University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1874

Page 1 of 78

 

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1874 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1874 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1874 volume:

€ $ S $ 8 « 8 $x® $Kg $Kg g j j This set of yearbooks ivas compiled by the staff of the 1967 Massachu- setts Index and donated in the interest of paying tribute to those who have created the history and traditions existing at the University of Massachusetts. Alexander Dean, Editor-in-chief S S x» g $x Sx x® Sx8 xSx S fcrrUkzt Oq .-Cv irlH Vol. VI.] [No. I .0 ' ' ' ' ' ' " " ' ' fi ' 4 ' a . 18 4. ttblistfed bg the utiior h s. HIRAM KENDALL, THOS. E. SMITH, EDITORS: WILLIAM A. McLEOU, GEO. P. URNER, WILLIAM S. POTTER, HOWARD. G. WETMORE. memtamimaum LIBRARY UNIVERSITY OF ApUUpQT yfiQC ■ ' Vr -r ' - -. H ' C STAR Ekgkaving Pkikting Co., -- - yv: Northampton, Mass. V y " Editorial. UR College life is filled with many duties, each varying X V in the degree of pleasure afforded, and now we come l to that of editing the Index, which task we hope to perform in a manner that will be pleasing to our Col- lege mates and friends, and an honor to our class, at least, so far as our humble genius will permit. To the Students of the College, the object of the Index needs not to be explained, but to our friends into whose hands it may fall, we would say that it has no pretentions to literary merit, but is simply a student ' s catalogue published by, and for, the students, and contains, principally, information valu- able only to them. In this, our editorial, we purpose to avail ourselves of the opportunity presented to us, of commenting upon the differ- ent departments and branches of our institution. Our col- lege is improving; each class that enters it, by reason of a stricter and more difficult examination, is better qualified to undertake the more advanced branches taught here than those that have already entered, and hence the " average " is being raised. In each class that graduates, a larger number than in the preceding, engage in agricultural occupations, showing that the real object for which the institution was founded is being maintained, and the facilities for teaching this branch increased. Our farm on which is carried on agricultural ex- periments, so instructive to the students, is being gradually improved; the large stretch of uneven, wet land, opposite the college buildings is being drained and graded, and along our principal avenues trees of various kinds have been set out. If this good work continues it will be but a few years before our farm will be the model for all others in New England. THE INDEX. In muthematics, flunks are no more numerous than formerly, — perhaps fewer. Our kite professor, a strict and learned man, lias left, and in his place we have an experienced profes- sor, formerly of Marietta College, Ohio, from whom we ex- pect not less than we received from Professor Peabody. In the branch of surveying, especially, we hope that he will continue that most eff " ectual method of instruction, " field work, " for which the college has a numerous assortment of instruments and to which they are constantly adding. In the department of languages " conditions " are growing beau- tifully less frequent : these languages have always been the rock upon which many otherwise good students split, and perhaps the fault is as much with our course of study as our- selves. It is in the nature of most of us to be thorough in what we undertake, and it is difficult to take any degree of interest in what we know we are to obtain a mere smattering of Perhaps we should do better if we were permitted to de- vote all the time now occupied with French and German to the one or the other of these. The chemical department has but one thing wanting:— more time. We hardly commence in the practical part of our instruction when we are called away to some other study. All other departments manifest decided improvement. The stock at the barn is increasing, and the Plant House is constantly adding to its beautiful collection of exotic plants and flowers. With all these advantages to aid us, and with careful study, may we not trust, that all who graduate from our institution will be able to obtain, whenever they seek them, positions of trust and honor. THE INDEX. Communications. r x- ' LASSMATES; the time has come for us to bid the Index i good bye. Almost daily we are reminded of the short- 3j ness of the remainder of our college life, but the brevity of our stay has not been so forcibly pr e- sented to our minds as when requested to write this final communication. Although we are all happy to think that the time is near at hand when we can launch our boats upon the, for us, untried ocean of life, and rely upon (jur own vigor of body and mind to propel and direct them on their course, yet there is much of melancholy in the thought of leaving these familiar places, bidding farewell to professors, beloved class- mates and fellow students, and thinking that it is hardly pos- sible that ruling Providence will ever again permit us to meet here below. For more than three years, we, as a class, have been bound together by many ties ; few have been