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

 - Class of 1887

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University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1887 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1887 volume:

This set of yearbooks was 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 existiijg at the University of Massachusetts. Alexander Dean, Editor-in-chief gx8 ® g M 8Kgx8 ® S ® ®x $ g gx (PcnL As-- ' - 9 (Y)oi.«XDII. -j(no»i- " {i TBG-MRDGX) -5 PUBCISBGD 13y«- € TBG JUnieR GC SS« ♦ m?L8S?tGBUSGTTS + x RGRIGUCTUR C - GOGCGGG -»(JRnUS.Ry. i88eK. • of J. G- Willictms,:- BRARY ■ cj l oard of ditoF s i ■: 3« k-.- - S J L-J-I i r : _ P. H. POWLEl!?, ■ " j ' W. 1| TOLH ftl], Editor-in-Chief. j p. i . DftVIS, .-. " 5 Business Mannger. P. (L, ftLLEI], »» :f||i|i ' ; ' ' I ' i ' i i, ' ' i.!!i " i||i lu Jill 111 I 1 i 1 lull f4 GditoriaH } 26 ANOTHER year has rapidly passed away and with mingled feelings of pain and pleasure the ' 87 Index Board obeys ' the call to add the seventeenth volume of the Index to the number that have preceded it. Pain because we have seen Q so many of our numerous friends cast out into the harsh world to shift for themselves, and pleasure that we have successfully passed through the ordeal of two years of college life and are permitted to become members of the Index Board . Many little incidents have occurred during its preparation which have tended to seriously interrupt the Editors, in their by no means trivial labors, yet we have faithfull} " endeavored to make this volume an Index of our life here in college, and trust our friends will be lenient toward us and overlook anything that may not seem fitting and proper. We welcome the class of ' 89 to " Aggie, " though they do not number as many as we would have desired, and hope that ever} ' member will remain through the course and be ever a faithful worker in the interests of M. A. C. Not wishing to condemn President Greenough and his manner of presiding over the affairs of the College ; we feel, at the same time that there is some ground for criticism. It is a difficult task to secure a person capable of giving perfect satisfaction to all in such a position as president of an agricultural college. Presideut Greenough has had much to contend with, has done a great deal for the college, and we believe he has the good of the institution at heart. He needs the earnest cooperation and hearty support of the students in order to advance the standing of the College and secure its best growth and development. We trust that ere long all prejudices and ill-feelings will be cast aside and students and faculty blend together in perfect harmony. Many criticisms have been cast by friends who are interested in the College, as well as by its enemies, upon the manner in which the College Farm has been managed of late years, and it is true that this Farm is not what it should be, and does not illustrate the principles of scientific agriculture, or gladden the eye by its bounti- ful harvests. A change in the condition of the Farm is of vital importance and we urge, among other things, that a s ' stem of field instruction be instituted, as we believe that the study of agri- culture without the practical work is of very little value. The action of the Trustees in lately making the study of agriculture compulsory, the giving to Dr. Miles the complete control of the Farm, and the setting off of a portion of the New Dormitory for an Agricultural Hall are moves in the right direction. In addition to his regular duties as Professor of Agriculture, Dr. Miles has given excellent instruction in Biology to the Senior class. The Chemical Department still maintains its standard, aud the Experiment Station has increased its capacity and corps of assist- ants until it is on the sure road to success. The brick Laboratory, now in process of erection, costing some $8,000 and the increasing of the yearly State appropriation from $5,000 to $10,000 are sources of immense profit. Charles Wellington of ' 73 has been secured as Assistamt Pro- fessor of Chemsistry in place of H. E. Stockbridge of ' 78, who accepted, last spring, the position of Professor of Chemistry in the Imperial College of Japan, and from his great experience and IM ' actical knowledge will be a great acquisition to the working force of the College. We cordially welcome him and wish him success. Professor Goodell resumed his duties at the College at the beginning of the Fall term. We gladly welcome him back and think he has reason to be proud of the excellent record he made in the House as a Legislator. The College is greatly indebted to him, as it was largely due to his influence aud exertions that we received such a bountiful appropriation from the Legislature. 6 Through his energetic efforts and through the income from the permanent fund of $500, given by Mrs. Floyd as a memorial of her son, the Library has rapidly increased in size and efficiency and now numbers over 4,000 volumes. The Horticultural Department under the careful management of Professor Maynard has enjoyed a very successful and profitable year. Much attention has been given to improving the grounds, which are now quite handsome. The Military Department has met with a serious loss by an order for Lieutenant Bridgman to rejoin his battery. During the four years that he was with us he succeeded in infusing into the Corps something of his own ability and zeal. He is succeeded by First Lieutenant G-eorge E. Sage, 5th Artillery U. S. A., to whom we extend a hearty welcome and hope that his connection with the College will be a pleasant one. It is a common idea that mil- itary men are