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

 - Class of 1875

Page 1 of 80

 

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



Page 6, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1875 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1875 volume:

$ $ $ $ $y $ $ $ $ $ S $ $ $ $ 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 « 8 M$ S S g « «» » « S » fe fftl- .£ -t " ' ' = _ ' i , " 1 " . ' .; ' . . ' .illx - ■ . ■■ ' .•, i iTS,- ' , ' ' ■ . i ' - • . ' ■ . . ' , ' -■ ' ■ d-7 Vol. VII. No. 1. U ' n 1875. PuMished by the Junior Class OF THE MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE. EDITORS: John Bellamy, J. K. Mills, D. H. Benson, J. E. Southmayd, Atherton Clark, Joseph Wynrian, H. F. Parker. - ' ' ' ' ' ■ - ' ' 3!!l. l!iiJ . ..i J ' ;..t,j,.i.i,,va »; ,a , " ' ® - ' SiaSlifr,tM,fcr,,, Gazette Printing Company, Northampton, Mass. Ediioirial, Fellow Students : In submitting to you tliis volume of the Index, we have to offer a congratulation upon being enabled to look back on a year full of prosperity and satisfaction, and replete with facts which, as bearing on the future of our institution, are significant. We allude to the growing popularity of our college and the rank it is taking among institutions of learning. From the year of its foundation the college has had to encounter oppositions of every sort and magnitude ; and, worse than all others, that know-nothing opposition that opposes simply because it don ' t know. We are slowly but surely living down all this unfriendliness ; and, fel- low-student, don ' t leave all this work of conversion to the man at the wheel. Although the ship is in good hands, yet we, as students, in onr peculiar relations with one another and with the public, act an important part in giving character and place to the college. We suppose it is our province to criticise departments and practices. As for the former, they are all that could be desired ; we are instructed by live men whose con- stant effort it is to give us the latest and best. Especial- ly do we notice the activity and interest that has sprung up in the Military Department, since the advent of the new Professor. Much has been urged against the ex- tended system of military instruction recently started in this country. In this age of rivalry a people, to be great and to maintain its greatness, must be a nation of THE INDEX. soldiers, — veterans in all the details of war. To be able to marshal, equip, arm and set in motion an army of drilled men at a moment ' s notice, — this constitutes the reliable independence of a country. Our military or- ganization has always been a great feature of the college, and it bids fair to become doubly so under the present instructor. As regards practice, we knoAv of none so demoralizing as to deserve censure. College students are usually de- nominated wild ; perhaps there are some of us who come under the general epithet. But we know that wild gen- erally means wide-awake, and the more of such men we get here, the better. The athletic games were a success. A comparison of our records, with those of other colleges, will show that we are far from being behind in field sports. The thanks of the college are due the Committee for their judicious selection of prizes and complete arrangements. We hope to see a continued interest in these games, believing that there are real benefits resulting from them. We have a word to say to the succeeding class : Do not fail to publish the Index ; there are some in every class who will be indifferent or opposed to the publica- tion. This is the only exponent there is in college to rep- resent the students, which ought to be a sufficient reason for its continuance. , gfp ' 76. In accordance with the regular course of yearly change, the class of ' 76 linds itself enrolled at the head of the College lists. One after another of the classes preceding it have completed their four years journey through the different branches of science, and have departed with their sheep- skins to plow their way to fortune or fame, and ' 76 has been left in the responsible position of Sen- iors, the leaders and mentors of the College. In any question of importance or interest, all eyes are directed towards ' 76 for advice and guidance, and they find us not unprepared. We have only to consider the immeasurable influence that a Senior class may exert up- on the College, to remember that our efforts will be seconded by the other classes, no matter in what direc- tion they may be turned ; to resolve, that whatever in- fluence we may exert may be for the benefit and im- provement of our institution. Already, under our di- rection and management, many of the old fashioned col- lege customs have vanished ; hazing and cane rushing are for us things of the past, and in their place has sprung up a worthy class rivalry in manly sports, that for so many years have been here either entirely unknown, or only very tamely carried on. On every pleasant evening men may be seen, stripped to the waist, running around the " mile square, " and in every spare hour, during the day, base-ball and other athletic exercises are pursued. In all these various games many members of our class 6 THE INDEX. take a prominent part ; more than one half of the Wilder Base Ball Nine consists of ' 76 men, and one or two of us can " put the heavy stone " or " swing the heavy ham- mer " further than any one in College. ' 76 will graduate twenty-four men, the largest gradu- ating class from M. A. C. since ' 72. We have been