the dis- cords among us, and all have striven to do honor to their class and classmates. In looking back over our course, we can see many points where our present experience would doubtless have been of great assistance to us, yet for the most part, without being egotistical or boasting, we may be proud of our class record. Our numbers have suffered much from time and adverse circumstances, and there now remains to us about one third of the original class, but we hope that it has been like the purifiers ' fire, that has removed the dross and allowed the true metal which remains to shine forth with re- doubled beauty and clearness, making up in quality what it has lost in quantity. Let us all remember all that it devolves upon us, the remaining few, to make extra exertion that the established reputation of the clafss may not fall, but on the contrary, may take a higher stand before all who have been acquainted with our career. And now in closing this article, we would wish to bid farewell to all the members of the fac- ulty, especially those who have shown so much interest in our welfare. One there is whose name is not now enrolled among the Instructors, to whom we feel that we are doubly indebted for his efforts to conduct us through the intricate mazes of mathematics, and also for his patience and perse- verence which we know were often put to a severe test. Fellow Students, in bidding you adieu, there is little that we can say, endeavor to emulate our example so far as it may have seemed right, taking equal care to avoid our failings. Cultivate a spirit of class independence. Do what in your own judgment appears for the best, without regard to what other classes have done or may expect of you, and in this way you will gain the hearty admiration, if not open praise of all who know you. Finally, wishing you all the success, both in College and after life, that you have energy to labor for, and courage to receive, we bid you " God Speed. " B. THE INDEX. % — y HE past year has quickly flown, and we are no longer Sophomores, but have reached the enviable Junior year. We are just beginning to comprehend the mean- ing of those familiar words: " For once I was a Sophomore, But now I am a man ! " With a slight decrease in number, we begin the second half of our stay at the M. A. C. Nearly all of those who have departed from us are busily engaged in the various du ties of science, agriculture and music, — one who was unfortu- nately called to his home in Japan, has been appointed to an important and responsible position in that country. He still has an almost insatiable thirst for education, and we hope he will have a chance to satisfy it, either in this country or in Europe. In scholarship we can safely say we stand at the head. During the past year we have had a class average above any other in college. The principles of Mechanics; the Science of Fruit Culture; and the structure, form and habits of in- sects are a few of the many interesting studies in which we are now engaged. German and Rhetoric have taken the place of French and History. Zoology with all its prizes for increasing our love of snakes and turtles, is past, but not forgotten ; for what we don ' t know about it isn ' t worth knowing. All the practical surveying we are having this term, is find- ing the bearmg and distance of the dinner table, and having ar- rived at this station we do our levelho-sX. at " going through " THE INDEX. three or four courses while some of us taking PIE as a factor, compute the area and volume and find they nearly equal in- finity. We have not yet had a chance to try our muscle at boating, but we have enough for all practical purposes, if the manner in which we handle the twelve pounders is a criterion. Our class nine need have no hesitation in claiming the col- lege championship. No other class has a nine that can beat it. Class supper at Greenfield and accompanying incidents, and our last farewell as a class to Mr. Naito, aie occasions that will long be remembered. No doubt, the remaining years of our course will pass as quickly as the two that have just gone, and even now we are looking forward to the time when we shall be grave and rev- erend Seniors. Classmates, let us so improve the time that is left to us that when we graduate we shall be an honor, both to ourselves and to our Alma Mater. S. THE INDEX. fLD SOL has n the consequenc raunication to LD SOL has made another annual trip, and, as one of ices, ' 77 is again called upon for a coni- the " Index. " It is with some trepida- tion that the task is undertaken as I scarce know what is best to be said. Our first year in College passed very pleasantly and profitably to the most of us with both Faculty and students, and we hope that by doing our duty faithfully and acting as gentlemen at all times, to continue this pleasant relation which now exists. Such of us as were not leached out have become perfectly familiar with the road to the boarding-house. Last term, however, the head leacher left and mine host appeared in the form of a Bridge; this helped us over the leaching diffi- culty and was a pleasant help in time of need. We commence our second year ' s work with eighteen mem- bers in the class, which is four less than it had one year ago ; Some have left without any apparent cause; one has gone on account of his father ' s advancing age, another for the good reason that his fathei wished him to and we are sorry to lose one on account of ill health. We hope California air will re- store him, and that we shall see him again well and strong. We have had one or two transient members; one of them soon became an invalid and extinguished himself with " Never was any mist ' ry t ' me. " This class seems determined not to follow customs and so did not set out " class trees " last term as other classes have done before us, but we expect to carry out that commendable practice before this term has reached its close. In the matter THE INDEX. of class emblems we are somewhat behind hand, but this will soon be remedied, and we shall see eiehteen men shining: in new pins. On returning at the commencement of this term, we were sorry not to meet the face of Prof. Peabody, who, though not appreciated by all, was a thorough and hard working man. He will be remembered by us all, and he has the respect, if not the affection of every one. We welcome his successor, and hope by his aid to go deeper in the dry depths of Chau- venet. ' 78 enters a larger class than we did by five. We are glad that there is an increase in numbers. We had hoped and ex- pected a larger difference; they seem to have been well trained at home and retire early for the most part. Two, however, needed some advice and solicitation on this point, and what was more befitting in us having known by experience, which is the best course, than to go and offer them the benefit of our former practice. We look upon them as a good set of fellows, and we hope that the pleasant state of feeling existing at pres- ent between the two classes may continue through all our stay in college. And now, classmates, let us remember that we are at work for the future. We must keep in mind that we are to " aim AT THE highest; " in carrying out our motto we must not be satisfied with the attainments of the present, but strive to reach the highest mark in our calling : to do this requires time and labor, and he who would have the best success must not harbor for a moment the spirit of lethargy. What more fitting couplet can we have to go with our motto than that of Longfellow ' s: " Still achieving, still p rs ing, Learn to labor and to wait. " THE INDEX. r J , ., ,.k5-c X AST comes ' 78. For the first time it devolves upon us " JJ, to contribute to the " Index. " Our class, numbering zKy- twenty-six, is called avery good one. Brazil and North - Carolina are represented in our class, as well as Connecticut and New York. The rest are Massachusetts boys. As the days and weeks roll by, we are becoming more closely surrounded by the ties of friendship; a friendship which, we trust, will endure and grow stronger through our college course, and prove a mutual benefit in after life. We like our professors very much indeed, and we shall en- deavor, by attendance to study and by scholarly conduct in general, to merit their love and good will. Our class acquits itself nobly in the field, having studied Practical Agricul ture in several important branches, relating particularly to the drainage of soil and harvesting of crops. At the board- ing-house several of the class exhibit great capacity for food as well as for knowledge. Following " in the footsteps of my illustrious predecessor, " the Communicator of ' 77 last year, I must say something about " our success as rushers. " The " Sophs " put some of our number to bed on the second night of the term, which naturally aroused our feelings; so a few nights later we challenged ' 77 to rush. At first the " Sophs " rather thought that they carried " one Gun(n) too many " for us, but by some chance or other ' 78 got the rush and still the Sophomores were not happy. We then tried a game of ball. The " Freshies " were the winners by a gratifying score. A second game ended in favor of the " Sophs " by a single run. They were happy. THE INDEX. Now all class feeling seems lo have subsided and our indi- vidual relations with the men of the upper classes are very pleasant. May they so remain as long as ' 78 remains in M. A. C. Year by year may those foolish things, class enmities, die out and be forgotten. Let us hope that, when the next " Index " comes around, our ranks may retain their present number, each one stronger and wiser and better fitted to go onward and upward. Let us consider, too, that although we begin as " young Fresh " we may, before we arrive at the Senior year, become " old salts " in the ways and by-ways of college life. C. THE INDEX. Board of Trustees. MEMBERS EX OFFICIIS. His Honor, THOMAS TALBOT. Col. WILLIAM S. CLARK, Ph. D., L. L. D., President of College. Hon. JOSEPH WHITE, L. L. D., Secretary of Board of Education. Hon. CHARLES L. FLINT, Secretary of Board of Agriculture. MEMBERS BY ELECTION. Hon. MARSHAL P. WILDER, Hon. CHARLES G. DAVIS, Dr. NATHAN DURFEE. HENRY COLT, Esq., Rev. CHARLES C. SEWALL, PHINEAS STEDMAN, Esq., Hon. ALLEN W. DODGE, . Hon. GEORGE MARSTON, : Hon. WILLIAM B. WASHBURN, Prof. HENRY L. WHITING, HENRY F. HILLS, Esq., Hon. DANIEL NEEDHAM, WILLIAM KNOWLTON, Esq., JOHN CUMMINGS, Esq., . Boston. Plymouth. Fall