s continued to, and has not yet got her growth.
Some enterprising speculator develops vacant land or divides an ancestral estate, gives it a name, lays out streets and assigns names of his own fancy to them.
For instance, at South Medford the old road to Cambridge and its college was called Harvard street. By and by there was a half-mile race-track beside it, next a brickyard, and after years of vacancy the place becomes College field, with Amherst, Bowdoin, Colby, Dartmouth, Princeton, Radcliffe and Yale, with Andover and Exeter beside.
Along comes another, and across Buzzell's lane are the abandoned clay-pits of Buzzell's decadent brick industry, with a piece of upland on Main street extending to College avenue, which name, of course, relates to Tufts college.
The ash dumpage of Somerville comes into the clay-pits, Captain Adams' brick house is demolished, and College acres appears.
Stanley and Frederick avenues connect Main street with College avenue and Windsor road with H