pe- culiarly fortunate in retaining our members ; since our Sophomore year, we have lost ' but two men, and their places have been filled with new comers. Since our en- trance into College we have had continually a higher average in scholarship than any cotemporary class, and our members are all singularly equal in rank, the differ- ence between the highest and the lowest in grade being comparatively slight. We hope that, by our perfect recitations, our few " cuts " and " bolts, " and by our strict attention to lec- tures, we have demonstrated to our Faculty that our purpose in coming to College is being carried out, and that we have co-operated with them to the best of our ability in their efforts in our behalf. Fellow students, we would say, in conclusion, that through all our course, we have endeavored to do the best for you and for ourselves, and when the time comes for us to leave this institution, which has considerately cared for us for four long years, we sincerely hope that we may retain a bright spot in the memory of all with whom we have been associated. U. ' 77. The earth has swung around again into its former posi- tion ; thus having our premises established, we will pro- ceed with our " • communication. " Our class numbers seventeen, a loss of one from our number of last year. We are sorry to have him leave us ; his presence is missed. We wish him success in whatever path he may tread. There also seeiiis to be some danger of a loss of two others, owing to their as- pirations. One half of our college course is completed. We have entered the petted Junior year, the prominent feature of which is " ease. " Alas ! Believe it not, ye young aspir- ants for Junior prerogatives. It is but a fable, a thing of the past, and exists only in song or as a myth. We spend the flying moments thumbing the leaves of an " Adler, " or pouring over the formulae of " Deschanel. " We ' ve compassed the farm and " tested grapes, " the lat- ter going under the head of " practical horticulture. " These, witli some minor things, such as beating ' 76 at base-ball, occupy our time. Time, with relentless hand, has deprived us of ' 75. We rejoice at their advancement, but mourn our loss. They were our true class friends and did much to initiate us in college w ays ; they seemed to be a set of men bound to succeed in life. We have high hopes of their future. As we advance in our course, do we, as college stu- dents, fill the quota of manners that is expected of us ? THE INDEX. Perhaps we are not yet altogether undeserving of the wild-cat reputation which students used to have. The Junior class is, perhaps, as bad in this respect as any other ; now, classmates and collegeniates, can ' t we obtain a higher perfection in this respect, and overcome some of this thoughtlessness and carelessness ? Among other things that have transpired, in the past year, is the very acceptable change in military instruct- ors. We feel now as if we had a military teacher who understands us and takes an interest in his and our work. Militaiy matters begin to have a pleasure and to have an object. Early in the term the Sophs, came like birds of prey, who scent their flesh from afar. The amount of burnt cork they destroyed was astounding. The old clothes they wore were peculiar. They were bent on doing glori- ous things to Freshmen, but their designs, like other bad, barbarous ones, amounted to but little ; they doubtless had good reasons for this attack ; their assembled wis- dom must have been great, for, when we consider that " one Sophomore is wiser in his own conceit, than seven Juniors, who can render a reason, " it is not strange that they should follow unkind and ungentlemanly college customs. Is it not about time some of these poor thread- bare customs were done away, and a step taken above these things to something more worthy of our time and better calculated for our powers ? Who, classmates, would have thought, two years ago, that this time would be here so soon. We can look back to some of the pleasant times and enjoyments that we have passed, to the little that we have learned compared with what there is to learn in this vast field of knowl- edge we see spread out before us. It behooves us to make a better use of our time, that we may get a full benefit of our two remaining years. Let us do what we can, as students and athletes, to maintain our spirit of class independence, and remember the requirements of our motto. S. One year of college life lias passed away, and we are again called upon for our communication to the " Index. " Several of our men have left during the past year, but others have come in and we are still the largest class in college. Our first year here passed very pleasantly, and we feel sure that during that time we have gained the confidence of t]ie Faculty, and have taken a high rank in scholar- ship. We can boast, especially, of excellence in chem- istry and mathematics ; and we think no class ever read more French, in the same time, than we. We have aided in ornamenting the college grounds by setting out about fifty elms along the various drives near the college. This custom is, cei ' tainly, a good one, and we hope it will be kept up as well by the classes to come as it has by the preceding ones. We have departed from the old custom of the college, by getting class canes instead of class pins. The canes are neat, solid looking sticks, and are fully able to sup- port our youthful frames at all times. The Freshmen, no doubt, appreciate our kindness to thein. With tlie