haughty and severe in their dealings with those under them, but we are happy to say that such is not the idea of Lieut. Sage. He appears to be one for whom the students will have great respect. We heartily wish him the best of success. During the past summer the Laboratory building was thoroughly repaired and many necessary changes made in the size and arrangement of the rooms. New apparatus has been received during the past ear for the various departments, which are now very well equipped for work. The Tower of the Chapel has been completed and a large and convenient Dormitor} erected on the site of the one burned last winter. For the Mathematical Department we would suggest that more efficient instruction be given in the entire course and more practi- cal work in surveying. Athletic sports have been well sustained during the past year and we are becoming more and more cognizant of the important part they play in the welfare of a college. Though our numbers are small and our facilities for development rather meagre, we have been enabled to put an excellent foot-ball team into the field, and one that has more than held its own with some of the older and larger colleges. Some attention has also been given to base- ball and we have several excellent players. Tennis has rapidly increased in popularity during the past year. There are other matters that might be commented upon, but we forbear, and in conclusion request that our readers ' criticisms rest lightly upon our effort to follow in the track of our predecessors, and issue a publication that is eagerly looked for and commented upon, with little thought of the anxious hours spent and midnight oil burned in its preparation. Those who have served on an Index Board know that there is a vast amount of work to be per- formed, and many discouragements to be overcome, before the Index is ready for its readers. Classmates, we would say that we have endeavored to faithfully perform the duty allotted to us, and hope that in future years, as you look upon this volume, the many pleasant incidents wrought into our four years of college life may be brought vividly before your minds. With these feelings we present to you this volume of the Index and resume our neglected studies, feeling amply repaid for all our labor and • ' vexation of spirit " if it, even in a small degree, meets your expectations and with your approval. SH aj? J5 a c !fi .115. 1 li ' tt J3 [ftcroltoral ei I oard of Trustees. His Excellency, GEORtrE 1). UOlilXSON, Gorcnior of the Commoiiiridlllt. J. V. (JKKENOUCiH, A. M.. rrcsiitciit of the College, .lOllX K. laSSKLL, Esq., Secretari of the Hoard of Agriculture. Hon. .T(M1N W. DICKINSON, Sccretiirg of the Hoard of Education. TWembers by flection. llnN. MAKSlIAl.l, r. viLi)i:u. II..N. CHARLES (i. DAVIS. HENRY COLT, Esq I ' HINEAS STEI) LVN. Esq., . JAMES C. GRINNELL. Es.j., . (iEORfJE NO YES, Esc,.. . H..N. DANIEL NEEDHAM. iii; iiv I,. vnri ' iX(;, Es.,.. . Hcs. WILLIAM KNOWLTOX. I5EN.IAMIN 1 ' . WARE. Esq., . .IAMi; II. DIIMOND, Ksd., Aliriiri; . I ' .KItiHAM. Es( ,.. WILLIAM H. MOWKER. Esc,.. iluN. WILLIAM K. Si;sSI()NS, HoSION. Pi.YMiir I II. I ' l rrsriKi.ii. Ciiic ' on;! ' .. ( ! ki;i;mii;i.ii. ]{(.ST..N. ( iltoTON. CJamiiuidcji:. Ll-luN. M Klii.iiii: n. NoKi ' ii wiri ' DN. M AKI.lKlltdl (.11. liosn.N. 1 1 XMI ' liKN. G;x:ecutiY?e G nimittee. Pres. JAMES C. GREENOUGH. JOHN E. RUSSELL, Esa. Hon. DANIEL NEEDHAM. JAMES H. DEMOND, Esa. BENJAMIN P. WARE, Esq. GEORGE NOTES, Esq. SECRETARY. GEORGE NOTES, . ., Boston. A UDITOR. HENRT COLT, Esq., . Pittsfield. TREASURER. O. B. HAD WEN, Esq., .Worcester. BOARD OF OVERSEERS. THE STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE. EXAMINING COMMITTEE OF OVERSEERS. WILLIAM R. SESSIONS. JONATHAN BUDDINGTON. DANIEL E. DAMON. S. B. BIRD. A. C. VARNUM. J. HENRT GODDARD. BUILDING COMMITTEE. Pres. J. C. GREENOUGH. Hon. WILLIAM R. SESSIONS. J. H. DEMOND. Hon. J. S. GRINNELL. 11 P ' aeultv ' . .lA.MKS ( ' . (iUKKXOriill, M. A.. I ' residfii . Collcjre Pastor ami I ' mu-sxir ( MciiUil ami Mural Scienco, I ' l-Kvisimial Instnictiir ni I ' olitical Ei ' ononiy ami History. LEVI STOCKBRIDGE, llonorari Professor of Af ririiltiirc. HENRY H. GOODKLL. M. A., Professor of Modern Languages. CHARLES A. (iOESSMANN. Ph. 1)., Professor of Cheinistrg and Director of Kxperhnvntal Station. MANLY MILES, M. D., D. V. S., Professor of Agriculture and Biology, and Farm Snjicrintendcnt. SAMIEL r. NLVVXAKI). Tl ' , 15. S.. Professor of liolany and Horticulture, and l isfniclur in Dnnrint . CLARENCE I). WARNER, SI, H. S., Professor of P igsics and Cii ' il Engineering. CHAKI.KS WELLINGTON, 73. Pii. I).. Assistant Professor of Cluinislri . GEOIIGE E. SACtE. 1st Likut. .5th Auth.i.kky, T. S. A.. Professor of Militarii Science and Taelies. FllHDKKICK I r( ' Ki:i:NL N. -Ts, NL 1)., I.eet u rer on I ' ! i s iologi . K. E. KICK. M. ]).. M. R ( ' . V. S.. lA ' clurer on I ' l rrinori Seietire ami I ' rue ice. MKN.IAMIN K. EMERSON, i ' li. 1)., Lecturer on (ieoloi i . EDWIN w. . i,i,i;n, ' s ' .. I ' .. S.. Iliirsar. 12 I oston UniY?ersiti . ' nil3ersitv ' Gouneil. AVILLIAM F. WARREN, S. T. D., LL. D., President. EDMUND H. BENNETT, LL. D., Dean of the School of Laio. I. TISDALE TALBOT, M. D., Dean of the School of Medicine. W. E. HUNTINGTON, Ph. D., Dean of the College of Liberal A7 ' ts. EBEN TOURGEE, Mus. D., Dean of the College of Music. JAMES C. GREENOUGH, A. M., President of the Massachusetts Agricultural College. 13 Senior appointments, •.: »» H C. W. CLAPP, . (;. S. STONE, . V. A. KATOX. . R. ¥. DIXCAX. W. II. ATKIXS. K. H. MACKIXTOSJI c. F. w. Fi ' ;i;r. . PUKSIDKXT. lIisroitiAN. I ' ol ' .T. I ' ltoriir.r. Puoi ' ukt ' s Tkchiii OllATOK. Toast- Mastku. OnisT. 