positive velocity, so Toggles flunked him, but 
this didn't phase Louis in the least. He is in the heavy-weight 
class and under the skillful coaching of Tom Beers we expect 
him to make a successful challenger to Jack Johnson. 



Gordon Waterman Ells, *'Elsie" 





Cambridge 



Walker Hall ; ^l^TA ; Forestry ; Fraternity Conference (3) ; 
Glee Club (2, 3); Manager Class Hockey (2). 

Cambridge became responsible for this product June 23, 
1891. They tried to do their duty lo humanity by shipping 
him to Houston, Texas, but Flsie slipped back by way of 
Somer^ ille and has been slipping ever since. He prepared for 
his flight lo M. A. C. at Rindge Manual and entered labeled 
Math. Shark. He has attempted Dramatics, belongs to (he 
Glee Club and managed the Sophomore Hockey Team. Elsie 
hopes to be a fusser some day and, considering his age, is mak- 
ing good progress towards final success. 



48 



1912 




iriDEX 



Leon Emanuel Faegerstrom, **Fag/* **Lizzie" Worcester 

1 North College ; Q. T. V. ; Landscape ; Manager Varsity 
Baseball (3): Manager Class Baseball (1, 2). 

No! No! Emphatically no! Leon is not a foreigner. 
He is a straight Yankee. His managerial ability is extraordinary. 
No one would think to look at him that (his was the case. He 
is very fond of sludymg and of Chicopee. The latter predomi- 
nates. Liz had a hair-cut once and it hurt him so that he has 
never had one since. Leon, keep out of the hot sun! 





Warren Francis Fisherdick, **Fish/' 



Amherst 



26 South Pleasant Street; BK*; Landscape; Band (1, 2, 3). 
Fish IS a diminutive fellow. He also has curly hair. He 
is very quiet and we very seldom see him around. Neverthe- 
less he IS Johnny-on-the-spot when anything is wanted. He 
absolutely refuses to give his recipe for getting high marks so 
we surmise that he uses Grape-Nuts. His love affairs are so 
numerous that we will not attempt to enumerate them here. 



Frank Orus Fitts, "Fittsie" North Amherst 

North Amherst; 9*; Chemistry; Class Football (1, 2). 

"Fittsie" blew in with us as a Freshman, and his bland 
expression of serenity entirely captivated his classmates by its 
simplicity. He is not bashful but simply modest, and outside 
this narrow realm of strife he reigns supreme in the inner circle 
of North Amherst's four hundred. He has a great pull with the 
profs., and although he has no wings as we can see he gets there 
just the same. 




49 



1912 




irtDEX 




John Joseph Fitzgerald, "Fitzy" 

75 Pleasant Street; Chemistry. 

This is one of the Holyoke triumvirate 
passing out the same line, and when he isn't 
he is seated in front of South College with 
"gang." "Monkey" Park is his haunt when not otherwise en- 
gaged, where he gets so much per and as much more as he can 
get away with. "Fltz" is a Iwo-for-a-cent Sergeant and expects 
to be Colonel in another year. Watch him closely, "Bloke." 



Holyoke 



vho IS always 
the Chem. Lab. 
the rest of his 



George Scott Fowler, "Hockey" Wayland 

44 Pleasant Street; Chemistry; Class Hockey (2). 

"Hockey" began to squawk some years ago, the exact num- 
ber is not recorded. Waverley was not a very large place, 
however, and his parents soon removed with him to Wayland, 
in order to afford him a proper atmosphere in which to pursue 
his education. Time passed, and "Hockey" was finally allowed 
to enter M. A. C. He looks good for a few years more, for 
we would never allow so versatile a young man to leave us 
without protest. 





Newton John Frost, "Frosty" 

77 Pleasant Street; Floriculture; Band (1, 2, 3). 



Natick 



On May 17, 1889. the inhabitants of Jaffrey, N. H., were 
startled by a late frost, which, however, did no damage to their 
crops. They were afraid of it though and so sent it down to 
Nalick, where "Cramp" Sellew adopted it and took it through 
Natick High School. When they graduated "Frosty" refused 
to leave his guardian and came with him to M. A. C where 
he immediately became knowTi as one of the speed boys. He 
makes a noise like a clarionet in the band and is always saving 
his breath for that purpose. 



50 



1Q12; 




iriDEX: 



James Andrew Gallagher. ^'Gal*' North Wilmington 

25 Lincoln Avenue ; Chemislry. 

In spite of the fact that Wilmington High gave "Gal" a 
pretty good education, they never succeeded in breaking him 
of the habit of asking questions. Consequently he has exercised 
this proclivity of his ever since his advent among us, and has 
succeeded in accumulating quite a bit of stray knowledge. "Gal" 
is otherwise known as the "Wild Irishman." 





Lewis Warren Gaskill, *'Louis*' 

North Amherst; C. S. C. ; Pomology. 



Hopedale 



"Louis" has been quite a wanderer. He started in at Pitts- 
burg, Kansas, and gradually worked his way east till he became 
indefinitely stranded in Hopedale. Thence he migrated to 
M. A. C. and has planted his intellectual shrub in the fertile 
valley of the Connecticut. 



Louis Edmund Gelinas, *'Jilly" North Adams 

North College; KF*; Pomology; Class Rope-Pull (1). 

This stocky piece of humanity was heard singing his first 
song late in July of 1888. Because of his social qualities, he 
slipped through Drury High in three years, pinching his sheep- 
skin in 1906. Louis had had intentions on Cornell, but the 
appeal of the Rat-ta-thrat class was too strong for him. In col- 
lege "Gel* has been connected with the Glee Club and other 
activities. 




51 



1912 




1 



iriDEX 



TfP 




Robert Morey Gibbs, "Grubby' 



Chester 



Walker Hall; Pomology. 

Evolution lells us that it is quite possible that strange and 
unaccountable things may happen once, but that they are seldom 
if ever repeated. This is the only way we can explain the 
existence of such a prodigy as Robert Morey Gibbs. "Grubby" 
has a mania for cramming and the more he crams the belter he 
likes it. His noodle has the general appearance of a young 
sponge, full of knowledge. 



Lester Earl Gibson, "Gibbie" 



Melr 



Maple Avenue ; K2 ; Forestry. 

This disciple of Isaac Walton goes fishing from April till 
September: in the brooks and ponds up to July first, and from 
then on, in the While Mountains. When he gets back and talks 
his summer over with "Birdie," it is, "Say, wasn't that liltle 
one a peach," "Nothing on the one from New Jersey though," 
etc. "Gibbie" is kept so busy during the summer that he has 
no time for anything when he gels back. However we hope 
that he doesn't get in too deep. 





Frank Leonard Gray, "Shrimp" East Boston 

21 Fearing Street; KI'I'; Floriculture; Band (1, 2, 3); Burn- 
ham Eight (1); Class Basketball (1, 2); Class Track (I). 

We now present the only actual vitalized hot-air machine 
in existence. Early in the fall of eighteen ninety the liltle town 
of Bristol, R. I., emerged from its obscurity as the "Midget" 
burst forth in all his splendor. The temperature about town 
immediately began to rise and when it got loo hoi for the 
natives they gave "the Kid" his walking ticket. "Shrimp" then 
proceeded to graft a certificate from East Boston High and landed 
here with us in the fall of 1908. He has proved to be a good 
student and has good hopes of sticking it out. 



52 



1912 




iriDEX 



Royal Norton Hallowell, **Roy'' 



Jamaica Plain 



Math. Building; K- ; Landscape; Signal (2, 3); Literary 
Monthly (2); Burnham Eight (K 2); MandoHn Club (1). 

Now, friends, do not think he was out ihe night before his 
picture was taken; it's only natural. Roy is quite some boy 
at that and will even swear if provoked sufficiently. We ex- 
pect that he will be chewing gum next. Roy has a gieat pull 
with Johnnie O. and he will probably make the weather for 
us next year, so keep on the good side of him if you want your 
weather made to order. 





Stephen Francis Hamblin, '*Steve' 



Concord 



44 Triangle Street; Landscape. 

"Steve " has a mortgage on every town and cily in Massa- 
chusetts. If he hasn't actually lived in all of (hem he has at 
least been within walking distance. During his lour of the state 
he has seen quite a variety of scenery and this has Influenced 
him in selecting his major. He has just entered our class this 
fall, and we are glad to welcome him among us for our re- 
maining two years. 



Joseph Alvin Harlow, **Joe' 



Turners Falls 



5 North College; K— ; Pomology; Assistant Cheer Leader (3); 
1912 Index Board (3); Class Track (1). 

Tangled up in the influx of Freshmen in the fall of 1908 
was Joseph Alvin Harlow. Joe strayed aimlessly around town 
till he finally got settled down under the "Old Bird's" motherly 
wing. What he and Theodore didn't do that fall isn't worth 
thinking of. "Joe " developed a finess in the art of fussing, 
but times change and so did he. He is now strictly virtuous. 
Among other things he has acquired an elevated and ponderous 
literary style and is helping us lo edit the Index. 




53 



1912 




MWEX 




Jay Morrill Heald, "Molly" 



Watertown 



10 South College; Q. T. V.; Agriculture; Manager Varsity 
Tennis (3); Band (I, 2, 3); Sophomore-Senior Promenade 
Committee. 

This lump of good-for-nolhing adipose tissue decided to 
come with us when someone told him that M. A. C. courses 
were a graft. It was a rude awakening and poor "Mollie" 
seldom gels a chance to sleep more than twelve hours a day. 
Nevertheless he finds lime to visit Hamp at least twice a week 
and to go to all the informals. 



'Be 



Winchester 



Thomas Hemenway, 

Experiment Station; *-K; Landscape; Varsity Hockey (I); 
Class Secretary and Treasurer (1). 

Like the bean stalk of Fairyland "Bean" Hemenway could 
never see any reason lo stop growing, and it is really quite a 
question whether or not Tom has more than two dimensions. 
He expects lo study Calculus and decide this momentous ques- 
tion for himself. He is also an earnest student of economic 
problems and after graduation will lour the country lo make an 
appeal for the "Conservation of Our National Resources." 





Frank Benedict Hickey, "Hick" 



Brockton 



C. S. C. House; C. S. C; Forestry; Class Baseball (1, 2); 
Class Hockey (2). 

"Hick" has a phenomenal appreciation of the humorous 
and has a first mortgage on all the wise sayings in college. 
"Hick" and "Hamie" used to be room-males, but Frank so far 
-surpassed him at inlellectual windjamming thai "Hamie" gave 
up the ghost and left college. "Billy" and Hickey could never 
just agree upon the proper standing in Math. which entitled a 
man to gel by, but success awaits those who "try, try again," and 
our champion buller is now "safe in the Junior Class," 



54 



1912 




inDEX 



Frank Burrows Hills, **Frankie*' 



Be 



rdston 



8 South College ; Q. T. V. ; Pomology ; First Prize, Burn- 
ham Contest ( i ) ; Secretary Musical Organizations (3) . 

No, this is not a co-ed. It is only Frankie Hills. When 
Frankie was born, it was a toss-up whether to call him a boy 
or a girl. He decided that boys were the best, so Fiankie is 
now listed as a "male." He is a good fellow for all that, and 
not a few are jealous of his musical voice. He is one of the 
busiest about college and it is rumored that he has taken the 
agency for Lydia Pinkham's compounds. We are sure success 
will be his. 





Amherst 



Henry Lucius Holland, **Hen'* 

28 North Prospect Street; KF*; Chemistry. 

Amherst is not only a fertile agricultural community, but is 
also a productive germmalion bed for M. A. C. "Hen' took 
root here some twenty years back, circumvented the law of cy- 
clical movement and in due time doped his way into college. 
It is now up to "Hen" to dope his way out. 



Herbert Colby Hutchings, '*Hutch'* South Amherst 

13 North College; 2TA; Pomology; Class Track (1. 2). 

Being a lover of solitude "Hutch" selected South Amherst 
cis a suitable birthplace and has stuck there like a frog to fresh 
water. As soon as his faculties were sufficiently developed he 
was sent to Amherst High, where he prepared for M. A. C. 
and entered our class along with thirteen more of the Amherst 
rowdies. Since then he has developed a wonderful faculty for 
starting rough houses, and may in time become a fusser under 
a careful tutor. 




55 



1912 




iPiDEX^ 




Arthur French Kingsbury, "King" Medfield 

Chemical Laboratory; Chemistry; Class Secretary (2). 

Way back In 18S7, on September 6, the Medfield Weekly 
Screecher announced the birth of "King." His name was 
mentioned again when he graduated from Dedham High School. 
Since he entered M. A. C. with us he is a changed man. Al- 
ready "King" is the greatest chemist, best rough-houser and one 
of the most persistent fussers in the class. Tabby offered him 
an assistant instructorship at 12|/2C. per hour, so you see he is 
appreciated. "King" has elected Chemistry and has actually 
moved his bed into the lab. so as to be nearer his work. 



Robert Ward Lamson, "Bob" 



Amherst 



North Pleasant Street; Chemistry. 

"Bob" attended Amherst High in 
sort of way for a number of years and 
tired of seeing him around they shipped 
"Bob" put on a bold 
flying. Rumor has it 



a go-when-you-please 

when the teachers got 

him up to M. A. C. 

face, fooled "Billy," and got by Math. 

that he has taken a mortgage on the 



B. & M. from Amherst to Belchertown so he can run special 
trains whenever he pleases. Anyhow, we wish him success. 





Dau Yang Lin Shanghai, China 

21 Fearing Street; Agriculture; Varsity Tennis (2). 

"D. Y.," as he is familiarly known, came to us fiom far- 
away China. He was born in Shanghai, China, in 1889, and 
has always lived there as near as we can make out. Lin attended 
the St. John's College (Missionary School) in Shanghai, com- 
ing to this country in November, 1909, and entering with us as 
a Sophomore. His ready smile has won him many friends, 
among whom is the Bloke, so Lin never drills — Lucky Lin, 



56 



1912 




inDEX 



Edward Russell Lloyd, **Rusty' 



Boston 



25 Lincoln Avenue; Agriculture; Class Relay Team (I); 
Class Basketball (2); Rifle Team (2). 

"Rusly" broke into tbe lime ligbt witb his trusty gun last 
year. Some others have done the same, but we expect "Rusty" 
to come back and prove the old saying false. "Rusly" has 
nobly withstood the attacks of the faculty. We think he may 
have a pull with the "Bloke," and hope he will get away with 
it. We wonder if some day "Rusty" will bow to his fate and 
go fussmg. 





Francis Spinck Madison, **Baldy" East Greenwich, R. I. 

Veterinary Laboratory; Q. T. V.; Agriculture. 

"Baldy" is a "Little Rhody" product. He was born in 
Last Greenwich, R. I., November 8, 1887, and attended the 
local academy and also The Moses Brown School in Providence. 
"Maddie" went to Brown University a year, but being consid- 
erable of a Rube decided that Agriculture was more in his 
line, so he entered with us as a Sophomore. Nevertheless he 
is now a loyal '12 man and a staunch supporter of the Y. IVI. 
C. A. "Baldy" would like to go fussing but the girls tell him 
his hair is too ihm. 



James Francis Martin, "Feathers" 



Amherst 



19 East Street; C. S. C. ; Entomology; Sophomore-Senior 
Promenade Committee (2). 

Jim was always a nice boy. His gentle manners and soft 
curly hair won him the name of "Feathers," also they have made 
him a general favorite with the girls, though he hates to ac- 
knowledge it. It has been rumored around town that he has 
gone so far as to make three conquests in one evening. We, 
who know, are not at all doubtful, but never cease to wonder 
that it was not double as many. 



57 




1912 




iriDEX 



17/ 




Thomas Anthony McGarr, "Tony** 



Worcester 



3 North College; KT*; Entomology; Class Football (1. 2); 
Class Baseball (1, 2); Captain Class Basketball (2); Varsity 
Baseball (2); Class Captain (3). 

Tom Tony McNally was born in SpringfieM m 1889, but 
moved to Worcester before he became a man. Mac was grad- 
uated from Worcester English High School and floundered into 
M. A. C. to learn the improved methods of extermmalmg pests. 
Tom IS considerable of a shark, but the Bloke caught him 
climbing through the window in the rush for back seats and 
stuck him. Tony claims to be somewhat of an athlete but he 
once ran to third base thinking it was first, but please don't josh 
him about it, fellows, as he is sensitive. 



George Edward Merkle, *'Merk" 

Easi Street; Chemistry. 
"The Board is stuck.** 



Amherst 





^^^^s^ 


f? 


^!!h!^^ 




^F^ ^"'-^ji 


^ 






Hjf ~ ^ 


\ 






Wmm 




M 




^ 




1 


1 


^ 




1 




Fred Sawyer Merrill, "Bull," "Alice' 



Danvers 



C. S. C. House; C. S. C; Forestry; Class Caplaln (I): Class 
Football (I); Class Hockey (2); Fraternity Conference (2). 

COLLEGE QUESTION BOOK. 

What is this? This is a loquacious youth. 

What is his name? His name is Fwed. 

Where was he born? He wasn't born. He originated. 

What has he done since he has been here? .-X little of every 
thing. 

Has he ever been in love? Not until an addition was made 
to the force in the Treasurer's office. 

What will he do when he gels through? Go back to the 
Insane Hospital al Danvers. 



58 



1912 




inDEX 



Theodore Joseph Moreau, "Ted" 



TuiT 



Falls 



10 Soulh College; Q. T. V.; Landscape; Fralernity Conference 
(3); Varsily Fooiball (2, 3); Senate (3); First Prize Flint 
Contest (2); Class Captain (2); Class Basketball (1, 2); 
Class Football (I, 2); Sophomore-Senior Promenade Committee 

(2). 

Behold the prize buller of the class, who bulls his way into 
first prize in Oratory and bulls his way out of finals m Math. 
He began to bull in Turners Falls on February 25, 1890 and is 
bulling yet. "Le Gros Quebec" has always lived in Turners 
Falls and attended Turners Falls High School. When Ted 
came to Amherst he camped at Kellogg's and is a member of 
"Hi Ski" bunch. His major is Landscape and Athletics. 



Alfred Frederick Muller, "Mull" 





Ja 



Plair 



3 North College; Kl'*; Landscape; Class Baseball (1, 2); 
Class Basketball (1. 2). 

"Mull" is the only man in ihe class who could do belter 
elsewhere, and that elsewhere is behind the footlights, for he 
can reel off the double shuffle, buck and wing and several 
other stunts of his own invention. However, if "Mull" sticks 
it out he will get by the best of them. "You're there, kid." 



Harry Alfred Noyes, "Bray" Marlboro 

Chemical Laboratory; I^K'T'; Chemistry. 

"Bray" has elevated his name far above that of our other 
noted windjammers by constant endeavor. He can argue the 
most obstinate professor into submission, and when it comes to 
theology all flee from him in terror. Some day "Bray" will meet 
his match, but it will have to be a woman, for no mere man is 
capable of overcoming him. 




59 



B 



1912 




IHDEX 



"m 




George Bernhard OTlynn, "Brambo'* Worcester 

75 Pleasant Street; KF^; Forestry; Fraternity Conference (3). 
George is a ruddy- faced Worceslerite. This should be 
sufficient, but for the benefit of the readers, we will add a little 
more. He is very much in evidence around the library, but Life 
and "Pucf^" constitute the basis of his literary research. When- 
ever you hear "Kiss Papa" sounding forth, you may be sure 
that George is somewhere around. 



Ralph Robinson Parker, "Park" Maiden 

C. S. G. House ; C. S. C. ; Biology ; Senate (3) ; Sophomore- 
Senior Promenade Commillee (3); Class Secretary (1); 
Class President (2) ; Class Rope-Pull Team (2) ; Index 
Board (3). 

Parker, (he old man, claims to have been born in Maiden, 
February 23, 1888, though we are inclined lo doubt the date 
and think, it must hare been 1878. Graduating from Maiden 
High School in 1905 and being considerable of a rover he 
hiked out for the west, finally bringing up in Holland, Oregon. 
"Park's" long walk was so great that he now confines his travels 
lo and fro from here to Dickie's and to occasional forestry 
trips. He now resides on that leprous isle called Penikese. 



Charles Cornish Pearson. *'Connie" 





Arlington 



14 South College; *!*— K; Landscape; Assistant Manager Var- 
sity Football (3); Class President (3); Class Basketball (1. 2); 
Sophomore-Senior Promenade Committee (2) . 

This is little "Napoleon." When he came here, he hit 
the studies hard and now he doesn't have to plug, because the 
"Profs." pass him on general principles. He holds the reputa- 
tion of being one of the really good-looking men m the class 
who doesn't fuss. "Connie" had an awful time electing his 
courses. He wanted to take everything, but of course ihey 
wouldn't let him. We shouldn't be a bit surprised lo sec him 
a member of Phi Kappa Phi. 



60 



1912 




inDEX 



Curtis Peckham, **Guild'* 



New Bedford 



C. S. C. House; C. S. C; Forestry; Varsity Hockey (I, 2); 
Captain Class Hockey (2); Class Baseball (2). 

Curtis IS the boy wilK "Class" written all over his counte- 
nance. We wouldn't exactly call him a bone-head, because he 
13 wisdom personified. His weighty arguments are not to be 
gainsaid. He has an "affinity, " or that is what he calls it, and 
she thinks he is a "little tm god on wheels." Perhaps he is. 
We will refrain from putting a stain on his fair name. 





William Edwin Philbrick, "Phil" 



Taunton 



14 South College; 'J'i;!':; Landscape; 1912 Index Board; Man- 
ager Class Foolball (I); Sophomore-Senior Promenade Com- 
mittee. 

"Phil" IS the most consistent fusser in the class and can 
you wonder after seeing his astute expression, those childlike 
eyes, that Graeco-Roman nose, and those cute freckles. A man 
undoubtedly possesses a great personality when he can "get by" 
his courses without studying any more than this product of Taun- 
ton. It IS whispered about that he practices mesmerism, aiid confi- 
dentially the Board sustains this belief. 



John Edwards Pierpont, "Ponty' 



Williamsburg 



C. S. C. House; C. S. C; Forestry; Class Rope-Pull Team 
(1. 2). 

^ This husky specimen is a minister's son. Perhaps you 
don't believe it, but it is so. When "Ponty" smiles, all the 
world has to smile with him. When we first saw him, he had 
a great abhorence of the rough, rude boys at Reddings, but it 
didn t lake him long to get acclimated. 

"Maybe you think that I'm out for some fun. 

But I'm not! I'm a minister's son." 




61 



1912 




myEx 



ru 




Marshall Cotting Pratt, "Marsh' 



Hold 



erness, 



N. H. 



Kappa Sigma House. K2 ; Pomology; Signal Board (2, 3). 

Marshall came here with the idea that this was a co-educa- 
lional institution. Ailhough disappointed, he has stuck it out 
and his wmsome smile is visible on the Campus every day 
(except Sundays). He has been known to chew and swear, 
but when we found out that he smoked, il broke us all up. He 
is very studious, however, and has a good pull with the Profs. 



Stephen Perry Puffer, Jr., "Steve" 



North Amherst 



Leveretl Street; C. S. C; Biology; Varsity Hockey (1); 
Band (I, 2, 3); Class Hockey (2). 

Along in the fall of 1908 "Steve" came "lumbering" down 
the line from North Amherst, a switch stick in one hand, a 
hockey club m the other, and rolled into M, A. C. with 1912. 
He was accepted switch slick, hockey stick and all, and imme- 
diately proceeded to develop "the smile that won't come off." 
Perhaps he is trying lo beat "Ponly's"; anyhow he Kas to go 
some. 





Arthur Nathaniel Raymond, "Nat," "Buck" Leominster 

79 Pleasant Street; 2TA; Landscape; Fraternity Conference. 
"Nat" aspires lo be another funny guy. but if we should 
print his jokes "Life" would claim infringements on its "Im- 
proper Number." "Nat has discovered a remarkable faculty for 
fussing lately, and the speed he is traveling makes us all pause 
and wonder how he does it. "Nat" has a good graft with the 
faculty and the way he gels away wilh it shows that they mis- 
lake him for a model student. He gives one the opinion that 
the weight of years rests on his shoulders, but when we consider 
the town he came from we cannot wonder at (hat. 



62 



1Q12 




■Miri 



muEx 



■TT7/ 



Robert Edward Reed, '*Bob' 



Abington 



Thela Phi House; B*I>; Chemistry; Class Track (1); Class 
Hockey (2). 

"Bob" is one of ihose wise ones who don't say much but 
get by all the same. He has the reputation of having the big- 
gest head in college, and that is going some in a bunch contain- 
mg such celebrities as "Fritz" Castle and "Shrimp" Gray. He 
sticks close to the chem. lab. and defies the hash house grafters 
by feeding himself on chemically prepared concoctions, invented 
by Prof. Noyes and himself. He is immune from all attacks 
of fusso-mania, as he has had it once. 





Earle Johnson Robinson, **Fat' 



Hingham 

-Pull Team 



8 South College; Q. T. V.; Pomology; Class Ro 
(I, 2); Class Football (1, 2). 

"Fat" blew into Amherst with 1912 and created an awful 
disturbance. Then he fell asleep and has slept ever since. He 
managed to fill in a place in football for the class, but even this 
did not disturb his dormant condition. We always manage to 
get him to say "hello" once in awhile and sometimes he smiles. 
Keep it up, "Fat," and you'll develop into a great help to your 
mother when you grow up. 



Lawrence Peck Rockwood, *'Rocky" 

116 Pleasant Street; Biology. 



Waterbury, Conn. 



Lawrence missed his calling when he came to M. A. C. 
He should have posed for a comic artist as the "original Boston 
boy." "Rocky" has that commodity so remarkable for its ab- 
sence in other members of our class. What? Brains! He 
would be a star if he didn't have to help Ed. Williams. Stick to 
It, "Bo," and we'll all get by. 




63 



1Q12 







IHDEX 




William Crocker Sanctuary, "Sane" 



Amherst 

2) ; Class 



Amherst; ©^; Chemistry; Varsity Hockey (I 
Hockey (1, 2): Class Roe-Pull (1. 2). 

From what we know of "Sane" he must have wandered 
about quite a bit before he settled in Amherst. However, here 
he is, and he certainly has all the earmarks of a permanent fix- 
ture. "Sane" is some there with his hockey stick and we hope 
chemistry will prove as congenial to him as the ice pond. 



Lewis Raymond Sellevv, *'Gramp' 



Natick 



Walker Hall; Landscape; Class Football (2). 

Here we have one of the noblest specimens of the shark 
family. He was born in Cambridge, March 26, 1890, but the 
Harvard atmosphere was too dense for him and he left for 
Natick. Here he mastered everything taught in the High School 
and still unsatisfied he entered M. A. C. Since his coming 
"Gramp" has been pretty busy, but he can always find time to 
help out some less brilliant classmate. He is known as "one who 
dared" as he elected second semester Physics. 





Ezra Ingram Shaw» "Shawnee'* 

Class President 



(1); 



Amherst 

Class Baseball 



Amherst; K^; Forestry 
(2) Class Football (2). 

Ezra is not a "Shawnee" Indian, but the real article never 
had anything on him. No native aborigine could whoop up to 
any better advantage, and his subtle mind has developed argu- 
mentation to a science. Ezra likes the woods, too; it .» no un- 
usual thing to see him scaling the Range, a geology hammer and 
a tomahawk in one hand, the other brandishing a mighty Colt in 
true General Custer style. 



64 



_1912J| 




IHDEX 



mi 



Benjamin Gilbert Southwick, '*Ben" Buckland 

8 Norlh College ; Agriculture ; Debating Team (2) ; President 
Debating Club (2); Class Track (I). 

Here he is, the only original compressed air pump that will 
run of itself perpetually. It defies the laws of nature and of man. 
Nothing can shut him off, but there are hopes of him wearing 
out in the dim future. In that run down from Sunderland his 
Freshman year he swallowed six and one-half miles of air. 
Now we suffer and no relief is in sight. Let us pass on, for there 
are three miles of air yet to be delivered. 





Herbert James Stack, "Legs" 



Conway 



Plant House; Forestry; Class Track (1, 2) ; Buinham Eight 
(1); Western Alumni Prize. 

"Legs" is not exactly what one would call a short, stocky 
lad, as he is at least six feet six and weighs about 131 '/2 pounds. 
He is sometimes know as the human question mark. "Legs ' got in 
right with Toggles (of horrible fame) and is now an assistant 
instructor in Physics. 



Leon Terry, "Rabbi" 



Springfield 



Amherst; Chemistry. 

We can understand why this left Russia, but how he got 
through Ellis Island will always remain a mystery to us. The 
"Rabbi's" claim to fame lies in his beautiful love song, but 
that killed the Lit. However, nobody can deny the "Rabbi's" 
claim to first windjamming honors. Leon nearly represented us 
against R. I. C, but the venture failed. 




65 



1912 




IHDEX 




Ray Ethan Torrey, **Alice" North Leverett 

East Pleasant Street; Biology. 

Our truly co-eds received a strong addition when this sturdy 
member wandered down from the woods. When Micky Ells- 
worth left "Alice" was heart-broken, but she is rapidly recov- 
ering. "Alice" is studying Biology and perhaps some day may 
discover some life. Surely a tablet should be unveiled which 
would announce the achievements of ihis wonder to posterity. 



Daniel Gordon Tower, *'Boone," 



Roxbury 



15 South College; 'I^^iiK; Agriculture; Class Vice-President 
(1); Class Football (1); Class Track (1). 

We have here a personage far superior to the ordinary trend 
of mankind. How he ever condescended lo grace our class with 
his presence Is shrouded in deep, black mystery. However, he 
is here and expects to graduate. He probably will, because he 
likes his books prelly well. Daniel is in love with somebody 
else besides himself. We guess he fears for her satety. because 
he has to inspect four nights a week. Never mind, there are 
others. 





George Wilbur Tupper. ^Turtle'* Newton 

C. S. C. House ; C. S. C. ; Pomology ; Manager Class Rope- 
Pull Team (2). 

"Let George do it." 



66 



1912 




ilriDEX 



iVfJ 



Howard Archibald Turner. "Archie'* South Boston 

Plant House ; Biology. 

"Archie" hunc around the "Hub" unlil he had absorbed all 
the available knowledge and then he struck out for Amherst to 

acquire more information. He no sooner struck here than he 

found his double, Torrey, and since then has been known as 
one of the inseparables. 





Robert Webster Wales, "Bob" 



North Abington 



Kappa Sigma House; K2 ; Entomology; President Y. M. C. A. 
(3); Orchestra (K 2, 3); Class Football (2); Manager Class 
Track (2). 

North Abington found itself suddenly thrust onto the map 
on July 17, 1889, when "Bob" Wales was born, and he has 
kept it there too. As a Freshman "Bob," with four others, made 
a noise like the whole class and scared the Sophomores into 
giving up our class officers over in the Huntington woods. That 
is the only time he ever made a noise. He is president of the 
Y. M. C. A., but spends most of his time smoking an old pipe 
and playing cards. 



Herman Chester Walker, *'Hans," '^Rachel" 



Marlboro 



Walker Hall; 'tZK; Agriculture; Senate; Varsity Football 
(1, 2, 3); Rifle Team (2); Class Baseball (2); Class Basket- 
ball (2); Class Football (1, 2); Class Hockey (2); Class 
Track (1, 2); Class Captain (I); Secretary Rifle Club (2); 
Manager of Musical Association. 

And this is what Marlboro forced upon us. For getting 
up excitement "Hans" has no equal, and as for fussing, we pause 
breathless. His favorite expression, "Well, guess we'll have a 
little new blood the lime," makes us all shed tears of grief that 
wfi cannot also aspire to such heights. "Hans believes in co-op- 
eration and the material wealth of the Connecticut Valley. 
He i:, a strong believer in military science and is taking extra 
work IT scouting and out-post duty. If he doesn't break his 
neck before some informal crowd demonstrating the hows and 
wherefores of football he may outlive that great grief of his 
youth, from whence his second nickname comes. 




67 



1912 



inDEX 




Roger Andrew Warner, "Budge," Sunderland 

4 North College; 64'; Agriculture; Band (1, 2, 3). 

This young man comes from Sunderland. That is nothing 
against him because Sunderland is some place. Warner grew 
there. Tobacco and onions are also grown in that region. He 
has all the virtues of ihe American youth of to-day, with one 
exception — he doesn't smoke. Roger, your education has been 
sadly neglected. 



Alandar 



William Jack Weaver, "Jack" 

10 Allen Street; Agriculture. 

"Jack " is the only living example of a guy that can float 
past Billy and the Bloke on his looks. The waters ha\e often 
been troubled, but that he is still here merely shows the skill of 
the man. "Jack" would surely make an accomplished fusser 
for he can blush divinely, and that is a great asset — to some. 




m^t 




Charles Everett Whitney, "Vic" 



Wakefield 



Walker Hall; Agriculture; Class Sergeant-at-Arms (3). 

The Vicar ' is one of ihe few wise ones whom even 
"Toggles" couldn't flunk. "V'lc" was born in Chelsea, but 
moved to Wakefield, hence ihe nickname "Vicar of Wakefield." 
He prepared at Wakefield High School and has elected Agri- 
cullure. He belongs to the non-fussers but has been known to 
visit Dick's. 



6ti 



1912 




iriDEX 



Emory Sherman Wilbur 



East Wareham 



Plant House; BKO; Pomology; Class Basketball (2). 

Somewhere down in Connecticut is the town of East Thomp- 
son, which would still be unknown \i Wilbur had not been 
born there. However, this was too small a town for his massive 
intellect, and he soon moved to Wareham. Mass., stopping for a 
time in Acushnel. Wareham High was honored with his pres- 
ence for several years, at the end of which lime he again fell 
the need of a change and entered M. A. C. with 1912. He 
devotes most of his time to plugging and is always found "ex- 
cused from taking the final." 





H-arl Irvmg Wilde, *'Squirt" 

Landscape 



Footba 



Taunton 

(l);,Band 



9 North College; KZ^ ; Landscape; Cla 

(1. 2). 

"Squirt" is small and diminutive, but — oh, my! He cer- 
tainly can rough-house. He is really an awfully nice-looking 
boy when he is dressed up, and his love affairs are numerous. 
But he left a girl at home and that is some excuse for him. He 
keeps a large number of books because he thinks they lend a 
studious air to the room. "Squirt" is a great "military man and 
aspires to a tin sword his Senior year. 



Edward Roger Williams, "Ed. 