exception of administering a little medicine to one of them, who was very ill, if his pale face was any indication of his feelings, and kindly re- lieving another of the weight of a cane, with which he seemed inclined to burden himself, we have let them alone. Strange to say, on the second night of the term. 10 THE INDEX. when it was the custom of the Sophomores to tuck the Freshmen nicely into bed, so as to make them feel more at home, only five or six of the Freshies could be found around the dormitories, as a mania for sleeping down town seemed, to have possessed most -of them. This same night our " infant, " at the head of a valiant crowd of Sophs., made a midnight visit to one of the new ar- rivals, but finding himself confronted by a graduate of Yale, he thought it would be prudent to retire and in- gloriously retreat. One evening, near the first of the term, when we were quietly studying, we suddenly heard a cry for ' 78. Of course we obeyed the call and found that it proceeded from the Freshmen, who were on the Campus, yelling as loud as they could. By the noise they made they must have been inspired with a great deal of courage, but we soon formed our men and sent the thermometer of their ardor down to zero, by giving them a little rush backward, for exercise. After this, we shook hands, and since then our relations with them have been very pleasant and friendly. There is a great deal said, at the present time, against rushing in our colleges. But we can see no harm in rushing as we do here, where such good feeling exists between the classes. Now, we will close, hoping that when we again have occasion to write for the Index, our numbers will not have decreased, and we shall have gained much in knowledge. H. We are respectfully requested to communicate to the Index. What! we, " Freshles, " so low down in the depths of ignorance, and so awkward and uncouth in military evolutions, to place a communication beside that of the learned and stylish " Sophs. " Are we, who are expected to retire at the latters ' commands, and to be suffocated with smoke at their pleasure, to receive equal courtesy from the upper classes ' I If so, an inconsistency is apparent ; and either the Juniors have descended from their proper level, or the Sophomores lack the civility of gentlemen. To facilitate a solution of this, we beg leave to refer any one to the President ' s tal on the morning of Sept. 3d, which, by the way, is the happiest lecture we have yet heard, and one that we fully appreciated. JSTow we do not propose to take up your space with our griev- ances and trials, but we earnestly hope, and do believe, that the day is not distant, when all class prejudices will have been banished from the colleges throughout our land. We are pleased to note that the better sense of stu- dents, in many of,; our institutions of learning, has gained the ascendency over hazing, while in others rigorous measures are taken for its suppression. Of the many in- stances that we might cite, we notice Williams College, which has recently, through the efforts of its Faculty, put an end to the disreputable practice. Commenting upon the same, a leading educational journal remarks : 12 THE INDEX. " We hope for the good order, good sense, and good reputation of one New England College, if in no more, that the execution is as eif ectual as the hangman ' s knot, and that there will be no resurrection of a barbarous practice, either in body or in spirit. " In some colleges Sophomores are required, on pain of expulsion, to sign papers to the effect that they will, un- der no circumstances, haze a fellow student, while differ- ent methods for its abolition are resorted to in others. How the change is effected matters not, but that it be done we believe all candid persons will admit. Class of ' 79 ! How distant does that sound. What endearing friendships will be consummated, and what ties dissevered, ere Old Father Time brings ' round that now distant year. But the moments pass quickly, and the days glide by, and the months and years roll on, classmates, slowly, but yet so surely that, ere we are aware of it, o ur four years will have passed, and we be launched upon life ' s fluctuating tides. Hence the need that we improve to the utmost our opportunities, and that we cultivate those virtues and principles which are requisite for our guidance when our college days are over. In the Faculty of this college we are fortunate. Of them with whom we have had intercourse, we speak in unqualified terms of praise. We appreciate their in- terest in us, and hope to merit their constant favors. Let us not receive the false impression that to them alone is intrusted our success in the pursuit of knowledge ; that they are responsible for any failure in the fulfillment of our mission here. Classmates, it lies with us ; it is for us to decide what progress shall be made and what attain- ments acquired,; what duties perfoimed, and what slighted ; and it is we who are amenable for any lack there may be in our acquirement of the studies here pursued. Then may we so improve the present, and be so influenced throiighout our course that, looking back, we can see not one cause for regret. The future is be- fore us. May it bring days of prosperity to us all. B. ' Board of Tvuoioao. MEMBERS EX 0FFICII8. His Excellency WILLIAM GASTON. Col. WILLIAM S. CLARK, LL.D., President of College. Hon. JOSEPH WHITE, LL.D., Secretary of Board of Edneation. Hon. CHAELES L. FLINT, Secretary of Board of Agriculture. . MEMBERS BY ELECTION. Hon. MARSHALL