River. PiTTSFIELD. Mbdfield. Chicopee. Hamilton. New Bedford. Greenfield. Cambridge. Amherst. Groton. Upton. WOBURN. THE INDEX. Executive : Bld ' g Com Pkesid ' NT WILLIAM S. CLARK. Dk. NATHAN DURFEE. Hon. JOSEPH WHITE. HENRY COLT, Esq. PHINEAS STEDMAN, Esq. Hon. CHARLES L. FLINT, of Boston. HENRY COLT, Esq., of Pittsfield. treasurer. Dk. NATHAN DURFEE, of Fall River. ssisfatjt easurep. GEORGE MONTAGUE, Esq., of Amherst. oard of ler c rs THE STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE. xaminhiij ( vnwjittee of versciirs. Hon. e. A. CHADBOURNE, D. D., L. L. D. JOSEPH N. STURTEVANT, Esq, THOMAS P. ROOT, Esq. THE INDEX. Members of Faculty, WILLIAM S. CLARK, Ph. D., L. L. D. Prexideni and Professor of Botany a rid Horticulture. Hon. LEVI STOCKBRIDGE. Professor of Agriculture. HENRY H. GOODELL, M. A. Profensor of Modern Languages. CHARLES A. GOESSMAN, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. HENRY W. PARKER, M. A., Professor of Mental, Moral a?id Social Science. NOAH CRESSY, M. D., Professor of Veterinary Science. WILLIAM B. GRAVES, M. A., Professor of Physics and Civil Engineering. SAMUEL T. MAYNARD, B. 8., Assista7it Professor of Horticulture and Gardener. A. 8. PACKARD, Je., M. D., (State Entomologist,) Lecturer on Useful and Injurious Insects. M. FAYETTE DICKENSON, Jr., Esq., Lecturer on Rural Law. JOHN C. DILLON, Esq. Farm Superintendent. THE INDEX. 55) eiiint f lass, ( i " Knowledge, Perseverance. Success, " OFFICERS : FRANK H. RICE, President. GEORGE R. DODGE, Vice President. JOHN A. BARRI, Skcketary. ANDRE A. SOUTHWICK, Treasurer, WILLIAM P. BROuKS, Historian. JABEZ W. CLAY, Ci.ass Captain. Barrett, Joseph Francis, Barri, John Athekton, Bkagg, Everet Burt, Brooks, Wu wam Penn, Bunkek, Madison, C A 1. lender, Thomas Russell, Campbell, Frederick George, Clay, Jabez William, Dodge, George Ruf us, Hague, Henry, Harwood, Peter Mirick, Knapp, Walter, Hayden, Lee, Lauren Kellogg, Miles, George Melville, Otis, Harry Preston, Rich, Frank Henry, SouTUWJCK, Andre Arnold, Winchester, John Frost, residences. ROOMS. Barre, 11 S. C. Cambridgeport. 14 " Amherst, 6 " South Scituate, 13 N. C Nautucket. 3 S. C. Northfield. 7 " West Westminister, Vt. 11 " Westminister. 13 " Hamilton. Liucoln ave Lonsdale, R. I. 6 S. C. Barre. 10 " Fanuel, Boston. 14 " Shrewsbury. 13 • ' Westminister. 3 " Northampton. 7 " Barre, 10 " Mcndon. 13 N. C Peabody. 13 S. C Total, 18. THE INDEX. 76 . ' .r . -. . A- 3.- _ m m f lass. V v ■ " THINK AND WORK. " OFFICERS: W. S. POTTER, President. J. M. HAWLEY, Vice Peesident. W. E. MARTIN, Secketary. G. L. PARKER, Treasurer. H. G. " WETMORE, Historian. T, E. SMITH, Class Captain. Baglev, David Appleton, Chickering, Darius Otis, Dewel, Charles Frederick, Guild, George William May, Hawley, Joseph Mather, Kendall, Hiram, Ladd, Thomas Henry, Mann, George Hewins, Martin, William Edson, MoConnel, Charles Washington, McLeod, William Alexander. Parker, George Amos, Parker, George Lowell, Porter, William Henry, Potter, William Stiles, Sears, John Milton. Smith, Thomas Edwin, Taft, Cyrus Appleton, Urner, George Peter, Wetmore, Howard Graham, Williams, John Elgin, residences. rooms. Wine.hendon. 31 S. C Enfield. 8 ' Amherst. 6 1 New York city. 24 t Salem, N. Y. 25 N. C Watertown. 29 S. c Watertown. 25 N. c. Sharon. 29 S. c. Hadley. 21 ' Lonsdale, R. I. 9 ' Lonsdale, R. I. 9 ( Gardner, 13 N. c. Dorchester. 13 ' Hatfield. 35 S. c. Lafayette, Ind. 25 ' Ashfield. 21 N. c. Springfield. 29 ' Whitinsville. 21 S. c. Elizabeth, N. J. 28 ' New York City. 24 ' ' South Amherst. 21 N. c. Total, 21. THE INDEX. , .-. ] .r ( ii5r ; r .Hr,2 yv: J ? =C5 ,p c 50p|j0m0n Class ' ' AIM AT THE HIGHEST. " OFFICERS ' : JOHN E. SOUTHMAYD, President. TALL WUYESUGI, Vice President. ATHERTON CLARK, Secretary. WALDO V. HOWE, Treasurer. JAMES K. MILLS, Historian. WILLIAM B. GUNN, Class Captain. Benson, David Henry, Brewer, Charles, CiARK, Atherton, Dickinson, Walter Mason, GuNN, William Bradford, Hibbj rd, Joseph Rorinson, Howe, Waldo Vernon, Mills, James Kellogg, Nye, George Everett, Paige, Harrie Cuise, . Palmer, Frank Waldo, Parker, Hbnry Fitch, Porto, Ramundo Da Suva, Southmayd, John Edward, SOITTHWORTH, CUARLES HeYWOOD, Urner, Frank Gordon, WuYEsuGi, Tall, Wyman, Joseph, RESIDENCES. ROOMS. Bridgewater, 20 S. C. Pelham. 27 " Amherst. Mt. Pleasant. Amherst. North Amherst. Sunderland. " " Chester, Vt. 8 N. C. Franiingham. 5 S. C. Springfield. 29 N. C. Sandwich. 24 " Tarrytown, N. Y. 20 S. Gj Amherst. Palmer ' s Block. Amherst. Mt. Pleasant. Belem, Brazil. 12 N. C. Mid die town, Ct. 8 " - Springfield. 5 S. C- Elizabeth, N. J. 28 " Yeddo, Japan. 12 N. C. Arlington. 24 " Total, 18. ■ THE INDEX. Sl i Qcj " - ' !? K| S ' V W — yv sfjniai) asf$. ? -, -. % — ™-. : - OFFICERS : CHARLES F. COBURN, President. CHARLES S. HOWE, Vice President. HORACE E. SIOCKBRIDGE, Skcrbtary. GUY MOREY, Tkeasuker. EDWARD C. CHOAT, Historian. JOH BELLAMY, Class Captain. NAMES. residences. rooms. - Allen, Mathew Joseph, Marion. 8 N. C. jftVuGUR, Charles Pakmerlt, Middlefield, Ct. 1(5 " Baker, David Erastus, Franklin. 4 S. C. NBellamt, John, Boston. 16 N. C. Boutwell, Willie Levi, Leverett. 18 S. C. ►Brigham, Arthur A., Marlborough. 10 N. C. -Carneiro, Manuel D ' jas, Maranhas, Brazil 6 " Choat, Edward Carlisle, Cambi-idgc. 10 " • CoBURN, Charles Francis, Lowell. 