Cc 



1 North College; Q. T. V.; Chemistry; Captain Varsity Base- 
ball (3); Class Baseball (I, 2); Class Football (I. 2). 

"Ed" was born in Concord, November 2, 1888, with a bag 
of hot air in one hand and a baseball in the other. Graduating 
from Concord High School he came to M. A. C. with 1912, and 
coming when his Alma Mater was very short of material, made the 
baseball team and is now Captain. "Cap ' never forgets his hot 
air and wherever you find him he is still passing out the "same 
old line." "Ed" is one of the Bloke's star students, is High 
Private in Company C and will take Tactics his Senior year. 




69 



1912 




iriDEX 




Silas Williams, *'Si" 



Fall River 



Theta Phi House ; B'^^ ; Engineering; Band ( 1 , 2, 3) ; Sopho- 
more-Senior Promenade Committee. 

Well, look who's here! "Si" Williams, b'gosh ! One of 
the greatest fussers in ihe class and such a nice little boy, too. 
'"Si" thinks the best part of the college year is from June to 
September, so he always stays through the summer and applies 
his chosen vocation (fussing) with great diligence, to tne delight 
of the summer school girls. 



Howard Holmes Wood, *'Speedy" 



Shelbu 



Falls 



15 South College; 't^K; Agriculture; Assistant Manager Var- 
sity Hockey (3); Class Football (1, 2); Class Basketball (2); 
Class Sergeant-at-Arms (2). 

"Speedy" is one of the boys. There is a depth of meaning 
in that, too. He wanted us to put down here that he was ex- 
ceedingly studious. We won't say that he isn't, because he al- 
ways gets by, but "Speedy" has his failings and we will pass 
over them lightly for his sake. Nevertheless, "Speed" is a pop- 
ular kid and hao our well wishes. 





Edwin Burnham Young, "Brigham' 



Dorchester 



8 North College ; *Mv^I' ; Landscape ; Burnham Eight ( I ) ; 
Class Track (I, 2); Class Historian (2, 3). 

"Brigham" came to us as a Freshman after a year at Brown, 
and he has made good as a '12 man with us. Edwin is devel- 

oping into a great fusser under Ben's careful guidance, and 
when he goes home next summer he intends to show them what 
he can do. Next to fussing photography is his strong point, and 
lie may be seen chasing around the campus after shots at any time 
of day or night. 



70 



1Q12 






inDEX 





Hk '^ 


f 


Scifl 




--::/' v^'3fft-::?;^^i| 


" ■ ^ ^!^ 




■- > ■;.:•-■; ■■ ■'":^!^^M 






- — ..C-^ v'^'- ::'^^V^F^<^^7?^ 




^^;,^.; ■•■■-*^-- 



1912 




iriDEX 



Former Members 



Webster J. Birdsall, 1913 
George D. Cabot 
Clare A. Campbell 
Eugene F. Clancy 
Harold Cohen 
Joseph W. Covin, 1913 
Edward S. C. Daniel 
James E. Deady 
Edward B. Eastman, Jr. 
John L. Eisenhaure 
Henry B. Ellsworth 
John T. Finnegan 
Ernest M. Folger 
George Garelick 
George Goldberg 
Ralph S. Hall 
Percy Hamilton 



David B. Heatley 
William F. Hennessey 
Werner Hiltpold 
Quincy S. Lowry 
Arthur A. Lundgren 
John R. McLean 
Donald C. Maxon 
Alan I. Messer 
Edward J. Norris 
Eugene I. Oppel 
George A. Post, 1913 
Clarence D. Roberts, 1913. 
Dennis A. Sheehan, 1913 
Harrison E. Smith 
Isaac Springer 
Ying H. Tong 
John W. Tucker 



72 



SOPHOMORE 
CLASS 




1913 



1912 



"!^r 



IHDEX 



Sophomore History 




N THE fall of nineteen hundred nine, one hundred thirty-five newly 
hatched "polywogs" left each his own little pool and gathered 
together in the great river of M. A. C. We were very big "speci- 
mens" as we awkwardly asfembled on the banks of the new pond 
when challenged to a tug-of-war by those who had evolved from 
just such minute animalia as we were. We shivered and shook with fear, and after 
nearly twenty minutes of wiggling backed away from the dreaded waters, leaving some 
very wet green frogs behind us. Thus were we initiated into our new life. 

Soon after the tug-of-war we endeavored to pull the frogs in a rope-pull. They 
were too well coached and we met our "Waterloo." The experience was good for 
U3, however, and when we clashed with the frogs in a football game we showed our 
true strength. About the first of February we began to think of our class banquet. So 
did the frogs. They envied us a good meal, and we don't blame any Draper Hall men 
for that. In the course of events they kidnapped three of our number and transported 
them upstream to the "Falls." To prove ourselves true diplomats we wiggled our tails 
in apparent eagerness to recapture our comrades. Then, one dewy morning, just as 
Halley's comet was disappearing over the horizon, we wiggled and wiggled to the 
Warren in Worcester. The water was warm, our family complete, and the feed fine. 
Thus ended our class banquet. In the spring our best victory was the winning of the 
interclass smg. 

In looking back on our short career as "Sons of Old Massachusetts" our hopes 
and ambitions are that we may meet with as great victories in the future as we have in 
the past. 



74 



1Q12 




iriDEX 



Sophomore Class 

Officers 



Frederick D. Griggs 
Harris W. Angier 
Nils P. Larsen . 
Walter M. Gore 
Burton A. Harris 
Dennis A. Sheehan 
Ralph W. Howe 



Members 



Adams, Winford Frederick 

e*; 2 Allen Street. 

Allen, Harry Willis 
:STA; West Pelham. 

Anderson, Oscar Gustaf 

K— ; Entomological Laboratory; Class President. 

.Angier, Harris William 

O'l' \ 88 Pleasant Street; Class Vice-President. 

Baird, Harry Albert 

K !'<!'; 75 East Pleasant Street. 

Baker, Dean Foster 

Walker Hall; Glee Club; Class Track Team; Ltlcrar)! 

Baker, Horace Mitchell 

K— ; Kappa Sigma House; Assistant Business Manager 
Biirnbam Eij^lit. 

B a r b er , George W a r c 

^rA; 120 Pleasant Street. 

76 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Class Captain 

Historian 



East Leverett 

West Pelham 

East Pepperell 

Westboro 

Somerviile 

New Bedford 
A4agazlne. 

Selbyville, Del. 
Litcrar\) Magazine ; First Prize 

Franklin 



1912 



tr "•'■'• ■•'• -"'■''••■• •■•'■- 




;::iS 



"%:Si'>- 



fe 



IHDEX 



Barstow, Harold Dunbar 

84 Pleasant Street; Glee Club; Band. 
B i r d s a 1 1 , W ebster Jennings 



South Hadley 



Otego, N. Y. 



K2 ; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball (resigned); Vice-President Dramatic Club; 
Class Track 1912. 



Blake, Ralph Cedric 

Q. T. v.; Manager Class Cross Country Team; Class Football. 

Borden, Ralph James 



WoUaston 



Fall River 



C. S. C; C. S. C. House; Assistant Manager Varsity Baseball; Class Secretary and 
Treasurer; Manager Class Hockey. 



Bradley, John Watling 
6*; Theta Phi House; Class Hockey. 

Brewer, Herbert Charlesworth 



Groton 



Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



C. S. C. ; C. S. C. House; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Hockey; Class Baseball; Class 
Hockey. 



Brown, Herbert Augustine 
79 Pleasant Street. 

Bullard, Alvan Henry 
5 McClellan Street. 

Burby, Lawrence Walter 

e*; Theta Phi House; Burnham Eight; Band. 

Bursley, Harold Barrows 
e*; Theta Phi House. 

Caldwell, David Story 

2TA; Varsity Track; Class Basketball; Captain Class Track. 

Carver, John Stewart 
C. S. C. ; C. S. C. House. 

Chun, Won Young 
90 Pleasant Street. 

Clark, Norman Russell 
e*; North College. 

77 



Saxonville 

South Framingham 

Chicopee Falls 

Peabody 

South Byfield 

Roslindaie 

Shanghai, China 

Worcester 



1912 



^ 



Wi 



INDEX 



Cl^gg, Frank Jackson 



Fall River 



C. S. C; C. S. C. House; Varsity Baseball; Glee Club; Class Baseball; Class Rope-Pull 
Team; Class Sergeant-at-Arms. 



Cobb, Joseph Boyd 

«*; 84 Pleasant Street; Glee Club; Class Vice-President. 

Cole, Arlin Tower 

44 Triangle Street. 

Cole, Arlin T. 

Draper Hall, 

Coleman, Isaac 

12 North College. 

Cooper, Everet Hanson 
:STA; Walker Hall. 

Cory, Harold 

82 Pleasant Street. 

Covill, Joseph W a r re n 



Chicopee Falls 

West Chesterfield 

Watertown 

Boston 

Wakefield 

Rutherford, N. J. 

West Roxbury 



Q. T. v.; 7 South College; Varsity Baseball; Captain 1912 Basketball; Manager 1912 
Rope-Pull; 1912 Baseball. 



Christman, Clyde Edward 

44 Triangle Street. 

Curtis, Harold W i 1 1 i a m 

Belchertown. 

Dayton, James W i 1 1 i a m 
25 Cottage Street, 

Dooley, Thomas Patrick 

35 East Pleasant Street. 

Drury, Lewis Floyd 

120 Pleasant Street; Class Track Team. 

Ed minster, Albert Franklin 
UK'!'; Mt. Pleasant. 

Ellis, Benjamin Ward 

Kl; Clark Hall; Class Hockey; Class Rope-Pull 

78 



Dalton 

Belchertown 

South Norwalk, Conn. 

South Boston 

Rutland 

Brooklyti. N. \'. 

Plymouth 



1912 




inDEX 



irn 



Fay, Robert Sedgwick 

84 Pleasant Street. 
Forbush, Wallace Clifford 

BK$; Experiment Station Farm. 

French, James Dudley 

Q. T. v.; 116 Pleasant Street; Glee Club; Orchestra. 

Gaskill, Ralph Hicks 
15 Hallock Street: Class Hockey. 

Godvin, Thomas Joseph 
Kr*; 75 Pleasant Street. 

Goodnough, Henry Edward 

K2 ; Kappa Sigma House; Varsity Football; Class Captain; Class Football 
Class Basketball. 

Gore, Harold Martin 

Q. T. v.; II South College; Class Football; Class Treasurer. 

Greenleaf, George Freeman 

21 Fearing Street. 

Griffin, William Gerald 

35 East Pleasant Street; Class Football. 

Griggs, Frederick David 



Monson 

Rutland 

Hyde Park 

Worcester 

Boston 

Wilbraham 
Class Track; 

Wollaston 

Brockton 

South Hadley Falls 

Chicopee 



<I>i^K; 84 Pleasant Street; Glee Club; Band; Burnham Eight; Captain Class Rope-Pull; 
Captain Class Basketball; Manager Class Baseball; Class Track; Class President. 



Guild, Louis Franklin 

B$; Thompson House. 

Harris, B urt on Adams 

STA; 66 Pleasant Street; Class Rope-Pull Team. 

Hasey, Willard Harrison 

C. S. C; C. S. C. House; Glee Club. 

Hatch, Herbert Tilden 

ZTA; East Experiment Station; Class Rope-Pull Team. 

Hayden, William Vassall 

$2K; Varsity Football; Class Captain; Class Football; Class Baseball 

79 



Chatham 

Wethersfield 

Brockton 

Hanover 

Beverly 



1912 



iiriDEX 



ITT/ 



Headle, Herbert Wallace 

North Amhersl. 

Headle, Marshall 

North Amherst. 

Holden, James Loomis 

5 McClellan Street. 

Howe, Ralph Wesley 
2TA; Class Historian. 

Howe, Glover Elbridge 

Q. T. v.; Class Football; Class Basketball; Class Baseball. 

Hubert, Benjamin F., A. B. 

48 Mt. Pleasant Street. 



Bolton 

Bolton 

Palmer 

East Dover, Vt. 

Marlboro 

White Plains, Ga. 

Lynn 



Huntington, Samuel Percy 

K2 ; Kappa Sigma House; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Track; Class Baseball; Class Bas 
ket ball; Class Track; Class Rope-Pull; Band. 



Hutchinson, Robert B. 

1 1 Phillips Street. 

Hyland, Harold Wilson 

K2 ; Kappa Sigma House; Orchestra; Band; Burnham Eight. 

Jenney, Herbert Hedge 

116 Pleasant Street; Orchestra. 

Jones, Harold Frederick 

*2K; 120 Pleasant Street; Class Historian. 



Somerville 

Weymouth 

South Boston 

Campello 

Rutherford, N. J. 



Jordan, Simon Miller 

Q. T. v.; Walker Hall; Mandolin Club; Seccretary Dramatic Club; Signal: Class 
Cross Country Team. 



Kelley, Albert Joseph 
I 16 Pleasant Street. 

Kelley, Bernard Jenkins 

Kl'-I'; 116 Pleasant Street. 



Roxbury 

Harwich 



80 



1Q12 



I'S ■ - 



IHDEX 



Kenney, Fredrick Alfred 

6*; 77 Pleasant Street; Class Vice-President. 

Lake, James Edward 

5 McClellan Street. 



Charlestown 
Fall River 
Leominster 



Lane, William Francis 

C. S. C; Phillips Street; Class Basketball, Baseball and Track. 

Larsen, Nils Paul Bridgeport, Conn. 

K2 ; Clark Hall; Class Football, Rope-Pull, Hockey and Track; Class Secretary. 

Lesure, John Warren Thomas Lunenburg 

e*; 94 Pleasant Street. 

Little, Willard Stone Newburyport 

K2 ; 120 Pleasant Street; Captain Class Baseball; Class Hockey; Class President. 

Lowry, Quincy Shaw 

K— ; Kappa Sigma House. 

Lyon , Harold 

Kr*; 116 Pleasant Street. 



Macone, Joseph Augustine 
Kr*; 116 Pleasant Street. 

Mallet, George Alfred 

STA; Walker Hall. 

Marsh, Frank Eugene 
BK*; Experiment Station Barn. 

M atz. Julius 

112 Pleasant Street. 

Mayer, John Lawrence 
55 East Pleasant Street. 

McDougall, Allister Francis 

Brook's Farm. 

Moir, William Stewart 

0^; Brook's Farm; Class Hockey. 

81 



Canton 

Somerville 

Concord 

Bridgeport, Conn. 

Holden 

Boston 

South Boston 

Westford 

Boston 



1912 



m. 



iiriDEX 



M~u rray, Joseph W . 

K2; 75 Pleasant Slreel; Colorado College (1). 

Neal, Ralph Thomas 
120 Pleasant Street. 

Nichols, Norman Joseph 

North Amherst; Mandolin Club. 

O'Brien, James Leo 

Kr*; Varsity Football; Class Football; Class Rope-Pull. 

Packard, Clyde Monroe 

96 Pleasant Street. 

Parsons, Robert 

44 Triangle Street. 

Pease, Lester Newton 

■I>i;K; Glee Club. 

Pellet, John Doubleday 
Btl»; College Store. 

Pillsbury, Joseph James 

8 South Prospect Street; Class Track Team. 

Post, George At well 
e<I>; Thela Phi House. 

Prouty, Roy Henry 

Walsh's; Class Track. 

Putnam, Earl Francis 
■I'SK; Class Football. 

Roberts, Clarence D wight 

10 Allen Street. 

Roehrs, Herman Theodore 

K— ; Varsity Tennis; Glee Club; Manager Class Football 

Rosebrooks, Walter Edwin 
East Pleasant Street. 

S2 



Holyoke 



Everett 

Mattapan 

Springfield 

Lynn 

Meriden, Conn. 

Worcester 

West Bridgewater 

Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

Worcester 

Easthampton 

New Haven, Conn. 

New York City 

Millbury 



1912 




IHDEX 



Samson, Stuart Dodds 

K2; Kappa Sigma House; Varsily Track; Class Foolball, Baseball 
and Captain Class Rope-Pull. 

Selden, John Lincoln 
3 McClellan Street. 

Serex, Paul, Jr. 

75 Pleasant Street. 

Sheehan, Dennis Anthony 

Kr*; Brook's House; Class Football 1912; Class Baseball 1913. 

Shute,CarlAugust 

*2I\:; 120 Pleasant Street. 

Streeter, Charles Marsh 
BK*; R. J. Goldberg. 

Thayer. Clark Leonard 
77 Pleasant Street. 

Tucker, Waldo Guy 
19 Pleasant Street. 

Tupper, Arthur Somerville 
C. S. C; C. S. C. House. 

Van Zwaluenburg, Reyer Herman 
<t>2K; East Experiment Station; Signal Board 

Walker, Charles Dexter 

*2K; 120 Pleasant Street; Class Baseball. 

Wells, Nathan H. 
North Prospect Street. 

Whitney, Francis W e 1 1 i n g t o n 
15 Hallock Street; Class Track and Hockey. 

Zabriskie, George, 2nd 

83 Pleasant Street; Manager Dramatic Club; Glee Club. 

83 



Grand Isle, Vt. 
Track, Basketball 

Northampton 
Jamaica Plain 
South Lincoln 
Hampden 
Brimfield 
Enfield 
Lynn 
Roxbury 
Rutherford, N. J. 
Greenwich Village 
Kennebunk, Me 
Wellesley 
Rutherford, N. J. 



FRESHMAN 




1914 



1Q12 




inDEX 



Freshman History 




ELL, here we are, another crop of beginners. At the very start we 
began, by zealously learning the songs and cheers of our newly 
chosen Alma Mater (assisted by the Sophomores). This, of 
course, was very strengthening to the lungs of the sixty men, who, 
the Friday afternoon following, easily and quickly pulled an equal 
number of 1913 men through the pond. But, wait, we are slightly 
ahead of the story, for we failed to note our first victory, the extremely successful work 
of the camera-man, on the same afternoon. To make up for their defeats, 1913 
allowed us to parade the streets of Amherst, in order to show our strength (in numbers 
at least) . Immediately we were called upon to fight a battle, which was unfortunately 
lost, owing to the short time for practice. We refer to the six-man rope-pull. This 
did not dishearten 1914, however, in athletics, for many of our men identified them- 
selves with the football and track teams, in the former of which, at least, they are having 
marked success. So far, their beginning has been good, but their ambition is to have 
their ending '"best." For the whole body, we intend that our class of nineteen hundred 
fourteen will prove itself worthy of its connection with the college and the "Old Bay 
State." 



66 



1912 






inoEX 



Freshman Class 



Officers 



Edward C. Edwards 
Leon E. Smith 
Theodore A. Nicolet 
David W. Gibson 
Edward L. Hazen 
Dettmar W. Jones 
Chester E. Wheeler 



Members 

Abbot, Leslie Elmer 
Brooks Farm. 

Allen, Carl Murdough 

3 Fearing Street. 

Allbee, Gerard Osias 

Mount Pleasant Street. 

Anderson, Lester Oscar 
35 Pleasant Street. 

Anapolsky, Morris 
Amherst. 

Baker, Meville 

Campion's, Pleasant Street. 

Besser, Sidney Stokes 

Amherst. 

Bickford, Horace Mann, Jr. 

I 16 Pleasant Street. 

88 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Class Captain 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Historian 



Sandwich 

Holyoke 

Medway 

Concord 

Boston 

West Medford 

Gilbertville 

East Braintree 



1Q12 



Wi 






iriDEX 



Bittinger, Fritz John 

120 Pleasant Street. 

Blackhall, Allan John 
16 Fearing Street. 

Bokeland, Chester 

31 East Pleasant Street. 

Bragg, Ralph Stanley 
Mt. Pleasant. 

Brewer, Harold William 

Phillips Street. 

Brooks, Arthur Winslow 
Amherst. 

Brown, Harry Dunlap 

82 Pleasant Street. 

Caldwell, Delmont Leo 

6 Nutting Avenue. 

Calvert, Melville 

19 Phillips Street. 

Chapon, Robert Henri 

83 Pleasant Street. 

Christie, Edward Wheeler 
29 Lincoln Avenue. 

Clark, Ernest Samuel, Jr. 

96 Pleasant Street. 

Clay, Harold Johnson 
21 Fearing Street. 

Coe, Alfred Lynn 

North Amherst. 

Cole, Herbert Elmer 

120 Pleasant Street. 



Plymouth 

Brookline 

Worcester 

Mil ford 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

New Bedford 

Lowell 

Ashmont 

New London, Conn. 

Bangor, Me. 

North Adams 

Tolland 

Cambridge 

New York City 

Three Rivers 



89 



1Q12 







iriDEX 



Coleman, David Augustine 

29 McClellan Street. 

Culley, Frank Hamilton 

30 North Prospect Street. 

Damon, Samuel Reed 

30 North Prospect Street. 

Davies, Lloyd Garrison 

3 McClellan Street. 

Davis, Ralph Edward 

77 Pleasant Street. 
Davis, W illiam Aashmun 

Foristall's M. A. C. 
Dearing, Newton Howard 

1 I Cottage Street. 
Demond, Robert Norton 

E. H. Forrislall. 
Dexter, Evans King 

31 East Pleasant Street. 

Dunbar, Erving Walker 

5 Sunset Avenue. 

Dunn, Robert Ernest 

17 Kellogg Avenue. 
Earle, Henry W e b s t e r 

108 Pleasant Street. 
Edgerton, Aimon Morley 

Nutting Avenue. 
Edmonds, Sidney Wilfred 

60 Pleasant Street. 

Edwards, Edward Clinton 
15 Cottage Street. 

Elder, William Arthur 

56 Pleasant Street. 



South Framingham 

Marshalltown, Iowa 

Kingston, R. I. 

Peabody 

Southbury, Conn. 

Sunderland 

Brookline 

Stafford Springs, Conn. 

Mattapoisett 

North Weymouth 

New York City 

Roxbury 

West Springfield 

Rosindale 

Salem 

Irvington, N. \. 



90 



^ 



1912 



■5yg v , 



iriDEX 



E. Idrige, Harold Lockwood 

Amherst. 
Farrar, Stuart Kittredge 

35 Easl Pleasant Street. 

Poster, Stuart Brooks 

16 Pleasant Street. 
Freeborn, Stanley Barron 

I 16 Pleasant Street. 
Freedman, Samuel Leavitt 

13 East Pleasant Street. 

Frost, Robert Theodore 

Phillips Street. 
Frye, Carl Raymond 

East Pleasant Street. 
Care, Edward John, Jr. 

101 Pleasant Street. 

Gibson, David Wyman 

North Amherst. 

Grebin, Mark Anthony 

Amherst. 
Hadfield, Harold Frederick 

29 Lincoln Avenue. 

Handy, Ralph Ellis 

Walker Hall. 
Harriman, Vincent Spauldin; 

19 Hallock Street. 

Harris, Rodney Wells 

66 Pleasant Street. 
Haskell, Willard Anderson 

Pleasant Street. 

Hazen, Edward Leonard 
E. H. Forristall's. 

91 



Wareham 

Springfield 

Somerville 

Ware 

Roxbury 

Springfield 

South Hadley Falls 

Northampton 

Groton 

North Hadley 

North Adams 

Cataumet 

Brockton 

Wethersfleld, Conn. 

Greenfield 

Springfield 



1912 



Wl!. 




inDEX 



Hebard, Emory Blodgett 

3 F'earlno Street. 

Heffron, Fred 

Higgins, Edward W i 1 I i a m 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Hogg, Lawrence Jagger 
Howard, Lewis Phillips 

82 Pleasant Street. 

Hutchinson, John Gouvernoui 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Hutchinson, Raymond Ernest 

52 Pleasant Street. 

Ingham, Ear! Morris 

6 Nutting Avenue 
Jacobs, Loring Humphrey 

9 Fearing Street. 

Jewett, Henry Dana 

Pleasant and Fearing Streets. 
Johnson, Bernhard P. 

Walker Hall. 
Johnson, Roilin Eugene 

14 Kellogg Avenue. 

Jones, Dettmar Wentworth 

Phillips Street. 
Keyes, Pearl Pease 

Amherst. 
Kilbourne, Walton Goss 

31 East Pleasant Street. 

Kriebel, Addison Reiff 

Thompson House. 
Leach, Benjamin Robert 

79 Pleasant Street. 



Holland 

Sherborn 
Arlington 

Lawrence 
North Easton 

Arlington 

South Hanson 

Granby 

Wellesley 

West Newton 

Boston 

Templeton 

Melrose 

Amherst 

South Lancaster 

Morristown, Pa. 

Melhuen 



92 



:^icrar ^- : r — -t 




I ::^::-^:---^^v»-^-lii:^::':^' 


inDEX 



Leete, Richard Fowler 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Levine, Henry Walter 

13 East Pleasant Street. 

Lewis, John Kisby 

58 Pleasant Street. 

Lincoln, Murray Danforth 

82 Pleasant Street. 

Lucas, Hoyt Dennis 

6 Nutting Avenue. 

MacDonald. Daniel Alfred 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Mahan, Harold Butter worth 

3 McClellan Street. 

Major, Joseph 

58 Pleasant Street. 

McNiff, Owen Augustine 

52 Pleasant Street. 

Melloon, Ralph Reid 
Mt. Pleasant. 

Merkle, Fredrick Grover 

East Street. 

Morrison, Harold Ivory 

66 Pleasant Street. 

Morse, Harold John 

Walker Hall. 

Munroe, Donald Mitchell 

101 Pleasant Street. 

Murray, John Kane 
14 Kellogg Avenue. 

Needham, Lester Ward 



Mt. Kisco. N. Y. 



Roxbury 



New Haven, Conn. 



North 


Raynham 


West 


Springfield 




Walpole 


Hingh 


am Center 


Rutherford, N. J. 




Harvard 




Lowell 




Amherst 



Townsend 

Huntington, N. Y. 

Winthrop 

Springfield 



93, 



1912 




:iriDEx 



Ni^olet, Tell William 

17 Fearing Street. 

Nicolet, Theodore Arthur 

17 Fearing Street. 

N i c o 1 1 , William 
101 Pleasant Street. 

Nissen, Harry 

13 Fearing Street. 

Norton, Leslie Howard 

19 Hallock Street. 

Oertel, John Thomas 
Walker Hall. 

Palmer, John Philip 
79 Pleasant Street. 

Parker, Edwin Kenney 

5 McClellan Street. 

Parker, Ervine Franklin 

96 Pleasant Street. 

Payne, Roland Alfred 

North Amherst. 

Peters, Chester Harry 

! 1 Cottage Street. 

Peterson, Peveril Oscar 

55 Pleasant Street. 

Pigott, Edgar Royston 

14 Kellogg Avenue. 
Porter, Bennett Allen 

Amherst. 
Powers, Richard H. 

Walker's House. 

Presley, Fred Young 

85 Pleasant Street. 

Priest, Roger Alexander 

15 FearinR Street. 



Fall River 

Fall River 

Glen Cove, N. Y. 

Roslindale 

Brockton 

South Hddley Falls 

Portsmouth, N. H. 

Northampton 

Foquonock 

Wakefield 

Brown Station, N. Y. 

Concord 

Winthrop 

Amherst 

Maiden 

Maiden 

Littleton 



94 



^ 



1912 



'...mi 



inDEX 



Read, Frederick William 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Rees, Harry Launcelot 

3 Fearing Street. 

Reid, George Alex 

38 Pleasant Street. 

Robinson, Herbert Calvin 

Walker Hall. 

Russell, Alden Hesseltine 

16 Pleasant Street. 

Sahr, Gabriel Arthur 
30 North Prospect Street. 

Sanford, Clarence Higgins 

3 Fearing Street. 

Sexton, George Patrick 
Brook's Farm. 

Shaylor, Fred Wright 

120 Pleasant Street. 

Sherman, Joel Powers 
Walker Hall. 

Sherman, Milton Francis 

1 7 Kellogg Avenue. 

Shirley, John Newton 

30 North Prospect Street. 

Simmons, George W a 1 k e r 

116 Pleasant Street. 

Slein, Owen Francis 

Walker Hall. 

Small, Francis Willard 

12 Hallock Street. 

Smart, Herbert Leighton 

15 Hallock Street. 

Smith, Leone Ernest 

44 Pleasant Street. 



Boston 

Monson 

Worcester 

Haverhill 

Watertown 

Jamaica Plain 

Allston 

Allston 

Lee 

Hyannis 

South Lincoln 

South Duxbury 

Boston 

New Braintree 

North Truro 

Framingham 

Leominster 



95, 



1912 



f J'- 



iriDEX 



Smith, Leon Edgar 

13 Fearing Street. 

Spencer, Ray Silsby 

79 Fearing Street. 

Stevens, Arthur Eben 

109 Main Street. 

Stewart, George Osborn 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Strange, Sarah Josephine 
Draper Hall. 

Taft, Carl Mather 

15 Hallock Street. 

laft, Richard Craig 

75 North Pleasant Street. 

Talbot, Rolfe Henry 
5 McClellan Street. 

Tarbell, Munroe Gifford 

Mrs. R. J. Goldberg's. 

Taylor, Arthur 

Nutting Avenue. 

Taylor, Leland Hast 

3 McClellan Street. 

Thurston, Arthur Searle 

9 Fearing Street. 

lower, Alfred Leigh 

North Pleasant Street. 

Tsang, Oong Hynen 
26 Lincoln Avenue. 

Upton, Ernest Franklin 

1 5 Cottage Street. 

Walker, Nathaniel Kennard 

83 North Pleasant Street. 

Walker, Raymond P li t 1 i p 

120 Pleasant Street. 

96 



Brighton 

West Burke, Vt. 

Brockton 

Somerville 

Marshfield 

Mendon 

Oxford 

Brockton 

Brimfield 

Feeding Hills 

Peabody 

Everett 

Barre 

Shanghai, China 

Salem 

Maiden 

Taunton 



1912 




iriDEX 



Ward, Talbot 
1 1 Collage Slreet. 

W arner, Raymond W i n s 1 o w 

E. H. Fonislall's. 

Webster, Louis Armstrong 

15 Hallock Street. 

Weigel, Arthur George 

79 Pleasant Street. 

Wheeler, Chester Eaton 

79 Pleasant Slreet. 

W heeler, W arren Gage 
56 Pleasant Slreet. 

Whidden, Burton Clark 
79 Pleasant Street. 

Whippen, Charles Warren 
79 Pleasant Street. 

White, Samuel Alexander 

19 Fearing Slreet. 

Whorf, Paul Francis 

Walker Hall. 

Williams, George Edmund 
Belchertown. 

Wing, John Govar 
Walker Hall. 

W ood, Henry Joseph 

II McClellan Street. 

Wooley, Harold Curtis 

83 Pleasant Street. 

Wright, Frank Vernon, Jr. 
79 Pleasant Slreet. 

\oung. Royal Bosworth, Jr 

108 Pleasant Slreet. 

97 



Hyde Park 

Sunderland 

Blackstone 

Lawrence 

Lowell 

Dedham 

Waltham 

Lynn 

Boston 

Dorchester 

Belchertown 

Somerv'ille 

Mendon 

Maiden 

Salem 

Boston 



Churchill, George Clarence 

15 Beston Sireet. 

Critchett, Edward Russell 

Ml. Pleasant. 

DeMott Henry Vroom 

2 Allen Sireet. 

Eager, Samuel W a r r e n 
Edwards, Charles Richmond 
Gilmore, Hovsard Poole 

3 Allen Street. 

Granger, Helen 

Draper Hall. 

Greene, William A. 

Ml. Pleasant. 

Leonard, Larnie 

48 Pleasant Sireet. 

Lynch, Frank John 

O'Brien, Daniel William 
Amity Street. 

Phelps, Benjamin Austin 

79 Pleasant Slreel. 

Reed, Waldo Burl 

I 1 Beslon Sireet. 

Selkregg, Edwin Rcimund 

17 Fearing Slreel. 

Sibley, Milton Lawrence 
Sohier, Fred Martin 

26 McClcllan Slreel. 

98 



Worcester 

Watertown 

Metuchen 

Deerfield 

Northampton 

Waban 

Nelsonville, N. Y. 

Elmwood 

Cottage Grove, Ala. 

Holyoke 

Wayland 

Northampton 

Little Eagle, S. D. 

North East. Pa. 

Worcester 

Concord 




Fraternity Conference 



J. F. Adams 
N. H. Hill 
H. W. Blaney 
I. W. Davis ' 
E. M. Brown 
L. M. Johnson 
A. N. Raymond 
A. T. Conant 



Q. T. V. 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 



C. S. C. 



KAPPA SIGMA 



THETA PHI 



KAPPA GAMMA PHI 



SIGMA TAU DELTA 



BETA KAPPA PHI 



100 



T. J. Moveau 

E. N. Roland 

F. S. Menill 
L. S. Caldwell 
R. K. Clapp 

G. B. O'Flynn 
G. W. Ells 

E. S. Will.ui- 



1912 



!iil\ 




inDEX 



Fraternities 




INCE the last volume of the Index appeared three new fraternities 
have been organized. They are Kappa Gamma Phi, S:gma Tau 
Delta, and Beta Kappa Phi, all locals. These were established to 
accommodate more of the increasing number of men due to the rapid 
growth of the college. With eight fraternities in college the ground 
sejms to be well covered. 

The interfraternity relations are governed by the Fraternity Conference, which is 
composed of two men from each fraternity elected to it by the several fraternities. This 
body has charge of all matters pertaining to the fraternities as a group. It makes rules 
regarding the "working" of candidates, when and how they shall be pledged, and any 
others that seem advisable from time to time. The chairman of the Informal Committee 
is appointed by the Fraternity Conference and he names the other members of the Com- 
mittee. 

The Fraternity Conference is a great benefit to the college, as it develops the right 
kind of fraternity spirit, and as it is a representative body in which each fraternity has 
an equal voice, trouble between fraternities is greatly lessened. 