P. WILDER, Hon. CHARLES G. DAVIS, NATHAN DURFEE, M. D., HENRY COLT, Esq., . Rev. CHARLES C. SEW ALL, 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. PiTTSPIELD. Medpield. Chicopee. Hamilton. New Bedford. Greenfield. Cambridge. Amhekst. Groton. Upton. WORURN. ExecuiivQ Commiiioe. President WILLIAM S. CLAEK. HENRY COLT, Esq. Hon. JOSEPH WHITE. PHINEAS STEDMAN, Esq. Dr. NATHAN DURFEE. WILLIAM KNOWLTON, Esq. SEGBETAnY, Hon. CHARLES L. FLINT, Boston. A UDITOR, HENRY COLT, Esq Pittspield. TREASURER, Dr. NATHAN DURFEE Fat.l River. ASSISTANT TREASURER, GEORGE MONTAGUE, Esq., Amherst. BOARD OF OVERSEERS, THE STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE. EXAMINING COMMITTEE OF OVERSEERS, Hon. p. a. CHADBOURNE, D. D., LL.D. THOMAS P. ROOT, Esq. JOSEPH N. STURTEVANT, Esq. J amhar of Faonliy. WILLIAM S. CLARK, Ph. D., LL. D., President, and Professor of Botany and Horticultare. Hon. LEVI STOCKBRIDGE, Professor of Agriculture. . HENRY H. GOODELL. M. A., Professoi ' of Modern Languages. CHARLES A. GOESSMANN, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry. HENRY W. PARKER, M. A., Professor of Mental, Moral and Social Science. NOAH CRESS Y, M. D., Professor of Veterinary Science. WILLIAM B. GRAVES, M. A., Professor of Physics and Civil Engineering. FiKST Lieut. C. A. L. TOTTBN, Fourth Art., U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. A. S. PACKARD, Jr., M . D. (State Entomologist), Lecturer on Useful and Injurious Insects. M. FAYETTE DICKINSON, Jr., Esq., Lecturer on Rural Law. SAMUEL T. MAYNARD, B. S., Gardener and Assistant Professor of Horticulture. JOHN C. DILLON, Esq., Farm Superintendent. ,.(rx o- Boaiovi IfvLivavsiiy, W. F. WARKEN, S .T. D., LL. D., President. J. W. LINDSxiY, S. T. D., EBEN TOUKJEE, Mus. D., W. S. CLARK, Ph. D., LL. D., J. E. LATIMER, S. T. D., GEORGE S. HILLARD, LL. 1)., L T. TALBOT, M. D., L. B. MUNROE, A. M., J. W. LINDSAY, S. T. D., Acting Dean of College of Liberal Arts. " " Music. President of Mass. Ag. College. Dean of School of Theology. " " Law. " " Medicine. " " Oratory. " " All Sciences. , Bei iov Class. ' 76. " TSINK AND WOMR. " OFFICERS. G. W. M. GUILD, H. KENDALL, W. A. McLEOD, J. E. EOOT, G. P. UENER, T. IJ. LADD, President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. Historian. Class Captain. NAMES. RESIDENCES. ROOMS. Bagley, David Appleton IVinchendon, 3 S. C. Chickering, Darius Otis Enfield, 8 S. C. Deuel, Charles Frederick Ainherst, Prospect St. Guild, George William May New York City, 13 S. C. Havvley, Joseph Mather Sale??t, N. Y., 7 S. C. Kendall, Hiram Providence R. ., 29 S. C. Ladd, Thomas Henry Watertown, 7 S. C. Mann, George Hewins Sharon, 29 S. C. Martin, William Edson Hadley, 3 S. C. McConnel, Charles Washington Lonsdale, R. I., 9 S. C McLeod, William Alexander Lonsdale, R. ., 9 S. C. Parker, George Amos Gardner, 8 S. C. Parker, George Lowell Dorchester, 6 S. C. Porter, William Henry Hatfield, 25 S. C. Potter, William Stiles Lafayette, Lnd., 25 S. C. Sears, John Milton Ashfield, - 11 S. C. Smith, Thomas Edwin Chesterfield, 13 N. C. Taft, Cyrus Appleton Whitinsville, 3 S. C. Urner, George Peter Elizabeth, N. ., 28 S. C. Wetmore, Howard Graham New York City, 13 S. C. Williams, John Elgin Sottth Amherst, 11 S. C. Total, 21. ■ JuvLiov Class. " AIM AT 01 77. TME SIGSJEST. ' TFICEBS. G. E. NYE, President. D. H. BENSON, . Vice President. J. BELLAMY, Secretary. W. B. GUNN, . Treasurer. J. K. MILLS, Historian. C. BREWER, Class Captain. NAMES. RESIDENCES. ROOMS. Bellamy, John Boston, 21 S. C. Benson, David Henry Bridgewater, 20 S. C. Brewer, Charles Pel ham, 27 S. C. Clark, Atherton Amherst, Mt. Pleasant. Dickinson, Walter Mason JSTorth Amherst, North St. Gunn, William Bradford Sunderland, North St. Hubbard, Joseph Robinson Chester, Vt., 24 N C. Howe, Waldo Vernon Framing ham, 10 S. C. Mills, James Kellogg Springfield, 13 N. C, Nye, George Everett Sandwich, 24 S. C. Paige, Harrie Cruse Tarrytown, N. Y., 20 S. C. Parker, Henry Fitch Amherst, Mt. Pleasant. Phelps, Charles Herbert Framingham, 22 S. C. Porto, Raymundo M. S. Para, Brazil, 28 S. C. Southmayd, John Edwards Middletown, Conn., 21 N. C. Wuyesugi, Tall Katuyoshi Yeddo, Japan, 21 N C. Wyman, Joseph Arlington, 24 S. C. Total, 17. i Sophomore Claoo. c ' 78. WFIGEBS. C. S. HOWE, President G. MOREY, Vice President. | | S. E COOLBY, . Secretary W. L. BOUTWELL, . Treasures C. F. COBURN, . Historian. D. E. BAKER, . Class Captain. NAMES. RESIDENCES. ROOMS. Augur, Charles Parmelee Middletown, Conn., 26 S. C. Baker, David Erastus Franklin, 19 S. C. Boutwell, Willie Levi Leverett, 18S. C. Brigham, Arthur Amber Marlborough, 26 S. C. Carneiro, Manuel Dias Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 6 N. C. Carvallo, William Santiago, Chili, 5S. C. Choate, Edward Carlile Cafnbridge, 21 S. C. Coburn, Charles Francis Lowell, 5N. C. Collum, George Newell Hartford, CU, 25 N. C. Cooley, Silas Rose North Hadley, 18 S. c. Foot, Sandford Dwight Sprin tieia. 