4 I or ■ A? ' J. I ■.| Is? |K|| »3 " Mi jM r m .fe CDMIVIUNICATIDNS}: ' :-3 ' ■ 15 ' 86. G. S. STONE, . K. SANBORN, W. AY RES, . C. W. CLAPP, R. B. MACKINTOSH, Qfficers. President. Vice-President. Secretaky and Treasurer. Historian. Class Captain. residences. ROOMS. Ateshian, Osgan Hagope Atkins, William Holland Ayres, Winfield Carpenter, David Frederic Clapp, Charles Wellington Duncan, Richard Francis Eaton, William Alfred Felt, Charles Frederick Wilson Mackintosh, Richard Bryant Sanborn, Kingsbury Stone, George Sawyer Total, Sivas, Turkey, Westiield, Oakham, New Salem, Montague, Williamstown, Pierpont- on- Hudson, N. Y. Northboro ' , Dedham, Lawrence, Templeton, Mr. Dickinson ' s. Mr. White ' s. 11 N. C. Mr. Tilson ' s. 29 N. C. 27 N. C. , Mr. Wright ' s. 29 N. C. 9 N. C. 5N. C. 11 N. C. 11 17 ' US • jT ' IIK class coiuuuinic-alion : W ' liat liall it foiiiiiiuiiicato? It ■V ' . is not iii ' cessary to iiifonn you of tin- imuilx ' r of txir men, the ; - valor of our class, nor the history of our exi)loits and victories, as in years past. Our deeds have, without doulit. been uri ' iit and olorions, hut like all diH ' ds of t ' arth, however noble, they aie rapidlv sinkinir into oblivion, and leave only their inllu- ence liehind. Vhat, then, shall we tell you? Shall we izive llie customary ailvice to tlujsi ' who are followinu- tui in the y. oxer whii ' li we have just come? Then ' is. imleed. a ureal teiii|ilali(in to do so. fi i- the roail is never so plain as when just passed ovit. No times or opportiniities seem so i)reci()us as those we look back upon. V instinctively desiri ' to have those who are followin i- us piolil by our mistakes and experiences. As. howcvei ' . advice is cheap. we will not lire ycMi with it now. These vears of college life are so pleasant and U ' vk ' , llial it is with deei» retrret wi; lind them nearly passed away. Vel. like some fascinatiu! play wliieli holds oin- atleiilion too lonu. lill m ' iiecoiiie uneasv ami tired of hard chairs wliicli were al liisl so com- forliible. the studies and events of collcLie life wliieli lia c so loiii;- occupied oin- minds, ' jrow more and nioic interestiiiu llie deeper we follow tlieiii. linally become liresonie by keeping Us from the main business of life. .Nowliei ' c. outside of college walls, liowevci ' . are the |iecnliar conditions furnisiicd which we lind so conducive to the real enjoy- iiuMit and licsl development of both body ami mind. Conslanl (;oii(acl with the sironir. .-ictivc minds of oin- honored professors fjvc.H UH, at a critical periotl of oin ' progress, ;j;real assistance in forming those most valuable habits of life and thought which result in sound princii)les, a well-trained mind, and a good character. Nowhere are the friendships which we form more pleasant, elevating, or enduring. And furthermore, we here learn, to some degree, our capabilities, and are better fitted to take our position in life and fill it more satisfactorily to ourselves, and we hope, to the world. The nearer the time approaches when we shall bid farewell to these walls and halls of our dear old Alma Matei the more we realize how pleasant and profitable the time which we have passed here. We feel grateful to our State that it has founded and cherished an institution so useful, so beneficial to her sons, as the M. A. C. May they never bring dishonor upon it! We thank our Instructors for their patience and kindness toward us, and we wish them to feel that their constant exertions in our behalf are fully appreciated. We can never forget them, for the results of their work will remain with us as long as we live. To our college friends we shall soon be obliged to sa} , farewell. The force of circumstances separates us, but we shall mutually remember so many jolly times spent with one another that we shall often meet in the pleasantest of memories, though far awa}- from the scenes now about us and from each other. C. 19 Juniop C ss i . -: i w - - Officers. K. V. KICIIARDSON, C. II. WATSON. F. S. TORELLV. II. X. W. UIDI ' .OIT. ( ' . s. iiDWi;. A. L. AI.MlllDA. PUICSIDENT. ViCE-PllKSIDENT. SeCUI ' .TAUY. Treasuker. Historian. Class CaI ' IAin. Allen, Kred Cunniiighimi Almeida. Auicusto Liiiz de Hall, William Munroe IJanett, Edward William Hrmvii. Frederick Willard Caldwell. NN ' illiaiii Ilutson Carpenter, Frank Herton Chase, William I ' .dward Clarke, Frank Scripture Davis, Fred Aii}?iistiis Fishcrdick, Cyrus Webster Fowler, Fred Homer Howe, ( ' linton Samuel Kinney, Arno Lewis Mar .li, James Morrill Mar ' -liall. Charles Eeander Martin, .Joseph Mi ' t ' han, ' J ' homas Fnincis ISi (Jst«rhout, .leremiah Clark Kiee, Thumas Hideout, llenrv .Norman Vi RESIDENCES. KdOMS. West Newton, 27 X. C. Sao Paulo. l?ra il. (I X. C. Amherst, Milford. r. X. C. West M.dlnnl. 28 N. C. Peterboro " . X. 11., Mr. Wrijjht ' Leyden, ' 24 N. C. Warwick, 21 X. (•. Lowell, 11 X. C. Lynn, 2. ' . X. ( ' . Monson, Mr. li:niiis " . Xorth lladlry. 21 X. ( ' . Marll)orouf;h, 2: ' . X.( . Lowell, II N. ( ' . Lynn. [io X. C. Lowell, 8 N. C. Marl.lehcad. 21 N, C. nedici Mostoii, :{ X. C. Lowell, 12 X. C. Slncwshury, 2 1 X. I ' , yniowth fiiiincy, 20 N. C. 2U Richardson, Evan Fossil Tolman, William Nichols Torelly, Firmino da Silva Watson, Charges Herbert White, Herbert Judson Worthington, Alvan Fisher Total, East Medvv ay. 5 N. C. Concord, 10 N. C Rio Grande do Hul, 1 razil ;! N. C. Groton, 32 N. C Waketield, 13 N. C. Dedham, 9N. C. 27. Avery, D. E. Bond, R. H. Breen, T. R. Brown, H. li. Chapin, C. G. Cushman, R. U. Daniels, J. F. PAST MEMBERS. Felton, T. P. Hathaway, B. O. Kasmire, G. F. Long, S. 11. Merchant, C. E. Merritt, W. II. Nourse, S. J. Paine, A. W. Robinson, G. P. Rose, N. A. Shanghnessy, J.J. Stone, F. E. Tucker, F.D. 87. Ht ' A rE UIV just I ' lltcrillL!, ' ll|iii|l I lie l;ll tcr IkiH ' nf olir colli ' tii ' colll-sf. Wx, ' " altliuiiiili it seems hartl U) realize tiiat two years of eolleoe j, .life are gone never to i-eturn. Some twenty of our elass- i ' " ' mates have left us. for various rt-asous ; souie m cuter active life, and some to pursue tlieir studies in nliui- institutions. ' l all these we wish Ihe l»est of ruiiiiuc. ' S7 has always taken an adivc p.