101 



1912 









irtDEX 



0. T. V. 

1889-1910 

Chapters 

AMHERST 
MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 

1869 

BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER 
1889 



102 



1912 



,^ 



IMDEX 



0. T. V. 

Amherst Chapter 

EsiahUshed 1869 

Members 
In Facultate 



James B. Paige 
A. Vincent Osmun 

Frederick Tuckerman 
David Barry 
J. E. Bement 
Albert McCloud 



James Fowler Adams 
Raymond Corbm Barrows 
Arnold Gordon Bentley 
John Edward Dudley, Jr. 
Irvin Craig Gilgore 
Samuel Reynolds Parsons 
Percy William Pickard' 
Ralph Waldo Piper 
Frank Alvin Prouty 
Philip Herman Prouty 
Clarence Albert Smith 
Raymond Lee Whitney 
Arthur John Ackerman 



In Urbe 



Chester B. Heath 



Undergraduates 



Robert W. Lyman 
John Noyes 

James E. Deuel 
Charles F. Deuel 
E. H. Forristall 
Frank L. Thomas 



Leon Emanuel Fagerstrom 
Jay Morrill Heald 
Frank Burrows Hills 
Francis Spink Madison 
Theodore Joseph Moreau 
Earle Johnson Robinson 
Edward Roger Williams 
Ralph Cedric Blake 
Joseph Warren Covill 
James Dudley French 
Harold Martin Gore 
Glover Elbridge Howe 
Simon Miller Jordan 



105 



1Q12 




iriDEX 



Phi Sigma Kappa 



1873-1910 



The Roll of Chapters 



ALPHA 


Massachusetts Agricultural Co 


liege 










1873 


BETA 


Union University 








1868 


GAMMA 


Cornell University 










1889 


DELTA 


West Virginia University 










1 891 


EPSILON 


Yale University 










1893 


ZETA 


College of the City of New York 










1896 


ETA 


University of Maryland 










1897 


THETA 


Columbia University 










1897 


IOTA 


Stevens Institute of Technology 










1899 


KAPPA 


Pennsylvania State College 










1899 


LAMBDA 


George Washington University 










1899 


MU 


University of Pennsylvania 










1900 


NU 


Lehigh University 










1901 


XI 


Saint Lawrence University 










1902 


OMICRON 


Massachusetts Institute of Technology 








1902 


PI 


Franklin and Marshall College 








1903 


RHO 


Queen's University 










1903 


SIGMA 


Saint John's College 












1903 


TAU 


Dartmouth College 












1905 


UPSILON 


Brown University 












1906 


PHI 


Swathmore College 












1906 


CHI 


Williams College 












1907 


PSI 


University of Virginia . 












1907 


OMEGA 


University of California 












1908 


ALPHA DEUTERON 


University of Illinois 












1910 


BETA DEUTERON 


University of Minnesota 












1910 



The New York Club 
The Boston Club 
The Albany Club 
The Conncclicut Club 



The Clubs 

1889 The Philadelphia Club 

1897 The Southern Club 

1900 The Morgantown Club 

1901 The Pittsburg Club 

106 



1905 
1902 
1902 
1907 




TurTLE Co., Rutland. Vt. 



1912 



^ 






inDEX 



Orsanized 1873. 



Phi Sigma Kappa 

Alpha Chapter 

Members 
In Facultate 

William P. Brooks George E. Stone 

S. Francis Howard 



Incorporated J 892 



Ralph J. Watts 
Arthur W. Hall 



In Urbe 



Philip H. Smith 



Raymond H. Jackson 
Roy E. Cutting 



Undergraduates 



Park West Allen 
Nathaniel Herbert Hill 
George Pame Nickerson 
Robert Delano Lull 
Phileas Armand Racicot 
Edward Irving Warren 
Harold Francis Willard 
Eric Nicholas Boland 
Fred Arlo Castle 
Winifred Griswold Dennmg 
Thomas Hemenway 
Charles Cornish Pearson 



William Edwin Philbrick 
Daniel Gordon Tower 
Herman Chester Walker 
Howard Holmes Wood 
Frederick David Griggs 
William Vassall Hayden 
Harold Frederick Jones 
Lester Newton Pease 
Earl Francis Putnam 
Carl August Shute 
Ryer Herman Van Zwaluwenburg 
Charles Dexter Walker 



109 



^ 



1Q12 



IHDEX 



C. S. C. Fraternity 

OF THE 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 
1879-1910 

THE CORPORATION 
Incorporated in 1 892 

THE GRADUATE ASSOCIATION 
Organized September 4, 1897 



110 



^.^^OLIT^ ,_ 




1912 




inDEX 



C. S. C. Fraternity 



Honorary Members 



Dean George F. Mills 
Professor George B. Churchill 



Professor Herman Babson 
Professor John H. Genung 



Doctor Charles S. Walker 



Resident Graduates 



Clarence E. Gordon 
Sidney B. Haskell 
Edwin F. Gaskill 
John N. Summers 
Oscar C. Bartlett 



Joseph B. Lmdsey 
George H. Chapman 
Lewell S. Walker 
Erwin S. Fulton 
Theodore C. Waters 



Undergraduates 



Herbert Wardwell Blaney 
Arthur James Burnham 
Charles Murray Damon 
Charles Albert Lodge, Jr. 
Frank Dobson McGraw 
Gustaf Arnold Neilsen 
Lomas Oswald Stevenson 
George Wilbur Tupper 
Rowland Trowbridge Beers 
Lewis Warren Gaskill 
James Francis Hickey 



Ralph James Borden 
113 



Fred Sawyer Merrill 
Ralph Robinson Parker 
John Edwards Pierponl 
Stephen Perry Puffer 
Curtis Peckham 
William Francis Lane 
John Stuart Carver 
Willard Harrison Hasey 
Charlesworth Herbert Brewer 
Frank Jackson Clegg 
Arthur Summerville Tupper 



1912 




inDEX 



Kappa Sigma 

1867-1910 
Active Chapters 



ZETA 


University of Virginia . 










1869 


BETA 


University of Alabama 










1869 


ETA PRIME 


Trinity College 










1873 


MU 


Washington and Lee University 










1873 


ALPHA ALPHA 


University of Maryland 










1874 


ALPHA BETA 


Mercer University 










1875 


KAPPA 


Vanderbilt University . 










1877 


LAMBDA 


University of Tennessee 










1880 


ALPHA CHI 


Lake Forest University 










1880 


PHI 


Southwestern Presbyterian University 








1882 


OMEGA 


University of the South 








1882 


UPSILON 


Hampden-Sidney College 










1883 


TAU 


University of Texas 










1884 


CHI 


Purdue University 










1885 


PSI 


University of Maine 










1886 


IOTA 


Southwestern University 










1886 


GAMMA 


Louisiana Slate University 










1887 


BETA THETA 


University of Indiana . 










1887 


THETA 


Cumberland University 










1887 


PI 


Swarthmore College 










1888 


ETA 


Randolph Macon College 










1888 


SIGMA 


Tulane University 










1889 


NU 


William and Mary College . . 










1890 


XI 


University of Arkansas 










1890 


DELTA 


Davidson College 










1890 


ALPHA GAMMA 


University of Illinois 










1891 


ALPHA DELTA 


Pennsylvania State College . 










1892 


ALPHA ZETA 


University of Michigan 










1892 


ALPHA ETA 


George Washington University 










1892 


ALPHA EPSILON 


University of Pennsylvania 










1892 


ALPHA KAI^PA 


(*ornell University 










1892 


ALPHA LAMBDA 


University of Vermont . 










1893 


ALPHA MU 


University of North Carolina 










1893 



114 



l^ 



%.. IXo4. 





^^r^- 



400 '-^^'8 67 

^^ BOX /'^ocfi-^y "' 




^flA^ 







TuTTLE Co.. Rutlahd. V 



1Q12 




^:>:-H'; 



IHDEX 



ALPHA PI 
ALPHA RHO 
ALPHA SIGMA 
ALPHA TAU 
ALPHA UPSILON 
ALPHA PHI 
ALPHA PSI 
ALPHA OMEGA 
BETA ALPHA 
BETA BETA 
BETA DELTA 
BETA GAMMA 
BETA EPSILON 
BETA ZETA 
BETA ETA 
BETA IOTA 
BETA KAPPA 
BETA LAMBDA 
BETA MU 
BETA NU 
BETA XI 
BETA OMICRON 
BETA PI 
BETA RHO 
BETA SIGMA 
BETA TAU 
BETA UPSILON 
BETA PHI 
BETA PSI 
BETA CHI 
BETA OMEGA 
GAMMA ALPHA 
GAMMA BETA 
GAMMA GAMMA 
GAMMA DELTA 
GAMMA ZETA 
GAMMA EPSILON 
GAMMA ETA 
GAMMA THETA 
GAMMA IOTA 
GAMMA KAPPA 
GAMMA LAMBDA 
GAMMA MU 
GAMMA NU 



Wabash College . 

Bowdoin College 

Ohio State Unlveislty . 

Georgia School of Technology 

Millsaps College 

Bucknell University 

University of Nebraska 

William Jewell College 

Brown University 

Richmond College 

Washington and Jefferson College 

Missouri State University 

University of Wisconsin 

Stanford University 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Lehigh University 

New Hampshire State College 

University of Georgia . 

University of Minnesota 

University of Kentucky 

University of California 

University of Denver 

Dickinson College 

University of Iowa 

Washington University 

Baker University . 

North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College 

Case School of Applied Sciences 

University of Washington 

Missouri School of Mines 

Colorado College 

University of Oregon 

University of Chicago 

Colorado School of Mines 

Massachusetts Agricultural College 

New York University 

Dartmouth College 

Harvard University 

University of Idaho 

Syracuse University 

University of Oklahoma 

Iowa State College 

Washington State College 

Washburn College 



1895 
1895 
1895 
1895 
1895 
1896 
1897 
1897 
1898 
1898 
1898 
1898 
1898 
1898 
1900 
1900 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1901 
1902 
1902 
1902 
1902 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1903 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1904 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1905 
1906 
1906 
1909 
1909 
1909 



117 



1Q12 




IhDEX 



Kappa Sigma 



Boston, Mass. 
New York, N. Y. 
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. C. 
Kingston, N. C. 
Wilmington, N. C. 
Atlanta, Ga. 
Savannah, Ga. 
Birmingham, Ga. 
Montgomery, Ala. 
Mobile, Ala. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Covington, Tenn. 
Jackson, Tenn. 
Memphis, Tenn. 



Alumni Chapters 



Nashville, Tenn. 
Louisville, Ky. 
Pittsburg, Pa. 
Cleveland, O. 
Columbus, O. 
Chicago, 111. 
Danville, 111. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 
Kansas City, Mo. 
Little Rock. Ark. 
Pme Bluff, Ark. 
St. Louis, Mo. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Oklahoma, Okla. 
New Orleans, La. 
Ruston, La. 
Vicksburg, Miss. 
Texarkana, Tex.-Ark. 
Waco, Tex. 
\ azoo City, Miss. 
Denver, Colo. 
Salt Lake City, Utah 
Los Angeles, Cal. 
San Francisco, Cal. 
Portland, Ore. 
Seattle, Wash. 



Fort Smith, Ark. 



118 



1912 




inDEX 



Charles Wellington 
Frank A. Waugh 



Edward B. Holland 
Rev. J. M. Lent 
William S. Regan 



Kappa Sigma 

Members 



In Facultate 



W. P. B. Lockwood 



In Urbe 



David W. Anderson 



James A. Foord 
Edward A. White 



George E. Cutler 
Leonard S. McLaine 
Clement L. Perkins 



Undergraduates 

Herbert Jonathan Baker 
Irving Wilder Davis 
Harold Hosmer Howe 
Gaston Edward Labouteley 
Edward Arthur Larrabee 
Frederick Adams McLaughlin 
Henry Bowditch Morse 
Arthur Harris Sharpe 
Alden Chase Brett 
Lawrence Sanborn Caldwell 
Jesse Carpenter, Jr. 
Lester Earle Gibson 
Joseph Alvm Harlow 
Royal Morton Hallowell 
Marshall Cotting Pratt 

Stuart Dodds Samson 



Ezra Ingram Shaw 
Robert Webster Wales 
Earle Irving Wilde 
Oscar Gustaf Anderson 
Horace Mitchell Baker 
Webster Jennings Birdsall 
Benjamin Ward Ellis 
Henry Edward Goodnough 
Samuel Percy Huntington 
Harold Wilson Hyland 
Nils Paul Larsen 
Willard Stone Little 
Quincy Shaw Lowry 
Joseph Wilbur Murray 
Herman Theodore Roehrs 



119 



1 



1912 



::;:-:.^;;:^m|,;.,V 



■^-is^^y- 



jnDEX 



"TfW 



Theta Phi 



120 



1912 






inDEX 



Theta Phi 



Undergraduate Members 



Edgar Morton Brown 
AUyn Parker Bursley 
Roland Harrison Patch 
Frederick Huntington Burr 
Raymond Kingsley Clapp 
Frank Orus Fitts 
Arthur French Kingsbury 
Robert Edward Reed 
William Crocker Sanctuary 
Roger Andrew Warner 
Silas Williams 
Winford Frederick Adams 



Harris William Angier 
John Watling Bradley 
Lawrence Walter Burby 
Harold Barrows Bursley 
Joseph Boyd Cobb 
Norman Russell Clark 
Louis Franklm Guild 
Frederick Alfred Kenney 
John Warren Thomas Lesure 
William Stewart Moir 
John Doubleday Pellett 
George Atwell Post 



123 



1912 




iriDEX 



"ITF/ 



Kappa Gamma Phi 



124 



^ 



9 



1^ 




TuttleCo.. Putland.Vt. 



^ 



1912 



■^^«^^ 



i 



IHDEX 



Kappa Gamma Phi 

In Facultate 

Anderson A. MacKimmie Ray L. Gribben 

Graduate Member 

Wanen Willis Hayward 



Undergraduates 



Ralph Henry Armstrong 
Leonard Matthews Johnson 
Herman Alfred Pauly 
William Richard Bent 
Daniel Joseph Curran 
John Francis Dee 
Louis Edmond Gelinas 
Frank Leonard Gray 
Henry Lucius Holland 
Thomas Anthony McGarr 



Alfred Frederick MuDer 
George Bernhard O'Flynn 
Harry Albert Baird 
Thomas Joseph Godvin 
Henry William Helberg 
Bernard Jenkins Kelley 
Harold Lyon 
Joseph Augustine Macone 
James Leo O'Brien 
Dennis Anthony Sheehan 



127 



1Q12 






inDEX 



Sigma Tau Delta 



128 



1912 



.^m 



mm 



Sigma Tau Delta 

Founded December, J 909 

Undergraduate Members 

Albert Wesley Dodge David Story Caldwell 

Gordon Waterman Ells Everett Hanson Cooper 

Herbert Colby Hutchings Burton Adams Harris 

Arthur Nathaniel Raymond Herbert Tilden Hatch 

Harry Willis Allen Ralph Wesley Howe 

George Ware Barber George Alfred Mallett 



131 



c^ 



1912 



"^i^felB^ ■,■* 






IHDEX 



Beta Kappa Phi 



132 



^::---^ 







1910 






.-^■"J^ 



<P, 



Et-UCTT, NDSTH PHILH 



1Q12 



'W 



\T] 



m 



iriDEX 



Beta Kappa Phi 

Honorary Member 

Frederick B. McKay 



Undergraduates 



Arthur Theodore Conant 
Egbert Norton Davis 
Albert Roscoe Jenks 
Carlos Loring Beals 
Warren Francis Fisherdick 



Harry Alfred Noyes 
Emery Sherman Wilbur 
Albert Franklin Edminster 
Wallace Clifford Forbush 
Frank Eugene Marsh 



Charles Marsh Streeter 



135 



m 



1912 



fM: 



mm 



Phi Kappa Phi 

Roll of Chapters 

University of Maine Chapter 

Pennsylvania State College Chapter 

University of Tennessee Chapter 

Massachusetts Agricultural College Chapter 

Delavs^are College of Agriculture Chapter 



136 




TurTL£ Co., Rutland. Vt. 



1Q12 



iTT' 



Wi 






"sigBl^ 



mm 



Phi Kappa Phi 

Officers 

J. B. Lindsey .......... President 

S. B. Haskell .......... Secretary 

R. J. Watts . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer 

In Facultate 

K. L. Butterfield 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. Waugh P. B. Hasbrouck C. E. Gordon 

S. F. Howard A. V. Osmun J. A. Foord 

S. B. Haskell W. D. Hurd 

In Urbe 

C. F. Deuel H. M. Thomson E. B. Holland 

J. B. Lindsay E. H. Lehnert D. Barry 

R. J. Watts O. M. Turner, Miss 

Elections for 1910 

F. T. Haynes H. T. Cowles S. W. Mendurr. 

S. C. Brooks D. E. Bailey 



139 



ATHLETICS 




1912 



^m/: 



IHDEX 



Athletic Council 



Members for 1910-11 



Dr. James B. Paige . 

Prof. Clarence E. Gordon 

Dr. Percy L. Reynolds . 



Faculty 



President 

Vice-President 

Executive Committee 



Alumni 



Prof. S. Francis Howard 
John N. Summers . 



James F. Adams 
J. Morrill Heald 



George H. Chapman 



Undergraduates 



George P. Nickerson 



Secretary and Treasurer 



Auditor 



Leon E. Fagerstrom 
Ralph W. Piper 



142 



1Q12 



<^ 



~~^'^^' 



Wmmc 



Wearers of the "M" 



Henry B. Morse 
Theodore B. Moreau 
Herman C. Walker 



Football 



Richard H. Powers 



Henry E. Goodnough 
William V. Hayden 
James L. O'Brien 



Baseball 



Nathan H. Hill 
Charles A. Lodge, Jr. 
Ralph W. Piper 
Charlesworth H. Brewer 



James F. Adams 
Arnold G. Bentley 
Arthur J. Ackerman 



Leonard M. Johnson 



Samuel P. Huntington 

Track 

John E. Dudley, Jr. 

Hockey 



Tennis 



Arthur J. Ackerman 
Thomas A. McGarr 
Edward R. Williams 
Frank J. Clegg 



Curtis Peckham 
William C. Sanctuary 
Charlesworth H. Brewer 



Dau Yang Lin 



143 




Summary 



cr . ^ ^ ^1 



HE PRESENT season opened under somewhat unfavorable conditions. 
Although we had the largest class in the history of the college, litde 
new material appeared, and with the small number of veterans left 
the outlook seemed scarcely better than that of a year ago. The 
coach had a double task; first, to build a team around the nucleus 
formed by last year's men, and, second, to teach the entire squad 
the new game. In W. H. Gildersleeve we have a hard-working- 
consistent coach, who, with good support from the men has had a 
far better season than last year. In the first two games our team 
showed up to good advantage, especially m the Dartmouth game, 
holdmg the Hanover eleven to one touch-down; the best that has 
been done by a team from this college for some years. In the Trin- 
ity game we were up against a strong fast team, which well de- 
served the victory they gained. Since then, although not always 
victorious, the team has been characterized by that fighting spirit 
common to all Aggie teams. With the Springfield game yet to be 
played the coach and team have some hard work cut out for them; 
but with the odds seemingly against us, I believe that with the en- 
thusiasm gained by the backing of the student body, we shall prove 
that our boys are still in the game with that characteristic spirit which 
many times in past years has carried our team to victory 



144 





Varsity Football Team 



Center . . 


Johnson, 


'14 


Right Guard . • . 


. Walker, '12, Hubert, 


'13 


Left Guard 


. Hayden, '13, McGarr, 


12 


Right Tackle 


Powers, 


'14 


Left Tackle 


Samson, 


'13 


Right End 


Larsen, 


'13 


Left End ... 


Lane, '13, O'Brien, 


13 


Quarter-Back 


Morse, 


'11 


Left Half-Back. 


. Huntington, '13, Williams, 


'14 


Right Half-Back 


Goodenough, 


'13 


Full-Back 


Brewer, '14, Moreau, 


'12 



145 



1Q12 




iriDEX 



Football Officers, 1910 



Henry B. Morse . 
James F. Adams 
Charles C. Pearson 

WiLLARD H. GiLDERSLEEVE 



Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Coach 



Varsity 





Age. 






Height 




Weight 


Johnson 


22 


5 


ft. 


9 


in. 


159 


Walker 


22 


6 


ft. 






175 


Hubert 


24 


5 


ft. 


8 


in. 


165 


Hayden 


19 


6 


ft. 






190 


McGarr 


21 


6 


ft. 


1 


in. 


169 


Powers 


25 


5 


ft. 


11 


in. 


168 


Samson 


19 


6 


ft. 


4% 


in. 


202 


Larsen 


20 


5 


ft 


IVi 


in. 


154 


Lane 


19 


5 


ft. 


10 


in. 


150 


O'Brien 


20 


5 


ft. 


11 


in. 


157 


Morse 


20 


5 


ft. 


5 


in. 


154 


Huntington 


19 


5 


ft. 


83/8 


in. 


152 


WiUiams 


23 


5 


ft. 


11 


in 


167 


Goodnough 


24 


5 


ft. 


6/2 


in. 


141 


Brewer 


20 


5 


ft. 


9/4 


in. 


162 


Moreau 


20 


5 


ft. 


11 


in. 


171 



Prep. School. 
Mechanics Arts H. S. 
Marlboro H. S. 
American Institute 
Beverley H. S. 
Worcester E. H. S. 
Maiden H. S. 
Burlington, Vt., H. S. 
Bridgeport, Conn., H. S. 
Leominster, H. S. 
Wayland H. S. 
Salem H. S. 
Lynn E. H. S. 
Williston Seminary 
Wesleyan Academy 
Mt. Vernon, N. Y. H. S. 
Turner's Falls H. S. 



Football Season, 1910 



September 


24 


At Amherst 


Massachusetts 





Rhode Island 





October 


1 


At Hanover 


Massachusetts 





Dartmouth 


6 


October 


8 


At Hartford 


Massachusetts 


3 


Trinity 


15 


October 


15 


At Amherst 


Massachusetts 


14 


w. p. I. 


5 


October 


22 


At Orono 


Massachusetts 


2 


Maine 


29 


October 


29 


At Manchester 


Massachusetts 





New Hampshire 





November 


5 


At Medford 


Massachusetts 


6 


Tufts 


7 


November 


12 


At Springfield 


Massachusetts 


3 


S. T. S. 


15 


November 


19 


At Providence 


Massachusetts 





Brown 


49 



147 





RevieAv of 1910 Season 

T CANNOT be said that the baseball season of 1910 was absolutely 
a failure. It must be taken into consideration that we were handi- 
capped by the lack of a coach durnig the early part of the season ; 
thus the trouble was not so much the lack of material, as the lack 
of competent coaching. Although Coach Howells was only with 
us two weeks he helped to brmg out the material which later worked 
so well under Coach Chesbro. Coach Chesbro came to us for the 
last few weeks of the season and certainly improved the playing of our team by fifty 
per cent. 

Eighteen games were scheduled. Only two were cancelled on account or rain. Of 
the sixteen remaining games four were victories for M. A. C. Very few of the games 
lost were lost to better teams. Our team seemed to have 

poor luck just at the critical mom8nt, which resulted in a 
defeat for us. 

We certainly should look forward to a winning team 
this year. We have most of the last year's team with us, and 
some good material in the entering class. There is no reason 
why we should not, with the co-operation of the entire student 
body, have a prosperous season in 1911. Coach Chesbro 
will be back, and with hard work from the members of the 
squad, he will do his best to send out a team thai w 11 be an 
honor to "Good Old Massachusetts." 



H8 




1912 



-cis^rasa- 



IHDEX 



1910 

Horace W. French 
Charles A. Lodge 
Leon E. Fagerstrom 



Baseball Officers 

Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 



1911 
Edward R. Williams 

Leon E. Fagerstrom 

Ralph J. Borden 



French, Catcher 
Williams, Pitcher 
Clegg, Pitcher 
Huntington, Right Field 
Piper, Third Base 



Varsity, 1910 



Hill, Left Field 



Brewer, Second Base 
Ackerman, Short Stop 
Covill, Center Field 
Hosmer, First Base 
McGarr, Center Field 



Baseball Season, 1910 



April 


13 


At 


Providence 


Massachusetts 





April 


15 


At 


Amherst 


Massachusetts 


2 


April 


21 


At 


Amherst 


Massachusetts 


9 


April 


22 


At 


Holyoke 


Massachusetts 





April 


30 


At 


Springfield 


Massachusetts 


4 


May 


7 


At 


Williamstown 


Massachusetts 


1 


May 


11 


At 


Amherst 


Massachusetts 


2 


May 


21 


At 


Amherst 


Massachusetts 


9 


May 


25 


At 


Andover 


Massachusetts 


6 


May 


26 


At 


Medford 


Massachusetts 


2 


May 


28 


At 


Hartford 


Massachusetts 


1 


June 


1 


At 


Northfield 


Massachusetts 


3 


June 


2 


At 


Burlmgton 


Massachusetts 


3 


June 


3 


At 


Middlcbury 


Massachusetts 


4 


June 


4 


At 


Hanover 


Massachusetts 


9 


June 


18 


At 


Pratt Field 


Massachusetts 






Brown 1 1 

Tufts 9 

Vermont 6 
Holyoke League 5 

S. T. S. 8 

Williams 6 

S. T. S. 5 

Rhode Lland 5 

Andover 9 

Tufts 7 

Trinity 

Norwich 2 

Vermont 8 

Middlebury 3 

Dartmouth 1 2 

Amherst 9 



150 



Ill-/ ^ 




Review of Season, 1909-10 




HIS branch of Athletics, which is considered among most colleges as 
one of the three lead.ng sports, is still in its infancy at this institu- 
tion. Still, notwithstanding the adverse conditions under which our 
team has labored, it has proved itself to be one of the fastest indoor 
combinations among the colleges. 

Our team was entered at the B. A. A., Hartford, Troy and 
Madison Square Garden meets. At the B. A. A. Worcester was 
defeated in 3 minutes 1 1 2-5 seconds, the third fastest time made at that meet over the 
1 560-yard relay distance. At Troy, before a crowd which remembered our previous 
performance, we were only beaten by a small margin at the mile relay distance by the 
strong Pratt team in 3 minutes 31 3-5 seconds. At Madison Square, we entered a 
team against seven other colleges, winning third place after a hard fight. Caldwell, 
our two-miler, was also entered at this meet. He ran a heady and spectacular race, 
winning it in the eyes of the spectators but not officially. Without doubt this man 
in the coming season will not only surprise the public but also the eastern colleges. At 
Hartford, the team made a splendid showing, winning second place in the triangular 
meet between Wesleyan, Tufts and M. A. C. As a fitting close to a successful season 
we entertained the Union team at Amherst, defeating them easily in the dual meet. 

There is certainly no doubt that the team of 1910 made showings which not only 
won credit for themselves but also for their Alma Mater. 



151 



1912 




IHDEX 



Union-M. A. C. Dual Meet 

Amherst, March 7, 1910 



EVENTS 
lOOC-Yard Run 




WINNERS 

Barrows, M. A. C. 
Cowles, M. A. C. 
Striever, Union 




2 min. 32 sec. 


600- Yard Run 




Dickinson, M. A. C. 
Cloues, M. A. C. 
Spearman, Union 




1 min. 24 1-5 


30-Yard Dash 




Damon, M. A. C. 
Dennis, Union 
Maley, Union 




3 3-10 sec. 


Two-Mile Run 




Caldwell, M. A. C. 
Dee, M. A. C. 
Rogers, Union 




10 min. 56 1-. 


390- Yard Relay 
High Jump 




Won by M. A. C. 

Case, Union 
Huntington, M. A. C. 
Dennis Union 




3 min. 1 5 sec. 
5 ft. 1 in. 


Shot Put 




Samson, M. A. C. 
Smith, Union 
Case, Union 




36 ft. 8!/2 in. 






Summary of Points 




Union 
1000-Yard Run 1 
600- Yard Run I 
30- Yard Dash 4 
Two-Mile Run 1 
Relay 
High Jump 6 
Shot Put 4 


M 


A. C. 

8 

8 

5 

8 

5 

3 

5 






17 




42 






152 








1909-10 

L. S. Dickinson 
R. S. Eddy 
R. W. Piper 

W. A. Cloues 
S. C. Brooks 



Relay Team 

Officers 

Captain 

Manager 
Assistant Manager 

Relay Team, Season 1909-10 

L. S. Dickinson, Captain 



Season 1909-10 

B. A. A. Meet— M. A. C. vs. W. P. I. 
Won by M. A. C. 



1910-11 
J. E. Dudley 
R. W. Piper 
R. T. Beers 

E. F. Damon 
J. E. Dudley 

1560-Yard Relay 
Time 3 min. 1 1 4-5 sec. 



One Mile Relay 
Time 3 min. 3 1 3-5 sec. 



Troy Meet — M. A. C. vs. Pratt Institute 
Won by Pratt 

Columbia Meet One-Mile Relay 

Pratt, Hamilton, Wesleyan, Georgetown, College City of New York, M. A. C. 



Won by Wesleyan; Pratt, second; M. A. C, 

153 



third 



Time 3 min. 34 I -5 sec. 




Hartford Armory Meet 

Hartford, Conn., February 10, 1910 

Tufts, Wesleyan, Massachusetts 



EVENTS 
Mile Run 




WINNERS 
Caldwell. M. A. C 
Dee, M. A. C. 
Atwater, Tufts 






TIME 
4 min. 56 sec. 


Mile Relay 




Wesleyan 

Massachusetts 

Tufts 






3 min. 44 1-5 sec 


75-Yard Dash 




Robson, Wesleyan 
Bacon, Wesleyan 
Swartz, Tufts 






8 sec. 






Summary of 


Points 






Mile 
Mile 

75-Y 


Run I 
Relay 1 
aid Dash 1 



5 
8 


8 
3 









2 


13 


II 








154 









1912 



^ 

H* 



^^ 



IHDEX 



M. A. C. Athletic Records 



EVENT 

ICO- Yard Dash 
220- Yard Dash 
440-Yard Dash 
880-Yard Run 

One-Mile Run 
1 20- Yard Hurdles 
220-Yard Hurdles 
High Jump 
Broad Jump 
Pole Vault 
Shot Put 
Hammer Throw 
Discus Throw 



RECORD 

10 2-5 sec. 
24 1-5 sec. 
55 1-5 sec. 
2 min. 9 sec. 

4 min. 57 sec. 
1 8 2-5 sec. 
29 2-5 sec. 

5 ft. IVi in. 
20 ft. 6% m. 
9 ft. 4 in. 

38 ft. 3 in. 
105 ft. 4 in. 
103 ft. 6 in. 



NAME 

G. N. Lew, Ml 
F. C. Warner, '09 
L. S. Dickinson, ' I 
R. C. Barrows, ' I 1 
J. F. Dee, '12 
H. E. Maynard, '99 
L. C. Claflm, '02 
W. F. Sawyer, '08 
K. E. Gillett, '08 
F. B. Shaw, '96 
S. P. Huntington, ' I 3 
S. D. Samson, '1 3 
H. p. Crosby, '09 
S. D. Samson, ' I 3 













^^1^ 


T\ 








M 






"? 








1 


^ 


1 


ii 


^H^^i 


s 




k- " 


N 


M 


/ 




^"^'H 


^1^1 








1 






! 




_ 


, "^ 




■ 




L-.. 





















155 




RevieAV of Season, 1910 

UR SECOND year in hockey has proved that not only will this sport 
thrive here, but that teams which will rank high in intercollegiate 
circles can be sent out. 

Our victories over Springfield, Wesleyan, and, best of all, 

Amherst entitle us to look back with satisfaction to that which has 

been, and to look forward without dread to the season before 

us. We have lost only one of our veterans of last year, and with 

the wealth of promising material in the lower classes there is no doubt that we can turn 

out another winning team. 

Our needs in equipment are great. Lacking a coach it will be only through con- 
sistent work on the part of the men that our team will prove a success. Improvements 
on the rink of last year are needed and a system for flooding it should be developed. 
But in spite of all disadvantages the spirit of Old Bay State will help us to victorieis 
in the com;ng season as it has in the past. 




Hockey Games 



December 


II 


At Amherst 


Massachusetts 


2 


Northampton 
Y. M. C. A. 


1 


January 


8 


At Amherst 


Massachusetts 


3 


S. T. S. 


2 


January 


15 


At Williamstown 


Massachusetts 





Williams 


10 


January 


28 


At Amherst 


Massachu.setls 


2 


Wesleyan 





February 


9 


At Amherst 


Massachusetts 


3 


Amliersl 


1 


February 


12 


At Amlicrsl 


Massachusetts 





Trinity 


1 


February 


19 


At Sprmgfield 


Massachusetts 


2 


S. T. S. 


3 



156 




1910 

Louis Be^andt 

l. g. schermerhorn 

G. p. NiCKERSON 



Hockey Team 

Officers 

Captain 

Manager 

Assistant Manager 

Team, 1909-10 



1911 

J. F. Adams 

G. P. NiCKERSON 

H. H. Wood 



A. J. Ackerman, Coal 
A. G. Bentley, Point 
J. F. Adams, Cover Point 
C. B. Heath, Cover Point 



Louis Brandt, Center 
Curtis Peckham, Rover 
W. C. Sanctuary, Left Wing 
C. H. Brewer, Right Wing 



157 





Revie\v of Season of 1910 

LTHOUGH tennis is only in its second year at M. A. C. it is extremely 
gratifying to glance over the record made by the team during the 
past season. Of the eight matches played six were victories and two 
ties, thus leaving a clean slate. Springfield Training School and 
Holyoke Canoe Club were the first teams to meet defeat at our hands. 
The next match with the fast Union College team resulted in a tie. 
Then came other victories over Conn. Aggie and Training School. 
The final test of the season came on the Maine trips. There we played Bates, Colby and 
the University of Maine, the first two victories and the last a tie. 

The prospects for the coming season are very encouraging. The management is 
preparmg a schedule which will bring us in touch with many of the leading New England 
colleges and so there opens another opportunity for extending our reputation along this 
branch of athletics. Fellows, we need the earnest co-operation of every man in college 
for the coming season in our efforts to equal the excellent record made by the team in 
1910, for its the Old Mass'chusetts spirit that helps us win. 



I^B '^ 


9 




^ 


■HfijcMyflfe^^^ , ,^- 


_^ 



158 




1910 




Officers 




1911 


A. F. Roc 


KWOOD 


Captain 




L. M. Johnson 


F. L. Thomas 


Manager 




J. M. Heald 


J. M. Heald 


Assistant Manager 








Tennis Team, 1910 






A. F. 
L. M 


Rockwood 
Johnson 


Matches 




D. Y. Lin 
H. T. Roehrs 


April 30 
May 7 

May 10 
May 21 
May 26 
June 1 
June 2 
June 3 


At Springfield 
At Holyoke 

At Amherst 
At Amherst 
At Amherst 
At Lev/iston 
At Waterville 
At Orono 


Massachusetts 
Massachusetts 

Massachusetts 
Massachusetts 
Massachusetts 
Massachusetts 
Massachusetts 
Massachusetts 


5 

4 

3 
6 
6 
4 
5 
2 


S. T. S 
Holyoke Canoe 

Club 2 
Union 3 
S. T. S. 
Conn. A. C. 
Bates 2 
Colby 
U. of M. 2 






Total Massachusetts 


35 


Opponents 9 






159 








CLASS 




ATHLETICS 



1912 Class Contests 

Freshman Year 



Rope-Pull 
Football 



Rope-Pull 

Football 

Basketball 



Winners 

1912 3 ft. 6 in. Basketball 

Tie 



0—0 



Baseba 



Sophomore Year 



1912 
1913 

1913 



31 ft. 6 in. 
0—8 
5—9 



Hockey 
Baseball 



1912 
1912 



1912 
1912 



Freshman Rope Pull Team 

Won by 1 9 1 2 3 ft. 6 in. 
160 



18 ft. 9 in. 