14 s. c. Hall, Josiah Newhall Revere, 26 s. c. Howe, Charles Sumner Ayer Junction, 19 s. c. Hubbard, Henry Francis New Rochelle N. ¥., 10 N. C. Humphrey, George Eddy Rochester, 25 N. C. Hunt, John Franklin Sunderland, 16 s. c. Koch, Henry Gustave Heath A ew York City., 22 S. C. Lovell, Charles Otto Amherst, 29 S. 0. Morey, Guy Lowell, 5 N.C. SpofFord, Amos Little Georgetown ss.c. Stockbridge, Horace Edward Amherst, Prof. Stockbridge. | | Tuckerman, Frederick Boston, 10 N. C. Washburn, Hosea Bridgewater, 29 N. C. Total, 22. Freshman Class. ' 79. " jyjJM ViriMUS VIVAMUS. " OFFICERS. W. F. DAMON, President. E. L. BASS, Vice President. C. H. CAMPBELL, Secretary. C. E. LYMAN, . . . . ; Treasurer. M. BAKER, Historian. F. H. OSGOOD, Class Captain. " NAMES. RESIDENCES. ROOMS. Baker, Martin Campbell, Charles Henry Carey, Charles Brown Chittenden, Edgar Davis Cook, Roland Chittenden Dickinson, Richard Storrs Green, Samuel Bowdler Howard, Joseph Clark Hunt, Elisha Hubbard Lincoln, Joseph Gardiner Lyman, Charles Elihu Osgood, Frederick }:i inX ' r g .onCafnb ridge, Palmer, Codington Billings Easthampton, Sherman, Walter Alden Smith, George Parmenter Swan, Roscoe Willard Wadley, George Dole Waldron, Hiram Edmund Marsh field. West Westnnnter, Vt., Cincinnati, O., Sunderland, Guilford, Conn., A?nherst, Chelsea, West Bridgewater, Sunderland, Woburn, Middlefield, Conn., Prof. Lowell. Su7iderland, Framitighani, Bolingbroke, Ga., Rochester, 28 N. 9 N. 4S. 12 N. 8 N. 14 N. 16 N. 29 N. 12 S. 23 N. 31 N. 31 N. Graves 16 N. C 12 N.C 22S. C 22 N.C, 14 N. C, Total, 18. SJEL£]CT CLjaSS. NAMES. RESIDENCES. ROOMS. Bass, Edward Little kandolph, Vt., 8 N. C. Damon, William Frederick Honolulu, S. ., 4 S. C. Thurston, Louise Meliscent Lynn, North St. Total, 3. RESIDENT GRJLnUJLTES. NAMES. RESIDENCES. Bragg, Everett Burt Brooks, William Penn Libby, Edgar Howard Penhallow, David Pearce Wellington, Charles Winchester, John Frost Amherst, H. O. Bragg. South Scituate, 9 N. C. Asldaud, Prof. Parker. Portsmouth, N . H., 14 S. C. Amherst, College Ave. Feabody, Total, 6. Mr. Bassett ' s. SUMMjlRl . Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, Freshmen, Select Class, Resident Graduates, Total, 21 17 23 18 3 6 M. J- O. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION. OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, W. H. BOWKER, ' 71. VICE PRESIDENTS, W. D. RUSSELL, ' 71. J. H. WEBB, ' 73. G. H. SNOW, ' 72. J. A. HOBBS, ' 74. CORRESPONDING SECRETARY, S. T. MAYNAKD, ' 72. RECORDING SECRETARY, F. C. ELDRED, ' 73. TREASURER, J. H. MORSE, ' 71. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, S. T. MAYNARD, ' 72, J. H. MORSE, ' 71, F. C. ELDRED, ' 73, J. M. BENEDICT, ' 74, D. G. HITCHCOCK, ' 74. AUDITING COMMITTEE, WILLIAM WHEELER, ' 71, R. W. LYMAN, ' 71, H. E. MOREY, ' 72. If » Social Uriiori ' OFFICERS. PRESIDENT, WILLIAM S. POTTER. VICE PRESIDENT, WALTER M. DICKINSON. SECRETARY, ARTHUR A. BRIGHAM. PRUDENTIAL COMMITTEE, JOSEPH M. HAWLEY, WILLIAM H. PORTER, WILLIAM A. McLEOD. LIBRARIAN, JOHN E. SOUTHMAYD. MEMBERS. The Washington Irving and Edward Everett Literary Societies. Washingion Irving, 0FFICEB8. JOHN M. SEARS, President. CHARLES BREWER, Vice President. HORACE E. STOCKBRIDGE, Secretary. JOSEPH M. HAWLEY, WILLIAM A. McLEOD, [directors. JOSEPFI E. ROOT, ) MEMBERS. SENIORS. David A. Bagley, George A. Parker, Darius O. ChickerinjSf, William S. Potter, Joseph M. Hawley, Joseph E Root, William E. Martin, John M. Sears, Charles W McConnell, Cyrus A. Taft, William A. McLeod, Howard G. Wetmore, John E. Williams. JUNIOR. Charles Brewer. SOPHOMORES. Charles P. Augur, William Carvallo, Duviu K Baker, Charles S. Howe, Arthur A. Brigham, John F. Hunt, Manuel D. Camciro, Amos L. Spofford, Horace E. Stockbridge. FRESHMEN. Martin Baker, Charles Carey, Charles H. Campbell, Samuel B. Green, Roland C. Cook, Walter A. Sherman, George D. Wadley. SPECIALS. Edward L. Bass, William F. Damon. Edij avd Everaii. OFFICERS. WILLIAM H. PORTER, President. HARRIE C. PAIGE, Vice President. JOSIAH N. HALL, Secretary. WALTER M. DICKINSON, Treasurer. JOHN E. SOUTHMAYD, JOSEPH WYMAN, {-Directors. THOMAS E. SMITH, MEMBERS. SENIORS. Charles F. Deuel, George H. Mann, Hiram Kendall, William H. Porter, Thomas E, Smith. JUNIORS. Walter M. Dickinson, Harrie C. Paige, William B. Gunn, Charles H. Phelps, Waldo V. Howe, Raymundo M. S. Porto, James K Mills, John E. Southmayd, Joseph Wyman. SOPHOMORES. Josiah N. Hall, John H. Washburn. SELECT. Louisa M. Thurston. Collego Chrioiian Ifnion. OFFICERS. JOSEPH E. ROOT, President. JOHN E. SOUTHMAYD, Vice President. JOSIAH N. HALL, Secretary. JOHN M. SEARS, Treasurer. CHARLES P. AUGUR, CHARLES S. HOWE, }- Directors. TALL K. WUYESUGI, MEMBERS. SENIORS. Darius O. Chickering, William S. Potter, William A. McLeod, John M. Sears, William H. Porter, Thomas E. Smith. JUNIORS. John E. Southmayd, Tall K. Wuyesugi, SOPHOMORES. Chai-les P. Augur, Arthur A. Brigham, Charles S. Howe. FRESHMEN. William F. Damon, Edward L. Bass. Benior dppoiniraeizz . G. P. URNER, - T. E. SMITH, - J. M. SEARS, - H. G. WETMORE, W. A. McLEOD, W. S. POTTER, President. Historian. Orator Poet. Toastmaster. Prophet. Odist. qo3 1 ATdjC ' -- n ' m m. W ' =)idk)C ' ' ¥ ' ' SM ■. « .,« % -! «: ALEPH CMAPTEBS. MEMBERS. RESIDENT GRADUATE. Charles Welling-ton. SENIORS. Hiram Kendall, Charles W. McConnell George P. Urner, William S. Potter, Howard G. Wetmore, Joseph M. Havvley, Wm. A. McLeod, Thomas E. Smith. JUNIORS. John Bellamy, James K. Mills, George E. Nye, Atherton Clark. SOPHOMORES. Guy Morey, George E. Humphrey FRESHMEN. William F. Damon, Samuel B. Green, Walter A. Sherman, George D. Wadley. GEAND LODGE. Q. T. V. MEMBERS. RESIDENT GRADUATES. 