5 " CoLLUM, George Newell, Hartford, Ct. 22 ■ ' CooLEY, Silas Rose, North Hadley. 18 S. C. Foot, Sanford Dwight, Springfield. 22 " Hall, Josiah Newhall, Revere. College ave. Howe, Charles Sumner, Ayer. 4 S. C. Hubbard, Henry F., New Rochelle, N . Y. 26 " LIuMPHREY, George Eddy, Rochfster. 26 N. C. Hunt, John Franklin, Sunderland. 16 S. C. oosns, Francis Eugene, North Arahei ' st. 18 " LovELL, Charles Otto, Amherst. Prospect St. Morey, Guy, Lowell. 5 N. C. " • iiMMb, Luther, , Woodlawn, N. C 6 " • Ejielps, Charles Herbert, South Framinghnm. Pi ' of. Graves ' s. Spofford, Amos Little, Georgetown. 28 N. C. Stockbridge, Horace Edward, Amherst. College Ave. Tuckerman, Frederick, Boston. 26 S. C. Washburn, John Hosea, Bridgewater. College Ave. THE INDEX. Select Class. IRA C. DARLING, . . . Pawtucket, R. I. JAMES B. WALKER Springfield. Resident Graduates. DAVID P. PENHALLOW, . Portsmouth, N, H. CHARLES WELLINGTON, . . Amherst. BUMMAMY. Seniors, ..... 18 Juniors, . . . . ■ .21 Sophomores, ..... 18 Freshmen, . . . . .26 Select Class, . . . . . . 2 Resident Graduates, .... 2 Total, . . . . .87 THE INDEX. ASSOCIATE ALUMNI OF THE Officers Elected duly 15, 1874. PRESIDENT, E. E. Thompson. VICE PRESIDENTS, A. D. NoRCROss, I. H. Eastbrook. J. H. Webb. RECORDING SECRETARY, G. H. Snow. CORRESPONDING SECRET A R V, J. B. Renshaw. TREASURER, James H. Morse. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, J. B. Renshaw, G. H. Snow, J. H. Morse, S. T. Maynard, W. H. Bowker. AUDITING COMMITTEE. W. Wheeler, H. B. Mowry, H. B. Simpson. ARTICLE II OF CONSTITUTION. All graduates of this College, upon whom a regular degree has been con- ferred thereby, are active members of this association. AH members of the Faculty of this College are honorary members of this association. THE INDEX. sn Kli . ' ' f -FV ' li ViSV c Social Union, OFFICERS. HARRY P. OTIS, President. WILLIAM S. POTTER, Vice President. CHAS. H. SOUTHWORTH, Secretary. JOHN E. SOUTHMAYD, Librarian. JABEZ W. CLAY, ) GEORGE P. URNER, [ Prudential Committee. DAVID H. BENSON, ) The Washington Irving and Edward Everett Literary Societies. THE INDEX. OFFICERS. JABEZ W. CLAY, President. WILLIAM A. McLEOD, Vice President. DAVID H. BENSON, Secretary. CHARLES BREWER, Tteasurer. HENRY HAGUE, JOHN M. SEARS, Directors. WALTER H. KNAPP, MEMBERS. SENIORS. Joseph F. Barrett, Frederick G. Campbell, William P. Brooks, Peter M. Harwood, Madison Bunker, Walter H. Knapp, Thomas R. Callender, Lauren K. Lee, John A. Barri. JUNIORS. Joseph M. Hawley, William S. Potter, Charles W. McConnel, John M. Sears, William A. McLeod, Howard G. Wetmore, Geoirge A. Parker, John E. Williams. SOPHOMORES. David H. Benson, Charles Brewer. FRESHMEN. David E. Baker, Charles P. Augur, M. Dias Carneiro, Amos L. Spoflford, Charles F. Coburn, Guy Morey. THE INDEX. iliuaril mufr ff. OFFICERS. EVERETT B. BRAGG, President. GEORGE M. MILES, Vice President. JAMES K. MILLS, Jr., Secretary. WILLIAM H. PORTER, Treasurer. FRANK G. URNER, JOHN E. SOUTHMAYD, (.Directors. RAYMUNDO S. PORTO, ) MEMBERS. SENIORS. Everett B. Bragg, George M. Miles, Harry P. Otis. JUNIORS. Charles F. Duel, William H. Porter, G. VV. M. Guild, Thomas E. Smith, Hiram Kendall, George P. Urner, George H. Mann, SOPHOMORES. Waltei M. Dickinson, Frank VV. Palmer, William B. Gunn, Ramundo S. Porto,, Waldo V. Howe, John E. Southmayd, James K. Mills, Jr. Charles H. Southworth, Harrie C. Paige, Frank G. Urner, Joseph Wyman. FRESHMEN. Foot, Washburn, Tuckerman, Hall. THE INDEX. College Christian Union. OFFICERS. GEORGE M. MILES, President, WILLIAM H. PORTER, Vice President, LAUREN K. LEE, Secretary, WALTER H. KNAPP, Treasurer. JOHN M. SEARS, Librarian, P. MIRICK HARWOOD, ) DARIUS O. CHICKERING, [ Executive Comt ' e. JOHN E. SOUTHMAYD, ) SENIORS. Madison Bunker, Lauren K. Lee, Henry Hague, George M. Miles, P. Mirick Harwood, Andre A. Southwick. Walter H. Knapp. JUNIORS. Darius O. Chickering, William S. Potter, Joseph M. Hawley. ' John M. Sears, William A. McLeod, Cyrus A. Taft, William LI. Porter. SOPHOMORES. John E. .Southmayd, Tall K. Wuyesugi, Charles H. Southworth, Joseph Wyman. FRESHMEN. Mathew J. Allen, Arthur Brigham, Charles P. Augur, Charles S. Howe. THE INDEX. (© » ! ©®|©||©i« a ' THE INDKX. RESIDENT GRADUATE, Chari.ks Wellington. MEMBERS. S£JV OA ' S. Thomas R. Callender, Harry P. Otis. UN 0 J? S. Hiram Kendall, Charles McConnel, William A. McLeod, " George P. Urner, William S. Potter, Howard G. Wetmore, Joseph Hawley. SOPHOMORES. F. G. Urner, Geo. E. Nye. THE INDEX. THE INDEX. i MEMBERS. RESIDENT GRADUATE, David P. Penhallow. SENIORS. George K. Dodge, John F. Winchester. JUNIORS. G. W. M. Guild. SOPHOMORES. David H. Benson, Charles H. Southworth Waldo V. Howe. ■I ' HK INTICX. ME.MBERS. SEN ORS. William P. Brooks, Henry Hague, Joseph F. Barrett, Peter M. Harwood. Jabez VV. Clay, Andre A. Southvvick, Frederick G. Campbell, UNJOINS. G. A. Parker, William H. Porter. SOPHOMORES. Raymundo S. Porto, John E. Southmayd. FRESHMEN. David E. Baker, Charles S. Howe. C. P. Augur. ' JHE INDEX. Musical Organizations j COLLEGE CHOLR. A. A. Southwick, ist Tenor, D. H. Benson, ist Tenor. H. Kendall, Air, W. S. Potter, Air, D. E. Baker, Air, T. R. Callender, Bass, J. A. Barri, Bass, W. H. Knapp, Organist. COLLEGE GLEE