5—2 



5 ft. I in. 
9—7 



% 




■^K^' Sl^ffl^E 


lJ 




nU^^^^R^^K^Vl^A'— 


It^McBfii 


IHMNB^HIS^SMl&^affG^a 


gi^i^ig^^tmiium 




Freshman Football Team 

Score: 1911—0; 1912—0 




Freshman Basketball Team 

Score: 1912—18; 1911—9 
161 



1912 



W--~ 



iriDEX 



1 



Freshman Baseball Team 



Score: 1912—5; 1911—2 



Williams, Pitcher and Center Field 
Curran, Pitcher and Center Field 
Durling, First Base 
Covill, Third Base 
McGarr, Right Field 



Hickey, Second Base 
Carpenter, Second Base 
Ackerman, Short Stop 
Muller, Left Field 
McLean, Right Field 



Peckham, Catcher 




Sophomore Rope Pull Team 

Won by 1912 31 ft. 6 in. 



162 




Sophomore Hockey Team 



Score: 1912—5; 1913—1 



Sophomore Baseball Team 



Score: 1912—9; 1913—7. 



Fagerstrom, Catcher 
Carpenter, First Base 
Ackerman, Third Base 
Brown, Short Stop 
Walker, Right Field 



Peckham, Second Base 

McGarr, Center Field 

Muller, Left Field 

Shaw, Right Field 

Williams, Right Field and Pitcher 



Curran, Right Field and Pitcher 



163 




Sophomore Cross Country Team 

Result: 1912—75; 1910—63; 1911—38; 1913—33. 





164 



COLLEGE 
ORGANIZATIONS 





Y. M. C. A. 



Robert W. Wales, 1912 . 
Herbert J. Baker, 191 1 . 
Percy W. Pickard, 191 1 . 
Roland H. Patch, 191 1 . 
S. Miller Jordon, 1913 . 
Charles H. White 
Pres. Kenyon L. Butterfield 
Herbert J. Baker . 
Roland H. Patch . 
Marshall C. Pratt 
Francis S. Madison 
Herbert J. Baker 
Edgar M. Brown 
Alden C. Brett 
Frank B. Hills 
Nils P. Larsen 



President 

Vice-President 

. Treasurer 

Recording Secretary 

Corresponding Secretary 

Graduate Secretary 

Advisory Committee 

Bible Study Committee 

. Devotional Committee 

Membership Committee 

New Student Committee 

Mission Study Committee 

Handbook Committee 

Social Committee 

Music Committee 

. Librarian 



166 




Dramatic Society 



John E. Dudley, Jr. 

W. J. BiRDSALL 

S. M. Jordan . 
E. B. Young . 
George Zabriskie, 2nd 
R. H. Van Zwaluenburg 



J. E. Dudley, Jr. 
G. P. Nickerson 
R. C. Robinson 

A. H. Sharpe 

1912 
Jesse Carpenter, Jr. 
L. E. Gelinas 
F. B. Hills 

B. G. Southwick 
E. I. Wilde 

E. B. Young 



Members 



. President 
Vice-President 
. Secretary 
. Treasurer 
. Manager 
Assistant Manager 



1913 
O. G. Anderson 
H. E. Goodnough 

F. D. Griggs 
H. W. Hyland 
S. M. Jordon 
W. S. Moir 

R. H. Van Zwaluenburg 
George Zabriskie, 2nd 
1914 

G. W. Simmons 
F. W. Read 



167 




RIFLE CLUB 




Review of Season, 1910 

LTHOUGH inaugurated but a few years ago the rise of Rifle Shoot- 
ing as an intercollegiate sport has been most rapid. Last year there 
were twenty-two colleges represented by teams, while many were 
only prevented from entering the contests by a lack of facilities, which 
the government will soon provide. 

The success of the rifle teams in the championship matches of 
last year was most gratifying. The Indoor Team won its match, 
setting at the time a new intercollegiate record. Two of our men tied with a Washing- 
ton State man for the Gallery Championship of the United States. The Outdoor 
Team also set a new record, winning with a comfortable lead over George Washington, 
their nearest rivals. New individual records at the two and three hundred yard ranges 
were established, and the five hundred yard record, which is held by one of our men, 
was tied. 

The loss of but two men from the Indoor and the return of all the veterans of the 
Outdoor Team makes it safe to predict another successful year in this sport. 




IliH 




The Rifle Club 



A. H. Sharpe 
H. C. Walker 
P. A. Racicot 
A. C. Brett . 



President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 



Indoor Rifle Team 

Winners of Indoor Intercollegiate Championship. 



A. H. Sharpe 
G. W. Paulsen 
F. S. Beeman 



H. J. Baker 
P. A. Racicot 
W. W. Hayward 

Outdoor Rifle Team 



F. A. McLaughlin 
ri. C. Walker 
E. R. Lloyd 
A. C. Brett 



Winners of Outdoor Intercollegiate Championship. 
Washington, D. C, June 18, 1910 



A. H. Sharpe 
F. A. McLaughlin 
P. A. Racicot 



135 
132 
118 



L. O. Stevenson 
A. C. Brett 
E. R. Lloyd 



135 
132 
130 



169 





WITH THE ADDITION of an instructor devoting 
a large part of hi; time to tiie work, the contests in PubHc 
Speaking took on a larger scope and interest than before. 

The eighteenth annual contest in Oratory was held April 
13, 1910, when the following men contested: W. E. Leonard, 
10, "Democracy in Our Colleges"; Louis Brandt, '10, 
"Child Labor a National Problem"; E. H. Turner, '10, "The 
Crusade we are Awaiting"; T. J. Moreau, '12, "The Prob- 
lem of the American City." First place was given to T. J. 
Moreau, and second place to Louis Brandt. 

The thirty-eighth annual Burnham contest in Declama- 
l on was held June 1st, 1910. The following contestants 
appeared upon the program: T. J. Moreau, '12. "Dangerous 
Legislation," by James McDowell; H. W. Hyland, '13, 
"Our Honored Dead," by Henry Ward Beecher; H. E. 
Jenks, '13. "Our Duty to the Philippines," by William Mc- 
Kinley; L. W. Burby. '13, "The Solution of the Southern 
Problem, by Booker T. Washington; H. M. Baker, '13, 
"The New South," by Henry W. Grady; F. D. Griggs, 
"The Commonwealth of Massachusetts," by Wflliam E. 
Russell; R. K. Clapp. '12, "A Plea for Cuba," by John M. 
Thurston; A. N. Hallowell, "Reply to Lincoln," by Stephen 
A. Douglas. H. M. Baker was awarded first place and F. 
D. Griggs second place. 

170 





Debating 




HE Debating Club was organized early in 1 909 to foster an interest 
in public speaking and particularly m debate. It holds weekly 
meetings for the discussion of public questions. A credit of one 
hour is given for a year's work. On April 29th a debate was held 
with Rhode Island State College in which the club was represented 

by Bernhard Ostrolenk, 'II, and J. M. Heald, '12. They received the unanimous decis:on 

of the judges. 

The debate with Bates College occurred May 20, 1910. Irwm C. Gilgore, 

Harold F. Willard and Benjamin G. Southwick ably defended the proposition, 

"Resolved, That the initiative and referendum should be adopted by the states. " The 

team put up a strong fight but the decision went to Bates. 



171 




riETT/lWAnPE 









Officers 








F. C. Kenney 




. President 


C. R. Green 




Vice-President 


C. R. Duncan ..... 


Secretary and Treasurer 


A. V. OSMUN 




Chairman Executive Committee 






Treck Masters 




F. A. Waugh 


H. D. Haskins 


A. A. Mackimmie 






Trecks for 1911 




January 


7 


Skating Party 


. G. P. Nickerson, ' 1 1 


January 


14 


Snow Shoe Party 










J. F. Merrill 


January 


28 


Mount Warner 










L. O. Stevenson, ' 1 1 


February 


11 


Mount Lincoln 










A. A. Mackimmie 


February 


21 


Sugarloaf Range 










F. C. Kenney 


March 


4 


Mount Norwattock 










C. R. Green 


March 


18 


Sugaring-Off . 










. W. R. Hart 


April 


8 


Holyoke Range 










. P. L. Reynolds 


April 


15 


Whately Glen 










C. R. Duncan 


April 


29 


Ashfield 










. H. D. Haskins 


May 


6 


Mount Nonotuck 










. L. S. McLaine 


May 


13 


Mount Toby . 










. F. B. McKay 


May 


27 


Mount Ascutney, Vt. 










. Pres. Butterlicld 



172 




Stock Judging Team 



A. T. Conant 



P. W. Pickard 



H. A. Pauly 



Winners of the N. E. F. A. S. Intercollegiate Contest 



Brockton Fair, October 4, 1910 



Highest Individual Score: P. W. Pickard. M. A. C. 



173 




Apple Packing and Judging Team 

A. R. Jenks R. C. Banovvs H. J. Baker 

Winners of First Place at the New Hampshire Fruit Show 
Manchester, N. H., October 20, 1910 



174 



1912 



ffl^S .:' 



■^M^/ 



inDEX 



Stockbridge Club 

N. H. Hill President 

p. W. PiCKARD ........ Vice-President 

H. A. Pauly ........ Secretary and Treasurer 

Executive Committee 

H. A. Pauly J. A. Foord 

A. R. Jenks F. A. Waugh 



Entomological Journal Club 



Prof. H. T. Fernald 
W. S. Regan 
J. H. Merrill 



Prof. E. N. Gates 
O. C. Bartlett 
M. T. Smulyan 
F. L. Thomas 



A. I. Bourne 
J. N. Summers 
L. S. McLaine 



Debating Club 

R. C. Barrows ......... President 

R. K. Clapp ......... Vice-President 

D. F. Baker .......... Secretary 

J. D. French . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer 

N. p. Larsen .......... Reporter 

H. A. Brown ......... Credit Secretary 

175 





M 






Wj^. 











Alden C. Brett 

E. H. Bodfish 

F. A. Castle . 
L. E. Fagerstrom 



Index Board 



Editor-in-Chief 

Artist 

Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 



W. E. Philbrick 
R. R. Parker 



Associate Editors 



J. A. Harlow 
A. W. Dodge 



178 




College Signal 



Board of Editors 



E. M. Brown, 1911 . 
H. F. Willard, 1911 

F. A. Prouty, 1911 . 
I. W. Davis, 1911 . 
A. P. Bursley, 1911 . 
R. N. Hallovvell, 1912 
A. C. Brett, 1912, . 
M. C. Pratt, 1912 . 



Editor-in-Chief 

Managing Editor 

. Athletic Notes 

Alumni Notes 

Competition Editor 

. Assistant Editor 

College Notes 

Department Notes 



Business Department 



P. W. Allen, 1911 . 

A. W. Dodge, 1912 . 

R. H. Van Zwaluenburg, 1913 

S. M. Jordan. 1913 . 



Business Manager 

Assistant Business Manager 

Circulation 

Circulation 



179 



ML 



1912 



■•■•■I5i 



inDEX 



In Memoriam 



The M. A. C. Literary Magazine 



Died 



June, 1910 



180 



MUSICAL CLUBS 





H. H. Howe 
F. A. Prouty 
F. B. Hills 
J. W. Wood 
R. p. Walker 
T. J. Ward 



F. A. Castle . 
L. N. Pease . 
J. D. French 
R. R. Melloon 

Second Tenors 



First Tenor 

First Tenor 

First Tenor 

First Tenor 



Second Tenor 
Second Tenor 



Second 
Second 
Second 
Second 



Tenor 
Tenor 
Tenor 
Tenor 



First Bass 



C. A. Smith . 
H. C. Walker . 
F. D. Griggs . 
J. B. Cobb . 
George Zabriskie 



G. W. Ells 
F. J. Clegg 
H. D. Brown 
A. R. Krieble 
D. W. Gibson 



Second Bass 



First Bass 

First Bass 

First Bass 

First Bass 

First Bass 



Second Bass 
Second Bass 
Second Bass 
Second Bass 
Second Bass 



182 



1912 




inDEX 



ITJ 



Orchestra 



p. A. Racicot, 1911, Leader 



P. A. Racicot .... 








Violin 


R. W. Wales .... 








Violin 


U. W. Levine .... 








Violin 


B. P. Graves . . . ■ . 








Violin 


J. D. French .... 








Violin 


J. E. Hutchinson 








Piano 


M. G. Tarbeli .... 








Cornet 


H. H. Jenney .... 








. Clarionet 


T. A. Nicollett 




'Cello 


F. D. Griggs .... 








Drum 



Mandolin Club 



S. M. Jordan, 1913, Leader 








. First Mandolin 


T. J. Godvin . 








. First Mandolin 


M. L. Sibley . 










First Mandolin 


H. B. Brown 










. First Mandolin 


D. R. Tower . 










. First Mandolin 


F. A. McLaughlin 










Second Mandolin 


G. M. Allen . 










Second Mandolin 


M. Baker 










Second Mandolin 


N. J. Nichols . 










Banjo 


C. M. Streeter . 










Banjo 


J. D. French . 










Violin 


G. W. Tupper . 










Guitar 


T. Nicolet 










•Cello 


H. T. Roehrs . 










. Mandola 



183 




Clark Cadet Band 



R. L. Whitney 
W. C. Sanctuary 
J. M. Heald 
A. C. Brett 
F. B. Hills 
R. A. Warner 
S. P. Huntington 
F. D. Griggs 
L. P. Drury 
H. W. Hyland 
A. P. McDoiigall 
H. D. Barslow 



C. L. Beals 
L. W. Burley 
I. Coleman 
W. A. Davis 
W. C. Forbush 
N. J. Frost 
F. L. Gray 
H. H. Jenny 
L. P. Howard 
M. D. Lincoln 
J. A. Macone 
H. J. Morse 



P. O. Peterson 
G. A. Post 
F. A. Prouty 
R. A. Prouty 
J. L. Selden 
S. P. Puffer 
M. G. Tarbell 

E. S. Wilbur 
S. Williams 

W. F. Fisherdick 

F. W. Reed 



184 






*'!{";'?i'"¥i 





1912 




™EXrj 



Junior Prom 



February 25, 1910 



E. L. Winn, Chair 



A. P. Bursley 
N. H. Hill 
P. W. Pickard 



H. W. Blaney 

E. A. Larrabee 

F. A. Prouty 



I. W. Davis 
H. A. Pauly 
L. O. Stevenson 



Prof. E. A. White 



Faculty 



Prof. J. A. Foord 



Mrs. W. N. Berry 

Mrs. E. K. Eyerly 

Mrs. F. C. Sears 

Mrs. E. A. White 



Patronesses 



Mrs. A. V. Osmun 

Mrs. J. B. Paige 

Mrs. W. D. Hurd 

Mrs. P. B. Hasbrouck 



186 




Sophomore-Senior Promenade 



S. Williams 
C. C. Pearson 
J. F. Martin 

Prof. C. E. Gordon 
L. S. Dickinson 



Gov. Eben S. Draper 
Mrs. C. E. Gordon 
Mrs. A. A. MacKimmie 



June 21, 1910 

Committee 

Ralph R. Parker, Chairman 

G. W. Tupper 
A. J. Ackerman 
E. I. Shaw 



Patrons and Patronesses 

Mrs. Eben S. Draper 
Mrs. W. D. Hurd 
Pres. K. L. Butterfield 
Mrs. V. B. McKay 



W. E. Philbrick 
T. J. Moreau 
J. M. Heald 

A. A. MacKimmie 
H. W. French 



Lucius Tuttle 

Mrs. K. L. Butterfield 

Mrs. J. E. Ostrander 




187 




Freshman Banquet, 1912 



New American House, Boston, April 23 


1909 




Menu 






Bluepoints 






Chicken Gumbo 




Olives 




Radishes 


Ba 


ked Hahbut, a la Mornay 




Roast Sirloin 


of Beef Fresh Mushroom 


Sauce 


Delmonico Potatoes 


Roman Punch 

Chiffonade Salad 

Strawberry Shortcake 


Green Peas 


Frozen Pudding 




Assorted Cakes 


Roquefort Cheese 


Demi Tasse 


Crackers 


Cigars 


188 


Cigarettes 




Toasts 

E. I. Shaw, Toastmasier 

1912, Who? T. J. Moreau 

Class Spirit W. E. Philbrick 

Faculty . . . . . . , . . . A. C. Brett 

Smoke Rings . . . . . . . . . F. A. Castle 

The Fussers of 1912 . . . . . . . . J. T. Finnegan 

Our Alma Mater . . . . . . . . R. R. Parker 

Committees 
Banquet 

W. J. Birdsall H. C. Walker J. W. CoviU 

Attendance 

H. C. Walker T. J. Moreau C. S. Peckham 

R. W. Wales 

189 




y i(^ 




Clark Cadet Regiment Roster 

Field Staff 



S. R. Parsons . 
A. P. Bursley . 
P. W. Pickard 
L. O. Stevenson 
A. H. Sharpe . 



Major 

Major 

. Captain and Adjutant 

First Lieutenant and Quartermaster 

. Captain and Ordnance Officer 



First Battalion 
Company A, H. F. Willard 
Company B, H. J. Baker 
Company C, E. A. Larrabee 



Captains 



Second Battalion 

Company D, D. C. Gilgore 
Company E, F. A. McLaughlin 
Company F, H. H. Howe 




190 




Commencement, 1910 

Baccalaureate Address, Sunday, June 19 

President Kenyon L. Butterfield 



Class Day Exercises 



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



By Class President 
R. J. Fiske 
W. E. Leonard 
W. R. Clarke 
S. C. Brooks 
M. S. Hazen 
R. S. Eddy 
L. Brandt 



Commencement Exercises, Wednesday, June 22 

Commencement Address: Lucius Tuttle, President of Boston & Maine Railroad. 



191 



1912 




IHDEX 



Awards and Prizes 



Grinnell Prizes : 



To members of the Senior Class who passed the best, second best, and third 
best examinations, oral and written, in theoretical and practical agriculture. 

First prize, $25, Frank T. Haynes, Sturbridge, Mass. 
Second prize, $15, Roger S. Eddy, Dorchester, Mass. 
Third prize, $10, Francis S. Bseman, Ware, Mass. 

Flint Prizes : 

The Flint Prizes to members of the Junior and Senior Classes delivering the 
best and second best oration. 

First prize. $20, Theodore J. Moreau, Turners Falls, Mass. 
Second prize, $15, Louis Brandt, Everett, Mass. 

Burnham Prizes : 

To Freshmen and Sophomores for excellence m declamat on. 

First prize, $15, Horace M. Baker, Selbyville, Del. 
Second prize, $ 1 0, Frederick D. Griggs, Chicopee, Mass. 
Honorable mention to Theodore J. Moreau, Turners Falls, 
Mass. 

Debating Prizes : 

To the three men ranking highest in competitive debate, $15. 

Irvin C. Gilgorc. Schenectady, N. Y. 
Harold F. Willard, Leominster, Mass. 
Benjamin G. Southwick, Buckland, Mass. 

192 



\vm 




iriDEX 



Forestry Prize 



Given by the Bay State Agricultural Society as the J. W. D. French Prize 
for the best essay on arboriculture 

$25, Edgar M. Brown, Moosick, Mass. 



General Improvement Prize : 

Given to that member of the Sophomore Class, who, during his first two 
years in College, has shown the greatest improvement in scholarship, character, 
and example. 

$25, Herbert J. Stack, Conway, Mass. 

Hill's Botanical Prizes : 

For the best herbarium. 

$15, Sumner C. Brooks, Amherst, Mass. 

For the best collection of Massachusetts trees and shrubs 

$10, Sumner C. Brooks, Amherst, Mass. 

For the best collection of Massachusetts woods. 

$10, Sumner C. Brooks, Amherst, Mass. 



Military Honors and Prizes : 

Among the officers reported to the Adjutant-General of the United States, 
and to the Adjutant-General of Massachusetts, for high merit in their military 
work, the following graduated with highest honors: 

Major Roger S. Eddy 

Captain Henry A. Brooks 

Captain Frank T. Haynes 

Captain Horace W. French 

Captain Edward H. Turner 

First Lieutenant Lawrence S. Dickinson 

193 



1^ 



1912 









Wmc 



Prizes 



To the winner of the Company competitive drill, a flag, to Company B. 

To the Captain of the best drilled Company, a sabre with scabbard, to Frank T. 
Haynes, '10. 

To the Captain of second best drilled Company, a sabre, presented by Roger S. 
Eddy, to Henry A. Brooks, '10. 

For individual drill in the manual or arms and firings: 
Gold medal, J. Dudley French, '13. 
Silver medal, Herman C. Walker, '12. 
Bronze medal, Harry F. Willard, '11. 

To the Junior having the highest military standing, a gold medal, Allyn P. Burs- 
ley, '11. 

To the Sophomore having the highest military standing, a gold medal, Ralph R. 
Parker, '12. 

To the Freshman having the highest military standing, a silver medal, Norman R. 
Clark, "13. 




194 



1Q12 



mm-. 



mi 



-<«^y>- 



inDEX 



" Gordonisms '* 




Doc. Gordon (in Geology). — 
"Do we find many rocks in the liquid 
state?" 

Merrill.— "White Rock." 
Doc. (passing a field covered with 
boulders of all shapes and sizes). — 
"This is a good example of an ice de- 
posit." (Just then an ice house was 
passed.) 

Shaw (disgustedly). — "Huh! 
Any fool would know that." 

Merrill (on a Geology trip, and 
noticing the storm clouds). — "We're 
likely to get soused." 

Doc. — "I guess we're not near 
enough to Hamp for that." 
Doc. (lecturing to Geology class). — "If an earthquake should occur or Robinson 

should fall on the floor " 

Doc. (after Peckham has finished reciting). — "I am supposed to be teaching and 
not conducting a hot air exhibition." 

Doc. — "All gnathostomes have jaws, and this is a very noticeable feature in 
'some' of the higher types. 

S^,,,/,^,}/, ^//„iy...7^^ ^ ^9/0. 

J(.^, ^ S'. ^.^^.^.^^ML^ 

Tc^ T^. I^. MILvLvE^a^T, Op. 
JEWELER and OPTICIAN. == 

MvitCH'wra' Pow •rcONO ooo» mohtm or FosT Omcr 

/f/0 



jf ,yf 








A Dictionary of Campus Terms 

AUNDRY. — A place where clothes are mangled. 

Physical Director. — Now obsolete. 

Canned goods. — Flunked students. 

"Makins." — Anything from "Bull Durham" to "Just Suits." 

Barrel. — An object under which fellows can crawl. 

Gym. — A place of physical torture. 

Draper Hall. — Pseudo-Cascaret factory. 
Drill. — An odious term used to designate one of the required courses. 
Skunk. — A name applied to anyone in general, irrespective of social standing. 
Treasurer's Office. — Where it's all going out and nothing coming back. 
Pit. — Hades under King Toggles. 

Class Meeting. — A training school for young wind-jammers. 
Co-ed. — A mild excitement. 
Math. — An "unknown quantity." 
Stenographers. — Applicants for matrimony. 
College Store. — A synonym for rough-house. 
Chapel. — A necessary evil. 
Pond. — Where Freshmen reflect. 
T. O. C. — Something seldom seen. 



197 



1912 




iiriDEX 



lU 



Short RecitatioDfeby Peckham 
in Geology 

OW I shall endeavor to expound somewhat on subterranean deposi- 
tion. The deposits which are profusely emitted from a saturated 
solution of calcium carbonate are at first opaque and very friable 
and will crumble if you look hard at them. The aqua pura comes 
trickling down through the precipitous faults of the lithosphere, 
pauses a moment in an insignificant droplet on the roof of the cav- 
ernous cave, just long enough to deposit a microscopic nnglet of 
lime, which eventually becomes a stalactite, then hurls itself surreptitiously to the floor 
of the cavern, where it starts the construction of a stalagmite, which is destined to grow 
up and meet its affinity, the stalactite, if the factor time is comprehensive enough. In the 
lapse of ages these deposits become solidified and translucent. 

When such conditions exist the resonance which is experienced upon the production 
of a musical tone, is sublime. The sound entering one of these translucent columns 
dances about until it fairly permeates the entire structure, then lingers for a moment 
before it floats on to another column, where similar gyrations ensue, enthusing the sur- 
prised listener with the most beautiful emotions. In conclusion, it might be added that 
these caves of which I speak produce a very gratifying sensation on the optic nerve. 




An Ode to Myself 

Arouse, white-armed muses, and give three rousing cheers. 

And give them all to me. 
For I'm going to sing a song to myself, 

A song to myself — dost see? 
"I am, I am, I am, I am Noyes," 
Noyes the invincible, Noyes the unquenchable. 
The incorrigible — mea maxima culpable, 
Gloria in excelsis. — Amen. 

198 



1912 




inDEX 



o 




We Would Like to See 

Dr. P. L. Reynolds on the job. 

A few more co-eds (You're a liar). 

"Billy" without a cigarette. 

The faculty at chapel at least once a week 

Bodfish with a haircut. 

Less rough-housing in Economics. 

"Blokie" without his crutch. 

Faegerstrom working on this book. 

Pearson in action at Smith. 

"Pop" Hart sober. 

Hickey with the "Makings." 



"Prof." Eyerly wake up. 

Beer bottles removed from in front of South 
College. 

"Ben" Southwick remove his carcass from Hurd's 
office. 

Visitors excluded from the Drill Hall on Sunday 
afternoons. 

Beer served in the "hash-house." 

At this moment, we are unable to print any- 
thing more in this vein, but there are several other 
things we would like to see, and only the fact that 
we are "perfect gentlemen" prohibits us from 
publishing them for the general public's critical 
eye. 



T/n E 1.30 /\ ^I, 




199 



1912 






jfiDEX 




The 



Janitor 
Taeny Bent 



Amalgamated Association 

for the Suppression of Lizzie Boys 



President 
Canuck Moreau 



Treasurer 
Tony McGarr 



Vice-President 
Heff Walker 



Office Force 



Chief Executioner 
Johnnie Clapp 



Telephone Operator 
Ben Southwick 



Assistants 



Ed Young 
Doc Boland 
Swede Faegerstrom 
Dick Powers 
Melvin Graves 



^^^i^^ii^h^-- 




201 



€V, 



1Q12 






iriDEX 



O ROC EIR, 

-iCrocbery,. Wooden Ware. Paints, Window Glass, Farming Tools, 
Seeds. /< , 

^TnJter^.Ma^..jl^.L<U,....-!'.^~l9i/ 7) 

k ^^-^ 



^ 



street 



Salesman 




We recommen d f\01^FC(^^ 
_ThzWhakzomc BA.KtNG POWDER.___ 

MM CASE OF ERROR PLEASE: Pi^TUFJN THJSBIUJl,. 



202 




n.h 'ulii. -'i I 



or 

INTEREST 
TO 

v-/ v^ X-*- JL/ jw vJlEi*' 

MEN 



A lEADffl IN BORlfSOUf 
LLMEti 
UNLLt 



I i 



^■^._ PEHItANT 



/^, 



4r^- 



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/^. 



Bis Wr«.tl r3 Kctti] 



FRID<r llt.1'7 
THE fMiSiruPS 



?hls Sunday Ni^ht 

Big Concert ! 




_/ 
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KX| 








Kid Gray (mixing putty in Floriculture). — "This maiies me think of the time I 
was a little boy; I used to mix putty." 

Prof. White. — "That wasn't very long ago, was it?" 

Dr. Cauce. — "Where do we find the most sheep?" 
Terry. — "Montana and Wall Street." 

Billy (to class after a paddling exhibition). — "Gentlemen, you must stand on 
your own basis." 

1912 (feelingly). — "We can stand on it, but we can't sit in it.' 

Dr. Cauce (naming some cane sugar states). — "Can you give any other source of 
cane?" 

Shaw. — "Adam raised Cain." 



204 



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206 



1912 




IHDEX 




15th Chapter of Genioxidus 

N THE thirty and fifth year after the reign Wilham of the Great it 
came about that Prexy became ruler of M. A. C. and bought the 
hill which is east of the great sea for ten and four talents of silver. 

And it came to pass that the year following saw many young 
trees called apple planted, and they found favor in the sight of the 
lord and waxed exceedmg great. 

So it came to pass that in the years following, the fruit of the 
trees called apple waxed fat and luscious. 

And it happened that for many years the people of the city of M. A. C. were 
not many and lo there were plenty for all and they lived on the fat of the land. 

Now it came to pass that the people of the city of M. A. C, now called Massa- 
chusetts, grew and multiplied and the fruit of the hill, now called Orchard, was not 
sufficient to supply the wants of the people and those of the king, Prexy. 

So since the wants of the king, Prexy, would not be denied, a guard was set upon 
the hill called Orchard and two of the people of the city were laid hold upon. 

Whereupon the king, Prexy, calleth unto him the wise men of the city, which are 
called the Senate. 

Now the king, Prexy, was exceeding wroth and causeth the two people of the 
city of Massachusetts to lose many talents of silver, for swiping the fruit. 

The wisest of the Senate calleth a great assemblage of the people and pleadeth 
with them not to touch the forbidden fruit. 

And it came to pass that the people grew exceeding thin and lean because their 
food and sustenance was taken away from them, and nevermore will the people wax 
fat on the land which floweth with milk and honey. 




207 



1Q12 



(arf 



'■m^ 



im 



inDEX 



tl 



i^l-- 



mm 



.#v^^ APPA /f^ffe. . 










Alpha Chapter 



Pass Word 

"Guinne the Makings" 



Grip 



FOUNDED 1492. 

Counter with left, right to solar plexus 

Officers 



Most Worshipful Souse 

Frank Bernhard Hills 



Vice Souse 

William Richard Bent 



Guardian of the Keg 

Joseph Alvin Harlow 



Custodian of tfie Papers Custodian of tfie "Bull" 

Robert Webster Wales Fred Arlo Castle 

Keeper of the Sacred Plug 
William Edwin Philbrick 
208 



1912 



^, 



IHDEX 



171 



Undergraduate Members 

Herbert James Stack Theodore Joseph Moreau 



Ray Ethan Torrey 
Charles Cornish Pearson 
George Wilbur Tupper 



Frank A. Waugh 
Dr. P. L. Reynolds 
Capt. George C. Martin 



M 



elvin Vjraves 



In Facultate 



Sidney B. Haskell 



In Urbe 



I. M. Labrovitz 



Newton John Frost 
Merle Raymond Brown 
Howard Holmes Wood 



Edward A. White 
William R. Hart 
Robert Wilson Neal 



"Pat" Foley 



Watchword 

"Nectar, the beer that made Olympus famous." 



Political Science 

Polly was a naughty bird, 
A naughty bird and fly ; 

If Polly had to take this course. 
Now wouldn't Polly Sci? 




209 



1912 






IHDEX 




312 ihDty, E)0/)RP /)T Work 



Wearers of the "B'' 



^i^W, 



•Bull" Mernll 
'Bill" Bent 
"Brombo" O'Flynn 
Si" Williams 



"Red" Ackerman 

Boone" Tower 
"Skunk" Wilde 
"Ben" Southwick 



"Steve" Puffer 

All America Selections for 1910 

"Bull" Merrill 

"Ben" Southwick 
"Bill" Bent 

210 




1912 




iriDEX 




Poem 



A Freshman did algebra hate, 
And met with the usual fate. 
He did beller and boo. 
Asked his Prof, what to do. 
And was told for a year he must wait. 






fACULTY TU Z z LES 



211 



1912 



jj.. 



iMDEX 



Toggles. — "If a man cheat me once, shame on him; if he cheat me tvfice, shame 
on me." 



The longest way round is the drunk- 
est way home. 




212 




John T. Finneean 
Frank A. Prouty 



ATQ — Brown University 



Chief Favorite 

Alden Clarence Brett 

Ex- Favorites 

Waldo D. Barlow, '09 
George P. Nickerson 



Leonard S. McLaine 
Jay M. Heald 



Affiliated Chapters 

^rA — Worcester Polytechnic Institute 

Motto 

"They don't come back." 



Blckie to Parker (inspecting North). — "Parker, do you see that mirror? You 
couldn't see your face in it if you wanted to. Well, I suppose you wouldn't want to 
anyway." 

Course 3 — Janitoriology, Prof. Canavan, 3 hours, credit 1 0, leading to degree 
of B. Br. 

The seven wonders of the world: 
1 . Torrey. 
2. Torrey 
3. Torrey. 
4. Torrey. 
5. Torrey 
6. Torrey. 
7. Torrey. 



213 



1Q12 




inDEX 




Taunton, Mass., October 15, 1910. 
EAR SON:— 

Mother and I have talked it over and regret to tell you, judg- 
ing from your letters, that you are denying yourself some of the 
necessities of life at college. While we believe that a student should 
study hard, there should be recreation along with it. No college 
man of to-day should neglect his social side. If your motor boat 
is becoming unreliable, as you intimated in your last letter, get 
another one. Nothing is more aggravating than to have a motor boat that breaks down 
when one least expects it. To-day, by express, we have sent you a new automobile. 
It is one that mother and I took a fancy to one day last week. It is a new model, and 
we think it is an improvement over the one you now have. If you cannot dispose of 
your old one, ship it back and we will give it to the superintendent. He says he is 
getting tired of the one he has, anyway. Write and let us know how you like it. We 
are so busy now that we may not get time to come up and see you for several weeks. 
Love and best wishes. 

FATHER. 




214 



1912 




ItiDEX 



Easy Steps in English 



OOK, children, what have we here? This is a human being. 
Are you sure it is a man? Yes, almost. 

What does this man do? He is supposed to be the Physical 
Director of a college. 

What is his chief occupation? To draw his pay. 
What are the two letters after his name? They are M. D. 
What do they mean? They mean Doctor of Medicine. 
Is the man a doctor? Please, teacher, I don't want to tell. 
How came he here? I don't know. 
How long will he stay? God only knows. 

Note. — Teachers will go over this lesson thoroughly with the pupils, before 
attempting anythmg in advance. Committing to memory is advised. 





Evolution in Brief 

Section I. Present. 
Art. 1. Puffer. 
Art. 2. She. 

Section II. — (Futurity Course). 
Art. I. They. 
Art. 2. It. 



'Consider the Willies, how they grow, i^.^i^.jy^ 
They toil not, neither do they spin. 



Yet Solomon in all his glory 'i>j{^' " " 

Was not arrayed like one of these." 