-iil in Mlhlrlic siiorts. and she fiu ' uishes more men lo tlic I ' nol and li;isc-liall lc;inis I lian anyol her class. It) scholarslii|i. loo. she i I ' nily iij) Id I ln ' a crn c. and, dni-iu ' j ' llic past vear, we have taUcu up anil dinrsti ' d such slndirs as (icrman, Zonloiry, Trigouometry, . j;ri Millinc. Ilniiiciilturi ' , I ' livsiolotry, and Chemisti ' v. She has done her share towards lieanlifvillg llie college grounds, and al o other things, too niiuier- ou-.. to mention. [)in ' ing tile past year of oin- coinse hei-c. the college niel wilh a Hft ' ioiiH loH.s in the iiurniug of South ( Kllege : Iml ii lia lieen our good fortime to receive the mean for electing, on IIh ' il e of llle old one. . " i much helter liuilding. and we hope in the near I ' ninre lo BCf! a largi- in ' reaKe in the nunilfer of stuilcnts, so that still moic will have to bu eroctcil to acc(;mmod;ite them. Classmates : Two years of our college course have passed away already, a third is fast going, and, ere long, college duties will be a thing of the past. Would it not, then, behoove us to do our best while the remaining time is yet our own ? Perhaps one of the best and surest ways of doing this would be to follow the motto, " Put not off until to-morrow what can be done to-day. " H. 23 §of)bomore Qlass. ' 88. - -t - k - 0fficers. A. I. HAYW AKl). F. F. NOYKS, K. K. KNAl ' P. L. F. KIXNKY. H. 1,. siiimi;k, Ikklon. Kchvard Ilciirv Bliss. II. C. IJnioks, Frcdciii-k Kiiuliall Cooley, Fred Sniith Cutler, (ieorge Washington Dickinson, Edwin Harris Dole. ICdward Johnson Field, Samuel Hall Foster, Francis Homer llayward, .Vlbert Irving Hinsdale. Riifus Chester ilolt. .Icnrithan Ivhvard Kinney, Lorenzo Foster Knap)), lulward lOverett Looniis, IIerl)ert Uussell Mishima, Vataro Moore, Robert IJostwick Newman, (ieorge ICdward Noyes. Frank Frederick Shcpardfion. William Martii Sliimcr. IJ »yer Luther White, Henry Kirke ■r..iai. Pkesii)i;nt. VlCE-VuKSIlJKNT. Skcuetauy and ' rnKAsnunt. HlSTOltlAN. Class Captain. RESIDENCES. ItOOMS North HatHeld. ■2 X. (;. Attleburough, 7 X. C. llaveiliill. Mr. ' I ' ilsoM ' s. S in(lei ' laiul, 1 Walthaiu, •22 N. C. Xurth Amherst, Chicopee, 13 N. C. North Hatfield. ■2 N. C. Andover, Mr. Ilnbart ' s. Ashby, Mr. White ' s. (ireentield. 10 N. C. Andover, Mr. llobart ' s. Worcester, Plant House. I ' ast Hoston, I ' .i X. ( ' . North Amherst, Tokio, .lapan, Prcs. (jrecnougl Framingham, D. Hangs ' . Newbury, .•!1 N, C. South llingham. 28 N. v.. M Warwick, Mr. White ' s. ilcdingtnii. I ' a.. 20 N. ( ' . . mlicrst. Ml. Wi.ite ' H. 24 Y]p,HE time has come for ns to send in our second contribution to ' - the Index and we do not hesitate to say that we deem it a •great privilege. Having now crossed the threshold of a new era we can look down with pit} upon the Freshmen and, feeling iuvigorated after our long summer vacation, start into college work with an alacrity and zeal well suited to the sphere of Sophomores . In diabolism we confess we have superiors, and perhaps in that line we have not made a creditable advance, although our last year ' s experience will never be forgotten by us. Our Mountain Day was not without pleasant episodes to those who followed Professor Maynard through the Devil ' s Garden and over Mt. Holyoke ' s rocky sides. We drank, on that sultry day in June, of the luxuries that nature had spread before us and, perhaps, it will be enough to say that the Garden of Eden, where we found Adam and Eve, was visited before we returned to the maternal arms of M. A. C. We welcome the new members of our class that have come to fill the places left vacant by absent ones. It is with grief that we think of one who entered the battle with us but has been recalled by sickness and, although he may be absent from us, our affections and sympathies still linger with him. 25 I The rashes with the Fieshiueii were of rather an ordinary natiui ' . except the first when vc enet initered tlie Faculty. ' ST ami ' 80. and the Faculty winninu- the laurels ami licniimj; off the •• lione of contention, " and together with the foot-ball game well taught our Young friends to respect the wisdom of the Sophomore ' , and we doubt not that they will profit by their lessons till " IKi arrives to entertain them. K. i esbman C - ' 89. 0ffieers. G. A. ADAMS, President. I. ALGER, Jr., Vice-President. E. F. WENTWORTII, .... Secretary. C. E. BLISS, Treasurer. J. R. BLAIR, Historian. W. R. COLCORD, Class Captain. RESIDENCES. ROOMS. Adams, George Albert Alger, George Ward Alger, Isaac, Jr. Blair, James Roswell Bliss, Clinton Edwin Colcord, Wallace Rodman Copeland, Arthur Davis Crocker, Charles Stoughton Davis, Franklin Ware Hartwell, Burt Laws Hubbard, Dwight Larason Iluse, Fred Robinson llutchings, James Tyler Kellogg, William Adams Miles, Arthur Lincoln Okami, Yashiyi Parsons, Wilfred Atherton Sellew, Robert Pease Smith, James Robert Sprague, William Arnold Wentworth, Elihu Francis White, Louis AUis Whitney, Charles Albion Total, Winchendon, West Bridgewater, Attleborough, Warren, Attleborough, Dover, Campello, Sunderland, Tamworth, N. H. Littleton, Amherst, Winchester, Amherst, North