1). P. Penhallow, J. F. Winchester. SENIOR. G. W. M. Guild. JUNIORS. D. H. Benson, H. C. Paige, W. V. Howe. C. F. Coburn, G. N. Collum, C. O. Lovell, S. D. Foot, SOPHOMORES. H. F. Hubbard, F. Tuckerman, W. Carvallo, E. C. Choate. F. H. Osgoo d, FRESHMEN. H. E. B. Waldron. MEMBERS. RESIDENT OEAD UA TE. Wm. P, Brooks. SENIORS. G. A. Parker, W. H. Porter, J. E. Root. R. M. S. Porto, JUNIORS. J. E. Southmayd. A. A. Brigham, M, D. Carneiro, C. S. Howe, SOPHOMORES. D. E. Baker, C. P. Augur, J. N. Hafl. Jy£visical Oirga.vdzazior.s, COLL-EGtE CHOIR. S. D. FOOT, Organist. J. E. Root, Tenor. J. Wyman, Air. D. H. Benson, Tenor. F. H. Osgood, Air. W. E. Martin, Tenor. J. R. Hibbard, Bass. H. Kendall, Air. J. C. Howard, Bass. H. F. Hubbard, 2nd Tenor. J. G. Lincoln, Bass. GLEE CLUB, " 6. W. S. POTTER, Leader. G. P. Urner, First Tenor. W. H. Porter, Second Tenor. W. S. Potter, First Tenor. W. E. Martin, First Bass. H. Kendall, Second Tenor. J. M. Sears, Second Bass. TIftIO, ' " y. D. H. Benson, First Tenor. J. Wyman, Second Tenor. J. R. Hibbard, Bass. GLEE CLXJB, " TS. D. E. BAKER, Leader. S. D. FOOT, Pianist. D. E. Baker, First Tenor. G. N. Collum, Second Tenor. H. F. Hubbard, Second Tenor. C. F. Coburn, First Bass, A. A. Brigham, Second Bass. GLEE CLXJB, " TO, F. H. OSGOOD, Leader. E. H, Hunt, First Tenor. J. C. Howard, First Bass. F. H. Osgood, Second Tenor. J. G. Lincoln, Second Bass. Tha lieading Iloom. NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS. New York Times, Boston Globe, BAIL Y. Springfield Republican, Boston Journal, Graphic. WEEKLY. Chicago Tribune, gis and Gazette, Harper ' s Weekly, The Nation, New York Clipper, Christian Eegister, Scientific American, Hearth and Home, New England Farmer, New York World, Amherst Record, Frank Leslie ' s Weekly, Appleton ' s Journal, N. ' E. Journal of Education, New York Independent, California Farmer, Massachusetts Ploughman, The Cultivator, Moore ' s Rural New Yorker, New England Homestead, Yale Courant. FORTNIGHTLY. Amherst Student. MONTHLY. Atlantic, Galaxy, Popular Science Monthly, Harper ' s, American Naturalist, Scribner ' s, Our Dumb Animals. J raval dsaociazian. T. E. SMITH, - S. D. FOOT, J. K. MILLS, -. - H. KENDALL, - G. P. URNER, - D. H. BENSON, WILLIAM H. PORTER, WILLIAM S. POTTER, JOHN BELLAMY, GEORGE E. NYE, President. Vice President. Secretary. Treasurer. Commodore. Vice Commodore. Directors, ' 76. Directors, ' 77. VL ilder Sasa Sail jissociaVv., GEORGE E. NYE, President. SANFORD D. FOOT. Vice President. JOHN BELLAMY, Secretary and Treasurer. WILLIAM S. POTTER, HENRY F. HUBBARD, [ Directors. THOMAS E. SMITH, ) WILDER FIRST NINE. G. E. NYE, Captain, c. C. W. McConnell, p. W. S. Potter, s. s. G. P. Uurner, ist b. H. F. Hubbard, 1. f. G. D. Wadley, 2nd b. W. A. McLeod, c. f. W. E. Martin, 3rd b. S. D. Foot, r. f. WILDER SECOND NINE. H. KENDALL, Captain, c. J. K. Mills, p. J. Bellamy, s. s. A. L. SpofFord, ist b. J. Wyman, 1. f. J. M. Hawley, 2nd b. H. C. Paige, c. f. J. C. Howard, 3rd b. W. A. Sherman, r. f. CLASS NINE, ' 76. W. S. POTTER, Captain c. C. W. McConnell, p. H. Kendall, s. s. G. P. Urner, ist b. W. A. McLeod, 1. f. J. M. Hawley, 2nd b. W. E, Martin, c. f. G. W. M. Guild, 3rd b. C. A. Taft, r. f. — 1 THE INDEX. 39 CLASS NINE, ' 77. G. E. NYE, Captain, c. J. K. Mills, p. W. B. Gunn, s. s. J. R. Hibbard, ist b. J. Wyman, 1. f. J. Bellamy. 2nd b. H. C. Paige, c. f. W. M. Dickinson, 3rd b. J. E. Southmayd, r. f. ; CLASS NINE, ' 78. 1 1 D. E. BAKER, Captain, s. s. H. F. Hubbard, c. S. R. Cooley, 3rd b. S. D. Foot, p. E. L. Choate, I. f. A. L. Spofford, ist b. H. E. Stockbridge, c. f, G. N. Collum, 2nd b. C. P. Augur, r. f. CLASS NINE, ' 79. W. A. Sherman, Captain, p. G. D. Wadley, c. R. W, Swan, s. s. J. C. Howard, ist b. . F. H. Osgood, 1. f. J. G. Lincoln, 2nd b. S. B. Green, c. f. C. B. Palmer, 3rd b. W. F. Damon, r. f. ' dihleiio Bporls. BIBECTORS, H. G. WETMORE, ' 76. GUY MOREY, ' 78. R. M. S. PORTO, ' 77. F. H. OSGOOD, ' 79. JUDGE, J. F. WINCHESTER, ' 75. . SCORER, W. P. BROOKS, ' 75. REFEREE, D. P. PENHALLOW, ' 73. 1. Putting light weight {14% lbs.) — W. E. Martin, ' 76. Dis- tance, 30 feet. 2. Throwing base ball — G. E. Nye, ' 77. Distance, 332 feet. Average of three throws, 324 feet. 3. 100 yards dash — J. K. Mills, ' 77, in 12 seconds. W. S. Potter, ' 76, second. 4. Standing high jump — D. H. Benson, ' 77; 4 feet 6 inches. 5. Standing long jump — J. K. Mills, ' 77 ; 9 feet 2 inches. 6. Running high jump — G. E. Nye, ' 77 ; 4 feet 9 inches. 7. Running hop, step and jump — J. M. Hawley, ' 76 ; 37 feet 6 inches. 8. Throwing base ball at mark (125 feet) — D. A. Bagley, ' 76. J. M. Hawley, ' 76, second. THE INDEX. 41 9. Wheelbarrow race (blindfolded) — H. Kendall, ' 76. G. E. Humphrey, ' 78, second. 10. One mile walk — W. S. Potter, ' 76; time, 8 m. 30 s. J. K. Mills, ' 77, second. 11. Throwing heavy hammer (18 lbs.) — W. E. Martin, ' 76 ; 70.3 feet. 12. One mile run — A. L Spofiford, ' 78; time, 5 m. 18 s. W. H. Porter, ' 76, second ; 5 m. 20 s. 13. Sack race (100 yds.) — H. E. Stockbridge, 78 ; 45 s. 14. Running long jump — S. D. Foote, ' 78; 16.7 feet. 15. Wrestling match — W. B. Gunn, ' 77. 16. Three-legged race (100 yards) — Mills, ' 77, and Potter, ' 76 ; time, 30 s. 17. Blowing cpirometer — Joseph Wyman, 77 ; greatest blow, 145 ounces pressure per square inch. 18. Potato race (distance traveled. 4200 feet) — W. H. Porter, ' 76; time, 5 m. 45 s. 19. Hurdle race (90 yds. over 9 hurdles) — W. B. Gunn, ' 77 ; time, 25 s. sxjm:m:ary. ' 77 took 9 first prizes and i second prize. ' 76 took 8 first prizes and 3 second prizes. ' 78 took 3 first prizes and i second prize. Ji£iliiavy Deparzraer.z, OmiVEJElAL OROA-INIZ TIOJX. Commandant, . . . Lieut. C. A. L. TOTTEN OFFICERS.— COMMISSIONED. STAFF. First Lieutenant and Assistant Instructor in OrdnoTice, H. G. WETMORE. First Lieutenant and Assistant Instructor in Signalling, J E. ROOT. First Lieutenant and Assistant Instructor in Artillery, T. E. SMITH. F st Lieutenant and Assistant Instructor in Infantry, W. S. POTTER. First Lieutenant and Adjutant, G. P. URNER. First Lieutenant and Quarteronaster, H. KENDALL. CAP7AINS. Co. A, W. A. xMcLeod. Co. B, C. W. McConnell. Co. D, W. H. Porter. Co. C, G. VV. M. Guild. THE INDEX. 