216 





CASCARETU^ CLUB 



They Work While You Sleep. 

Dr. Charles Wellington (Complete Worker) 
Office Hours : 1 2 g. m. to 1 2 g. m. 

Original Cascaret. — G. W. Ells. 
Earlv Risers. — Hutchings, Fitzgerald, Tupper. 
Small Doses. — Caldwell, Deminc, Brown, Raymond. 
Slim Doses. — Hamblin, Hills, Torrey, Turner. 

Pink Pill^ for Pale People. — Heald, Terry, Walker, Wilde, McGarr, Fowler, 
Bent, Hickey. 

Licorice Drops. — MuUer, Williams, E. R. 

Quinine Pills. — Carpenter, Dee, Grey, Fisherdick, Kingsbury, Warner, Fitts, 

Martin. 

Watchword 

"You don't belong to the regulars, 
You are only a cascaret." 



217 



1912 



^ 



IHDEX 




Poem 



'Spite of all his mamma's appeal 
Little Ben bolts all his meals, 
Then, to show it doesn't hurt. 
Eats some nuts for his dessert ; 
Nuts and bolts, when in solution. 
Build a niron constitution. 




218 



1912 









ai 



-<^$si?-^ 



inDEX 



rTH 



The Alumni 



71 

E. E. THOMPSON, Secretary^. 

Allen, Gideon H., K2, 179 Court Street, New Bedford, Mass., Accountant and Writer. 
*Bassett, Andrew L., Q. T. V., 36 East River, New York City. Business address, 352 Decatur 
Street, Brooklyn, New York, Transfer Agent Central Vermont Railroad Company. 
BiRNIE, W. P., KZ, 34 Stearns Terrace, Springfield, Mass., Manufacturer. 
Bowker, WlLLl.AM H., Concord, Mass., Business address, 43 Chatham Street, Boston, Mass., 

President Bowker Fertilizer Company. Trustee Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Caswell, Lilley B., Alhol, Mass., Civil Engineer. 
CoWLES, Homer L., Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 

Ellsworth, Emory A., 356 Dwight St., Holyoke, Mass., Architect and Civil Engineer. 
Fisher, Jabez F., Fitchburg, Mass., Bookkeeper. 
'Fuller, George E., Address unknown. 
Hawley, Frank W., died October 28, 1883, at Belchertown, Mass. 
Herrick, Frederick St. C, D. G. K., died January 19, 1894, at Lawrence, Mass. 
Leonard, George B., D. G. K., 30 Avon Place, Springfield, Mass., Lawyer, Clerk of Courts, 

LL. B. 
Lyman, Robert W., ^K*, Q. T. V., 1 1 Linden Street, Northampton, Mass., Business address. 
Courthouse, Northampton, Maiss., Registrar of Deeds for Hampshire County, Mass., LL. B. 
Boston University, 1878. 
Morse, James H., died June 21, 1883, at Salem, Mass. 

Nichols, L. A.. KS, 6231 Cottage Grove Avenue, Chicago, 111., Construction Engineer. 
*Norcross, Arthur D., D. G. K., Monson, Mass., Retired. 
Page, Joel B., D. G. K., died August 23, 1902, at Conway, Mass. 
Richmond, S. H., P. O. Box 128, Miami, Florida, Real Estate. 

Russell, William D., <I'K*, D. G. K.., 353 West 85th Street, New York City, Manufacturer. 
Smead, Edwin B., Q. T. V., P. O. Box 335, Hartford, Conn., Principal Walkinson Farm School. 
Sparrow, Lewis A., Northboro, Mass., Farmer. 

Strickland, George P., D. G. K., 3825 So. L Street, Tacoma, Washington, Machinist and En- 
gineer. 
Thompson, Edgar E., 5 Jaques Avenue, Worcester, Mass., Supervising Principal Worcester Schools. 
Tucker, George H., died October 1, 1889, at Spring Creek, Pa. 
Ware, Willard C, Hamilton, Mass., Retired. 
Wheeler, William, *XcI>, K2, Concord, Mass., Business address, 14 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., 

Consulting Engineer. Trustee Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Whitney, Frank L., D. G. K., Harvard, Mass., Farmer and Miller. 
Woolson, George C, 17 Crescent Place, Yonkers, N. Y., Nurseryman. 



*Not heard from. 

219 



1Q12 




inDEX 



72 



Manufacturer. 
Andover Theological 



S. T. MAYNARD. Scadan,. 

*Bell, Burleigh C, D. G. K.. Address unknown. 
*Brett, William F.. D. G. K., Newton, Mass., Relired. 

Clark, John W., Q. T. V., North Hadley, Mass., Fruit Grower. 
*CoWLES, Frank C, 223!/2 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass. 

Cutter, John C, M. D., D. G. K., died August, 1909, at Worcester, Mass 

Dyer, Edward N., died March 17, 1891, at Hollislon, Mass. 

Easterbrook, Isaac H., died May 27, 1901, at Webster, Mass. 

FiSKE, Edward R., Q. T. V., 234 West Chellon Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa., 

Flagg, Charles O., Q. T. V., Hardwick, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 
*Grover, Richard B., 160 Prospect Street, Gloucester, Mass.; Clergyman. 
Seminary, 1881. 

Holmes, Lemuel Le B., Q. T. V., died August 4, 1897, at Mallapolsett, Mass. 

Howe, Edward G., 10233 South Wood Street, Chicago, III., Teacher in Chicago High School. 

Kimball, Francis E., 8 John Street, Worcester, iMass., Accountant. 
*Livermore, R. W., Q. T. v.. Red Springs, North Carolina. 

Mackie, George. Q. T. V., M. D., D. V. S., died August 31, 1906, at Attleboro, Mass. 

MayNARD, Samuel T., Northboro, Mass., Fruit Grower and Farmer. 

MOREY. Herbert E., 34 Hillside Avenue, Maiden, Mass., Business address, 41 Washington Street 
Boston, Mass., Numismatist and Philatelist. 

Peabody. William R., Q. T. V., died June 28, 1908, at St. Louis, Mo. 

Salisbury, Frank B., D. G. K., died 1895, at Mashonaland, Africa. 

Shaw, Elliot D., 130 Firglade Avenue, Springfield. Mass.. Real Estate. 
*Snow, George H., Leominster. Mass., Farmer. 

SOMERS, Frederick M., Q. T. V., died February 2, 1894, at Southampton, England. 

Thompson, Samuel C, 4>K<I', <T>2K, 2348 Aqueduct Avenue, New York City, Civil Engineer. 

Wells, Henry, Q. T. V., died September 19, 1907, at Jamestown, R. I. 

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



73 

C. WELLINGTON, Scaclarx,. 

EldreD, Frederick C Sandwich, Mass., Cranberry Grower. 

LelAND, Walter S., D. G. K., Concord, Mass., Reformatory Officer in Massachusetts Reformatory. 
Lyman, Asahel H., D. G. K., died January 16, 1896, at Manistee, Mich. 
Mills, George W., 60 Salem Street., Medford, Mass., Physician; M. D., Harvard. 
Minor, John B., 'I'K'I', Q. T. V., New Britain, Conn., Manufacturer. 
Penhallow. David P., Q. T. V., died at sea, October, 1910. 
Rensiiaw, James B., Deceased. 
*SimPSON, Henry B., Q. T. V., 902 Pennsylvania /Xvenuc, N. W., Washington, D. C. 
Wakefield, AldlrT T., Shefriold, Mass.. Physician; M. D., JcKcrson Mcdi.nl CollcKC 1878. 



*Nol heard from. 



220 



1912 




IHDEX 



TTTJ 



*\Varner, Seth E., K2, Northampton, Mass., Fertilizer Dealer. 
Wf.eb. James H., *X'K<[>, K2, Hampden, Conn., Business address, 42 Church Street, New Haven, 

Conn., Lawyer, Instructor in Yale University Law School; LL. B., Yale, 1877. 
Wellington, Charles, ^T'K't, KIS, Amherst, Mass., Piofessor of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College; Ph. D., Goltingen. Germany, 1885. 
*WooD, Frank W., Address unknown. 

74 

DANIEL G. HITCHCOCK, Secretary). 

Benedict, John M., D. G. K., 80 L.inden Stieel, Walerbury. Conn., Business address, 81 Norlh 
Main Street, Physician; M. D., University of the City of New York, 1882. 
,*Blanchard, William H., Address unknown. 
*ChaNDLER, Edward P., D. G. K.. Woodville, Oregon, Fruit Grower. 

Curtis. WoOLFRED F., died November 18, 1878, at Westminister, Mass. 

Dickinson, Asa W., D. G. K., died November 8, 1899, at Easlon, Pa. 

Hitchcock, Daniel G., Warren, Mass., Insurance and Real Estate. 
*H0BBS, John A., Address unknown. 

LlBBEY, Edgar H.. <I'K<I), Clarkslon, Washington, Real Eslale. 

Lyman, Henry, died January 19, 1879, al Middlefield, Conn. 

Mont.ague, Arthur H., South Hadley, Mass. Farmer. 

Phelps, Henry L., died March 3, 1900, at West SpringSeld. Mass. 

Smith, Frank S., D. G. K., died December 24, 1899, at Cleveland, Ohio. 

Woodman, Edward E., 'I>K>I', Danvers, Mass., Florisi. 

Zeller, Harrie McK., 910 Cedar Street, R. F. D. No. 3, Hag;rstown, Md., Fruit Grower and 
Gardener. 

'75 

MADISON BUNKER, Secretary, Newlon, Mass. 

Barrett, Joseph F., 'I'K*, <f'2K, 60 Trinity Place, New York Cily, Ferlilizer Business. 

Barri, John A., care of Berkshire Mills, Conn. Gram and Coal Dealer. 

Br.acG, Everett B., Q. T. V., 1838. Chicago Avenue, Evanslown, 111., Business address. 135 

Adams Street, Chicago, III., Vice-President General Chemical Company. 
Brooks, William P., i>K^i>, (KK, Amherst, Mass., Direclor Massachusells Experiment Slalion; 

Ph. D., Friednchs University at Halle, Germany. 
Bunker, Madison, Newton, Mass., Velerinary Surgeon; D. V. S., American Veterinary College, 
New York, 1881. 
*Callender, Thomas R., D. G. K., Norlhfield Mass., Farmer. 
Campbell, Frederick G.. <I>2K, Putney, Vermont, Farmer. 

Carruth, Herbert S., D. G. K., 52 Beaumont Street, Dorchester, Mass., Relired. 
Clark, Zenos Y., 'I'SK, died June 4, 1889, at Amherst, Mass. 
Clay, Jabez W., <I>-K, died Oclober 1, 1880, at New York City. 
Dodge, George R., Q. T. V., South Hamilton, Mass., Farmer. 



*Not heard from. 

221 



1912 




inDEX 



Hague, Henry, <I>2K, 695 Soulhbridse Street, Worcester, Mass., Clergyman. 

Harwood, Peter M., *I'2K, Barre, Mass., Business address. Room 136, State House, Boston, 

Mass., General Agent Massachusetts Dairy Bureau. 
Knapp, Walter H., 'tK*, 116 North Street, Ncwionville, Mass., Florist. 
Lee, Lauren K., Dispatch Building. St. Paul, Mmn., Advertising Agent. 
Miles, George M., Miles City, Mcniana, Banker and Merchant. 
Otis, Harry P., K2, Florence, Mass., Manufacturer. 
*RlCE, Frank H., 854 Madison Street, Oakland, Cal., Accountant. 
SoUTHWlCK, Andre A., "fSK, 355 Tremont Site', faun'on, Mass., Farmer. 
Winchester, John F., Q. T. V., Lawrence, Mass., X^etennanan; D. V. S., American Veterinary 

College, New York, 1878. 

76 

C. FRED DEUEL. Secrelary,. 

*Bacley, David A., Address unknown. 

Bellamy, John, D. G. K., West Newton, Mass., Business address, 72 Chauncey Street, Boston, 
Mass., Bookkeeper. 

ChickerinG, Darius C, Enfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Deuel, C. Fred, *K*, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Druggist. 

Guild, George W., Q. T. V., died May 8, 1903, at Jamaica Plains, Mass. 
■'HawLEY, Joseph M., D. G. K., Address unknown. 
"■Kendall, Hiram, D. G. K., East Greenwich, R. I. 
*Ladd, Thomas L., Waterlown, Mass. 

McCoNNELL, Charles W., KS, 171 Tremont Street, Boslcn, Mass., Dentist; D. D. S.. Philadel- 
phia Denial College, 1880. 

MacleOD, William A., 'I'K'I', D. G. K., Business address, 350 Tremont Building, Bpston, Mass., 
Lawyer; LL.B., Boston University. 

Mann, George H., 68 Sloughlon Avenue, Readville, Mass., Engineer. 
''Martin. William E., Sioux Falls, S. D., Bookkeeper. 

Parker, George A., <I'K<I>, 'KK, 100 Blue Hills Avenue, Hartford, Conn.. Business address, P. O. 
Box 1027, Hartford, Conn.. Superinlendenl of Parks, Advisory City Forester of Hartford. 

Parker, George L., 807, Washington Slreel, Dorchesler, Mass., Florist. 
*Phelps. Charles H., Address unknown. 

Porter, William H., 'I'-K. .'Xgawcm, Mass., Farmer, County Commissioner. 
*PottER, William S., D, G. K., 920 Slale Street, Lafayette, Ind., Business address, 4 Wallace Block, 
Lafayelle, Ind., Lawyer and Banker. 

Root, Joseph £., <l>i:K, 67 Pearl Slreel, Hartford, Conn., Physician and Surgeon; M. D., Col- 
lege of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1883. ^ 

Sears, John M., Ashfield, Mass. Farmer, Town Clerk. 

Smith, Thomas E., D. G. K., died September 20, 1901, at West Chesterfield, Mass. 

Taft, Cyrus A., died February 7. 1908, at Wtiilinsville, Mass. 

Urner, George P., D. G. K.., died .April, 1897, at Wesley, Montana, 

Wetmore, Howard G.. D. G. K., M. D., died April 27, 1906, at New York Cily. 

Williams, John E., died January IB, 1890, al Amhersl, Mass. 

*Not heard from. 

222 



1912 




inDEX 



ni 

*Benson, David H., Q. T. V., Norlh Weymouth, Mass. 
*Brewer, Chari.es, Address unknown. 

Clark, Atherton, 'I'K'I', K2, 31 Waverly Avenue, Newlon, Ma=s., Business address, 140 TremonI 
Street, Boston, Mass., Merchant. 

HtBBARD, Joseph R., died June 17, 1899, at Stoughton, Wisconsin. 
*HoWE, Waldo V., Q. T. V., Newburyport, Mass., Poultry Raiser. 

Mills, JaiWES K., D. G. K., Amherst, Mass., Photographer. 
*Nye, George P., 420 East 42nd Street, Chicago, 111. 

P.4RKER, Henry P., LL. B., died December 21, 1897, at Brooklyn, N. Y. 
*PoRTO, Rayiviundo M. Da. 'I'^K, address unknown. 

SouTHMAYD, JoHN E., 'tSK, died December 11, 1878, Minneapolis, Minn. 

Wyman. Joseph, 347 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington, Mass. Retired. 



78 

C. O. LOVELL, SecTtlar^. 

Baker, David E., 'J'SK, 227 Walnut Street, Newtonville, Mass., Physician; M. D., Harvard. 

BoUTWELL, W. L., died September 28. 1906, at Northampton, Mass. 

Brigham, Arthur A., Brookings, So. Dakota, Principal So. Dakota School of Agriculture; Ph. D., 
Gottmgen, Germany, 1896. 

Choate, Edward C, Q. T. V., died January 18, 1905, at Southboro, Mass. 

CoBURN, Charles P., Q. T. V., died December 26, 1901, at Lowell, Mass. 

Foot, Sanford D., Q. T. V., 231 West 70th Street, New York City, Manufacturer. 
*H.ALL, JosIAH N., *K*, $2K, 308 Jackson Building, Denver, Colorado; M. D., Harvard. 

Heath, Henry G. K., .D. G. K., 35 Nassau Street, New York City, Lawyer. 

Howe, Charles S., *K*, *2K, 2060 Cornell Road, Cleveland, Ohio, President of the Case 
School of Applied Science; Ph. D., Wooster University, 1887; D. Sc, Armour Institute, 1905; 
LL. D., Mount Union College, 1908. 

Hubbard, Henry P., Q. T. V., 37 Elm Grove Avenue, Providence, R. I., Business address, 26 Cus- 
tom House Street, Providence, R. L, Tea Importers. 

Hunt, John F., 232 Ferry Street, Maiden, Mass., Business address, 27 State Street, Boston, 
Mass., Building Superintendent. 

Lovell, Charles O., Q. T. V., 5, Bromtield Street, Boston, Mass., Manufacturer. 

Lyman, Charles E., Middlefield, Conn., Farmer. 

Myrick, Lockwood, Hammonlon, N. J. Fruit Grower. 
*CscooD, Frederick H., Q. T. V., 50 Village Street, Boston, Mass. 

SpOFFORD, Amos L., <I>i)K, Georgetown, Mass. Farmer. 

Stockbridge. Horace E., Ki;, Atlanta, Ga., Journalist; Ph. D. 

TuckermaN, Frederick, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Anatomist; M. D., Harvard, 1882; M. A. 
and Ph. D., University of Heidelberg, Germany, 1894. 

Washburn, John H., KZ, Farm School, Pa., Director National Farm School; Ph. D., Gottmgen, 
Germany. 

Woodbury, Rufus P., Q. T. V., Stock Yard Station, Kansas City, Mo., Secretary Kansas City 
Live Stock Exchange. 



*Not heard from. 



223 



1912 



Wi. 




inDEX 



79 

R. W. SWAN, Secretary. 

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

Green, Samuel B., died July 11, 1910, at St. Anthony Park, Minn. 
*RuDOLPH, Charles, Q. T. V., Hotel Rexford, Boston, Mass. 
Sherman, Walter A., D. G. K., 214 Pawtucket Street, Lowell, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon; D. 

V. S., American Veterinary Colleoe, 1883; M. D., Long Island Medical College. 
Smith, George P., K-, Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Swan, Roscoe W., D. G. K., 41 Pleasant Street, Worcester, Mass., Physician; M. D. 
Waldron, Hiram E. B., Q. T. V., 112 Highland Street, Hyde Park, Mass., Real Estate and 

Insurance. 

'80 

Fowler, Alvan L., ^SK, Rochester, N. Y. 
*Gladwin, Frederick E., 'i'SK, 2401 North 16th Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Lee, William G., D. G. K., Corning. Tehama Co., California, Horticulturist. 
•■'•McQueen, Charles M., "tSK, address unknown. 

Parker, William C, 'KK, 294 Washington, Street, Boston, Mass., Business address. 811 Old 
South Building, Lawyer; LL. B. 

Ripley, George A., Q. T. V., Greendale, Mass., Market Gardener. 

Stone. AlmoN H.. Wareham. Mass., Farmer. 



'81 

J. L. HILLS, Secretary. 

Bowman, Charles A., C. S. C, 609 Astrom Avenue, Syracuse, N. Y., Business address, 514 Dil- 
laye Building, Syracuse, N. Y., Civil Engineer. 

BoYNTON, Charles E., M. D., died at Los Banos, Cal. 

CarR, W. Frank, Q. T. V., 116 Thirty-Second Street, Milwaukee, Wis., Engineer; C. E. Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology, 1884. 

ChapiN, Henry E., 49 Lefferts Avenue, Richmond Hill, New ^'ork City, Teacher of Biology and 
Physiology; M. Sc. Michigan Agricultural College, 1893; D. Sc. McKendree, College, 1908. 

Fairfield, Frank H., Q. T. V., 153 Fourth Avenue, East Orange, N. J., Chemist. 

Flint, Charles L., Q. T. V., died June, 1904. 

Hashicuchi, Boonzo, D. G. K., died August 12, 1903, at Tokio, Japan, 

Hills, Joseph L., <I'K<I', K-, 55 North Prospect Street, Burlington, Vl.. Dean, Department of .Agri- 
culture, University of Vermont, Director Vermont Agricultural Experiment Station; Sc. D. 
Rutgers College. 

Howe, Elmer D., *l'-iv, Marlboro, Mass., Dairy Farmer, Trustee ol the Massachusetts .Agricultural 
College. 

Peters. Austin D., Q. T. V., Walnut Avenue, Jamaica Plains, Mass,, Veterinarian; D. V. S., 
American Veterinary College, New York, 1833; M. R. C. V. S., London, Eng. 

RaWSON, Edward B., D. G. K., 226 East 16t'i Street, New ^'ork City, SupcrinlentUnt r'riends' 

*^'Not heard from. 

224 



1912 




iriDEX 



School, New York and Brooklyn; Pd. M., New York University. 
Smith, Hiram F. M., 115 Soulh Main Slreel, Orange, Mass., Physician; M. D., Harvard, 1885. 
Spalding, Aeel W., C. S. C, 422 Globe Block, Seallle, Wash.. Archilect. 
Taylor, Frederick P., D. G. K., Athens, Tenn., Farmer. 

Warner, Clarence D., D. G. K., died October 16, 1905, at Kimmswick, Mo. 
Whittaker, Arthur, D. G. K., died March, 1906, at Needham, Mass. 
Wilcox, Henry H., D. G. K., died January 11, 1899, at Honolulu. 
*YouNC, Charles E., <I>^:K. Aberdeen, S. D., Physician; M. D., Universily of the City of New 
York, 1882. 

'82 
G. D. HOWE, Secrelw-V. 

Allen, Francis S., C. S. C, 21 Main Street, Nashua, N. H., Veterinary Surgeeon; D. V. S., 
American Veterinary College, New York, 1884; M. D., New York University, 1886. 

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

Beach, C. Edward, D. G. K., West Hartford, Conn., Farmer. 

BiNGH.'kM, Eugene P., C. S. C, died March 31, 1904, at Los Angeles, Cal. 

Bishop, William H., ^SK, Farm School, Pa., Professor of Agriculture at the National Fa'm 
School. 

Brodt, Harry S., Q. T. V., died December, 1906. a-: Rawlins, Wyo. 

Chandler, Everett S., C. S. C, North Judson, Ind., R. F. D. No. 3, Clergyman; LL. B., Har- 
vard, 1885; B. D., Chicago Theological Seminary, 1890. 

Cooper, James W., D. G. K., Plymouth, Mass., Pharnvacist. 

Cutter. John A., 262 West 77th Street, New York, Physician; M. D., Albany Medical College, 
1886. 

Damon, Samuel C, Kingston, R. I., Assistant in Agronomy, Rhode Island Experiment Station. 

Floyd, Charles W., died October 10, 1883, at Dorchester, Mass. 

Goodale, David, Q. T. V., Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 

HiLLMAN, Charles D., 'I'-K, Watsonville, Cal., R. F. D. No. 2, Nurseryman. 

Howard, Joseph, H., died February 13, 18S9, at Minnsela, Soulh Dakota. 

Howe, George D., 25 Winter Sireet, Bangor, Me., Salesman. 
*JoNES, Frank W., Q. T. V., Asseneppi, Mass., Teacher. 

Kingman, Morris B., Amherst, Mass., Florist. 

Kinney, Burton A., 18 Bleachery Street, Lowell, Mass., Salesman. 

May, Frederick G., "tSK, 34 Adams Street, Dorchester, Mass., Business address, 68 East Street, 
Printer. 

Morse, William A.. Q. T. V., 15 Auburn Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., Business address, 
28 Slate Sireet, Boston, Mass., Secretary. 

MyriCK, Herbert, Myrick Building, Springfield, Mass., Editor, Author, Publisher and Manufacturer. 

Paige, James B., 'tK'I', Q. T. V.. .Amherst, Mass., Professor of Veterinary Science at Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College, Veterinarian Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station; D. V. S., 
McGill University, 1888. 



*Not heard from. 



225 



1Q12 




IHDEX 



Perkins, Dana E., Medford Square, Medford, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

Plumb, Charles S., Q. T. V., Columbus, Ohio, Professor of Animal Husbandry, Ohio Stale Uni- 
versity. 

Shiverick, Asa P., KS, |00 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Merchant. 

Stone, Winthrop E., C. S. C, 146 North Grant Street, West Lafayette, Ind., President of Pur- 
due University; Ph. D., Goltingen, Germany, 1888; LL. D., Michigan Ag icultural College, 
1907. 

Taft, Levi R., ^K*. C. S. C, Agricultural College, Michigan, State Superintendent of Farmers' 
Institute. 

Taylor, Alfred K., D. G. K., Brunswick, Neb., Farmer. 

ThL'RSTON, Wilbur H., died August, 1900, at Cape Nome, Alaska, 

Wilder, John E., 'MC*, K2, 212-214 Lake Street, Chicago, 111., Tanner and Leather Merchant, 
Trustee of Beloit College, Beloit, Wis. 

Williams, James S., Q. T. V., Glastonbury, Conn., Manufacutrer. 

Windsor, Joseph L., 922 Stale Life Building, Indianapolis, Ind.. Insurance Engineer. 

'83 

J. B. LINDSEY, Secretary. 

Bagley, Sidney C, *i;K, 230 Tremont Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass., Cigar Packer. 
Bishop, Edgar A., C. S. C, Arnold Mills, R. I., wilh American Guernsey Callle Club, 
*Braune, DomincOS H.. D. G. K., Address unknown, 
Hevia, Alfred A.. <I>i.K, 71 Nassau Street. New York City. Real Estate and Insurance. 
HoLMAN, Samuel M., Q. T. V., 39 Pleasant Street, Allleboro, Mass., Real Estate and Insurance. 
LlNDSEY, Joseph B., <T'K'I', C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Vice-Direclor and Chemist Massachusetts 

Agricultural Experiment Station; A. M. and Ph. D.. Gottingen, Germany, 1891. 
MiNOTT, Charles W., C. S. C, 6 Beacon Street, Boston. Mass., Slate Agent. Gypsy and Brown 

Tail Moth Suppression, 

NouRSE, David W., C. S. C, Clemson, S. C, Professor of .Animal Husbandry and Dairying, Clem- 
son College. 

Preston, Charles H., 'I'K<I>. Ki.'. Hathorne, Mass., Farmer, Trustee Massachusetts .Agricultural 
College. 

Wheeler, Homer J., C. S. C, Kingston, R. 1., Director Rhode Island .Agricultural Experiment 
Station; M. A. and Ph. D., Goltingen, Germany, 1889. 

'84 

*Hermes, Charles, Q, T. V., Address unknown. 

LIolland, Harry D., Amherst, Mass., Merchant. 

Jones, Elisha A., 'I'XK, New Canaan, Conn, Farm SuprnntindcnI. 
*SmiTH, Llewellyn, Q. T. V., Address unknown. 

*Nol heard from. 

226 



1912 




inDEX 



ITT/ 



'85 

E. W. ALLEN, Secretary. 

Allen, Edwin W., *K*, C, S. C, 1923 Billmore Street, Washington, D. C, Assistant Director, 
Office of Experiment Stations, United States Department of Agriculture; Ph. D., Gottingen, Ger- 
many, 1890. 
*Almeida, Luciano J. De, D. G. K., Cajuree de Sao Paulo, Brazil, Farmer. 

Barber. George H., Q. T. V., Naval Hospital, Olougapa, P. L, Physician and Surgeon in United 
States Navy; M. D., College for Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1888. 
"'Browne, Charles W., 'I'K'Ij, Westboro, Mass. 

GoldTHWAIT, Joel E„ ^K'f, C. S. C 372 Marlborough Street, Boston, Mass., Physician; M. D., 
College for Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1888. 

Howell, Hezekiah, 'I'SK, Monroe, Orange Co., New York, Retired. 

Leary, Lewis C, died April 3, 1888, at Cambridge, Mass. 

Phelps, Charles S., 'J'K")', K2, Salisbury, Conn., Farmer, 
*Taylor, Isaac N., Jr., D. G. K., 84-86 Second Street, San Francisco, Cal., Secretary Electric Rail- 
way and Manufacturing Supply Co. 

TekirIAN, BenonI O., C. S. C, 201 West 118th Street, New York City, Merchant. 



'86 

DR. WINFIELD AYRES, Secretary. 



*Ateshian, Oscar H., C. S. C, Hotel San Remo, New York City, Merchant. 
*Atkins, William H., D. G. K., Burnside, Conn., Florist. 

AyrES, WinfielD, K2, 616 Madison Avenue, New York City, Physician; M. D., Bellevue Hos- 
pital Medical College, 1893. 

Carpenter, David F., <I>K<I>, Ki), Littleton, N. H., Superintendent of Schools. 

ClapP, Charles W., C. S. C 102 Main Street, Northampton, Mass., Assistant Superintendent Con- 
necticut Valley Electric Railroad. 

Duncan, Richard F., '1>'^K, 1236 Westminster Street, Providence, R. I., Physician; M. D. 

Eaton, William A., D. G. K., Essex Fells, N. J., Business address, 1 Madison Avenue, New 
York, Lumber Dealer. 

Felt, Charles F. W., *K<!', C. S. C, 1020 Van Buren St., Topeka, Kan., Civil Engineer .' 

Mackintosh, Richard B., 'PK*, D. G. K., 21 Aborn Street, Peabody, Mass., with United Shoe 
Machinery Company. 

Sanborn, Kingsbury, <I'— K, Riverside, Cal., Hy Jraulic Engineer. 

Stone, George E., 'J'K*, <I'i;K, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Botany Massachusetts Agricultural 
College: Ph. D., Leipsic University, Germany, 1892. 

Stone, George S., D. G. K., Otter River, Mass., Farmer. 



*Nol heard from. 



227 



Ui. 



1912 






fiv 



inDEX 



flf 



'87 

F. H. FOWLER, Seadar},. 

F. H. FOWLER, Sccrelan. Shirley, Mass. 
'Almeida. Augusto L. De, D. G. K., Rio Janeiro, Brazil. 
Barrett, Edward W., D. G. K., 4 Ashland Sireet, Medford, Mass., Physician; M. D., Jefferson 

Medical College. 
Caldwell, William H., Ki;, Peterboro, N. H., Farmer, Secretary and Treasurer American Guern- 
sey Callle Club. 
Carpenter, Frank B., <T>K<I>, C. S. C, 602 Lamb Avenue, Barlon Heighls, Richmond, Va., Chemist. 
*Chase, William E., East Burnside and West Avenue, Portland, Oregon., Farmer. 
Davis, Frederick A., C. S. C, 327 Jackson Block, Denver, Colo, Physician; M. D., Harvard, 
1891 ; A. M., Harvard, 1900, 
"'FlSHERDICK, Cyrus W., C. S. C, Laplania, New Mexico. 
Flint, Edward R., Q. T. V.. Gainsville, Fla., Professor of Chemistry, University of Florida; 

Ph. D., GoUmgen, Germany; M. D., Harvard. 
Fowler, Frederick H., <I'K<I>, C. S. C, Shirley, Mass., Clerk, Industrial School for Boys. 
Howe. Clinton S., C. S. C, West Medway, Mass., Farmer. 
Marsh, James M., C. S. C, Lynn, Mass., Manufacturer. 
Marshall, Charles L., D. G. K., Dedham, Mass., Florest and Gardener. 
Meehan, Thomas F., D. G. K., died April 4, 1905, at Boston, Mass. 
Csterhout, Jeremiah C, Chelmsford, Mass., Farmer. 
Richardson, Evan F., 'I'2K, Millis, Mass., Farmer, Lecturer Slate Grange. 
Rideout, Henry N. W., Q. T. V., 7 Howe Sireet, Winter Hill, Mass., Assistant Paymaster, B. & 

M. R. R. 
ToLMAN, William N.. 'I'^K, United Gas Improvement Company, Philadelphia, Pa., Civil Engineer. 
*ToRRELLY, FiRiNiNO Da S., Cidado de Rio Grande do Sud, Brazil. 

*Watson, Charles H., Q. T. V., 184 Summer Street, Boston, Mass., Representative Wool De- 
partment for Swift and Company. 



'88 

H. C. BLISS, Sccrelary. 

Belden, Edward H., C. S. C, 18 Park View Street, Roxbury, Mass., with Edison Electric lllu 

inating Company, of Boston. 
Bliss, FIerbert C K-, 14 Mechanic Street, Attleboro, Mass., Manufacturing Jeweler. 
Brooks, Fred K., C. S. C, 36 Brockton Avenue, Haverhill, Mass., Laundryman. 
*CooLEY, Fred S., *I'K*I', 'I'^K, Bozeman, Mont., Supervisor of Farmers' Institutes, 
Dickinson, Edwin H., C. S. C, No.ih Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 
Field, Samuel H., C. S, C, North Hatfield, Mass., Farmer. 
Foster, Francis H., Andover, Mass,, Civil Engineer. 
Hayward, Albert I., C. S. C, Ashby, Mass., Farmer. 
Holt, Jonathan E., C. S. C, Andover, Mass., Business. 
Kinney, Lorenzo \'., Kingston, R. I„ Commercial 1 Inrticullurc. 

*Nol heard from. 

226 



1912 




IHDEX 



Knapp, Edward E., KS, Glenolden, Pa., in Mechanical Department Atlantic Refining Company. 
*M!SH1MA, Viscount Yataro, D. G. K., 5 Shlnrudo, Azabuku, Japan. 

Moore, Robert B., *K$, C. S. C, 2520 South Cleveland Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Superintendent 
American .Agricultural Chemical Company. 
*Newman, George E., Q. T. V. 287 North First Street, San Jose, Cal. 

NoYES. Frank. F., D. G. K., 472 North Jackson Street, Atlanta, Ga., Superintendent Electric Power 
Company. 

Parsons, Wilfred A., i'SK, Southampton, Mass., Farmer. 

Rice, Thomas, D. G. K., Fall River, Mass. Journalist. 

Shepardson, William M., C. S. C, Middlebury, Conn., Landscape Gardener. 
*Shimer, Boyer L., Q. T. V., Bethelem, Pa. 



'89 

C. S. CROCKER, Secrelar]). 

Blair, James R., Q. T. V., 158 Massachusetts Avenue, Cambridge, Mass., Superintendent of C. 
Brigham Co., Milk Contractors. 

CopELAND, Arthur D., KS, died September 3, 1907, at Boston, Mass. 

Crocker, Charles S., K2, 2453 Carpenter Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Chemist with American Agri- 
cultural Chemical Co. 

Davis, Franklin W., •i'K*, *2;K, 85 Colberg Avenue, Rosllndale, Mass., Journalist. 

HARTVifELL, Burt L., $K*, C. S. C, Kingston, R. I., Chemist Rhode Island Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station, Professor of Agricultural Chemistry, Rhode Island State College; M. Sc, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College, 1900; Ph. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1903. 