Amherst, Rutland, Tokio, Japan, Southampton, East LongmeadovV, Walpole, Chepacket, R. I., Canton, Amherst, Upton, Mr. Hob art ' s. 8 N. C. 26 N. C. 32 N. C. 7 N. C. 19 N. C. 1.5 N. C. Mr. Ilobart ' s. Mr. Wright ' s. 22 N. C. Mr. Hntchings ' 15 N. C. Mr. Bangs ' . Mr. Ilobart ' s. Mr. Hobart ' s. 31 N. C. 26 N. C. Mrs. Clark ' s. Mr. White ' s. Mrs. Clark ' s. 23 27 ■■t ■■ 89. - ( i v; , ' " ±j V f i ' ' f, i tlic i-lnss of ' N ' .l do licri ' liy lake |ili ' asiiic in j,rccliiiLi .v« ii ' " - all in this, our lirst c ' ontriltiilioii lo the Indkx. Tin ' usual . nislics have taken place and also the tn -of-w ar. It took three rushes to decide who should carr liic loiUidi Icii cane : ■ ' ■ of which, " iS ' .l won two and the Ihird was drel. ' ni ' d a diaw. 8y likewise won the tnii-of-war. ••.Many men of nianv minds " is an old ada e. Imt excr true, and we think that the minds of the Sophomores are as manv as theri ' :ir( ' men. ' I ' hey lo M(jt work toi ( ' lher in anythinn that they iindi r- take. however, their l ' feals nnist not lie atl riliiilcd lo this divei- sity of opinion Imt to om- snpeiior (|nalitii . We thank the.lnniors xcry kindly for what llicy iia c doiir lor us for. without their experience and aid. our victories would lia i ' lieen. indeed, few. Anil now ( lassniales. Iiasini: cnleird up(Ui tlie-e halvcon d. ' ivs of c •lle e life, let lis look I ' oiw.ard to some liohh CMid that, when olitaiiied, we may look hack and poiul with pride to our past. 2K Classmates: — Beginning as Freshmen, the eventful era of college life, we little know what changes it will bring forth ; each year will place new responsibilities on our shoulders and new duties to be performed, but which will be met with minds broad- ened for the task ever conscious of the past and with highest hopes for the future. B. 29 §ummapvfr t •:- J » f - SENIOUS Massachusetts, 9 New Hainpsliin . — Rhode Ishxud, — New York, 1 Pennsylvania, — Brazil, — Japan, — Armenia, 1 .lUNIORS. SOPHOMORES. FUIiSlIMEN. TOTAl., 24 20 20 7 " . 1—12 — — 1 1 Total, 8;; 31 .v-v %. M " i ' ; ' .v ' 32 K, ALEPH CHAPTER. POST GRADUATE. C. S. Phelps. Gr. S. Stone. W. A. Eaton. W. Ayres. SENIORS. D. F. Carpenter. R. B. Mackintosh. W. H. Atkins. W. H. Caldwell. F. W. Brown. T. F. B. Meehan. A. L. Almeida. JUNIORS. E. W. Barrett. T. Rice. C. L. Marshall. A. F. Worthington. F. S. Torelly. H. K. White. F. F. Noyes. H. C. Bliss. SOPHOMORES. E. E. Knapp. F. H. Foster. Y. Mishima. A. D. Copeland. Y. Okami. FRESHMEN. C. E. Bliss. W. A. Sprague. 33 4- ' - SJ . J-5 AMHERST CHAPTER. Founded in 1869. RESIDENT GRADUATES. I. S. Jaqueth. Llewellyn Smith. JUNIORS. H. N. W. Rideout. C. H. WatsoQ. G. E. Newman. SOPHOMORES. B. L. Sliimer, I. Alger, Jr. FRESHMEN. J. R. Smith. J. E. Blair. 35 phi Sigma [ appa. PI CHAPTER. R. F. Duncan. SENIORS. K. Sanborn. A. L. Kinney. F. S. Clarke. W. N. Tolman. JUNIORS. F. C. Allen. H. J. White. E. F. Richardson. E. J. Dole. SOPHOMORES. G. W. Cutler. G. A. Adams. W. A. Kellogg. FRESHMEN. J. T. Hutchings. F. R. Huse. 37 1]OI]-SE0] BT SOeiETY, THE eOLLESB gHftKEgPERItl] 0LU Of GftlJlZBD 2EPTBn]BE] 20, 1579. 3H -4 . a 3 OFFICERS. C. F. W. FELT, President. J. MARTIN, Vice President. A. I. HAYWARD, Secretary. C. W. FISHERDICK, ..... Treasurer. C. W. CLAPP Director. F. H. FOWLER F.A.DAVIS, RESIDENT GRADUATES. W. E. Stone. H. J. Wheeler. E. W. Allen. D. O. Nouvse. SENIORS. C. F. W. Felt. C. W. Clapp. O. H. Ateshian. JUNIORS. F. H. Fowler. C. S. Howe. J. M. Marsh. C. W. Fisherdick. J. Martin. F. A. Davis. F. B. Carpenter. SOPHOMORES. E. H. Belden. E. H. Dickinson. S. H. Field. A. I. Hayward. R. B. Moore. FRESHMEN. A. L. Miles. D. L. Hubbard. E. F. Wentworth. 39 ■ - - }m [ ' i - - eOLLESB 0H] IgTItI] UI]IOIJ WWW OiLimim ' -) $ ' - f Mp (J $ -5 41 College Ghi ' Jstian Union. OFFICERS. C. F. W. FELT Presidknt. C. V. CLAPP, Vice PuKSiDKNT. J. MAKITX . Secrktaky ANi TuioAs. F. W. liUOWX DiuKCToK. F.U. FOWLER, C. V. W. Kflt. C ' . W. Clapi). V. A. Katun. H. F. Diiiicaii. jr.Molis. V. 11. Fowler. H. .1. Wliitv. .1. .Martin. ' - ' - Marshall. .1. .M. Marsh. F. W. Brown. .1. C. Osterhoiit. ( ' • W- FisluMclirk. V. K. ( " hiise. !•- ! " ' • Uic-hardson. I- . A. Davis. C ' - S. Howe. r. Rice. A. !,. Kiniu ' V. soi ' iKnionr.s. S. II. Fi.ld. A.I. Ilaywanl. F. II. Fo.stcr. I- - H. lU ' ldeii. II. K. White. 1 ' I ' ' - Noyes. K. l;. .M.-ore. • ' I ' - H.-U. Fiii:sii ii:. . 15. I.. Hartwell. A. I,. .Milrs. !•. W . Davis. V . K. ( oU-ord. 4 ' 2 ®W)asbington jruing «s (Citerarij Soeietj } OFFIC ERS. C. F. W. FELT, President. W. E. CHASE Vice President. F.W.BROWN, Secretary. J. M. MARSH, .-.•.. Treasurer. W. A. EATON, Director. F.H. FOWLER, E.F.RICHARDSON C. F. W. Felt. D. F. Carpenter. SENIORS. O. H. Ateshiau. C. W. Clapp. W. A. Eaton. JUNIORS. F. H. Fowler. J. M. Marsh. H. J. White. F. B. Carpenter. F. W. Brown. C. W. Fisherdiek. W. E. Chase. J. Martin. E. W. Barrett. E. F. Richardson. F. A. Davis. J. C. Osterhout. R. B. Moore. B. L. Shimer. SOPHOMORES. H. C. Bliss. E. J. Dole. B. L. Hartwell. W. A. Sprague. FRESHMEN. R. P. Sellew. A. L. Miles. F. W. Davis. 43 45 Qngani- ation. COMMANDANT AND INSTRUCTOR. 1st Lieut. (tKOROK K. SAOE. " nii Akt., U. S. A. Prof. Military Sc ' li ' iitH ' hirI ' I ' actics. BATTALION OlUiAMZATIOX. COMMISSIONED STAFF. R. F. Duncan. C ' lulet, First Lieiil cnaut and AiljulaiiL. 1). F. Cakpenter, Cadet, First Lieutenant and Quartennas-ti i NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. J. M. Maksii, C ' iulet, Scrgcaiit-IMajur. J. Martin, Cadet, Quarterniaster-Sergeant. COLOR QUARD. Cadet .). C. Osterhout. Color Si ' ri;i ' aut National Colors. " C. W. Fisherdick. " " ■ State Colors. " V. II. Caldwell, 1st Color C()r|H.ial. " • ( . S. I lowc, " id Color Corjioral. " F. ] . Car|H ' iitcr. . " )(| ( ' ojor ( ' or|ii)i;i|. MORRIS DRUM CORPS. (add 11. . . W. LMdfoiit, Driini-.Major. KIKKS. imiMs. Cadet F. II. l " owl.