43 FIRST LIEUTENANTS. Co A, T. H. Ladd. Co. B, G. H. Mann. Co D, G. L. Parker. Co. C, J. E. Williams. SECOND LIEUTENANTS. Co A, J. M. Hawley. Co. B, C. A, Taft. Co D, J. M. Sears. Co. C, D. O. Chickering. ADDITIONAL LIEUTENANTS D. A. Bagley, C. F. Deuel, W. E. Martin, G. A. Parker. NON-COMMISSIONED. NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. Sergeant-Major, A. Clark. Quartermaster-Sergeant, . . J. K. Mills. FIRST SERGEANTS. Co. Co. A, D. H. Benson. Co. B, J. Bellamy. D, J. E. Southmayd. Co. C, J. Wyman. SECOND SERGEANTS Co. Co. A, G. E. Nye. Co. B, W. B. Gunn. D, R. M. S. Porto. Co. C, H. F. Parker. COLOR SERGEANTS. G H. Phelps, W. M Dickinson. FIRST CORPORALS E. C. Choate, C. P. Augur, W. L. Boutwell, J. H. Washburn. SECOND CORPORALS G. E. H+imphrey, H. F. Hubb.ird, C. F. Coburn, Fred. Tuckerman. THIRD CORPORALS H. E. Stockbridge, C. O. Lovell, Wm. Carvallo, D. E. Baker. FOURTH C ORPORALS A. A. Brigham, G. Morey, J. N. Hall, S. D. Foot. COLOR CORPORALS. G. N. Collum, C. S. Howe. M. . a bjlTTJlLioj t. OFFICERS— COMMISSIONED. COMMANDANT, Lieut. C. A. L. TOTTEN. ADJUTANT, G. P. URNER. q UAETEEMASTEIt, HIRAM KENDALL. CAPTAINS. Co. A, W. A. McLeod. Co. B, C. W. McConnell. Co. D, W. H. Porter. Co. C, G. W. M. Guild. FIRST LIEUTENANTS. Co. A, T. H. Ladd. Co. B, G. H. Mann. Co. D, G. L. Parker. Co. C, J. E. Williams. SECOND LIEUTENANTS Co. A, J. M. Hawley. Co. B, C. A. Taft. Co. D, J. M. Sears. Co. C, D. O. Chickering. NON-COMMISSIONED. SERGEANT-MAJOR, ATHERTON CLARK. Q UARTERMASTER- SERGEANT, J. K. MILLS. THE INDEX. 45 FIBST SERGEANTS. Co. A, D. H. Benson. Co. B, John Bellamy. Co. D, J. E. Southmayd. Co. C, Joseph Wyman. SECOND SERGEANTS Co. A, G. E. Nye. Co. B, W. B. Gunn. Co. D, R. M. S. Porto. Co. C, H. F. Parker. COLOR SERGEANTS C. H. Phelps, W. M. Dickinson. FIRST CORPORALS. Co. A, E. C. Choate. Co. B, C. P. Augur. Co. D, W. L. Boutwell. Co. C, J. H. Washburn. SECOND CORPORALS Co. A, G. E. Humphrey. Co. B, C. F. Coburn. Co. D, H. F. Hubbard. Co. C, Fred. Tuckerman. THIRD CORPORALS. Co. A, Wm. Carvallo. Co. B, C. O. Lcvell. Co. D, H. E. Stockbridge. Co. C, D. E. Baker. FOURTH CORPORALS Co. A, A. A. Brigham. Co. B, J. N. Hall. Co. D, S. D. Foot. Co. C, Guy Morey. COLOR CORPORALS. G. N. Collum, C. S. Howe. M ' . C. SIG-JSTJlL CORK ' S. COMMANDANT, Lieut. C. A. L. TOTTEN. ASSISTANT INSTBUGTOB, First Lieut. J. E. ROOT. MEMBERS. SL INTORS. D. A. Bagley, W. A. McLeod, D. O. Chickering G. A. Parker, G. W. M. Guild, G. L. Parker, J. M. Hawley, W. H. Porter, Hiram Kendall, W. S. Potter, G. H. Mann, J. M. Sears, W. E. Martin, C. A. Taft, C. W. McConnell t G. P. Urner. H. G. Wetmore. JUNIORS John Bellamy, J. K. Mills, Atherton Clark, C. H. Phelps, W. M. Dickinson R. M. S. Porto, J. R. Hibbard, J. E. Southmayd, Joseph Wyman. SOPHOMORES C. P. Augur, C. S. Howe, D. E. Baker, H. F. Hubbard, W. L. Boutwell, G. E. Humphrey, A. A. Brigham, H. G H. Koch, G. N. Collum, C. O. Lovell, S D. Foot, A. L.. Spofford, J. N. Hall, SIGTS H. E. Stockbridge. FAL STAXIOIVS. Mt. Toby, Mt. Holyoke, Mt. Sugarloaf, Mt. Tom, Mt. Warner. M ' j ' O. BJlTTE T. COMMANDANT, Lieut. C. A. L. TOTTEN. CAPTAIN, D. H. BENSON. FIBST LIEUTENANT, J. E. SOUTH MA YD. SECOND LIEUTENANT, JOHN BELLAMY. CHIEF OF LINE OF CAISSONS, J. K. MILLS. SEEGEANTS. ist Sergt., Joseph Wyman. 2nd Sergt., H. F. Parker. 2nd Sergt., W. M. Dickinson. Guidon, G. E. Nye. CORPORALS AND GUNNERS. D. E. Baker, C. S. Howe, A. A. Brigham, H. F. Hubbard. CAISSON CORPORALS. W. L. Boutwell, G. E. Humphrey, C. F. Coburn, C. O. Lovell, Battery Juniors and Sophomores. Af. j6l. C. Ftre epcurtrrLerLt. CHIEF ENGINEER, W. E. MARTIN. Co. A — Hook and Ladder, and Fire Extinguisher. Co. D — Force Pumps and Reservoirs. Cos. B and C— Bucket Companies. Trizes Jivjavded. FARNSWORTH PRIZE DECLAMATIONS. June 21, 1875. SUCCESSFUL COMPETITORS. Atherton Clark, ..... Gold Medal. David H. Benson, ..... Silver Medal. Charles F. Coburn, Gold Medal. David E. Baker, Silver Medal. GRINNELL AGRICULTURAL PRIZES. Jabez VV. Clay, Andre A. Southwick, First Prize, $50. Second Prize, $20. HILL ' S BOTANICAL PRIZES. Thomas R. Callender, William P. Brooks, . Lauren K. Lee, . First Prize, $15. Second Prize, % o. Third Prize, $5. Lieut. Totten offers a prize of $25.00 for the best Military Essay from the Senior Class. Subject for ' 76 : " The Military Future of America. " RO jiL iijiJsrjs:jERjn(ils. MOnNEIt BEEF A.NJ MUCB MUSH. Dowager, RULERS. Empress, Princess. SUBJECTS. Dave. Job. , Cy. Mann, . . . Grows his hair in front of his ears. McCoNNELL, ' ' That ' s all right. " McLeod, ...... Matriculant of B. U. Root, . . Discoverer of new lichen, Crusta Petrosa. Ben. Porto. Little One. Bill, ..... " One wide river to cross. " Southmayd, . . . ' . . " Whiskey, straight. " CoBURN, ..... Shoulders hard to fit. Porter. Ladd. Parker, G. A. HiBBARD, Mollie ' s Darling. Damon, . . . . " A fat and oily man of God. " Duster. Wadley. Lincoln. Tinker, PORKER. Transient. IJSfJDJSUPENDJUJSrT JEJPICI7IIJES. MOTTO: " WJE I IVE TO EAT. " Baker, ' 78, Chief Cook and Bottle Washer. Brooks, Atlas, Spofford, Willie, Washbur t, Sherman, Williams, Infant, Carvallo, COOLEY, Howard, BASS.f Baker, ' 79. In search of an item. + Sporter of Randolph moustache. RILEITITJES. " i£ TSE miZ,lL WE WJLNT TO TUtlNK. Pen, Peter, . Stiles, . Lengthy, Gummy, Whet, Choate, HuBBARD,f Foot, Lyman,;]; Katie ' s Man. Man for Katy. Sour foot. Drab hair. + 1 saw. % Drinks coffee in cold weather. Win, LiBBY, . Paige. Howe, ' 77, Humphrey, CoLLUM, Tuck, Chocolate, Osgood, Tommy, Stag, Flaps, Augur, Brigham, Green, Deuel, Parker, G. ■ COD- Cb Koch, L., SOJLRDII a CLUB. Body Snatcher. Collar Box Man. Parker. Bellamy. Libby ' s Chum. Too Much Cider. A pillar ( " in one sense of the word " ). Not Sal. Win ' s Patients. FISH ARISTOCRACY. " Woman Aggie, " Dick, [IT AND SMITHENDEN,f JiM. WLO ' WER CLUB. Swan, Wyman, Innocent Boy. SPUDS. Brewer, Chickering, Hunt, ' 78, Hunt, ' 79. JUMBLES. Dickinson, ' 79, Cook, LoVELL, GuNN, BusTAH, Martin, Stockbridge. + jieut ' s Dog. " John Smith, the discoverer of Mass. " — Guild. - 4 — __ — _ 1 - ' 76 V mST CLUB. Urner, Wetmore, Kendall, Smith, Potter, McLeod, Guild, Hawley. M, Jl. C. SOOK STORM BK OOTtS So HO E, JProprietors. " NOTBING TO SEZZ. Patronage not solicited, but expected. If you don ' t see what you want, ask for grapes. Please deposit your skins in the box. ' VIEWS IN XJBCE MOON. " J. M. H. saw ragged edge, Connecticut River, and every other thing. D. O. C. saw his whiskers. C. A. T. saw his feet. G. P. U. couldn ' t see it. T. E. S. saw it double. T. H. L. saw his stockings. H. K. had to lie in the gutter to get a sight. t Reasu je R ' s Roll. Belemy, DiCKERSON, Mills, Porto, Bensun " , GUNN, NiE, SOUTHMAID Brewer, Hyberd, Page, Wysuga, Clarke, How, Parker, WiMAN. Targai Shoo:. The Class of 75 will hold a target shoot on the College grounds, Saturday, The public are invited to attend. — Af)iherst Record. The public turn out in full force. Address, C. M. JONES. Amherst Fresh (to Aggie). — " Who is that fellah with a band cap, and a long string with a dog on the end of it? " Aggie. — ' That is First Lieutenant C. A. L. Totten, 4th Art., U. S. A., Instructor in Military Science and Tactics, and Special Instructor in Drawing. " Amherst Fresh. — " O! o! o! o! o! o! o! o! o! " jvi. ja. c. (RifijE jLssociJ Tiojsr. PRESIDENT, W. H. PORTER. SECRET ART, W. S. POTTER. TREASURER, ATHERTON CLARK DIRECTORS, Lt. C. a. L. TOTTEN, HIRAM KENDALL, C. F. COBURN. MEMBERS. Lt. C. A. L. Totten. SENIORS, Hawley, J. M. Porter, W. H. Taft, C. A. Mann, G. H. Root, J. E. Bagley, D. A. . Urner, G. P. Potter, W. S. JUNIORS, Kendall, H. Nye, G. E. Mills, J. K. Clark, Athertot 1. SOPHOMORES, Phelps, C. H. Coburn, C. F. Carvallo, W. Brighatn, A. A. Lovell, C. O. Collum, G. N. Humphrey, G. E. Stockbridge, H E. SpofFord, A. L. FRESHMEN, Hall, J. N. Howard, J. C. Waldron, H. E. B. Calendar, Fall Term begins ...... Aug. 26, 1875. " " ends Nov. 24, 1875. Winter Vacation of three weeks. Winter Term begins . . . . Dec. 16, 1875. " " ends . . . . . March 15, 1876- Spring Vacation of one week. Summer Term begins .... March 23, 1876. ends .... June 21, 1876. Summer Vacation, (( u J. J . R W ON, DEALER. IN ALSO, OTHER Auierican ami Swiss Watclies CLOCKS, JEWELRY, SILVER AND PLATED TABLE WARE, Plated Table Knives, Forks, Spoons, Ladles, etc. POCKET CUTLEJST, ItJiZORS, SSEAItS, SCISSORS, TBEMMOMETERS, WALLETS. The Largest and Best Line offered in Amherst. Canes, Sails, Hats, Violin and Guitar Strings, Findings, c. Musical Instruments furoished when desired, on the most reasonable terms. Particular attention given to the furnishing of CLASS CANES Personal attention given to Cleaning and Repairing Fine Vai Ches, Clocks, Jewelry, c., c. AMHERST, ------ MASS. O. M. LEE, MEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS, HATS GAPS. MADE TO ORDER AND WARRANTED TO PLEASE. 1 0. 477 Main Street, Springfield, Mass. Our Motto is— " TO PLEASE. " o. t: . morse, PROPRIETOR OF THE 3 6 jyrain Street, spitipf OFiELr , m:ass. p. 8, — Gents ' Fine Shoes a Specialty. MASSACHUSETTS wml | »11 agj zj S. VMS ' mlierst, IMass. Massachusetts Agricultural College has been in successful ope- ration since 1867. The students reside on the College farm, which is M beautifully situated in the town of Amherst, about three miles from the Connecticut river, and contains nearly four hundred acres. The course of study and training continues four years, special attention being given to Agri- culture, Horticulture, Veterinary Medicine, Chemistry, Botany, and Civil Engineering. Graduates receive the Degree of Bachelor of Science from the College, the diploma bearing the signature of the Governor of the State, and those who desire it may also take a corresponding diploma from Boston Uni- versity. The expenses are moderate, and the education thorough and practi- cal. For a copy of the Twelfth Annual Report, containing scientific papers of interest, and full particulars concerning the Institution, address W. S. CLARK, President. ■ v i V,.l .. .. " i- ,- •-■, .- m •1i r? ' V 5fi ; r y ' " :■-: y y :-:M . ' »■- ■ " .. ' . r. • ' ' ■ ' • ' o ' 3 ;:v ' f -:.- . , ' ; ' ' ' r ' ,, . ' l« ; - «- ■ . ' rV ' ;- ' : . ■ --. ' ..■• ' ' ■■-: r.. . ' . ' .■ ' :-;r ' : .,- ' V .- 1 .■ ' " ;.■ ' ■■ ; ' ■■■- ' ■ ' ' . ' •: -A ' V ■. ■ " ■. " . ' . ' ■ ■ IvL . ■ ■ ■ 7. .■ ' -,■• ' •:■ ' • ' ■■ ■ ' «:?«?-, •■■ ' l ' ■ ■ -V. ' :. ' : • I. ' . ' ■(,.■- ■■:;- €l ■ . .■ . ; vv,K. ,; jfe3S?r t u ' - - :, I .CJ ' - UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS LIBRARY LO 3234 n25 V.7 1875 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, 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, 1874 Edition, Page 1

1874

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

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1880 Edition, Page 1

1880

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.