Hubbard, Dwight L., C. S. C, 645 Washington Street, Brighton, Mass., Civil Engineer. 
*Hutchings, James T., $2K, 34 Clinton Avenue, Rochester, New York, Assistant General 
Manager of Rochester Railway and Light Company. 

Kellogg, William A., <I>2K, died March 28, 1910, at Northampton, Mass. 

Miles, Arthur L. C,. S. C, 12 Magazine Street, Cambridge, Mass., Dentist; D. D. S., Boston Den- 
tal College, 1898; D. M, D., Tufts College, 1909. 
*North, Mark N., Q. T. V., Bay and Green Streets, Cambridge, Mass. 

NouRSE, Arthur M., C. S. C, Westboro, Mass., Farmer. 

Sellew, Robert P., ^'SK, care Merchants Row, Boston, Mass., Sales Manager. 
*Whitney, Charles A., C. S. C, Upton, Mass. 

*WooDBURY, Herbert E., C. S. C, 1512 North Delaware Street, Indianapolis, Ind.; M. D., Har- 
vard, 1899. 

'90 

DAVID BARRY, Secrelar]). 

Barry, David, 'I'K*, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass. Superintendent Electric Light Works. 
Bliss, Clinton E., D. G. K., died August 24, 1894, at Atlleboro, Mass. 
Castro, Arthur De M., D. G. K.. died May 2, 1894, at Julz de Fora, Mlnas, Brazil. 
DICKINSON, Dwight W., Q. T. V., Watertown, Mass., Dentist; D. M. D., Harvard, 1895. 
FeltoN, Truman P., C. S. C, West Berlin, Mass., Farmer. 



*Not heard from. 



229 



1912 




iriDEX 



Gregory, Edgar, C. S. C, Marblehead, Mass. Seedsman. 
*Haskins, Henri M., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Chemist Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment 

Station. 
*Herreo, Jose M., D. G. K., Havana, Cuba. Editor. 

Jones, Charles H., 'fK*, Q. T. V., 83 Brooks Avenue, Burlington, Vermont, Chemist Vermont 
Agricultural Experiment Station. 

LoRING, John S., died January 17, 1903, at Orlando, Florida. 

McCloUD, Albert C. Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Insurance and Real Estate. 

MossMAN, Fred W., C. S. C, Westminster Mass., Farmer. 

Russell, Henry L., D. G. K., Pawtucket, R. 1., Secretary Pawlucket Ice Company, 

SiMONDS, George B., C. S. C, died July 19, 1909, at Fitchburg, Mass. 

Smith, Frederick J., <I>K'T>, Q. T. V., care Pierce Phosphate Company, Pierce, Polk Co., Florida; 
M. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1896. 

Stowe, Arthur N., Q. T. V., Hudson, Mass., Farmer. 

Taft, Walter E., D. G. K., Berlin, N. H., Mechanical Engineer. 

Taylor, Frederick L., Q. T. V., 524 Warren Street, Boston, Mass,, Physician; M. D., Harvard, 

1901. 
West, John S., Q. T. V., died July 13, 1902, at Belchertown, Mass. 
Williams, Frank O., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 



'91 

H. T. SHORES, 5ecre(mj,. 

Arnold, Frank L., 'tK'I', Q T. V., Wobuin, Mass., Chemist. 

Brown, Walter A., C. S. C, died January 18, 1910, at Springfield, Mass. 

Carpenter, Malcolm A., C. S. C 21 Elmvvood Avenue, Monlclair, N. J., Landscape Gardener. 
*Eames, Aldice G., 'I>2K, North Wilmington, Mass. 

Felt, E. Porter, C. S. C, Geological Hall, Albany, N. Y., Stale Entomologist; D. Sc, Cornell, 
1894. 
*FlELD, Henry J., Q. T, V., Greenfield, Mass. 

Gay, WilLARD W., D. G. K., 156 Fifth Avenue, New York City, Landscape Gardner and Engineer. 
*HorNER, Louis F., C. S. C, 3905 Wisconsin Place, Los Angeles, Cal., Landscape .Architect. 

Howard, Henry M., C. S. C, West Newton, Mass., Market Gardener. 

Hull, John B., Jr., D. G. K.. Great Barringltn, Mass,, Coal Dealer. 

Johnson, Charles H., D. G. K., 8 Har ard Avenue, Dorchester, Mass., Electrical Engineer, 
*Lage, Oscar V. B., D. G. K., Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil, 

Legate, Howard N., D. G. K., II Copeland Place, Roxbury, Mass.. Business address. Room 136, 
Slate House, Boston, Mass., Clerk Slale Board of Agriculture; LL, B., Boston Y, M, C, A. 
Evening Law School, 1908. 

MaCILL, Claude A., 902 Chapel Street. New Haven, Conn.. General Manager of the Connecticut 
Hassem Paving Company. 

Paige, Walter C, D. G. K., 725 Fourth Avenue, Louisville, Ky., Field Secrelary "»■. M. C. A. 

RuccLES, Murray, C. S. C Millon, Mass., Superinlendcnt of Electric Works. 

Sawyer, Arthur H., Q. T. V.. 131 North I6lh Siroet, East Orange. N, J„ Cement Inspector. 

Shores, Harvey T.. K-, 117 F.lm Slrecl, Norlhamplon, Mass., Physician; M. D., Harvard. 1894. 

*Nol heard from. 

230 



1912 




iinoEx 



rm 



'92 

H. M. THOMSON, S«re/arj). 

BealS, Alfred T., Q. T. V., 120 East 23rci Street, New York City, Photographer. 

BoYNTON, Walter I., Q. T. V.. 73 Dartmouth Street. Springfield, Mass., Business address. 310 
Main Street, Dentist; D. D. S., Boston Dental College, 1895. 

Clark, Edward T.. C. S. C, Shirley, Mass.. Farm Manager Industrial School for Boys. 
*Crane, Henry E., C. S. C Monroe Road, Quincy, Mass. 

Deuel, James E., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Druggist; Ph. G., College of Pharmacy, Boston, 
Mass. ' 

Emerson, Henry B., C. S. C, 6 Central Street, Methuen, Mass., Engineer. 

Field, Judson L.. Q. T. V., 208 Jackson Boulevard, Chicago, 111., Dry Goods Commission Mer- 
chant. 
*Fletcher, William, C. S. C, Chelmsford, Mass. 

Graham, Charles S., C. S. C Holden, Mass., Farmer. 

Holland, Edward B., 'I^K'T', KZ^, Amherst, Mass., Associate Chemist Massachusetts Agricultural 
Experiment Station; M. Sc. Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Hubbard, Cyrus M., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 

Knight, Jewell B., Q. T. V., Poona, India, Professor of Agriculture and Director Experiment Sta- 
tion, Poona College; M. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. 

Lyman, Richard P., Q. T. V., East Lansing. Mich., Dean of Veterinary Division Michigan Agri- 
cultural College; M. D. V.. Harvard, 1894. 

Plumb, Frank H., Q. T. V., Stafford Springs, Conn.. Farmer. 

Roger, Elliott, *-K, Kennebunk, Me., Manufacturer. 

Smith, Robert H., died March 25, 1900, at Amherst, Mass. 

Stockbridce. Francis G., <T'K<I>, D. G. K., Englishtown, N. J.. Farmer. 

Taylor, George E., <I>K<I>, Q. T. V., Shelbume. Mass., Farmer. 

Thomson, Henry M., 'tK*, C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 
*West, Homer C. Q. T. V.. Belchertown, Mass., Traveling Agent. 

WiLLARD, George B., 'tSK, Waltham, Mass., City Treasurer and Collector of Taxes. 

Williams, Milton H., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Veterinarian; M. D. V., Harvard, 1894. 



'93 

F. A. SMITH, Secrelarp. . 

Baker, Joseph, Q. T. \ ., Norlh Grosvenordale, Conn, Farmer. 

BarTLETT, Frederick G., D. G, K.. 293 Cabot Street, Holyoke, Mass., Superintendent Foresldale 

Cemetery. 
Clark, Henry D., C. S. C, Fitchburg, Mass., Veterinarian; D. V. S., McGill, 1895. 
*CURLEY, George F., *K*, C. S. C, 10 Congress Street, Milford Mass. 
Davis, Herbert C, Q. T. V., 45 West Cain Street, Atlanta, Ga.. Railway Postal Service. 
Goodrich, Charles A., D. G. K., 5 Haynes Street, Hartford, Conn., Physician; M. D.. College 
for Physicians and Surgeons, New York, 1896. 
*HarlOW, Harry J., Ki), Shrewsbury, Mass., Faimer. 

*Not heard from. 

231 



1912 




irJDEX 



*Harlow, Harry J.. K2S, Shrewsbury, Mass.. Farmer. 
*Hawks, Erncst a., C. S. C, Address unknown. 
Henderson, Frank H., D. G. K., 11 East 24th Street, New York City, Civil Engineer. 
Howard, Edwin C, 'I'2K. Lawrence School, Boston, Mass., Teacher. 

HoYT, Franklin S., C. S. C, 44 Winthrop Street, West Newton, Mass., Editor Educational De- 
partment. Houghton, Mifflin & Company; A. M., Columbia, 1904. 
Lehnert, Eugene H., "t"!';*, K2, 7 Franklin Street, Northampton, Mass., Teacher; D. V. S. 
MelENDY, a. Edward, Q. T. V., 11 Grant Street, Wallaston, Mass., Clerk C. and R. Department, 

U. S. Navy. 
Perry, John R., 101 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass., Decorator and Painter. 

Smith, Cotton A., Q. T. V., Hotel Netherlands, Los Angeles, Cal., Real Estate; Ph. D., Shef- 
field Scientific School, 1894. 
Smith, Fred A., C. S. C, Turner Hill, Ipswich, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 
Smith, Luther W., $SK, Manteno, 111., Stock Farmer. 
^Staples, Henry F., C. S. C, 8628 Wade Park Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio, Physician; M. D., 

Cleveland University of Medicine and Surgery, 1896. 
*Tin0C0, Luiz a. F., D. G. K., Campos, Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Planter and Manufacturer. 
Walker, Edward J., C. S. C, Box 315, Clinton, Mass., Farmer. 

'94 

S. F. HOWARD, Secrelarv. 



Alderman, Edwin H., C. S. C, R. F. D No 
Averell, Fred G., Q. T. V., 131 State Street, 
Bacon, Linus H., Q. T. V., 36 Cherry Street, 
Bacon, Theodore S., 'I'K*, tI>2K, 6 Chestnut Si 

M. D., Harvard, 1898. 
Barker, Louis M.. C. S. C, Hanson, Mass., 
Boardman, Edwin L., C. S. C, Sheffield, Mass.. 
Brown, Charles L., C. S. C, 870 State Street, 
Curtis, Arthur C, C. S. C, Salisbury School, 
Cutter, Arthur H., "I'-K, 333 Broadway, Law 

Harvard, 1901. 
Davis, Perley E., Q. T. V., Granby, Mass., 
Dickinson, Eliot T., Q. T. V., 138 Main Sire 
Fowler, Halley M., Mansfield, Mass., Railway 
Fowler, Henry J., C. S. C, North Hadley, M 
GiFFORD, John E., K-, Sulton, Mass.. Farmer. 
Greene, Frederick L., C. S. C, Anderson, Sh 
Greene, Ira C, Q. T. V., 222 Pleasant Street, 
I IicciNs, Charles H., C. S. C, Ollawa. Cana 

minion of Canada; D. V. S., McGill, 1896 

don, Eng., 1910. 



2, Chester, Mass.. Farmer, 
Boston, Mass.. Clerk. 

Spencer, Mass., with Phoenix Paper Box Company, 
reel, Springfield, Mass., Physician and Surgeon: 

Civil Engineer. 

Farmer. 
Springfield, Mass., Laundryman. 

Salisbury, Conn., Teacher, 
rence, Mass., Physician and Surgeon; M. D.. 

Farmer. 

el. Noilhamplon, Mass., Dentist; D. M. D. 

Postal Clerk. 

ass.. Postal Service. 

asta Co., Cal., Teacher; A. M.. Columbia, 1899. 
Leominster, Mass., Ice and Coal Dealer, 
da. Pathologist lo Department of Agricullure. Do- 
Fcllow of the Royal Microscopical Society of Lon- 



*Nol heard from. 



232 



1912 




iriDEX 



Howard, S. Francis, 'PK<!', 'I>SK, AmKerst, Mass., Assislant Professor of Chemistry, Massachusetts 

Agricuhural College; M. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1901. 
Keith, Thaddeus F., Q. T. V., 8 Wallace Avenue. Filchburg, Mass., Advertising Contractor. 
KiRKLAND, Archie H., <I>2K, Huntington, Mass., Consulting Entomologist: M. S., Massachusetts 

Agricultural College, 1896. 
Lounsbury. Charles P., <I>K'I>, *i;K, Department of Agriculture, Cape Town, South Africa, 

Government Entomologist, Colony of Cape of Good Hope. 
Manley, Lowell, K2, West Roxbury, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 
Merwin, George H., C. S. C, Soulhport Conn., Farmer. 

Morse, Alvertus J., Q. T. V., Northampton, Mass., Lawyer; LL. B., Boston University, 1901. 
PoMEROY, Robert F., C. S. C, died 1909. 

Putnam, Joseph H., Ki^ Litchfield, Conn., Farm Superintendent. 
*Sanderson. William E., K:i, 36 Cortlandt Street, New York City, 

Smead, H. Preston. K-, Dummerston Station, Vt., Farm Superintendent. 
*SMiTH, George E., C. S. C, Belfast, Me. Manager Slock Farm. 
Smith, Ralph E., 'I'K*, <T>2K, Berkeley, Cal.. Associate Professor of Plant Patholotrv, University 

of California. 
Spaulding, Charles H., *2K, Lexington, Mass., United States Inspector, Engineering Depart- 
ment. 
nVALKER, Claude F., C. S. C, 155 West 65th Street, New York City; Ph. D., Yale, 1897. 
White. Elias D.. 'tSK, Athens. Ga., Posia! Service. 



'95 

BalloU. Henry A.. "tK*, Q. T. V.. Barbadoes, B. W. I., Enlomologist, Imperial Department of 

Agriculture for the West Indies; M. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1906. 
Bemis, Waldo L., Q. T. V., Spencer, Mass., Manufacturer. 

Billings, George A., C. S. C, U. S. Department of .'\griculture, Washington, D. C, Farm Man- 
agement Investigations. 
Brown, William C. D. G. K., 103 Newburg Street. Boston, Mass.. Interior Decorator. 
Burgess. .Albert F.. <t2K, Melrose Highlands. Mass.. Entomologist in Bureau of Entomology; 

M. S.. Massachusetts Agricultural College. 1897. 
Clark, Harry E., 'i'SK, Middlebury, Conn. Farm Superintendent. 
"CoOLEY, Robert A.. *SK. Bozeman. Mont.. Professor of Zoology and Entomology, Montana Agri- 
cultural College, State Entomologist. 
Crehore, Charles W., <I>2K, Chicopee, Mass., Farmer. 
*DlCKINSON, Charles M., Q. T. V., 76-78 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, 111., Seedsman and Florist. 
Fairbanks. LIerbert S.. K2, 13th and Chestnut Streets. Philadelphia. Pa.. Patent Attorney. 
Foley. Thomas P.. C. S. C, 466 Valley Road, West Orange, N. J.. Draughtsman. 
Frost. Harold L.. <I'K'I>, <I>2K, Arlington. Mass.. Landscape Forester and Entomologist. Trustee of 

Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
HemenWAV. Herbert D.. C. S. C. Northampton. Mass., General Secretary Home Culture Clubs. 
*JoNES. Robert S., "tSK, Address unknown. 
*KuRODA, ShiRO. '1>— K, 127 Second Street. Osaka, Japan. 

*Not heard from. 

233 



1912 



Utit 




iriDEx 



Cane, Clarence B., D. G. K., 1118 Jefferson Sireet. PhiiacJelphia, Pa., Dairyman. 

Lewis, Henry W., Roslyn, Long Island, Super'nlendent of Conslruclion. 

Marsh, Jasper, K2, Danvers, Mass., Lamp Manufacturer. 

Morse, Walter L., KS, Grand Central Station, New York City, Engineer. 

Potter, Daniel C C. S. C, Fairhaven, Mass., Landscape and Sanitary Engineer. 

Read, Henry B., 'I'2K, Westford, Mass., Farmer. 

Root, Wright A., '1'— K, EastKampton, Mass., Fruit Grower. 

SivIITH, Arthur B., Q. T. V., 1810 Winnemac Avenue, Chicago. II!., Bookkeeper. 

Stevens, Clarence L., died October 8, 1901, at Sheffield, Mass. 

Sullivan, Maurice J., Littleton, N. H., Farm Manager. 

ToEEY, Frederick C, C. S. C, West Stockbridge, Mass., Lime Manufacturer. 
*Toole, Stephen P., Amherst, Mass., Evergreen Nurseryman. 

Warren, Franklin L., Q. T. V., Bridgewaler, Mass., Physician; M. D., University of Pennsyl- 
vania, 1899. 

White. Edward A., Iv2, .Amherst, Mass., Professor of Floriculture, Massachusetts Agricultural 
College. 



'96 

Burrington, Horace C "fSK, died November, 1907, at Greenwich, Conn. 

ClapP, Frank L., ^K^t, C. S. C CornwalLon- Hudson. N. Y., Civil Engineer. 

Cook, Allen B., C. S. C Farmington, Conn., Farm Manager. 
'Edwards, Harry T., C. S. C, Address unknown. 

Fletcher, Stevenson W., <i>K<I>, C. S. C Blacksburg, Va.. Director Virginia Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station; M. S.. Cornell, 1898; Ph. D., Cornell, 1900. 

Hammer, James F., C. S. C, Nashua, N. H., Farmer and Market Gardener. 
*Harper, Walter B., Q. T. V., Address unknown. 

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; M. S., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 

KraeMER, Albin M., K-, 452 Wilbraham Road, Springfield. Mass., Civil Engineer. 
*Leamy, Patrick A., Q. T. V., Address unknown. 

Luce, Edmond De., 'I'2K, 27 West 23rd Street, New York City, Manager, care G. P. Putnam & 
Sons. 

Marshall, James L., C. S. C, 7 Belvidere Avenue, Worcester, Mass.. Osgood Bradley Car 
Company. 

Moore, Henry W., K-, 28 Amherst Street, Worcester, Mass., Farmer and Market Gardener. 
*Nichols, Robert P., D. G. K. 

Nutting, Charles A., 'I'-K. West Berlin, Mass., Farmer. 

Pentecost. William L., D. G. K., Chapinville, Conn., Farm Superintendent. 

Poole. Erford W., 'I'K'I', K:i, P. O. Box 129. New Bedford, Mass., Estimator and Draughts- 
man. 

Poole, I. Chester. 'I'K*, Ki;, 204 High Street, Fall River, Mass., Osteopathic Physician; D. O., 
American School of Osteopathy, 1904. 

Read, Frederick H., 'l'i)K, Oaklawn. R. I.. Teacher. 



*Nol heard from. 



234 



1912 




*RoPER, Harry H., C. S. C, Ipswich, Mass., Farm Manager. 
*Saita, Seijiro, C. S. C, 12 Aoyama, Takagicho, Tokio, Japan. 
B., Nilson Law School, Tokio, 1907; Master's Degree, 1908. 

Sastre, S.ALOME, D. G. K., Cardenas, Tabasco, Mexico, Sugar Planter and Manufacturer. 

Sellew, Merle E., *2K, Wallingford, Conn., Teacher. 

Shaw, Frederick B., D. G. K., 82 Winthrop Street, Taunton, Mass., Manager Western Union 
Telegraph Co. 

Shepard, Lucius J., C. S. C, West Sterling, Mass., Farmer. 

Shultis, Newton, K2, 601 Chamber of Commerce, Boston, Mass., Grain Dealer. 
*TsuDA, George, *SK, Ayabu, Tokio, Japan. 

'97 

C. A. PETERS, Secretary. 

Allen, Harry F., C. S. C, Northboro, Mass., Farmer. 
*Allen, John W., C. S. C, Northboro, Mass., Market Gardener. 
Armstrong, Herbert J., *:;K, 11337 Crescent Avenue, Morgan Park. 111., Assistant Professor of 

Civil Engineering, Armour Institute of Technology, Chicago. 
Barry, John M., <I>2K, 509 Tremont Street, Boston, Mass., Automobile Dealer. 
*Bartlett, James L., 'J'K'l', Q. T. V., Madison, Wisconsin. 
Cheney, Liberty L., Q. T. V., 322 Ellis Street, Augusta, Ga., Veterinarian; V. M. D., University 

of Pennsylvania, 1899. 
Clark, Lafayette F., C. S. C, 1337 Eighth Street, Des Moines, la., Beatrice Creamery Company, 

in charge of Testmg Department. 
Drew, George A., <I>2K, Greenwich, Conn., Farm Manager. 

Emrich, John A., Q. T. V., First Christian Church, Portland, Oregon, Superintendent First Chris- 
tian Bible School. 
*GoESSMANN, Charles I., D. G. K., Address unknown. 
Leavens, George D., *K*, <J>2K, 527 Second Street, Brooklyn, N, Y., Business address, 24-26 

Stone Street, New York City, Second Vice-President Coe-Mortimer Company. 
Norton, Charles A., 4>SK, 30 Grove Street, West Lynn, Mass.. Pianos and Piano Tuner, 
Palmer, Clayton F., C. S. C, Gardena, Cal., Head of Department of Agriculture, Agricultural 

High School; M. A., Leland Stanford, Jr„ University. 
Peters, Charles A., *K<I), C. S. C, 83 Grove Street, New Haven, Conn., Chemist; Ph. D., Yale, 

1901. 
Smith, Philip H., i'SK, Amherst, Mass., Chemist Massachusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. 



'98 

*Adjemain, Aredis G., D. G. K., Harport, Turkey, care Rev. H. N. Barnum. 
Baxter, Charles N., C. S. C, 200 Quincy Avenue, Quincy, Mass., Assistant in Boston .Athe- 
naeum Library; A. B., Harvard University, 1902. 
Clark, Clifford G., D. G. K., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 



*Not heard from. 



235 



1912 




JHDEX 



o 



Eaton, Julian S., D. G. K., 71 1 Prospect Avenue, Harlford Conn., Chief Adjuster and Attorney, 
Travelers' Insurance Co.; LL. B., University of Minnesota, 1904. 

Fisher, Willis S., 'KK, 24 Vine Street, Melrose, Mass., Principal Lincoln Grammar School. 

MoNTGOIVIERY, ALEXANDER W., C. S. C Had ley, Mass., Florist. 

NiCKERSON, John P., Q. T. V., West Harwich, Mass.. Phvsician ; M. D., Tufis Medical School, 
1901. 
*Warden, Randall D., <I>— K, Cily Hall, Newark, N. J., Director Physical Training, Public 
Schools. 

Wiley, Samuel W., KS, 15 South Gay Street, Baltimore, Md., Firm of Wiley & Hoffman, Ana- 
lytical and Consulting Chemists. 

Wright, George H., *-K, 282 McDonough Street, Brooklyn, N. Y., Bookkeeper. 



Commercial Inslructoi 
Manager R. H. While 



'99 

DAN A. BEAMAN, 5ecre/arv. 

Arimstrong, William H,, <I>— K, Henry Barracks, Porto Rico, Adjutant U. S. -Army. 

Beaman, Dan A., Q. T. V., Rio Piedras, Porto Rico, Fruit Grower. 

Chapin, William E., <I>2K, 76 Lincoln Avenue, New London, Conn., 
Bulkeley High School. 

Dana, Herbert W., C. S. C, 5 Roslyn Street, Salem, Mass., Advertising 
Co., Boston. 

Hinds, Warren E., *I'K<I', C. S. C Auburn. Ala., Professor nf Entomology and Enlomologist, 
Alabama Agricultural Experiment Station; Ph. D., Massachuselts Agricultural College, 1902 

Hooker, William A., <I'2K, Office of Experiment Stations, U. S. Department Agriculture, Wash- 
ington, D. C, Assistant Editor Experiment Station Record. 

Hubbard, George C, <I>wK, Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. 
*Maynard, Howard E., C. S. C, Boonton, N. J., Manager Weslinghouse Storage Battery Co. 
*Merrill, Frederick A., Mount Vernon, Ga. 

Pincree, MelvIN H., C. S. C 2343, South Clinton Street, Baltimore, Md., Chemist, American 
Agricultural Chemical Co. 

Smith, Bernard H., <I'K<I>, C. S. C., 29 Lowden .'\ve.. West Somerville, Mass., Business ad- 
dress, 177 State Street, Boston, Chemist, Bureau of Chemistry, U. S. Department of Agriculture; 
M. Sc, George Washington University, 1903; LL. B., National University, 1905. 
*Smith, Samuel E., C. S. C, Address unknown. 

Turner, Frederick H., 'I>K'I', C. S. C Great Barringlon, Mass., Merchant. 
»Walker, Charles M., C. S. C, 50 W. 93rd Street, New York City. 



'00 

EDWIN K. ATKINS, Secretary. 

Atkins, Edwin K., K", 15 Hubbard Avenue, Northampton, Mass., Civil Engineer. 
Baker, Howard, C. S, C Wheclin;^, W. Va., Veterinarian, Inspector U. S. Bureau of .Animal 
Induftlry; V. M. D., University of Pennsylvania, 1902. 



*Not heard from. 



236 



1912 




inDEX 



Brown, F. Howard. K2, Hosmei Slreel, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 
Campbell. Martin A., C. S. C Brooks. Me.. Principal Brooks High School. 
*Canto, YsidRO, Address unknown. 
Crane. Henry L., <I>— K. Weslwood. Mass.. Fruit Grower. 
Felch, Percy F., C. S. C, died in No. Hadley, July 8, 1900. 
Frost, Arthur F.. C. S. C 526 W. 147th Street. New York City. Bridge Designer, Public 

Service Commission. 
Gilbert, Ralph D., C. S. C, 43 Chatham Street, Boston. Mass.. Chemist, Manager Bowker Insecti- 
cide Co.; Ph. D., Yale, 1904. 
*HalLICAN, James E., K2 ; Box 246, Baton Rouge, La.. Chemist. State Experiment Station. 

Harmon, Arthur A., ^K*, C. S. C, died November, 1910. 
*HuLL, Edward T., *K<I>, C. S. C. 2420 7th Avenue. New York City, Pathologist St. Mary's 
Hospital for Children and Sloane Maternity Hospilal; M. D.. Columbia University. 1904. 
Kellogg. James W.. 'fSK, Box 645. Harrisburg, Pa.. Chief Chemist Pennsylvania Department 

of Asncullure. 
Landers, Morris B.. D. G. K., 599 1 7lh Street. Detroit. Mich., Physician and Surgeon; M. D., 
Detroit Medical College. 
*Lewis, James F., 'tSK, East Bridgewaler, Mass. 
MoNAHAN, Arthur C, $K'I>, C. S. C Bureau of Education. Washington. D. C, Specialist in 

Agricultural Education. 
Morrill. Austin W., 'l^^K, Phoenix, Ariz., Entomologist Arizona Horticultural Commission and 

Agricultural Experiment Slalion; Ph. D., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1903. 
MuNSON. Mark H., C. S. C, Liltleville, Mass.. Farmer. 

Parmenter. George F.. 'I>2K, Walerville. Me., Professor of Chemistry Colby College; Ph. D., 
Brown University. 
^Stanley, Francis G.. Q. T. V.. 144 Cabot Street, Beverley, Mass., Physician; M. D., Harvard 

University. 
*West, Albert M.. 'tSK, Whilliev. Cal.. U. S. Department of Agriculture. Bureau of Animal 
Industry. 

'01 

JAMES H. CHICKERING, Secrdary. 

Barry, John E., KS, Address unknown. 
*BridgeF0RTH, George R.. Tuskegee Inslitute, Tuskegee, Ala.. Teacher. 
Brooks. Percival C '!•— K, 7201 Champlaln Avenue. Chicago, 111., Chemical Engineer, General 

Chemical Co.. Hegewich, 111. 
Casey, Thomas, Q. T. V.. 59 Highland Avenue, Filchburg, Mass.. Business address. 145 Main 

Street, Lawyer. 
Chickerinc. James H., <I'2K, Dover, Mass., with E. F. Hodgson Co. 
Cooke. Theodore F., C. S. C. 183 Elm Street, Pittsfield, Mass., Teacher of Mathematics, Pitlsfield 

High School. 
Dawson. William A., C. S. C, Williamantic. Conn.. Florist. 
*DlCKERMAN. William C. *2K, Altleboro, Mass.. Life Insurance. 
*Gamwell, Edward S., C. S. C, Address unknown. 



*Not heard from. 

237 



1912 




iriDEX 



*GoRDON, Clarence E., 'J'K*, C. S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor cf Zoology, 
Massachusetts AgricuUural College; A. M., Columbia University, 1905. 

Graves, Thaddeus, Jr., 'I>2K, Hatfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Henry, James B., D. G. K., 50 Slate Street, Hartford, Conn.. Lawyer; LL, B., University of 
Michigan, 1904. 

Hunting, Nathan J., C. S. C, Shulesbury, Mass., Farmer. 

Leslie, Charles T., C. S. C, Pittsfield, Mass., Physician; M. D., Columbia University, 1905. 

MacomBER, Ernest L., ■I'SK, West Barnstable, Mass.. Station Agent. 
*OvALLE, Julio, D. G. K., Address unknown. 

PlERSON, Wallace R., 'I'lvfl', K2, Cromwell, Cann., Secretary and Assistant Treasurer of A. N. 
Pierson, Inc., Wholesale Florists. 

Rice, Charles L., C. S. C, 96 Cheslnul Avenue, West Orange, N. J., Production Manager Western 
Electric Co. 

Root, Luther A., '1>2K; Amherst, Mass., Farmer. 

ScHAFFRATH, Max, Coalinga, Cal., Superintendent, Slandard Oil Co. 

Smith, Ralph L, Q. T. V.. 1 19 Hillsboro Street, Raleigh, N. C, Assistant Professor of Entomology 
and Zoology, Entomologist North Carolina A ;;ricullural Experiment Station. 

Tashjian, Dickran B., Q. T. V., Turner Hill, Ipswich. Mass., Landscape Gardener. 
*T0DD, John H., Q. T. V., Rowley, Mass. 

Whitman, Nelson D., 'I'— K, 525 Central Building, Los Angeles, Cal., Chief Engineer Reinforced 
Concrete Pipe Co. 

Wilson, Alexander C 'M<<I>, <i'i;K, First National Bank Building, San Francisco, Cal., Consult- 
ing Civil Engineer. 



'02 

HOWARD L. KNIGHT, 5ecrc/ory, 

Belden, Joshua H., 'I'21';, Newinglon, Conn., Special Agent for Fidelity and Casualty Co. 
*BoDFISH, Henry L., D. G. K., 56 Olivia Street, De by, Conn., Civil Engineer. 

Carpenter, Thorne M., 'I'K<I>, C. S. C, Nutrition Laboratory, Vila Street, Boston, Mass., Chera- 
ist for Carnegie Institution. 

Church, Frederick R., C. S. C, died at Queens, Long Island, N. Y., March 17, 1910. 

Claflin, Leander C, <I'i;K, 3202 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa., Merchant, 1107 Cheslnut Street 

Cook, Lyman A., Q. T. V., MiUis, Mass., Farmer. 

CoOLEY, Orrin F., 1424 Glenarm, Denver, Col., Civil Engineer, 

Dacy, Arthur L., 'I'K'l', C. S. C, 28 Buchanan Avenue, Morganlown, W. Va., Assistant Hor- 
liculluralisl. West Virginia Experiment Station. 

Dellea, John M.. C. S. C, Great Barringlon, Mass., Farmer. 
*Dwyer, Chester E.. C, S. C Nebraska City, Neb,, Farm Manager. 
*GaTES, Victor A., <I'-K, Address unknown. 

Hai.L, John C, <I'i)K, South Sudbury, Mass., Teacher. 

HoDCKlSS, Harold E., C. S. C, Geneva. N. Y„ Assistant Entomologist Geneva Agricultural Ex- 
periment Slalion. 

''"'Not heard from. 

238 



1912 




iriDEX 



*KlNNEY, Charles M., *2K, 453 Cajon Street, Redlands, Cal. 
Knicht, Howard L., *K<I>, C. S. C, Office of Experiment Stations, U. S. Department of Agri- 
culture, Washington, D. C, Assistant Editor Experiment Slalion Record. 
*Lewis, Claude I., C. S. C, Corvallis, Ore., State Horticulturalist and Professor of Horticulture 
Oregon Slate University and Experiment Station; M. Sc. Agr., Cornell University, 1905. 
Morse, Ransom W., Q. T. V., Woicester Telegram, Worcester, Mass., Journalist; M. Sc, Dart- 
moulh, 1907. 
*Paul, Herbert A., C. S. C, Tie Plant, Ark., Civil Engineer Rock Island Railroad. 
Pluiwb, Frederic H., Westport, Conn., Treasurer Rumington Oil Engine Co. 
Saunders, Edward B., D. G. K., Nashua, N. H., Manager for Swift & Co. 
Smith, S. Leroy, C. S. C, 107 Halsey Street, Newark, N. J., Y. M. C. A. Secretary. 
*West, D. Nelson, Q. T. V., Address unknown. 



'03 

GERALD D. JONES, Secreiarp. 

Allen, William E., <!>i;i\, Dunlap P. O., Seattle, Wash., Salesman. 
Bacon, Stephen C, D. G. K., 60 Warner Avenue, Jersey City, N. J., Civil Engineer. 
BarruS, George L., KS, Lithla, Mass., Farmer. 
*BowEN, Howard C, Q. T. V., Address unknown. 
*Brooks, Philip W., Q. T. V., Imperial, Cal., Farmer. 
Cook. Joseph G., *K*, C. S. C, Hadley, Mass. (Amherst R. F. D.), Farmer. 
Franklin, Henry J., <I>K<I>, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., in charge of Cranberry Investigation, 

Massachusetts Experiment Slalion; Ph. D., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 
Halligan, Charles P., Ki;, East Lansing, Mich., Assistant Professor of Horticulture, Michigan 

Agricultural College. 
Harvey, Lester F., C. S. C, Romford, Conn., Farmer. 