-r. Ca-I. t C. II. W.alsoi. 1-. W . I ' .rown. •• i:. 11. I ' .rld.n. - .1. l;. Mnitli. •• 1. Al-cr. I ' .ASS DRTM. Cadet C. W. Culler. COMPANY A. Cadet Captain, " First Lieutenant, " First Sergeant, " • Second Sergeant, " Tliird Sergeant, " First Corporal, " Second Corporal, COMPANY B. Cadet Captain, " First Lieutenant, " • First Sergeant, ' • Second Sergeant, " Tliird Sergeant, " First Corporal, " Second Corporal, COMPAINTY C. Cadet Captain, " First Lieutenant, " First Sergeant, " Second Sergeant, " Third Sergeant, " First Corporal, " Second Corporal, W. Ay res. W. LL Atkins. H. J. White. J. C. Osterhout. F. S. Clarke. F. A. Davis. A. F. Worthino;ton. R. B. Mackintosh. C. W. Clapp. K. Sanborn. C. W. Fisherdick. T. F. B. Meehan. E. F. Richardson. C. L. Marshall. G. S. Stone. C. F. W. Felt. E. W. Barrett. A. L. Almeida. H. N. W. Rideout. F. C. Allen. G. W. Cutler. ARTILLEBY DRILLS. LIGHT BATTERY. ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS. Cadets of Senior Class. CANNONEERS. Cadets of Junior and Sophomore Classes. SABRE DRILLS. AS SIS TANT INS TR UCTORS. Cadets of Senior Class. DE TA GHMENTS. Cadets of Junior and Sophomore Classes. 47 MORTAR DRILLS. A SIS TANT INS TR UCTORS. Cadets of Senior ( " lass. CANNONEEUS. Cadets of Junior C l:i.s.s. APPOINTMENTS. Staff and Connnissioned Officers are selected rioiii Sinjor Class. Non-Coniniissioncd Staff and Srroeants si ' lccle ' d t ' nun .luiiioi ' Class. ( ' ()r|)tirids selected rioin .luiiior niid S(i|ili(ini()ri ' Classes. All nu ' inhers of the Senior Class :ii ' c riM|uii ' i. ' d io act as instruct- ors at the various drills, and as such arc suliji-et to ri ' guhir details. Sf)OF ting Glub, t . .- K. F. Dl ' XCAX I ' Kisiiii-.NT. C. V. CLAPP, SlXntF.T.VltY and ' rUKASVHEU. F. S. CLARKE, Dikector. . K. (11 ASK, SKXlolts. n. V. DnncMii. C. W . Chipp. .ll.MoliS. W. K. CliMsc. F. S. (iMrkr. C. L. Mnrslmll. C W. Kishrnlick. S(il ' ll(i lnl!i:. (;. W. ( lUl.r. rur.siiM I . W. A. K. ' llu-n-. 60 oot I all 5BLssoeiation. ■ ' ih W W mB i fe ; - ilBiilli pi ,5 — - W ' l ■ :t,.fWW ' t i;5-r ' OFFICERS. R. F. DUNCAN, R. E. MACKINTOSH, K. SANBORN, C. N. CLAPP, A. L. ALMEIDA, B. L. SHIMER, I. ALGER, Jr., F. S. Clarke. A. L. Almeida. R. F. Duncan. Pkesident. Business Manager. Treasurer. Director. AGG-IB ELEVEN " . W. AYRES, Captain. RUSHERS. H. J. White. W. M. Fall. R. B. Mackintosh. W. Ayres. C. H. Watson, 1st Sub. A. L. Kinne} ' . QUARTER BACK. T. Rice. HALF BACKS. FULL BACK. Gr. S. Stone. 51 F. C. Allen. B. L. Shimer, 2d Sub. CLASS TEAMS. ' 86. W. AYKKS. Captain. i{rsni:iis. C. W. ( lai.p. n. F. Carpenter. C. 1 " . W. Fi ' lt. O. 11. Atesliian. H. [• ' . Duiiean. W. A. Haton. G. S. Stone. QUARTEn BACK. W. 11. Atkins. HALF BACKS. U. W. .M;irkiiii.. li. W. Ayres. FCLL BACK. K. Sanborn. ' 87. F. C. ALLP:N, Captain. , ' " 7 .7 .s. K. S. ( liuke. W. M. Ball. W . !•:. ( liase. C. H. Watson. M. N. W. Kiilroiit. ■= A. F. Wortliington. IT. J. White. (jcAirrr.ii hack. T. Unr. IIAI.r HACKS. A. I.. .Mill. ilia. F. C. Allen. 7 7. , BACK. V. II. Kowi.i-. ' 88. I- " . !• ' . N( )VI ' :S, C:iplain. i;i 7 .7;.s. l:. i;. M.M.r.-. U. C. Hiiis lalc. I- . I- . . ..v.-s. I ' . II. Foster. .1. K. II. .it. !■:. .1. Dole. (.. W . ( lltl.T. r) ' 2 B. L. Shimer. QUARTER BACK. E. E. Knapp. HALF BACKS. FULL BACK. Gr. E. Newman. ' 89. J. T. HUTCHINGS, Captain. RUSHERS. E. H. Belclen. G. A. Adams. J. R. Smith. A. L. Miles. W. A. Kellogg. F. R. Huse. J. T. Hutchino-s. B. L. Hartwell. QUARTER BACK. C. E. Bliss. HALF BACKS. W. A. Sprague. I. Alger, Jr. FULL BACK. A. D. Copeland. 53 J3 a c Ball A.vcciation. orricF.ns. y. AV1{KS. 1 ' . S. Cl.AliKK. . A. I.. KINNKV,. 11. X. W. UlUKulT, 1 ' . F. MtVKS, ti. A. ADAMS, I ' UKSinENT. Skokktaiiy. DiKlX ' TOK. AGGIE NINE. A. L. KINMIV. CaplMin. k . V. I)mic:ui, c. I " . L ' icr. s. s. . Clarke. I h. I ' . II. I-nwI.r. 1. . Ayivs. •_ ' I.. li. .1. Wliil... r. II. mIs..ii. ;; I.. W . II. All ill . r (J. S. .Sloiic. .Slll. lillll.■. CLASS NINES. ' 86. W. H. ATKINS, Captain, 1 b. W. Ayres, p. K. Sanborn, s. s. R. F. Duncan, c. C. W. Clapp, 1. f. R. B. Mackintosh, 2 b. C. F. W. Felt, c. f. G. S. Stone, 3 b. W. A. Eaton, r. f. O. H. Ateshian, Substitute. ' 87. T. F. B. MEEHAN, Captain, c. T. Rice, p. C. H. Watson, s. s. F. S. Clarke, 1 b. F. H. Fowler, 1. f. H. N. W. Ricleout, 2 b. E. F. Ricliardson, c. f. H. J. White, 3 b. F. C. Allen, r. f. ' 88. F. F. NOTES, Captain, c. G. E. Newman, p. E. H. Belden, 1 b. H. C. Bliss, 2 b. E. J. Dole, 3 b. F. H. Foster, s. s. J. E. Holt, 1. f. B. L. Shimer, c. f. R. C. Hinsdale, r. f. I. Alger, Jr., p. R. P. Sellew, 1 b. J. T. Hatchings, 2 b J. R. Blair, 3 b. ' 89. G. A. ADAMS, Captain, c. C. E. Bliss, s. s. A. L. Miles, 1. f. F. R. Huse, c. f. A. D. Copeland, r. f. W. R. Colcord, Water Carrier. 55 Rifle p ssociation. OFFICE lis. 11. H. MACKIXTOSII. V. AVKKS. W. E. CUASE. . Isr Lieut, (t. E. SAGE, G. S. STONE. E. .1. DOLE, W. Ayrt ' s. l. l;. .M:i -I iiit(.sll. I " , r.. ( ;ir|M ' iiti ' r. 11. .1. Whiti ' . (;. w . ( iitl.T. W . U. (..1, ■.,!