CLUB. A. A. Southwick, Leader. A. A. Southwick, ist Tenor, D. H. Benson, 2d Tenor, W. H. Knapp, 2d Tenor, T. R. Callender, ist Bass. J. A. Barri, 2d Bass. ' 75 GLEE CLUB. A. A. Southwick, ist Tenoi, W. H. Knapp, 2d Tenor. T. R. Callender, ist Bass, J. A. Barri, 2d Bass. ' 76 GLEE CLUB. W. S. Potter, Leader. G. P. Urner, ist Tenor, W. S. Potter, ist Tenor, W. H. Porter, 2d Tenor, H. Kendall, 2d Tenor, W. E. Martin, ist Bass, J. M. Sears, 2d Bass. ' 77 GLEE CLUB. D. H. Benson, ist Tenor, F. G. Urner, 2d Tenor, J. Wyman, 2d Tenor, J. E. Southmayd, ist Bass, C. H. Southworth, 2d Bass. ' 78 GLEE CLUB. D. E. Baker, Leader, S. D. Foot, Pianist, D. E. Baker, ist Tenor, G. N. Collum, 2d Tenor, H, F. Hubbard, Alto, C. F. Coburn, ist Bass. A. A. Brigham, 2d Bass. THE INDEX. The Reading Room DAILIES. Boston Journal, New York Times, Springfield Republican. AGRICULTURAL. New England Farmer, Massachusetts Ploughman, i-Vmerican Agriculturalist, California Farmer, New England Homestead, The Cultivator, National Agriculturalist, Moore ' s Rural New Yorker. MAGAZINES. Atlantic Monthly, Harper ' s Monthly, The Galaxy, American Naturalist, The Popular Scientific Monthly, Scribner ' s Monthly. MISCELLANEO US. Scientific American, New York Independent, Christian Register, Aegis and Gazette, Hearth and Home, Idaho World, Harper ' s Weekly, Frank Leslie ' s Weekly, Harvard Advocate, " ' ale Courant, Turf, Field and Farm, Our Dumb Animals, The New York World, Chicago Tribune, Amherst Student, Amherst Record, Appleton ' s Journal. THE INDEX. IZES AWARo xx mi :i ' : ' - FARNSWORTH PRIZE DECLAMATION. 76. Thomas E. Smith, . _ . Gold Medal. John E. Williams, - _ - - Silver Medal. Joseph Wyman, - - - - Gold Medal. Walter M. Dickinson, _ _ _ Silver Medal. GRINNELL AGRICULTURAL PRIZES. ' 74. Edgar H. Libby, - - - First Prize. Edward P. Chandler, - - - Second Prize. PEABODY ENTOMOLOGICAL PRIZE. Edgar H. Libby, ' 74. HILL BOTANICAL PRIZES. 74. Edgar H. Libby, - - - First Prize. Edward E. Woodman, _ _ _. Second Prize. THE INDEX. Gymnastic Association. ANDRE A. SOUTH WICK, President. HIRAM KENDALL, Vice President. FRANK G. URNER, Secretary and Treasurer. JABEZ W. CLAY, ) GEORGE P. URNER, V Directors. SANFORD B. FOOT, ) SENIORS. John A. Barri, Everett B. Bragg, William P. Brooks, Madison Bunker, Thomas R. Campbell, Jabez W. Clay, George R. Dodge, Henry Hague, Walter K. Knapp, Lauren K. Lee, George M. Miles, Harry P. Otis, Frank H. Rice, John F. Winchester, THE INDEX. JUNIORS. Dfnid A. Bagley, Cliarles F. Deuel, George A. Parker, George W. M. Guild, George L. Parker, Joseph M. Hawley, William H. Porter, William S. Potter, Hiram Kendall, John M. Sears, 7 ' homas H. Ladd, Thomas E. Smith, George H. Mann, Cyrus A. Taft, William E. Martin, George P. Urner, Charles W. McConnel, Howard G. Wetmore, William A. McLeod. SOPHOMORES. David H. Benson, Henry F. Parker, Waldo V. Howe, John E Southmayd, James K. Mills, Charles H. Southworth. George E. Nye, Frank G. Urner, Harrie C. Paige, Joseph Wyman. FRESHMAN. Sanford D. Foot. KV . THE INDEX. Naval Association, JABEZ W. CLAY, President. DAVID H. BENSON, Vice President. WILLIAM S. POTTER, Secretary. DARIUS O. CHICK ERING, Treasurer. FRANK H. RICE, Commodore, THOMAS H. Ladd, Vice Commodore. DIRECTORS. JOHN A. BARRI, ) , HENRY HAGUE, 5- CHARLES W. McCONNEL, , . GEORGE P. URNER, O- DAVID H. BENSON, [, CHARLES H. SOUTHWORTH, 77- SAFORD D. FOOT, } , . HENRY F. HUBBARD, f ' - THK IXDKX. CLASS CREW, ' 75. Barri, ( ) I,cc. Rice, Dodi e, Clay, Hae;uc, (b) CLASS CREW, ' 76. McConnel, (s) Martin, Porter, [.add, Urner, , Siiiith, (b) CLASS CREW, ' 77. Benson, (s) Soutlimayd, Nye, , Gunii. Sontliwoitli, Dickinson, (b) CLASS CREW, ' 78. Foot, (s) Coburn, Allen, Brio-ham, Hubbard, Bellamy, (b) THE INDEX. Senior Appointments. President, Historian, Orator, W. P. Brooks. J. W. Clay. Poet, P. M. Harwood. TOASTM ASTER, , PrOPHET, J. F. Barrett. G. R. Dodffe. THE INDEX. WiMef Bk e Skll odktion, " » ». ■ »» JOHN A. BARRI, President. HIRAM KENDALL, Vice President. FRANK G. URNER, Secretary and Treasurer. JOHN F. WINCHESTER, ) WILLIAM A. McLEOD, V Directors. GEOR( .E E. NYE, ) WILDER FIRST NINE. John A. Barri, Captain, c. Charles W. McConnel, p. x mos L. Spofford, 3d b. George E. Nye, s. s. William A. McLeod, 1. f. William S. Potter, ist b. Henry F. Hubbard, c. f. Joseph M. Hawley, 2d b. Sanford D. Foot, r. f. WILDER SECOND NINE. William E. Martin, Captain, c. James K. Mills, p. John Bellamy, 3d b. John F. Winchester, s. s. Hiram Kendall, 1. f. Everett B. Bragg, ist b. Walter M. Dickinson, c. f. Frank G. Urner, 2d b. George K. Dodge, r. f. THE INDEX. CLASS NINE, 75. John A. Barri, Captain, c. Harry P. Otis, p. Frank H. Rice, 3d b. John F. Winchester, s. s. George R. Dodge, 1. f. Everett B. Bragg, ist b. I aiiren K. Lee, c. f. Walter H. Knapp, 2d b. Henry Hagae, r. f. CLASS NINE, ' 76. William S. Potter, Captain, c. Charles W. McConnel, p. William E. Martin, 3d b. Hiram Kendall, s. s. William A. McLeod, 1. f. George P. Urner, ist b. G. W. M. Guild, c. f. Joseph M. Hawley, 2d b. Cyrus A. Taft, r. f. CLASS NINE, 77. George E. Nye, Captain, c. James K. Mills, p. Frank G. Urner, 3d b. William B. Gunn, s. s. Joseph Wyman, 1. f. Walter M. Dickinson, ist b. Harrie E. Paige, c. f. Charles H. Southworth, 2d b. Waldo