Hood, William L., Boley, Okla., Professor of Military Science and Agriculture, Creek-Seminole 
College. 
*JoNES, Gerald D., Q. T. V., North Amherst, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 
Lamson, George H., Jr., C. S. C, Storrs, Conn., Professor of Zoology, Storrs Agricultural College; 
M. Sc, Yale, 1905. 
*MoNAHAN, Neil F., C. S. C, Soulh Framingham, Mass. 
*Nersessian, Paul N., Marash, Turkey. 
OsMUN, A. Vincent, ^K*, Q. T. V., North Amherst, Mass., Assistant Professor of Botany, 

Massachusetts Agricultural College; M. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1905. 
Parsons, Albert, Q. T. V., Kamehameha Schools, Honolulu, T. H., Agriculturalist. 
'Peebles, W. W., 424 Fulton Street, Chicago, 111. 
*P00LE, Elmer M., Ki;, North Dartmouth, Mass., Farmer. 

*Proulx, Edward G., 'tSK, Lafayette, Ind., Chemist, Indiana Agricultural Experiment Station; 
M. Sc. Agr., Purdue University, 1909. 
Robertson, R. H., D. G. K., died Sept. 10, 1904, AmhersL Mass. 
Snell, Edward B., Q. T. V., 9! George Street, New Haven, Conn., Civil Engineer. 



*Not heard from. 



239 



1912 




IHDEX 



TiNKHAM, Charles S.. D. G. K., 126 Thornton Sireet, Roxbury, Mass., Civil Engineer for 

Massachusetts Highway Commission. 
TOTTINGHAM, WlLLlAM E., 'J'K*, Q. T. V., Madlscn, Wis., Professor and Research Assistant in 

Agricuhural Chemistry, College of Agriculture, University of Wisconsin; M. Sc, University of 

Wisconsin, 1908. 
*ToWER, WlNTHROP V., *:2K, Mayagues, Porto Rico, Entomologist Porto Rico Experiment Station. 
West, Myron H., Q. T. V., 28 Linden Court, Chicago, 111., Superintendent Lincoln Park. 

'04 

PARKMAN F. STAPLES, Sccrelan. 

Ahearn, Michael P., C. S. C, 507 Laramie Street, Manhattan, Kan., Instructor in Horticulture 
and Floriculture, Athletic Coach, Kansas Agricultural College. 

Back, Ernest A., <1>K'I>, C. S. C, Blacksburg, Va., State Entomologist and Entomologist for Vir- 
ginia Experiment Station; Ph. D., Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1907. 

Blake, MoRRts A., Q. T. V., New Brunswick, N. J., Horticulturalist New Jersey Experiment 
Station. 
*CouDEN, Fayette D., 'S'Tv*, <I>2K, Seattle, Wash., Lawyer. 

Elwood, Clifford F., K-, Green's Farms, Conn., Farjner. 

Fulton, Erwin S., C. S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Assistant Agriculturalist Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station. 

Gilbert, Arthur W., *K*, C. S. C, Ithaca, N. Y.. Assistant Professor of Plant Breedmg, 
Cornell University; M. Sc. Agr., Cornell University, June, 1905; Ph. D., Cornell University, 
1909. 

Gregg. John W., C. S. C, State College, Pa., Department of Horticulture, Pennsylvania Slate 
College. 

*GRIFFtN, Clarence H., <I'-K, 3438 Mount Pleasant Street, Washington, D. C, Bacteriologist, Cha- 
pin-Sacks Manufacturing Co.; M. D., George Washington University, 1909. 
Haskell, Sidney B., <T>K<I', C. S. C, 5 Fearing Street, Amherst. Mass., .Assistant Professor of 

Agronomy, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 
Henshaw, Fred F., 'I'KiI', C. S. C, 207 Telford Building, Portland, Ore., District Engineer U, S. 

Geological Survey. 
Hubert, ZacharY T., Spelman Seminary, Atlanta, Ga., Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings. 
*NewTON, Ho\VARD D., C. S. C, Head of Department of Chemistry, Storrs Agricultural College. 

Storrs, Conn. 
*0'Hearn, George E., C. S. C, Pittsfield, Mass. 

Parker, Sumner R., C. S. C, Hardwick. Mass., Farmer. 
*Peck. Arthur L., 'I'K'T>, C. S. C, Corvallis, Ore., Landscape Architect. 
QuiCLEY, Raymond A., C. S. C, 307 East 4th Street, Oklahoma City, Okln. Physitian; M. D„ 
Llarvard Medical. 
*Raymoutii, R. Raymond. K-, Takoma, Wash. 

Staples, Parkman F., C. S. C Noith Grafton, Mass., Farmer. 
*WhiTE, Howard M., ':>K'1', 'hlK, Springfield, Mass. 



*NiiI heard from. 

240 



1912 




iriDEX 



'05 



PERCY F. WILLIAMS, Seaeiarv- 

Adams. Richard L.. fT'K'I'. 331 Cayuoa Street. Calmas, Cal., in charge of Spreckels, Experiment 
Station; M. Sc, University of California, 1909. 

Allen, G. Howard. ^f'^K, 1 1 Williams Street, West Somerville, Mass., Chocolate Manufacturer. 

Barnes, Hugh L., C. S. C Interlaken. Stockb ridge, Mass., Farmer. 

Bartlett. Frank A., 4>2K, 315 Atlantic Street, Stamford, Conn., Secretary, Treasurer and Gen- 
eral Manager of H. L. Frost & Bartlett Co. 

Crosby. Harvey D.. Q. T. V., Rutland, Mass., Farmer. 

Cushman, Miss Esther C, 'I>K'I>, 21 Brown Street. Providence. R. I., Assistant at Ammary 
Brown Memorial. 

GafdNER. John J., C. S. C Durham. N. H., Assistant Horticulturalist New Hampshire Agri- 
cultural College. 

Gay, R.4LPH P., *:SK, 965 West Front Street, Plainfleld, N. J., Forester. 

Hatch, Walter B., C. S. C North Amherst, Mass., Engineer. 

HoLCOIMB, C. Sheldon, K2, 67 Walnut Street, Somerville, Mass. 

Hunt, Thomas F., C. S. C, Berkeley, Cal., Assistant Plant Pathologist, University of California. 

Ingham, Norman D., C. S. C, Santa Monica, Ca!., Silviculluralist. 

Kelton, J. Richard, K2, 34 Pearl Street, Amsterdam, N. Y., Teacher Amsterdam High School. 

LadD, Edward T., K2, 609 Falls Road Terraces, Roland Park, Md., Chemist, Baugh Chemical 
Co.; M. Sc. Massachusetts Agricullural Collfge, 1907. 
■ Lewis, Clarence W., Q. T. V., 28 Albine Street, Melrose Highlands, Mass. 

Lyman, John F., ^K<P, KS, 1345 Highland Street, Columbus, Ohio, Associate Professor of Agri- 
cullural Chemistry, Ohio State University; Ph. D., Yale University, 1909. 

MuNSON, WiLLARD A., 'I>K'I>, <I'2K, Littleton, Mass., Fruit Grower. 

Newhall. Edwin W., Jr., D. G. K.. 260 California Street, San Francisco, Cal.. Farmer. 

Patch. J. Willard, 'tKct, <t2K, 260 Broadway, Arlington, Mass., Purchasing Agent for Brown, 
Durrell Co., Boston. 

Sanborn, Monica L.. (Mrs. William O. Taft), 'I'K*, R. F. D. No. 4. Northfield, Vt. 

Sears, William M., ^KK, Maple Street, Franklin, Mass., Farmer. 

Swain, Allen N., 'fSK, 15 Merlin Street, Dorchester, Mass., Horticulturalist. 

Taylor, Albert D., 'I'K'P, C. S. C 1101 Tremont Building, Boston, Mass., Superintendent for 
Warren H. Manning, Landscape Architect; M. Sc. .A.gr., Cornell L'niversity. 

Thompson, Harold F., *K<I>, KS, R. F. D. No. 4, Atlleboro, Mass., Market Gardener. 

TupPER, Bertram, <tK<I>, K2, 427 Chestnut Street, Waban, Mass., Farm Superintendent. 

Walker, Lewell S., C. S. C, 19 Phillips Street, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist Massachusetts 
Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Whittaker, Chester L., <I>-K, 103 Union Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y., President Munson, 
Whiltaker Co., Commercial and Landscape Foresters. 

Williams, Percy F., Kri, Auburn, .Ala., Professor of Horticulture and Forestry Alabama Poly- 
technic Institute, State Horticulturalist. 

Willis, GrenvILLE N., <tK<I>, <I>2K, 82 Bromfield Road, West Somerville, Mass., Civil Engineer 
for Massachusetts Highway Commission. 

Yeaw, Fred L., 'KK, Vacaville, Cal.. Assistant Plant Pathologist, University of California. 



*Not heard from. 



241 



1912 




IMDEX 



'06 

RICHARD WELLINGTON, Sccrelar],. 

Carey, Daniel H., Q. T. V.. 317 West 4lii Street, Los Angeles, Cal., Landscape Gardener. 

Carpenter, Charles W., 'tK*. K2, Monson. Mass., Farmer. 

Craighead, William H., 10 South Court Avenue, Harrisburg, Pa.. Editor 

Filer, Harry B., 5 City Hall, Buffalo, N. Y.. City Forester. 
*French, Talbot G.. <I>K<I>, ^SK, Geneva, N. Y., Assistant Botanist, Geneva Exoeriment Siation. 

Gaskill, Edwin F., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Agriculturalist, Massachusetts Agricultural 
Experiment Station. 

Hall, Arthur W.. Jr., 'I>i;K, North Amherst, Mass., I awyer. 

Hastings, Addison T., Jr., Q. T. V., 220 Clairmont Avenue, Jersey City, N. J., City Forester, 
Secretary of Shade Tree Commission. 

Hood, Clarence E., Q. T. V., Crowley, La., Agent and Expert, Bureau of Entomology, U. S. 
Department of Agriculture. 

Kennedy, Frank H., C. S. C, 33 Goddard Road, Brockton, Analyst for Brockton Sewage Com- 
mission. 

Martin, J. Edward, C. S. C, Leadville, Colo., U. S. Forest Service. 

Moseley, Louis H., C. S. C, Glastonbury, Corn., Farmer. 

MuDGE, Everett P.. IvS, 67 Cherry Street. Swampscott, Mass., Moth Supermtendent. 

Peaks, Ralph W., O- T. V., 7 Wa'nut Street, Newlonville, Mass., Chemist. 

Pray, F. Civille, <KK, Trinidad, Cuba, Summer address. Amherst, Mass., Chemist and Superin- 
tendent Trinidad Sugar Co. 

Rogers, Stanley S., <I'K4'. K2, Whittier, Cal., Assistant Plant Pathologist University of California. 
*Russell, Harry M., <I>K<I>, C. S. C, Compton, Cal., Special Field Agent, Bureau of Entomology, 
U. S. Department of Agriculture. 

Scott, Edwin H., 'I'K'I', K-, Millidgeville, Ga., Teacher. 

Sleeper, George W., 'M\<I', C. S. C, Kendal Green, Mass., Business address, 63 South Street, 
Boston, Mass., Leather Business. 

Strain, Benjamin, Q. T. V., Maybrook, N. Y., Assistant Civil Engineer Central New England 
Railroad. 

Suhlke, Herman A., I'i-, 273 Biddle .Avenue, Wyandotte, Mich., with Pennsylvania Salt Manu- 
facturing, Co. 

Taft, William O., C. S. C, R. F. D No. 4, Norlhlield, Vt., Farmer. 

Tannant, Willard C, Jr., <I>K'I>, C. S. C, Easlhampton, Mass., Town Engineer. 

TiRRELL, Charles A.. Q. T. V., 4012 Perry Street, Chicago, 111., Business address, 815 Slein- 
way Hall, Landscape Engineer. 

Wellington, Richard, '1>K'I', Q. T. V., Geneva, N. Y., .Assistant llorticulturalist Geneva Ex- 
periment Station. 
*Wiioi.lky, Francis D.. Q. T. V., .'Xddress unknown. 

Wood, Alexander II. M„ K-, Kaslon, Mass., Farmer. 

*Nol heard from. 

242 



1Q12 




inDEK 



'07 

JOHN N. SUMMERS, Secretary. 

Armstrong, Arthur H., KZ, died December 22, 1908. 

Bartlett, Earle G., fI'KcI>, ^SK, Kamehameha Schools, Honolulu, T. H., Instructor in Science 
and Mathematics. 

CarUTHERS, John T., Bordentown, N. J., Principal Bordentown Industrial and Agricultural Insti- 
tute. 
*ChaCE, Wayland F., C. S. C. Address unknown. 

Chapman, George H., C. S. C Amherst, Mass., Assistant Botanist Massachusetts Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station; M. Sc, Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1910. 
*Chapman, Joseph O., K2, Brewster, Mass. 

Clark, Milford H., Jr., C. S. C, 425 Porter Avenue, Buffalo, N. Y., Assistant City Forester. 

Cutter, Frederick A., 'I'SK, 81 Park Street, Orange, N. J., Forester. 

Dickinson, Walter E., 'I'IC*, <I>2K, Glenwild, La., Chemist. 

Eastman, Jasper F., 'I'K<I>, Morrisville, N. J., Agronomist New York Slate School of Agriculture; 
M. Sc, University of Illinois, 1910. 

Hartford, Archie A., Norfolk, Mass., Principal Norfolk High School. 

HiCGiNS, Arthur W., ^K*, K2, Westlield, Mass., Florist. 

King, Clinton, $K$, Q. T. V., 28 Sagamore Street, Dorchester, Mass., Business address. Rooms 
311-315, 6 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass., Lawyer; LL. B., Boston University, 1910. 

Livers, Miss Susie D., 43 Peter Parley Road, Jamaica Plain, Mass., with Ginn & Co., Publishers. 

Parker, Charles M., 'tK*, Q. T. V., Brookfield, Mass., Farmer. 

Peters, Frederick C 4'2K, Ardmore, Pa., Landscape Forester and Entomologist. 

Shaw, Edward H., ■i'-K, 275 Washington, Street, Belmont, Mass., Market Gardener. 
*SuMMERS, John N., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student and Graduate Assistant, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 

Thompson, Clifford B., 'I'SK, Hotel Broese, Malang, Java, Manager Rubber Plantation. 

Walker, James H., *2K, City Hall, Newark, N. J., City Forester. 

Watkins, Fred A., 'I'SK, West Millbury, Mass., Market Gardener. 

Watts, Ralph J., 'fK*, <I>2K, Amherst, Mass., Secretary to the President of Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, 

Wood, Herbert P., C. S. C, Box 208, Dallas, Texas, Bureau of Entomology, U. S. Department 
of Agriculture. 



'08 

JAMES A. HYSLOP, Secrdarp. 

Allen, Charles F., C. S. C, General Delivery, Sioux City, Iowa, Salesman. 

Alley, Harold E., K2, Spreckels, Cal., Assistant Plant Pathologist, Spreckels Sugar Experiment 
Station. 

Anderson, John A., <l''^K, Mount Clair, N. J., Forester, Shade Tree Commission. 
Anderson, Kenneth F., Manila, Philippine Islands, Supervising Teacher Philippine Schools. 



*Not heard from. 



243 



1912 




iriDEX 



Bailey, Ernest W., *K*, K2, 1007 Clarkson Avenue, Champagne, 111., Inslructor in Poroolooy and 
Assistant in Plant Breeding, University of Illinois; M. Sc, University of Illinois, 1909. 

Bangs, Bradley W., C. S. C, Carteret, N. J., Chemist, American Chemical Co. 
*BaRRY, Thomas A., *K*, C. S. C, Schenectady, N. Y.. General Electric Co. 

Bartholomew, Miss Persis, Westboro, Mass., Farmer. 

Bates, Carlton, K2, 3027 11th Street, N. W., Washington, D. C, Bateriologist, Bureau of Chem- 
istry, U. S. Department of Agriculture. 

Chapman, Lloyd W., Q. T. V., 1002 4th Avenue, North Great Falls, Mont., Assayer and Chemist. 

Chase, Henry C, C. S. C, 41 Stetson Avenue, Svvampscolt, Mass., with Newcastle Leather Co., 
63 South Street, Boston, Mass. 

Clark, OrtON L., 'bIK, Rostock, Germany, Tatriotische Weg 120. 

COEB, George R., C. S. C, Kingston, R. I., Inslruclcr in Horticulture, Rhode Island College of 
Agriculture and Mechanic Arts. 
*Coleman, William J., C. S. C, City Hall, Newark, N. J.. Newark Shade Tree Commission. 

CuMMlNCS, Winthrop A., Q. T. v., 502 Center Slreel, Chicago, 111., Foreman Lincoln Park. 

Cutting, Roy E., 'I'SK, 33 Phillips Street, Providence, R. I., Salesman. 

Daniel, John, 'tK'I', Q. T. V., 882 Huntington Avenue, Boston, Mass., Salesman. 

Davenport, S. Lothrop, 'I'K#, K2, North Grafton, Mass., Fruit Grower. 

Davis, Paul A., <1'K<I', 9$, Worcester, Ohio, Assistant Botanist Ohio Experiment Station. 

Dolan, Clifford, Shirley, Mass., Dairyman, Massachusetts Industrial School. 

Eastman, Perley M., 8 Summit Park, Albany, N. Y., Assistant Inspector, New York Slate De- 
partment of Agriculture. 

Edwards, Frank L., 'tSK, Rockland, Mass., Farmer. 

Farley, Arthur J., Q. T. V., New Brunswick, N. J.. Assistant Llorticulluralist New Jersey Ex- 
periment Station. 

Farrar, Park W., K^, Rogerson, Idaho, Civil Engineer Salmon River Dam. 

Flint, Clifton L., K^, Corvallis, Ore., Instructor in Landscape Gardening Oregon Agricultural 
College. 

GlLLETT, Chester S., 'I'K'I', K2, Box 244, Salinas, Cal., Experiment Station. 
*GilletT, Kenneth E., <I'K'I', 'tSK, Southwick, Mass., Nurseryman. 

GowDEY, Carlton C, 'I>KiI>, C. S. C, Glendor, St. Michael, Barbadoes, Entomologist for British 
Government. 
*Hayes, Herbert K., 'I>K'I>, KrS, Connecticut Experiment Station, New Haven, Conn. 

Howe, William L., Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. 

HutCHINCS, Frank F., Q. T. V., Castleton, Vt., Instructor in Physics, Chemistry and Agriculture, 
Castleton Normal School. 

HvslOP, James A., Q. T. V., Pullman, Wash., Bureau of Entomology, U. S. Department of .Xgri- 
cullurc. 

Jackson, Raymond H., 'I'2K, Amherst, Mass., Merchant. 

JeNNISON. Harry M., C. S. C, 214 West Wabash Avenue. Crawford.^iille, Ind.. Instructor in Bot- 
any, Wabash College. 

Johnson, Fred A., C. S. C, Virginia Truck Experiment Station, Norfolk, Va., Bureau of Enlo- 
molcgy, U. S. Department of Agiiculture. 

*No! heard from. 

244 



1912 









iriDEX 



Jones, Thomas H., *K*, Q. T. V., 1902 G Street, N. W., Washington, D. C, Bureau of Ento- 
mology, U. S. Department of Agriculture. 

Larned, Adelbert J., Q. T. V., Lyonsville, Mass., Farmer. 

Larsen, L. David, *K*, K2, Honolulu, T. H., Plant Pathologist. 
*LlANG, Lai Kuei, Tientsin, China. 

Miller, Danforth P., KS, 149 Broadway, New York City, Manager Sales Department American 
Nursery Co. 
*Paige, George, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass. 

Parker, John R., KS, Box 301, Bozeman, Mont., Assistant Entomologist Montana Experiment 
Station. 

Philbrick, Edwin D., i'S.K, 5541 Madison Avenue, Chicago, 111., Landscape Forester. 

Reed, Horace B., K^, Greenwich, Conn., Farm Foreman. 

Regan, William S., K2, 84 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student Massachusetts 
Agricultural College. 

Sawyer, William F., Q. T. V., Sterling Junction, Mass., Architectural Draughtsman. 

Shattuck, Lerov a., C. S. C, Pepperell, Mass., Farmer. 

Thurston, Frank G., 'I'SK, Soledad, Cuba, Assistant Chemist for E. Atkins & Co., Sugar Manu- 
facturers. 

Turner, Miss Olive M., <I>K*, 22 Spaulding Street, Amherst, Mass. 

Turner, William F., $K<[>, Q. T. V., Auburn, Ala,, Economic Entomologist Alabama Polytechnic 
Institute. 

Verbeck, Roland H., <I'2K, Kezar Falls, Me., Principal Parsonsfield Seminary. 
*Warnek, Theoren L., "I'K*, Q. T. V., U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey. 

Waugh, Thomas F., Q. T. V., Elm Street, Rockland, Me., Teacher. 

Wellington, Joseph W., Q. T. V., Lafayette, Ind., Assistant Horticulturalist, Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station. 

Wheeler, Herman T.. Q. T. V., Lexington, Mass., R. F. D. No. 1, Farmer. 

Whiting, Albert L., Q. T. V., Urbana, 111., Graduate Student University of Illinois; M. Sc, 
Rhode Island Stale College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts, 1910. 

Whitmarsh, R.4YM0ND D., KS, Woosler, Ohio, Assistant Entomologist Ohio Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station. 

Wright, Samuel J., Q. T. V., Wayland, Mass., Farm Manager. 

'09 

CHARLES S. PUTNAM, Secrdary. 

Alger, Paul E., C. S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Tree Surgeon and Expert. 

Barlow, Waldo D., 'i'SK, 58 Lake Place, New Haven, Conn., Graduate Student Yale Forestry 
School. 

Barnes, Benjamin F., Jr., 9'!', Elmwood, Conn. Farm Manager. 
*Bartlett, Oscar C, C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Briccs, Of.weLL B., Q. T. V., Great Barrington, Mass., Farm Manager. 
*Brown, George M., Jr., 'I'K*, Q. T. V., Greenwood, Mass. 

*Not heard from. 

245 



1912 




iriDEX 



;n7; 



Caffrey, Donald J., C. S. C, Connecticut Experiment Station, New Haven, Conn., Superintendent 
Gypsy Moth Control. 
*CaRDIN, Patricio P., Q. T. V., Estacion Agronomica, Santiago de las Vegas, Cuba, Chief of De- 
partment of Vegetable Pathology and Entomology. 

Ch.aSE, EnWAiyD 1., 85 Vine Street, Somerville, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

Codding, Georgf. M., <i>-K, Ridgeville, Ontario, Canada, Landscape Architect. 
*CoRBETT, Lambert S., 0- T. V., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 

Crosby, Harold P., C. S. C, Newbury, Vt., Teacher. 

Grossman, Samuel S., Q. T. V., Orlando, Fla., Agent and Expert, Bureau of Entomology, U. S, 
Department of Agriculture. 
*CuRRAN, David A., Marlboro, Mass., Civil Engineer, 
*Cutler, Homer, Orangeburg, S. C Claflin University. 

Fulton, Gordon R., C. S. C, 156 Beacon Hill Avenue, Lynn, Mass., Chemist. 
*Geer. Myro.n F., 8<[>, Conway, Mass., Teacher of Sciences Conway High School. 

Geer, Wayne E., O'I", Shelbume Falls, Mass., Sub-masler Arms Academy. 

Hathaway, Elmer F., K2, 97 Huron Avenue, Cambridge, Mass., wilh C. F. Hathaway & Son, 
Wholesale Bakers. 
*HsEIH, En-Lunc, -'I'K*, 132 Blair Street, Ithaca, N. Y., Graduate Student Cornell University. 
*Hubeard. Arthur W. <I'K<i>, Q. T. V. Sunderland, Mass., Agent for Bowker Fertilizer Co 

Ide, Warren L., Wallingford, Conn., Farmer Manager. 
*Ingalls, Dorsey F., Q. T, V., Cheshire, Mass. 

Jen, Huang, Q. T. V., China; further address unknown. 

Knight, FIarry O., C. S. C, 425 Porter Avenue, Buffalo, N. \ ., Foreman Great Bear Spring Co. 

Lindelad, Rockwood D., '^K^, K — , 43 Harvard Avenue, Depew, N. Y., Civil Engineer. 

MacGown, Guy E., Walnut Hill, Me., Tester for Dairy Association. 
*MonaHAN, James B., C. S. C„ South Framingham, Mass. 

NeaLE, Harold J., C. S. C, 193 Lincoln Street, Worcester, Mass., City Forester. 

Noble, Harold J., Ki;, 4012 Perry Street, Chicago, 111., Civil Engineer Lincoln Park. 

NoYES, John, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Assistant in Landscape Gardening, Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College. 
*0"Gr-\dy, James R., C, S. C„ Holliston, Mass. 
*Oliver, Joseph T,, 473 Adams Street, Dorchester, Mass. 

Phelps, Harold D., 'tK4>, B*I>, 57 Fisher Avenue, Newton Highlands, Mass., Business address, 
31 Beacon Street, Boston. Landscape Architect. 

Potter, Richard C„ Q. T, V., Ocala, Fla., Manager Walhalla Plantation. 

Putnam. Charles S., *K'I', 6>I', Walpole, N. H., Principal High School. 
*Sexton, George F.. 14 Blanche Street, Worcester, Mass. 

Smulyan, Marcus T.. Amherst. Mass., Graduate Student Massachusetts .Agricultural College. 

Thompson, Myron W., <I'— K, 109 Lake Place, New Haven, Conn., Graduate Student ^'ale Forestry 
School. 

Thomson, Jared B.. C. S. C, 
*TuRNER. Henry W., C. S. C, 
*Warner. Fred C, Q. T. V., 
Frull Co. 



Ipswich, Mass.. Farm Foreman. 

Estacion Agronomica. Santiago do las Vegas, Cuba. 

Sixaola River, Bocas del Toro, Panama, Civil Engineer for United 



*Not heard from. 



246 



1912 




inDEX 



*Waters, Theodore C, C. S. C, Amherst, Mass.. Graduate Sludent Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lege. 
*\Vebb, Charles R., C. S. C, Worcester, Mass. 

^WhalEY, James S., <I'K<I>, 64 North Arlington Avenue, East Orange, N. J. 
White, Charles H., Amherst, Mass., Graduate Secretary Y. M. C. A and Field Agent Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College. 
White, Herbert L., Q. T. V., Maynard. Mass. Second Clerk Stale Board of Agriculture, State 

House, Boston, Mass. 
Willis, Luther G., Q. T. V., Stale College, Pa., Chemist. 
*WlLSON, Frank H., C. S. C, NahanI, Mass., Florist. 

'10 

HENRY T. COWLES, SecrelaT\). 

*AlleN, Rodolphus H., K2, 565 June Street, Fall River, Mass. 

AnNIS, Ross E., 'tSK, 33 West 129th Street, New York City 
*Armstrong, Robert P., 'I'-K, Burlington, Vt., Assistant Horliculturalist Vermont Experiment Sta- 
tion. 
*Bailey, Dexter E., 'tK*, 9<I>, Brookings, S. Dak,, Assistant South Dakota Experiment Slalion. 

Bailey, Justice C, Q'I", Wareham, Mass, 

Beeman, Francis S., K2, Box 122, Ware, Mass., Farmer. 

Blaney, Jonathan P., C. S. C, 235 Humphrey Street, Swampscott, Mass. 

Brandt, Louis, K2, Urbana, 111., Instructor in Landscape Gardening, University of Illinois. 
*Brooks, Henry A., <Klsi, Baltimore & Ohio R. R., Ballimore, Md., Civil Engineer. 

Brooks, Sumner C, 'I'K't, 'I>2K, 28 Northampton Road, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Botanist, Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural Experiment Station. 

Brown, Louis C, K-, Philippine Constabulary, Manila. 

Burke, Edward J., C. S. C, Mora, Minn., Instructor in Agriculture and Chemistry, High School. 

Clarke, Walter R., 1\-, Milton-on-Hudson, N. Y., Fruit Grower. 
*Cl0UES, William A., Q. T. V., Lyndon, Vt., Instructor in Agricultural High School. 

CoWLES, Henry T., 'I'lv*, 9<I), Central High School, San Tusco, Porlo Rico, Teacher. 

Damon, Edward F., 'I>-K, 707 West Johnson Street, Madison, Wis., Graduate Student Universitv 
of Wisconsin. 

Dickinson, Lawrence S., <I'i;K, Amherst, Mass. 

Eddy, Roger S., Q. T. V., Braltleboro, Vt., General Supervisor of Estate of R. M. Bradley, Esq. 

EversON, John N., Chrome, N. J., Analytical Chemist, American Agricultural Chemical Co. 

Fiske, Raymond J., O'l', Bureau of Education, Manila, P. I. 

FoLSOM, JosiAH C, Hil>, Billerica, Mass., Farmer. 

Francis, Henry R., Q. T. V., Cove, Mille Lacs Co., Minn., Landscape Architect. 

French, Horace W., 'I'^K, 109 Broadway, Pawtucket, R. I., Assistant State Entomologist. 

Haynes, Frank T., 'I'K'I>, Q. T. V., Slurbridge, Mass., Farmer. 

Hayward, Warren W., Kr<I>, Millbury, Mass., Farmer. 

Hazen, Myron S., Kii, Moosie, Pa., Agricultural Chemist. 

Holland, Arthur W., K2, Shrewsbury, Mass. Farmer. j 

*Not heard from. 

247 





IHDEX 



HbsMER, Charles I., C. S. C, Turner Falls, Mass., Civil Engineer. 

JOH.NSON, WlLLl/\M C, Q. T. V., Noosic, Pa.. witH Coe-Morlimer Co. 

Leonard, William E.. Soledad, Cuba, Sugar Agriculluralist. 

McLaine, Leonard S., K2, 84 Pleasant Street, Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student and Graduate 

Assistant, Department of Zoology and Geology, MassacSusetIs Agricultural College. 

Mendum, Samuel W.. *K<t, 9$, Gill, Mass., Farmer. 

NiCKLESS, Fred P., 6*, Billerica, Mass., Farmer. 

Oertel, Charles A., San Xavier Agency, Tuscon. .Ariz., Department of the Interior, U. S. Indian 
Service. 

Partridge, Frank H., ■i'SK, Kamehameha Schools, Honolulu, T. H., Assistant Agriculturalist. 
*Paulsen, George W., K2, Thetford, Vt., Principal Thetford Academy. 
ScHERMERHORN. Lyman G., Q. T. V., Bozeman, Mont., Assistant Horticulturalist Montana Agricul- 
tural College and Experiment Station. 

*Thomas, Frank L., Q. T, V.. Amherst, Mass., Graduate Student, Massachusetts Agricutural Col- 
lege. 

Turner, Edward H., Q. T. V., Colebrook, N. H., Sub-Master High School. 

Urban, Otto V. T., K2, Carteret, N. J., Analytic Chemist at Liebig Works. 

Vinton, George N. Dover, N. H., Herdsman. 

Waldron, Ralph A., Q. T. V., State College, Pa., Instrurlor in Botany. 

Wallace, William N., New Salem, Mass., Teacher, 



*Not heard from. 




248 



1912 



^ 






iriDEX 



Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Alumni Associations 

ALUMNI SECRETARIES' ASSOCIATION, Organized 1909. 

Ralph J. Walls, 1907, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

ASSOCIATE ALUMNI, Founded 1874. 

Sidney B. Haskell, 1904, Secretary, Amherst. Mass. 

LOCAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Founded 1905. 

Sidney B. Haskell, 1904, Secretary, Amherst, Mass. 

BOSTON ALUMNI CLUB. 

H. W. Dana, 1899, Secretary, Care of R. H. White Co., Boston, Mass. 

CONNECTICUT VALLEY ASSOCIATION, Founded 1902. 

Allen B. Cook, 1896, Secretary, Farmmgton, Cjnn. 

M. A. C. CLUB OF NEW YORK, Founded 1886. 

John A. Cutter, 1882, Secretary, 262 West 77th Street, New York, N. Y. 

M. A. C. CLUB OF WASHINGTON, D. C, Founded 1904. 

C. H. Griffin, 1904, Secretary, 3438 Mt. Pleasant St., Washington, D. C. 

WESTERN ALUMNI .ASSOCIATION. 

Charles A. Tirrell, 1906, Secretary, 4012 Perry Street, Chicago, 111. 

PACIFIC COAST ASSOCIATION, Founded 1909. 

Thomas F. Hunt, 1905, Secretary, U. of C, Berkeley, Cal. 



249 



Ackno^vled gment 



OW that another INDEX has been added to the ever increasing list of 
annuals published by Massachusetts, we, the editors, wish to take this 
opportunity to thank all those who have aided in any waj in making 
this book possible. Especially we wish to express our appreciation 
to President Kenyon L. Butterfield, Sidney B. Haskell, '04, Ralph 
J. Watts, '07, and to all members of the class who have contrib- 
uted any material. Now that the work is completed we trust that 

it may be found worthy to be ranked with its predecessors. We leave the decision 

with you. 





251 



\Aj^&^A!..-)k./K'y^.'j\.-}\:.y\- /•■: y^.y\.J\..\.y\ y\.y^-y^.^.&.:^-&j&J&^&^!^'i 



Adams, Henry &t Co. 

Allen Brothers 

Amherst Book Store 

Amherst House 

Amherst House Barber Shop 

Batchelder & Snyder Co. 
Bay Stale Belling Co. 
Blodgelt, F. E. 
Bolles Shoe Shop, E. M. 
Boston & Maine R. R. 
Bowker Fertilizer Co. 
Breck & Sons, Joseph 

Campion 

Carpenter & Morehouse 
Chilson, W. L. 
Coe-Morlimer Co. 
College Drug Store. The 
College Store 
Copley Square Hotel 
Cotrell & Leonard 
Cowles & Co.. W. D. 
Cox Sons & Vining 
Cumberland Hotel. The 

Daniels-Cornell Co., The 
Deuel's Drug Store 
Dillon & Douglas 
Dorr &{ Co.. Arthur E. 

Elder. C. R. 

Ellwanger & Barry 

Eureka Ruling & Binding Co. 

Ewe lis, Charles E. 

Folller, I'iskc, Rawson Co. 
Folgcr, Stephen Lane 

Gilbert & Barker Manufacturing Co. 

I larlow's 

I lolyokc Street Railway Co. 

1 jnlyoke Valve ^( I lydrant Co. 



II 


N-ingman, M. B. 


V 


XVUI 






III 


Labrovilz, I. M. 


VI 


XXIV 


Lord & Burnham Co. 


XII 


XXIII 


Lowell Bros. & Bailey Co. 


XVII 


XXII 


M. A. C. 


VIII, IX 


XIV 


Madison Cooper Co. 


XVIII 


XIV 


Marsh, E. D. 


lit 


XXIII 


Merriam Co., G. & C. 


XXI 


XIV 


Merrick Lumber Co. 


XIII 


X 


Millett, E. E. 