•. Prksioent. Vii;K-Pui:sn)i;NT. . SlXUETAUV NI TUIASIUKK. DiUIX ' TOU. si:. ii iis. JI ' MOh ' X. K. V. Kirliaidsoii. sol ' lloMiilil ' .S. (1. Iv Ncwiiiiiii. Fiii:sii ii: . .1. U ' . Smilli. l. I ' . |)iinr;iii. (;. s. stoiu ' . w. i:. ciiMsc. ( ' . L. MnislKill. K. .1. l)()lt W . A. K ' llogg. IIOXOIIIIIV MEM It EH. College Reading Room. OFFICERS. W. H. ATKINS, ' 86, President. F. A. DAVIS, ' 87, ..... Secretary and Treasurer. G. S. STONE, ' 86, ' Director. F. H. FOWLER, ' 87, " A. I. HAYWARD, ' 88 J. R. SMITH, ' 89 . NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS. DAILIES. Boston Herald, New York Graphic, Boston Journal, New York Tribune, Springfield Republican. MAGAZINES. American Naturalist, Atlantic Monthly, Popular Science Monthly, North American Review, Century, Blackwood ' s, Outing, Harper ' s. COLLEGE. Yale Record, Princetonian, Harvard Crimson, Amherst Student. AGRICULTURAL. New England Farmer, American Cultivator, New England Homestead, American Garden, Massachusetts Ploughman, Farmer ' s Review, Colorado Farmer, Nebraska Farmer, National Live Stock Journal, Home and Farm, Purdy ' s Fruit Recorder, Country Gentleman, Rural New Yorker. RELIGIOUS. Weekly Witness, Zion ' s Herald, New Jerusalem Messenger. MISCELLANEOUS. Puck, Amherst Record, Harper ' s Weekly, Forest and Stream, Leslie ' s Illustrated Weekly, Gazette and Courier, Burlington Hawkey e. Canoeist, Army and Navy Register, Lowell Journal, American Bee Journal, Scientific American, Scientific American Supplement, Our Dumb Animals. 57 TVlusical Association. 1 • - ; y ■- I _ ' " liTiiri AOCiilE GLEE (LIB. . li. MACKINTOSH, L. a.l.i . li. li. M.-ickiiitDsli, Ist ' rciior. I ' " . V. lliowii. -.M I ' mor . L. Ilartwcll. Ut Tciior. V. . I ' .roc.ks. lM ' rciior, (i. S. StoiK ' . 1st I ' lass. II. .1. While. iM i ' (i. A. A(ltiin«, liiiss. .1. M. -Maish. :.M Uass. ((M.LEGi: IHMK. (;. W. ( irLi;K. Oiuani.-I. i:. l;. Ma.-kiiitc.sli. ist Tfiior. C. S. Sloiir. jsl r.ass. A. W . I ' aiiir. lM ' I ' . ' iK.r. 11. .1. Whilr. •_ ' .! jJass. ]•. W . I ' .n.uii. 2(1 Ti-iior. .1. M. Mur.sli, -M I ' .as.s. bi ' 86 QUARTETTE. R. B. Mackintosh, 1st Tenor. (}. 8. Stone, 1st Bass. W. H. Atkins, 2d Tenor. W. Ayres, 2d Bass. K. Sanborn, Baritone, Assistant. ' 87 QUARTETTE. F. W. Brown, 1st Tenor. H. J. White, 1st Bass. A. W. Paine, 2d Tenor. J. M. Marsh, 2d Bass. ' 88 QUARTETTE. F. K. Brooks, 1st Tenor. F. H. Foster, 1st Bass. H. C. Bliss, 2d Tenor. B. L. Shimer, 2d Bass. G. W. Cutler, 1st Substitute. ' 89 QUARTETTE. B. L. Hartwell, 1st Tenor. W. A. Sprague, 1st Bass. A. L. Miles, 2d Tenor. G. A. Adams, 2d Bass. ORCHESTRA. VIOLINS. R. F. Duncan. (Accomplished.) G. S. Stone. H. C. Bliss. FLUTES. F. H. Fowler. F. F. Noyes. C. W. Clapp. H. J. White. GUITARS. CORNETS. F. H. Foster. F. C. Allen. F. W. Brown. J. R. Smith. O. H. Ateshian. C. E. Bliss. K. Sanborn. BANJOS. F. S. Clarke. FLAGEOLET. F. F. Noyes. 59 notber TWiscellaneous Qp gani- ation. •i: . i - Cnil()iiht, ' iUii till ' lanji ' sl in Collcfje. It is iioiiig to Williitms. Dartiiioiitli, Oioiio, Brown, Johns Hop- kins. V:iK ' , I ' nivt ' rsity of PiMinsylvanin, Cohiinliia. Conscrvatorv of Music. Instituti ' of Tcciinology, West I ' oint. Annaiiolis. I ' lii- VLTsity of (Jottinju ' n, Harvard Medical. Coincll. Piinccloii. Al- liany Mi ' dical, to take special coursi-s in tlicolooy. ovolouy. lillml- otjy, mineralogy, astronomy, chemistry, law. lioiany. inrdicinc. Itoxing. military engineering. And tlu ' se courses finisht ' d it intends to settle in Florida, (leve- land, I ' eiiiani. Texas. Califoinia. .Maine, (nlia. (iei ' maiix. ' I ' lnkev. to prat ' tiee nie(lieine. law or inn ie. to iiin a laiieli. to It aeli a school, to Ite a minister, or else it will entei- llu ' army or iia as a nr ' jeon. take Ole Unll ' s place as a vinjini t . .iulm 1, ' . place mn m lioxer, or go t j Turkey as a missiitnary and traveler or •■ I5ut we liave not time to consider the matter finiher " Wonder where it n-ill 70 lo irlun it dies! f Pri ' : es ] FARNSWORTH RHETORICAL MEDALS. SOPHOMORE CLASS, ' 87. H. J. White, First Prize. 0. H. Ateshian, Second Prize. FRESHMAN CLASS, ' 88. W. Ayre, First Prize. F. H. Foster, Second Prize. GRINNELL AGRICULTURAL PRIZES. B. Tekirian, First Prize, $50. C. S. Phelps, Second Prize, $30. BRIDGMAN MILITARY PRIZES. J. E. Goldthwait, First Prize, $30. 1. N. Taylor, Jr., Second Prize, $15. HILLS BOTANICAL PRIZES. H. Howell, First Prize, $15. L. C. Leary, Second Prize, $10. FRESHMAN DRILL PRIZE. E. J. Dole, $5. 61 BORN, Chester. N. H. 1813. (S ffiASSAGHUS 511 enior r lm I c 1 1 . DIED, Concord, Mass, 1885 DENHl LIRAIj ObbEGE, : 1 1 v e) ' 4E PlI SOl t?I ESI OP iiHt: ElUmS J GRIGUbm 1 i:- 63 Gf emation of TVl ' ss P[l§ie I r ci. m TiiK Class Of ' 87, M. A. C, Monday Evening, December 17, 1883. i=IR.0CESST01Sr. I IK. II I ' KlKSr. IIKAUSK. VESTAL IKCINS. .MAS TKK OF CKK ' K.MOXIKS. N. AMIlKKsT HAM). .M()IK ' NI-;K S. i; i;ii(isi;s at rviiK. i)ii:(;i ' , ' , HAND. fn i;n ix{; i ' .v i ' i;ii:sr m i; isin(. i p oi ' coi-i-ix. OUA ' lION. I ' OIAI. siNdiNd ()] ' i)ii;(;i: itv class ciioii;. clloliAI. liANCK. T " be (Cremation of TVliss Ptlgie About the middle of the fiUl term of our Freshman year, feeling that ' 87 ought to distinguish herself by establishing a precedent, the idea of a cremation was broached and at once assented to by the class. The last night of the term was unanimously agreed upon and arrangements were made accordingly. The procession was long and imposing ; first came Allen the High Priest, resplen- dent in glittering robes, next the sombre hearse escorted by the Vestal Virgins Then came the Master of Ceremonies and the North Amherst Band well supported by white-robed mourners bearing aloft torches and transparencies. Starting from the Botanic Museum the route was by Prof. Maynard ' s to Dr. Miles ' , thence around the Farm- House, up the Count} road and down the " Path " to the campus, heedless of the howls of ' 86. Arriving at the Pyre the High Priest incensed it, the body of Miss. Algie placed thereon and the pile ignited. Shaughnessy then delivered the Oration, followed by a Poem from Barrett. The Class Choir then sang the following dirge set to appropriate music : — Let