V. How, r. f. CLASS NINE, 78. Henry F. Hubbard, Captain, c. Sanford D. Foot, p. David E. Baker, 3d b. John Bellamy, s. s. Horace E. Stockbridge, 1. f. Amos L. Spofford, ist b. John F. Hunt, c. f. George N. Collum, 2d b. Charles P. Augur, r. f. ' JHK INDKX. Military Department. COMMANDANT, Lieut. A. H. Mkrrill. OFFICERS. COMMISSIONED. Lieut, and Adjutant, F. H. Rice. Lieut, and Ouartermaster, Madison Bunker. CAPTAINS. Co. A., W. P. Brooks, Co. D., A. A. Southwick, Co. B., H. P. Otis. Co. C, L. K. Lee. •J- HE INDEX. LIEUTENANTS. Co. A. J- F. Winchester, Co. B., Henry Hacrue, Co. D., J- F. Barrett, Co. C, F. G. Campbell. NON-COMMISSIONED. FIRS 7 SERGEANTS. Co. A., G. P. Urner, Co.B.,C. W. McConnel, Co. D., W A. McLeod, SECOND Co. C, W. H. Porter. SERGEANTS. Co. A., H. G Wetmore, Co. B., Hirm Kendall, Co. D. W S. Potter, THIKD Co. C, G. W. M. Guild. SERGEANTS. Co. A. , J- M Sears, Co. B., G. H. Mann, Co. D. , T E Smith, FIRST Co. C, D. A. Bagley. CORPORALS. Co. A. C. H. Southworth, Co. B., Atherton Clark. Co. D. J. E. Southmayd, SECOND Co. C, W.M.Dickinson CORPORALS. Co. A., D. H. Benson, Co. B., Joseph Wyman, Co. D. F. G. Urner, THIRD Co. C, M. V. Howe. CORPORALS. Co. A. H. F. Parker, Co. B., R. S. Porto, Co. D. J- K. Mills, Co. C, H. C. Paige. THE INDEX. BRIDGE OF SIGHS. A few more unfortunates Weary of Fishes, Rashly importunate Have gone for the dishes. Tim, Hague, Bagley, Main, Job, Penn, CaIl, Miles, Little one, Parker, G. A. tCy. THE INDEX. Billy, Nye, - Minister, Arlington, babe, Allen, " l Baker, Boutwell, Choate, CoUum, 1 Foote, Humphrey, Morey, Spoft ' ord, - Hibbard, Ben. Howe. Porto. Whiskey. Auger. Bellamy, Brigham, §Coburn, Cooley, Howe, Hunt, Nims, Caneiro. Redi neck-tie boy. Hopes to become an Alumni. t Cleaner (of dishes.) X Not half Laked. § Not the Hitter. U Only nine inches. THE INDEX. P(ensive) B(eef) C (hewers) Barry, ' " Barrett, ' ■■ Brooks, Caaipbell, McC(jnnel, ' Winchester. Porter. f Harvvood, Knapp, Lee, Southwick, jMcLeod, Missinj link. t Cold jjocs to weakest spot — liis lieud. Bump of Reverence is small. X Prof. G ' s pet. «■ » Never cavxjhl drinking. THE INDEX. UPPER TEN, MOTTO : What say you to fat tripe finely boiled. ' ' Otis, alias Tow Head, Wet, Aunt Peter Soaper, Uncle Gummy, Red neck-tie boy ' s chum. Named after his nurse. Nurse. Carries on flirtation with water. Ministers to the heathen. Mother Hawley, Escaped from Giraffe ' s cage. Central Park. Auntie ' s brother, ) r . o- , c 4.1, -u -v c " Consumers ot remnants, bister Southworth, J ) Hubbie, ) o Tuckie, ----- Soups. X Absorb tea and scratch backs with elegance and precision. THE INDEX. North Amherst Tavern. Crammers, Infants, SMITH, Gentleman and Sculler. Jimmie Mills, always good for a 3d plate. Wallie Dick. Long winded and always ready [for mcjre. Hall, [ Being nursed at present by Washburn, j Aunt Waxy. Scraps, Bragg, Clark, Dodge. Deuel, Gunn, Lovel, Loomis, Martin, Parker, G. L., Parker, H. F Palmer, Phelps, Stockbridge. Lone Hamdl ©FElb Siaatehers, Chickering. Brewer. BOUTWELL. THE INDEX. 76 Whist Club. URNER, G. P, POTTER, WETMORE, McLEOD, KENDALL, GUILD, SMITH, HAWLEY, Winners of the receipt for growing " siders " at late Pelham Fair. Ijose llticli %n lut Ire |ot. MOTTO, {Given by Frex,) " Take up thy Bed and Walk. " PLATT, CLAY, " JACK, " BALL. PRODIGAL SON, - - - Clay. THE INDEX. u Codkof tlie Wklk, " S. S. C. CHALLENGE OPEN TO U. S. TIM, c, and capt. " WHISKEY, " p. CHICKERING, ist b. PORTO, 2d B. Henry Hague, 3d k., somelime acts as foul flag. " BUSTAH, " s. s. CARNEIRO, L. F. and Traveling Ag ' t. " NIBBS, " c. F. BREWER, Substitute and Lemon Holder. WANTLID 1 1 1 An Umpire who can act as water-carrier in case of necessity. This club in its travels has never been defeated. Its practice games are mostly played by moon-light. Business meetings strictly p? ' ivate and held monthly at corner room of 1st building west of North Dor?nitory. THE INDEX. yVpPLE JNATCHEI p AND AFFIgT . MOTTO: ' ' Turn Hell Hound, Turn " — Shah. BAGLEY, - - - - Chief. MANN, - - - Bag-holder and Sentinel. MARTIN, - - - - Spy. TAFT, - - - Snatched by the hound. KENDALL, , - - - Tree-climber. MILLS, - - - Divider of Spoils. Operations Strictly Private. Fremkn of Nature., MooooooooooooooooooooDY would be winner of Tin Medal in ' 75. Also, special trumpeter to her highness, " Belle of Williamstown. " Tin Pot niusicien a la conservatoire de tnusique, Boston. The result of an idea that could be better told than written. " Dill " has joined the church. Ha — Ha — Ha, Mary had a Little Lamb, Ba — a — a — ah. THE INDEX. (k e lel of Vi ' i MO 7 ' TO: EacJi 7?ian fo7- hitnself ami the hindermost please catch up. SiGNOR Carlos, Fredj-iquc Deueli, Dave Bagley, Leader. Pianist. SIGNOR DEUELI, BAGLEY, BUNKER, BARRETT, - Mezzo Soprano and Tuning-fork Man. Greatest Living Contralto. Basso Profundo— Sometimes gets up to C(see.) Great Ethiopian Warbler and Soloist. WYMAN, A charming Altissimo, formerly connected with Arlington ' s Minstrels. SPOFFORD, (Sub.,) Has a fatherly interest in End Men. Also, Bill Poster. Tliis celebrated troupe, although comparatively young in musical attainments, have met with flattering success in their exhibitions. Their leader is a man of enormous capacity who sings for the " Cause of Science " and $ro per