V 


XII 


Mitchell Woodbury Co. 


XV 




Morandi-Proctor Co. 


XV 


IV 


Mulual Plumbing & Healing Co. 


XXI 


XXI 






VI 


Norton, E. Russell 


VII 


X 

II 


Oriental Tea Co. 


XVII 


XXI 

XIII 

XXIII 

V 


Page's Shoe Store 
Pellingill-Andrews Co. 
Plumb. F. C. 


XXIII 
XV 
VI 


XXIV 


Read & Sons, Wm. 


XV 


XXVI 


Reeds Sons. Jacob 


XI 


XVI 


Ritchie, James H. 


XVIll 


I 

XVII 
XXV 


Sanderson & Thompson 
Sherwin-Williams Co. 
Smith & Co.. E. O. 


IV 
VII 

xvt 


V 


Springfield Republican 


XV 


XIII 


Stone Co.. H. P. The 


XVII 


XV 


Suffolk Engraving Co. 


XX 


III 


Thurber's 


V 


XXII 


Trott, J. H. 


XXIII 


VI 


Tullle Co., The 


XIX 


XI 


Van Norman Sludios 


.\tv 


XXII 


Waldo Bros, 


XII 


VII 


Whiting 8i Sons, D. 


x\tv 


VI 


Winchester Roiicating .Arms Co. 


xxv 



"Handsome but modest." — Franhic Hills. 



DeueVs Drug Store 

Kodaks 

Eastman's Films 

Photographic Plates 




Fountain Pens 
M. A, C, Banners 



Deuel's Drug Store 



'With all Wis faults we love him stili; the stiller the better." — Craij. 

I 



"Beware of too sublime a sense of your own worth and consequence." — Tower. 



A FULL LINE OF - 



IVaterman s Ideal 

, . . .Fountain Pens 



EVERY PEN GUARANTEED 



Henry Adams & Company 

THE OLD CORNER DRUG STORE 



COLLEGE DRUG STORE 

IS THE PLACE TO BUY 

Foss ''^Premier'''' Chocolates 

Foss Quality Chocolates 



SEE OUR LINE OF 
CIGARS, CIGARETTES, TOBACCO, PIPES 



COLLEGE DRUG STORE 

'". ">■■ \v^" '- ""■ I' --■ McGRATH & CURLEY 

"A iiicldy man, right phim|i to sec' /irn/. 



"His lip unscraped, shown like a stubble field at harvest lime." — Doc Roland. 



^iiiiiiiiiii-^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii;^ 



•»c3:i:J:i:i::i::i:5:iiiiiiii:tiii:3:5:^3:^iii^^ 



« 

•H 
'H 
>H 
•H 
•H 

4^ 
•H 
•H 
•H 
•H 
>H 
•H 

•H 
•H 



Amherst.... 
Book Store 



Pirturpa anJi 
^puuanta 



Waterman's Ideal and 
Moore's Non-leakable Fountain Pens 



We carry a large assortment of 
50c FICTION 

Leave your ENGRAVED CARDS and 
orders for PICTURE FRAMING 



•H 
* 

« 
>» 
•» 

•H 
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•H 
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•H 
•H 
4^ 

4^ 
•H 
•H 
»H 
•H 
•H 
•H 
•H 
•H 
•H 



You vvill find a full line of 



BLANK BOOKS I 



STATIONERY 

ETC., ETC. 



Also all 

Magazines and 
Daily Papers... 



Charles E. Ewe/Is 

Jmherst, Mass. 



H* 
H« 
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hi* 
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4< H* 

— H« 



3 ylmherst rurnittire and C^arpet Jxooms 



>H 

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4^ 
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•H 
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m 



kAKES A SPECIALTY of Student's Furniture, 
Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Bedding, Hook-Cases, 
Blacking-Cases, Desks, Window Shades, Picture Frames, 
Cord, Etc., at lowest prices. Save freight and cartage 
money by purchasing here 



E. D. MARSH. 



18-20-22 MAIN STREET 
JMHERST, M/ISS. 



H« 
K« 
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-K- 

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"He prays your speedy payment." — Clapp. 
Ill 



"Stabbed with a while wench's black eye." — Ed. IVilliams. 




Sanderson & Thompson 



CLOTHIERS 

Hatters ^ Tailors 



Reliable merchandise at prices that arc always as low as the lowest 



Sanderson & Thompson, Amherst 



GOODS FOR MEN 

C. & K. Derbies 

INeCKWear I Welch, Mariretson, London 

Eno^hsh and Scotch \\ Oolens 

CAMPION 

Tailor lir 1 1 a b e r d a s h e r 

I alii. Lord how he would l.dk.'. CcUu.is. 
IV 



"A gentle, harmless youth." — Pratt. 



M. B. Kingman. 



M. A. C. '82 



The place to get the best 

Cut Flowers 

for that girl 
TELEPHONE IN TIME 



Store next to '^Campion" 

37 SOUTH PLEASANT STREEI 
AMHERST, MASS. 



C. R. ELDER. 



DEALER IN 



GOAL 




Best quality of hard and soft coal 

Prompt attention and quick delivery 



AMHERST 



W. D. COWLES 
Tel. 173 



J. HERBERT HOWARD 
Tel. 127-3 



W. D. Cowles & Co. 

Manufacturers of and Dealers in 

LUMBER 

WOOD and TIES 



Railroad Lumber 
and Chestnut Poles 
of all kinds 
a Specialty 



North Amherst, 



Massachusetts 



E. E. MILLETT 

Jeweler ^ Optician 

Prescription work a specialty. 
College Seal Jewelry. Special 
attention given to al! kinds of 

FINE WATCH WORK 




COLLEGE LUNCH 

AMHERST. MASS. 



"Tiiere lies a deal of devdtry beneath his mdd exterior. — Prof. Egcrly. 



"All elbows and knees. ' — Slack. 



The Holyoke Valve 


W. L. CHILSON 


and Hydrant Company 


Trunks, Ba^s 


JOBBERS or 


Suit Cases, 


Wrought Iron and Brass Pipe Valves and 


Fur Coats 


Fittinsrs for Steam, Water and Gas. 


Gloves 


Asbestos and Magnesia Boiler 




. 


Sheepskins for table covers and seals 


and Pipe Coverings. 






Harness, Blankets, and Horse Goods of 


Pipe Cut to Sketch .'. Mill Supplies 


all kinds. 1 he Trunk and Bag Store 




of Hamoshire Co Both Hand 


ENGINEERS AND CONTRVCTORS FOR 


and Machine-Made Harness 




Always on Hand 


Steam and Hot Water Heating 




Automatic Sprinkler Systems 


Pocket Books. Dressing Cases and Ladies' Bags 


Boiler and Engine Connections 


Repairing Done Promptly 


HOLYOKE. MASS. 


141 Main Street, Northampton, Mass. 


STUDENTS, 


Stephen Lane Folger 


7 


Established 1S92 


AT lENTlON! 


Maimfacturing Jeweler 


Have your Clothes jnade to order at 


Club and College Pins 


the Tailoring Parh)r of . *. 


and Rings :: :: 




Gold, Silver and 


LABROVnZ 


Bronze Medals 




18U Broadway : NEW YORK 


St\li' Kit ;nid VVorkni'inshin 




ihe BEST. GiKiianttfd. . '. 






F. C. PLUMB 


Full Dress Suits to rent 




OENIS' FURNISHINGS 


Barber Shop 


E. & W. Collar.s, Dress Shirts 


X 


c:i,i:AiNiN(;, Kioi'AiitiNti »n<i 


Ws 


I'RES.SIING nuully dooo 






All Work .if :i iMrst-Cla.ss Oi\k-r 


I. M. Lahrovitz, 


i':i.i;t:ri<i(.'Ai. mass/\c;f. 


1 1 .will ^ .si. Tei.. .^u2-4 






S Annty St. .\.M 1 1 1'.RST, MASS. 



Did niillnnij in pai li» vil.ii .uid did il cxcrcdingly well. " \\k\\\k- 



"That path (Key take, that beaten seemed most bare." — Saturday night Hampers. 

E. RUSSELL NORTON 

BOSTON AND NEW YORK 



COAL 



Crown" Moshannon 



"Lloydell" South Fork 
25 



1 . 09 Moisture 

23.56 Volatile ' 19.13 

71.25 Carbon 75.31 

4.10 Ash 5.31 



100.00 100.00 

.98 Sulpher 63 

14.990 B. T. U. Dry 14.957 

14.815 B. T. U. Commercial 14.500 



IT PAYS 

TO SPRAY INTELLIGENTLY 

S-W PARIS GREEN 

Contains less than two per cent uncombined 
arsenic and is light in gravity, making an effective 
mixture. 

S-W ARSENATE OF LEAD 

Is so precipitated as to make an absolutelv 
neutral combination of arsenic and lead and is in 
the finest state of subdivision. 

S-W LIME SLLFUR 

A safe and effectual spray for San Jose scale. 
A clear, cherry-colored liquid, thoroughly filtered 
and clarified. 

S-W BORDEAUX MIXTURE 

A chemically pure and reliable fungicide. 
Will not burn the foliage. Put up in all sizes. 

The Sherwin-Williams Co. 

Makers of High Grade In.secticides and Fungicides 

SALES OFFICES A^D WAREHOUSES 

IIN PRINCIPAL CITIES 



Go To Mi. Tom 



^^ HERE the world is at your feet. 
^^ There the radiant beauty of the land- 
scape reveals itself in infinite variety. You 
see mountains like great billows, with deep, 
far shadowy valleys between; long uplands 
with slender spires rising here and there 
from clustered homes; green meadows, fal- 
low fields and stretches of woodland; busy 
cities and towns whose sounds of human 
toil cannot penetrate the repose of this grand 
height; the "Long River,'' with a history 
overflowing with legend and tradition, 
sweeping proudly by through mountain pass 
and lovely banks to the sea, winding for 
many a mile within the boundaries of this 
noble outlook. 



"Alas, how oft in dreams I see 



Those eyes that were my 
VU 



food ". — Hallomell. 



"And stonden on his liptoon therewithal 
And stiecche forth his nekke Ions and small. " — Lamson. 



Massachusetts Agricultural College 

Amherst, :: .: :: Massachusetts 



Ideal location. 

Oldest and Largest College of Agriculture in New England. 

400 four-year students in attendance this year. 

Attractive opportunities offered for training in vocations not yet overcrowded. 

Special attention given to short courses, correspondence study, and extension work. 

Tuition free lo citizens of the United States. 

Necessary expenses moderate. 

Needy students can earn a part of their expenses. 

ADMISSION 

Entrance examinations required in English, History, Mathematics, Modern Languages, and Sciences. 
Applicants presenting satisfactory certificates from approved High Schools or Academies, or from 
the Regents of the State of New York, accepted without examination. 

DEPARTMENTS 

The Academic Departmenl offers a four years' course leading to the degree of B. Sc. Required work 
of the first two years includes courses in 

Agriculture English Hygience and Physical Education 

Botany French or German Mathematics and Physics 

Chemistry Geology Zoology 

Economics Horticulture 



Additional required or elective courses, 
and Seniors by the following divisions 
Agricultural Education 
Agriculture: 

Agronomy 

Animal Husbandry 

Dairying 

Farm Administration 
Botany 
Chemistry 
Horticulture: 

Floriculture 

Forestry 



amounting lo about 1 40 in 
and departments: 

Landscape Gardening 
Market Gardening 
Pomology 
Drawing 
Humanities: 
English: 
Journalism 
Language 
Literature 
Public Speaking 
French and Spanish 



number, are offered to Juniors 

German and Music 

Political Science 
Mathematics: 

Engineermg 

Physics 
Military Science 
Physical Education 
Rural Social Science 
Veterinary Science 
Zoology and Geology 



Water, water everywhere and not a drop lo bathe in. " Mt. 1 lolyoke Collegr. 

vm 



'I stretched myself, and straight my heart revives, 
That dread and dolor erst did so appale." — In Assembly. 



The Graduate School offers advanced courses leading to the degrees of M. Sc. and Ph. D. to gradu- 
ates of this and other institutions of recognized standing, in the following subjects: 

Agriculture Entomology Veterinary Science 

Botany Horticulture Zoology 

Chemistry Mathematics and Physics 

Shori Courses and Extension IVorl^: Short courses are offered in the Winter, Spring, and Summer; 
correspondence study conducted; and various lines of extension work carried on. 

Experiment Station: This is immediately connected with the College; besides carrying on research 
work in various sciences underlying the agricultural industry, the officers of the Experiment Station 
prepare bulletins on practical topics, and write annually several thousand letters in answer to 
inquiries for information of a practical or scientific nature. 

Partial List of Equipment 

Clark Hall: For the Department of Botany. 

Wilder Hall: Occupied by the Departments of Pomology, Landscape Gardening, Forestry, Drawing. 

French Hall and Durfee Plant Houses: Market Gardening and Floriculture. 

Entomological Laboratory: Largest and best equipped Laboratory for its purpose in the country. 

Dairy and Storage Barns: Models in construction and equipment. 

Veterinary Laboratory and Hospital: For Veterinary Science and Bacteriology. 

Draper Hall: Dining Hall to accommodate 300 students. 

Stock Judging Pavilion and Fruit Storage Building are in process of construction. 

ALL OF THE ABOVE NAMED BUILDINGS HAVE BEEN PROVIDED FOR DURING 
THE LAST TWELVE YEARS, BY THE STATE LEGISLATURE. 



For further information write to 

President Kenyon L. Butterfield 

Matters relating specifically to entrance should be presented to 

Philip B. Hasbrouck, Registrar 

SEND FOR A CATALOG, ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET, OR OTHER PRINTED 
MATERIAL WHICH THE COLLEGE ISSUES. 

Forty-fifth year begins September 13, IQIL 



"With sighs and tears, sobs, shrieks and all yfear. 
That, of, alas, it was a hell to hear." — Physics Final. 

IX 



'Full many a quack, quacked Ke. " — "Hol-Tvater" Re])T}olds 



a 



For the Land' s Sake""— 




THEY ENRICH THE EARTH- 

AND THOSE WHO TILL IT 



USE BOJrKElVS FERTILIZERS 



1857 1911 

E. Frank Coe Fertilizers 

(STANDARD FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS) 

ARE "MIXED WITH BRAINS" 

They combine the experience of over fifty years in the fertilr/.er business with the latest 
teachings of Agricultural Science. 

They are True Plant Foods — Concentrated, Available, Sure in Their Action, and Bene- 
fit alike Crops and Soil. It Pays to Use I'hem. 

THOMAS PHOSPHArK POWDER 



(Basic Slug Ph(is(»pliatt') 

Gives a J.ar^e Amount of Available Pliosphoric Acid, vvithmit acitlity or aciduhitidii. Also Cdiuair.s 
a Large Amount of Lime. Has no equal for Clover, Alfalfa, Timothy, Oreals aiul Fruits. 

(Our lilcralurc is prcpan-d by ai:ricuUiir;il cxiierts \\'Ih)si* cxiK-rirm-c cuuts iii;iin' vrurs of iirai'tJcal farm 
work, us well M l\\v traiiiinc of Acr'cultiirai CoMcki'S aii<l Kxprriiiicnt Sr;iti^.iis. Let us know it) what 
siil)icrrs you arc most iiitrn-srcd and we ■^hall lie i;l:iil rn i-n-tipfrarc witli >(mi in c\'rry way iiossiblc.) 

^4-^6 STONE STREET 

NEW YORK CITY 



fhc Coe-Mortimer (^onipanx 



III sim;>s i:s'iAin.isin:i> isr, 



"And witli a rut'ful fear, hclu-ld this lu-avy sifilil." Rohhy. 



"God bless ihe man who first invented sleep. "^ — -Caldwell. 



The Springfield Gas Machine 

Gas for Li^htin^ and Fuel Purposes 

PRODUCED AT A MINIMUM COST 



Gas Appliances, Gas Furnaces, Gas Heat- 
ing Burners, Gas Water Heaters, Incan- 
descent Gas Burners, Pipe, Fittings, Valves 
and all Supplies for Gas and Oil 

Gilbert & Barker Manufacturing Co. 

193 Lyman Street, SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 

JACOB REED'S SONS 

1424-1429 CHESTNUT STREET .". .-. .-. PHILADELPHIA 

Uniform Manufacturers for Officers 

of the Army, Navy and Marine 

Corps, and Students of 

many Military Schools 

and Colleges 

We are the oldest uniform makers in the United States, the house being founded in 
1824 by Jacob Reed. Our uniforms are all made in sanitary warerooms on our own 
premises, and are ideal in design, tailoring, and fitting quality. 

"I m proud of all the lush blood that's in me." — Terry. 



It's a fine ihing lo know more ihan your fellow men. but bad lasle lo lell them about it. — Hamblin. 




A GREENHOUSE SUGGESTION 

When vou get ready to build, it will pay you to get in touch with us and talk things over. 
Don't siiTiply build a greenhouse, but have one planned right, arranged right and built right — one 
that is the result of our years of experience. :-; :-: This greenhouse shown, is fully de- 
scribed in our New Catalogue, advance pages of which we will gladly send you at once. They show- 
up our Curved Eave houses in an especially interesting way :-; :-: :-: 



LORD & BURNHAM COMPANY 



NEW YORK 
St. James Bldg. 



BOSTON 
Tremont Bide- 



PHILADELPHIA 
Heed Bids- 



CHICAGO 

The Rookery 




OF EVEKY KIND." 

Implements. 



Tmpno-E Machines'. "^^^^ 
RitnnoND 1860 Woodenware. 

llNCORPORATLDt .,«^ 

31 AND 32 NOHTtI IIARHt T STRfrr. BOSTON;__ 

JFiintlshos ^l/)pT-i>i-f!fl JniployKtts. 

Morcanttin, ^ti^ricultur/il. JlarflculhiroL 

TKlj.piioNi; iiie II. loi.o 



DRAIN or 

LAND TILE 



EstablUhicd 1869 



Waldo Brothers 

C. 1). WALDO. Sole Partner 

102 Milk St., BOSTON 



Aluint *alt OSlasfti Sruu'r Xiipt 

KIKK (;i,,\Y FLUK LININGS 
I'orlluntI and Koscntlale Ceiiicnl 

Muson.s' and Conlruclurs' Supplies 



"Cod broke the mould from which this man was cast, I'l.usi- ihc 1 oid. Ilojfc 



"Ay, me, how easy a thing the heart of woman is." — Roc);^. 



ELLWANGER & BARRY'S 



TREES 



Shrubs, Roses and Hardy Plants 

Are Famous the World Over 



Illustrated Descriptive Catalosue Free on Request 

MOUNT HOPE NURSERIES 



Established 184U 



ROCHESTER, N Y. 



Copley 

Square 

Hotel 



Huntiiif^ton Avenue, Exeter and 
Blagden Streets 

BOSTON, MASS. 






3 50 Rooms; 200 Private Baths 

Headquarters for College and School Teams 
when in Boston 

AMOS H. WHIPPLE, Proprietor 



A. J. Merrick, Preskient 



Edwin Br;iLilc>', Treasurer 



Merrick Lumber 
Company 

10~ Appletoii Street 

LUMBER MERCHANTS and 
GENERAL WOOD WORKERS : : : 



Manufacturers of and Dealers in Stair 
Work, Mouldings, Doors, Sash and 
Blinds, Paints, Oils and Glass . 

Branch Yards at 

Westfield and Northampton 



Holyoke, Mass. 



"Week in, week out, from morn tdl night, 
You can hear his bellows blow." — Merrill. 



"As he walks along the village slieel wilh an Independent air, 
You can hear them all declare. 
He must be a millionaire." — O'Fhnn. 



GEO. H. VAN NORMAN 



T. A. WATERS 



SIIj^ Ian Nnrmau g^tuiins 

473 Dwidht Street, HOLYOKE 




Senior Class Photographs for 1910 and 1912 Index 

Pictures personally made by Mr, Waters 

College Groups a Specialty 



Compliments of the 

General Passenger Department 

OF THE 

Boston 8t Maine 
Railroad 



C. M. BURT, General Passen(ier AtJenl 



>«■« Yt>rk rhiladclphio Atlanta INew Orleans 

Bay State Belting Company 

MANUFACTURERS 

Belting 

43 Hidh Street, . . BOSTON 



OAK AND INDIAN 

TANNED 



Factory 1 64 A St.. Boston 
Tanneries nt Salem. Mass. 

Tclcplionc Main 433 



The MassiicluiHciis AHficuitural CoIIcrc Stablcii. :\s well as tliosc 
<if many procrcssivi- fariiu-rs. are kept sweet and clean witli 

BALED SHAVINGS 



.Supplii'tl ill i-;ii'li 




StINCOOK, IN. II. 



"Delusions, vcidiinty, unlioundccl slcrp. 
UnqucslionaMy naluit-'s grcntesl frrak." I Icnuinvo}). 



AMEU.— Chapel. 



Athletic Outfitters 

Football, Basketball, Track, 
Hockey, Athletic Clothing 



Note — Mr. R. W. Piper, our agent, will be 
pleased to show our line upon request 



WM. READ & SONS 

107 Washington St., Boston, Mass. 

Mitchell Woodbury Co. 

5S6 to 560 Atlantic Av. BOSTON Cor. Congress Street 



jrXHIBlT in their HOTEL DEPARTMENT 
TQ^ every requirement in China, Glass and Silver 
^^ for the proper equipment of Hotels, Restau- 
rants and public institutions. Seven floors. Tele- 
phone 4601 Main — branch exchange. 



HOTEL DEPARTMENT REPRESENTATIVES: 
Mr. Arthur N. Howe, Mr. Maurice G. Cochrane, 

Mr. Warren A. Merrill, Mr. Theron T. Romer 



READ THE 

(Massachusetts) 
Leading New England Newspaper 




All the news, local and general, and a 
strong editorial page 

Special correspondence from 

Amherst and the colleges 

The best Sporting Page 

Daily, S8 Sunday, S2 Weekly, SI 







Eureka Ruling 
& Binding Co, 

Hank look ilakpra 

School Work a Specialty 

Holyoke, - Mass. 










Morandi- Proctor 
Company 

Designers and Mfgrs. of 

COOKING APPARATUS 



Hotels, Restaurants, Clubs, 

Institutions and Steamships 



48-50 Union St.. 



BOSTON 



Pettingell-Andrews Co. 



Electrical Merchandise 
Lighting Fixtures .... 
Automobile and Motor 
Boat Supplies 



Atlantic Ave. and Pearl Street 



BOSTON 



"O happy youlh! on whom with starry light, 
Those lamping eyes wdl deigne sometimes to look." — Stenographers. 



"The Frost performs its secret ministry unhelped by any wind.' 



O. H. SMITH. President E. O. SMITH, Treas. and M(ir. 

E. O. SMITH CO. 

Wholesale Grocers and Millers' Agents 



Tea Importers vftN©^(S> Coiiee Koasters 



SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 



Stores at Worcester, Mass. ; Providence, R. I. ; New London. Conn. ; Manchester, N. H. 

The Daniels-Cornell Co. 

WinlpHab CSror^rH att^ (EommtfiBinu lUrrrlmuts 

SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO ORDERS 
FROM SCHOOLS AND INSTITLTIONS 

Mulbery and Fulton Sts., - - - WORCESTER, MASS. 

WM. F. WHIPPLE, Troa.s. :iiicl MRr. 



"This populous Village, 
Wilh all the numberless goings on of life 
Inaudible as dreams." — Aiuhcr,'<t. 



"The world is full of slrange vicissitudes." — McCarr. 



The H. P. Stone Company 


Oriental Tea Company 


itstrtbutora of 


Tea and Coffee 


iFonb frcliurtB 


FOR CLUBS 
and HOTELS 


Wholesale Commission Merchants 






OUR SPECIALTY 


55 to 63 Lyman Street 




SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 


BOSTON, .-. .-. MASS. 


DILLON & DOUGLAS 


Joseph G. Lowell Osman C. Bailey Joseph G. Mears 




Lowell Bros. & Bailey Co. 




GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS 
and Wholesale Dealers in 


DISTRIBUTORS OF 


Gold Medal Butter 


FOREIGN and DOMESTIC FRUITS 


Blue Ribbon E^^s 


AND PRODUCE OF ALL KINDS 




69, 71, 73 and 75 CLINTON STREET 

BOSTON, MASS. 




SPRINGFIELD, .-. MASS. 


D fa^an:r-a f Fourth National Bank 

Kererence , B^gton Fruit and Produce Exchange 



"Full many a flower is born to blush unseen. '—Torrey. 



"Thou art as wise as thou art beautiful." — Carpenter. 



if. 



Es*- 




EQUIPPED WITH 



The Cooper Systems 

Gravity Brine Circulation 
Chloride of Calcium Process 



Plant of S S DRUMM. Sluyvesant Kails, N. Y. 
Cold Storage for Fruits 

See these systems in service in the new Pomolog)' Building; of the Massachusetts Agricultural Col- 
lef;e to be completed in the summer of 1911. More perfect results, more uniform temperatures and at 
lower cost than any other cold storage method. Write for our descriptive booklet and further information. 

MADISON COOPER CO., ''''"^^nr^ol"rf S^.^VvatX'wnJ^N Y. 



COMI'LIMENTS OF 

.TAMES H. RITCniE 
ARCHITECT 

KiaiiT Bh.vcon Stkkkt 
BOSTON 



ALLEN BROTHERS 
BUILDERS 



and Building Superintendents 

Wood, Brick, Stone 

and Concrete Buildings 



Fire Losses Adjusted 
Plans and t^stiniates Furnished 



Office: 28 South Pleasant Street 

Kfsiik-iicfs, 2S uiiil i:S So. IMi-usuiil St. 
Ti-l. 121-1 iinil 121-.! 

AMHERST, MASS. 



"I lis voice shall calm the tumhlccl wave. 
And hid the tempest cca»c."'— A/orcnu. 



'No lufl on cheek, no beard on chin, 
But lips where smiles go out and m. " — Pierponi. 



^T^E PRINT and bind College 

VXx Annuals. This volume 
is a sample of our work. We 
supply the original drawings, the 
halftone and line engraving plates 
if ordered — also the steel die 
work for the fraternity emblems- 
plete book. ^ ^ ^ ^ 



^PRINTING"! : 




-the com- 



^ 



We do the work so well that we hold the order year 
after year — in one instance for 10 consecutive years — 
our best friends are managers and editors for whom 
we have furnished Annuals. ^ ^ ^ 

We make a specialty of this work, and as specialists, 
can offer you special features — and intelligent service 
— our experience in printing over 150 different Annuals 
is cumulative and at your disposal, jt ^ 

THE TUTTLE COMPANY 



Established 1832 



11 and 13 Center Street. 



RUTLAND. VT. 



'Hacked, harried and mangled of axes and skenes, ihree ihousand naked and dead. " — IVall^er. 

XIX 



"Just for a handful of silver he left us." — Eisenhaure. 



-vl 



ll Suffolk Engraving & I 






M 



I E lectrotyping Co. :; :: 

I w 



% 



m 
m 

m 



BOSTON 

394 Atlantic Avenue 



1 



m 

Mi 



-if-'" 



.3"" 






or 



-^^^SS '^"' 



M^*' 



w 



if Send for Special Samples m 

- 1 



vL 



mmmwtm%%w^mmm%%mm%%m^i 






I (HI l.il fur the chorus, loo slim for the sidi-siiow. — Cucss ni/iu.J 



XX 



"On either side ihe river lie 
Long fields of barley and of rye." — Hol\)of^e. 



NEW FROM COVER TO COVER 

WEBSTER'S 

NEW INTERNATIONAL 

DICTIONARY 

AN ABSOLUTELY NEW CREATION 

JUST ISSUED. Ed. in Chief. Dr. W. T. Harris, former U. S. 
Com. of Education. General information practically doubled. 
Divided page; important words above, less important be'ow. 
Contains more information of interest to more people than any 
other dictionary. 2700 Pages. 6000 Illustrations. 400,000 
Words and Phrases. GET THE BEST in Scholarship, Coo- 
vcnience. Authority, Utility. 




Write for Specimrn Pages to 

G. & C. Merriam Co., Springfield, Mass, 



College Store, 

R. K. CLAPP. Mgr. 

J. D. PELLETT, Assl. Mer. 

R.T. BEERS 

N. R. CLARK 



©omra 
Manntrs 
PoHt C!lar&0 
Jffountatn ppna 

lEtr.. Itr. 



Basement 
North College 



The Mutual Plumbing 
& Heating Company.. 



Plumbing, Heating 
Iron Pipe, Sewer Pipe 
Kitchen Furnishings 
Wire, Pumps, Nails 
Paints and Oils 

EVERYTHING 
IN HARDWARE 



The Mutual Plumbing 
& Heating Company... 

Amherst, Mass. 



Carpenter & Morehouse 



BOOK and JOB 



Pnttt^ra 



The Amherst Record 



Amherst, Mass. 



"Just a possibility, that's all." — Cibhs 



A snare from which few escape unscathed. — Treasurer's office. 



JOHN FOTTLER. President 

W. C. BRIGGS. Treasurer 



H. £. FISKE. Vice President and Manager 
H. W. RAWSON. Secretary 



Fottler, Fiske, Rawson Co, 
Seeds, Bulbs & Plants 



Poultry Supplies 
Mandy Lee Incubator 



Representing the Tirms of 

SCHLEGEL & FOTTLER CO. 
H. E. FISKE SEED CO. 
W. W. RAWSON & CO. 



Cable Address 

Fotiler-Fiske, Boston 




12 and l.'i FANEUIL HALL SUUABE 
19 CHANGE AVENUE 



Our Specialtv 

Highest Grade SEEDS 

For the Market Gardner 

For the Florist 
For the Private Gardner 



Telephone Main 3201 
Private Exchanjie Coanecting all Offices 



Boston, Mass. 



Batchelder & Snyder Co. 

PA CKERS , 
Poultry Dressers 
& Butter Makers 



Wholesale Dealers in Bccf, Mutton. Lamb, 

Veal, Pork, Lard, Hams, Bacon, Sau- 
sages, Poultry, Game, Butter, Cheese, 
Eggs, Beans 

Office and Stores 

5.S. 57. Sy. 61 anilf.3 Blackstonc Si. 
BOSTON 



Piickinn lliiuie, Mrinhtoii, Mms. 

Niilivc Poultry DrcHsiiiU riiiiil, Hostnn 

Five Cri.-iiiiu-ric^ in Vrrmonl 



The Place to Buy 

your 

ROOM 
FURNISHINGS 

over to Hamp. 



HARLOW'S 

NEXT TO r <) .STO f I' I C IC 



"Arl for God's sake." — Waugh. 






The store of quality 
where colleije men 
get what they want 
in FOOTWEAR 



Walk Over Shoes, 
Stetson Shoes, 



$3.50, $4, $5, $6 
$5— $8 



G. P. Nickerson, '11 

17 SOUTH COLLEGE 

STUDENT REPRESENTATIVE 



J. H.TROTT 

PLUMBER 



STEAM and GAS FITTER 




Agent for the Famous 

Glenwood Ranges and Heaters 
13,^4 North Pleasant St. 

New England Telephone :: 36-12 




Cotreil & Leonard 

ALBANY, N. Y. 

makers of 

CAPS -d GOWNS 



To the American Colleges and Universi- 
ties from the Atlantic to the Pacific. 

CLASS CONTRACTS A SPECIALTY 



Amherst House 
Barber Shop 

All First - Class Workmen 
Hair Cutting Our Specialty 



Pace's 



SHOE 
STORE. 



=AMHERST= 



Always Reliable 

Pumps 
$2.00 to $5.00 




"SWELL SHOD" 

The best $5.00 SHOES made 



EXPERT REPAIRING 



XXI 11 



"Chief Grand Dame of ihe O. L. S. C. — Prof. Foord. 



Certified Milk 

produced in the ideal dairy 
of the Massachusetts Agri- 
cultural College, is distri- 
buted by us in all parts of 
greater Boston. .". .". 



%%%%%%%%%%%%%%% 



Cox Sons 2^ Vtriin^ 

262 hiuth Ave., - NEIV YORK 



anb 








Si/k Vacuity Gowns ana Hoods 

Lowest Prices . ' . Best U''orknianship 




Special attention given to large and small spreads 



Ample room for transients 



Amherst House 

D. H. Kendrick, Prop. 



Terms reasonalile 



Ho\ise recently equipped wltli modern improvements 



"Tommy Blowhard." — Prof. Locliwood. 



W/NCHPSmt 




REPEATING RIFLES ARE ALWAYS RELIABLE 

Don't experiment and take an unreliable rifle on your hunting trip this 
year. It will surely spoil your sport if you do. Take a Winchester. 
They are always reliable, and from the ten different models in which 
they are made you can select just the rifle to fill your requirements. If 
you want a thoroughly satisfactory equipment use Winchester rifles for 
all your shooting and Winchester make of cartridges in all your guns. 

FREE; ■S'-t}d nam( run! a'k/>r.^s on n iwstal for our large iUustrattd catalogue. 
WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO. - NEW HAVEN, CONN 



Arthur E. Dorr & Company 



(INC.) 



BEEF, POULTRY, GAME 




North and Union Streets, BOSTON, MASS. 

Phones, Richmond JS92 & 1593 



"And still ihe wonder grew that one small head could carry all he knew." — Blane}). 

EIMER & AMEND 

205 and 211 Third Avenue, NEW YORK 

IMPORTERS AND MAMIFACTURERS 

Chemical and Physical Apparatus 
Assay Goods and Chemicals 

JENA NORMAL GLASS—The Most Reliable Glass for all Laboratory Vses 

Pure Hammered Platinum, Balances and Weights, Porcelain, 
Glassware, and C. & P. Filter Papers, Microscopes and Accessories 

E. & A. Tested Purity Reagents in Patented Containers 

Kahlbaum's Strictly C. P. Chemicals and Acids 

B^'N. B, — Glass Blowing Done on Our Premises 



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% Or «^f I 






Hotel Cumberland 

S. W. Corner Broadway and 54th Street, - - NEW YORK 

Near SOlh Street Subway Slatinn and S3(l Street Elevated 

KEPT BY A COLLEGE MAN 

Headquartkps /or Collkge Men 
Ideal Location — Near Theatres, Shops and Central Park 

New, Modern and Absolutely Fireproof 

Most Attractive Hotel in New ^'ork 

Tnuisient Rates, 82.50 with bath and np. All outsiiie roonis 

Special Rates for College Teams 

Send for Booklet 



HARRY P. STIMSON 

I'orineriy wtlh Mtilel liiitu'riii! 



R. J. BINGHAM 

rnrmeily uilh H.ilel Wimtlwiird 



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