month. Matinees, Monday afternoons at " Angel ' s Retreat. " Doors open at 31 o ' clock. Maidens over sixteen and under twenty- one, half price. Cullud pussons, free. THE INDKX. E Htorqolo idkl f)epkftinent. This department lias, durinu: the past year, received the undivided atten- tion of many. The number of entomologists in the several branches is im- mense, and they manifest n very great degree of interest. Some have even gone so far as to make themselves exceedingly agreeable to some varieties of the in- sect M ' orld and their repeated attempts to sleep with them, are almost appalling. Baelev, COLEOPTERA. Dodge, Wetraore. HEMIPTERA. Parker, McLeod, Mann. SOCIAL AND DOMESTIC VARIETIES. Haw ley, Urner, Call, Bunker, f Williams. Hague, Guild, Uuplicates constantly on hand. Chief among equals. . tSpecimens taking a special German course. N. B. — " Corner " on corrosive sublimate at the Amherst drug store. NOTED RESORTS- " Saint ' s Rest, " - - - 24 S. C. " Mohammed ' s Paradise, " - - 9 " " Angel ' s Retreat, - - - 29 N. C. " Crow ' s Nest, " - - - - 14 " " Fairy Bower, " - - - 25 S. C. THE INDEX. !]pUFfALO J-fuNTEI ? OF T. OBEY. Winchester — Ye big boss Injun. He kill heap Partridges.? Dodge — Ye young brave and chewer of Navy Plug. Guild — Old squaw; smoke much, drink much fire water. Lee — Medicine man and charmer of squaws. Hubbard — Ye tender of wigwam and big shoot gun. J[ This expedition, after living three days on live cheese and rusty crackers, pulled stakes at dead of night and started down the railroad track for their new reservation, ar- riving there soon after the day brake. T vo Pugilists. " C« " and Mc. 2d. Seconds and Bottle-holders, Umpire, (Tall Wuyesugi) version. Wetmore and Potter. Mc. ist. fightee little Melican manee -Big Melican manee much Big manee getee much palee no want to fightee much. Little manee getee miichee up on earee, catchee big manee by coatee pushee in corneree and kickee on shinee much hardee. Peoplee sayee foulee, fovilee, foulee. Umpire callee timee, menee shakee handee, no fightee moree. POLITICAL Prof. Stockbridge, candidate for Senator in the loth Dist. Lieut. Merrill, running for 2d Ward. (Prospects good.) THE INDEX. Kxplorers By gosh, boys, let me " az; ? " the gun, We ' ll " rtz ' i? " a game supper. Bragg, ' Brooks, Clay, Hague, mcconnel, southmayd, This expedition was organized for the sole purpose of making observations on the lobster beds at the mouth of dry brook. Among other discoveries may be mentioned the fol- lowing: McConnel, while hunting for clams, discovers a mermaid floating down stream on the back of a soft shell turtle. Hague, by his keenness of sight and smell, keeps the party supplied with chickens and cord wood. Brooks sees the spirits of departed friends hovering around the mo- lasses jug, which, on closer examination, prove to be horse flies. After the loss of several costly garments, the party returned to head quarters and the explorations are declared a success. THE INDEX. Junior Ease. Total, 4 HRS. Rl CITA I I M, 3 " Study on Dutch, 2 " " " Mechanics, I " " " Rhetoric, I " " " Fruit Cul iure, I " " Copying Lectures. 12 hrs. EASE! OH YE GODS. Special Prizes in Zoology. Two prizes of ten marks each awarded as follows: Smallest Snake, - - Potter. Smallest Turtle, - - - Bagley. N. B. — Owing to a mistake of the printing press, this was not placed in the Prize List. THK INDEX. BOOK STORES H. HAGUE, W. BROOKS. HAGUE B BOOKS, •PKOl ' RIETORS OF- COLLEGE BOOK STORE. Wyman, general soup and errand boy- Articles sold on tick to all but Freshmen ; 30 per cent dis- count for cash. A full supply of grapes, pen-wipers, second- hand furniture and coal oil, always on hand. We would also invite special attention to our fine and select stock of revers- ible, concave reflex ible, back-action, three jointed, destructi- ble lamp chimneys. N. B. — Fish hooks and doll babies ' eyes a specialty. FoTeigi ' L BcoKsto re. Public Patronage Solicited. All books imported direct from London I Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded. Hen ' s teeth, baby wagons, and cow ' s horns taken in exchange. Open at all hours. Proprietor, ! THE INDEX. 1 Calendar. 1874. 1874. 1874. 1875. 1875- 1875- Fall Term begins, . . , Aug-ust 27, ' " " closes, . , Nov. 24, Winter vacation of three weeks. Winter Teirn begins .... Dec. 17, 1 " " closes, .... Mar. 18, Spring- vacation of two weeks. 1 Summer Term begins . . . April i, ' ' " ' closes, .... June 30, Sunwier Vacatimi. Lang may it — LAST.— - i 1 i 1 1 ( .0 -M4 j;s6-3 DATE DUE ,, UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS LIBRARY 3234 v.b 1874 j cop«2 +


Suggestions in the University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) collection:

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1871 Edition, Page 1

1871

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1872 Edition, Page 1

1872

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1873 Edition, Page 1

1873

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1875 Edition, Page 1

1875

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1878 Edition, Page 1

1878

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1879 Edition, Page 1

1879

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.