us sing of Algie Bra, All we have ever heard or saw. Let us tell the story clear, Now she is dead we need not fear. Multiply this and substitiite that, Put some cribs into your hat, On your cuffs write theorems clear, Whisper low so B. won ' t hear. Now for Algie weep and moan, While we stand here sad and lone. To her ashes say Good Bye, Roiurd her bones groan and sigh. The Choral dance was then performed, led by the High Priest and Vestal Virgins, and then all repaired to the Boarding House where an abundant collation was served to all, including ' 85, who had rendered us such excellent assistance. E 65 -••GC SSlFIG TieR ' -- — t)F rm:— I ' or till ' (•(iiivi ' iiiriicr of stiidciils luakhiii ' n i ' i f tlir lilnni ' u s ot ' tin- Agrieiilliiral CollrLii ' nnd Ainlicrst ( ' tillcuc, v Dvwry Svsh ' in lias lu ' tMi adtiiitcd. The Lilirarv is liisl of all ili IiIimI ini.. ihc rollowiiiii- iiiiu ' siiccial liltraik ' s. c-ilK ' il rlassrs. uai-li ri ' ci ' iviiig a a ihhhIilt. oih ' of Uii ' digits : — 1 riiilusophy. 5 NiVtural Science, 2 Theology, Useful Arts, 3 Sociology. 7 Fine Arts, I Philolooy. s IJtriature. ' .I llistoiy. riirsc (lapses arc again siilidividcil inld iiiiic l)i isi(ins. as for e ani|il( ' Natural Science (atli Class) is diviiled as I ' dlldws : — . " lO Natill ' al Science. ; " ». " ) (leology. . ' ) 1 .Matliciiiatics. ; ' )(i ralcoiitology, . ' )2 Astronomy. ; " )7 Biology. ; " ). " . IMiysics. . " lS Botany. . ' )4 ( litiiiistiy. ; " ) ' .» Zocilogy. ' I ' lie l)ivisioiis an- in like iiiainicr divided into nine Sections, lieiiii;; iiiiniliereil in the same way wilh ihe nine digits. Thus MMthemalii-s. the 1st I )i i ioii of I he . " itii Class recei -es the follow iii ' ' siilidi isions : — . ' |(t .Matliemalics, . " •!•) ( ' oiiii- Sections, . " ill A lithllletie. . " )ir, A lial tieal ( ieollletl . . ' .12 Algel.rn, r»17 Caleiiliis. il. ' i (leometry. • l ' ' ( liiaternions, . ' »1 1 Trigonomeliy. T)! ' .! I ' lolialiililies. Bv this system of classilicalion, the numlier of any liook will iiidicalf at a glance, its Class. Division and Section. The accoin|ianving talmlated sclieiiic is not coui|ilelc. as it •■mliriices onl the I )i isions ami the Seciiun ol llio e |)i isions iiiohI used. CO (TP. o 10 Bibliography 20 Book rarities 30 General Cyclopedias 40 Polygraphy 50 General Periodicals 60 General Societies 70 80 90 100 rMILOSOFBT. 110 Metaphysics 120 130 Anthropology 140 Schools of Psychology 150 Mental Faculties 160 Logic 170 Ethics 180 Ancient Philosophies 190 Modern Philosophies 200 THEOLOGT. 210 Natural Theology 220 Bible 230 Doctrinal Theology 240 Practical and Devotional 250 Homiletical and Pastoral 260 Institutions and Missions 270 Ecclesiastical History 280 Christian Sects 290 Non-Christian Religions 300 SOCIOLOGY. 310 Statistics 320 Political Science 330 Political Economy 340 Law 350 Administration 360 Associations and Institutions 370 Education 380 Commerce and Communication 390 Customs and Costumes 400 rSILOLOGY. 410 Comparative 420 English 430 German 440 French 450 Italian 460 Spanish 470 Latin 480 Greek 490 Other Languages 500 NATTTItAL SCIENCE. 510 Mathematics 520 Astronomy 530 Physics 540 Chemistry 550 Geology 560 Paleontology 570 Biology 580 Botany 590 Zoology 600 USEFUL ARTS. 610 Medicine 620 Engineering 630 Agriculture 640 Domestic Economy 650 Communication and Commerce 660 Chemical Technology 670 Manufactures 680 Mechanic Trades 690 Building 700 FINE ARTS. 710 Landscape Gardening 720 Architecture 730 Sculpture 740 Drawing and Design 750 Painting 760 Engraving 770 Photography 780 Music 790 Amusements 800 LITERATURE. 810 Treatises and Collections 820 English 830 German 840 French 850 Italian 860 Spanish 870 Latin 880 Greek 890 Other Languages 90€ HISTORY. 910 Geography and Description 920 Biography 930 Ancient History 940 f Europe 950 g Asia 960 S J Africa 970 ■g ) North America 980 South America 990 L Oceanica and Polar Regions 67 .-siSSE CTi {m§ .M r ■,o t .i riH.ti. scr EA ' CE. " .(Il I ' llihoopliv f. ' (oiniaMiiU ■l « Uictionark ' -m Kssav.-; HI.! Pi ' iioilicals " rl! Socii ' tios ■) " T Kilui-atioii ll,- Travels " illll llist.pi-v r. lo Ml rniiMA tics. . " .11 Aiilliiiu-Iic- .-.I -J A lire lira . " l:! (ic.imctry . " 14 Trijroiii ' iiit ' trv . ' il. ' ) Coiiir i ' ctii iis . ' ilii Allah Ileal (ifiniietrv . " )17 Calculus . ' •Is ( uatfniii)iis .jl ' .i I ' roliabilitk ' s .■;•, « .isTi{ M y. n ' riicf.rctii-al . ' » I ' ractical Dcsciiptive Map.s )liscrvatiiiiis ji; KifTuri- of till ' Ka rtli y, Naviu-atioii Almanacs ( liniiii«l ) , ' y :i ■ ysK s. Mcihanics Vl llvdriistatics k! I ' licuuiatics Acoustics optics Meat 17 Klcctricitv !s Maj, ' iiclisni !;i Molecular I ' liv:.! cs lo i II i:m IS I iiY :a riieol ' cliial •MJ I ' Aperinientjil .A ' - ' Ml ,liiiilitiilivf .M.l iniiitHiitire .Mil luorKaiiic • ►17 »r ;iiMic . " ►1 rvstalioifnipln :A ' t MiiiuniloKy 5SO GEOLOGY. 5.-)! IMi sioal Goo raphv Met eorolonx 5.Vi I,it " lu lojrv SSJ Dvuauiical Geoloyv 5o4 l iiroiju 5r.r. Asia 5o(i Africa 557 North America 55S Soutli Auierica 559 Oceanica niiO PA L I : f -V TO L ( (1 Y. 5(1 i I ' lants 5(1-2 invertolirates 5(« l ' roto:oa anil HiuUute) 5(U Moll II sea 5(15 Articulates 5(!G Vertebra tes 5(17 Fish PS 5(iis J ' cptilcs and Jiirtlx 5(; .) . ramiitals .■;;« lilOLOGY. 57.1 574 57S 57! I Prehistoric Arclueologv Kthnoloiry Natural History of Man llonioloj ies Kvolution Knihryolojry Spoiitimeous (Jeiieration Microscopy Collectors ' " iManuals 5S4t nOTAXY. 5.S! ■m 584 58; " ) 5S(! 587 58 .58!! I ' hvsiolo-ical Sysleiiialie of uaiiienlal Kurop " ' Asia A f rica North .Vnierica South . iuerica ti ' canica J fH y.tKHAHl y. 5!»1 ( ' oiiiparativ ( ' .Vii.ilni 5! ' . ' Iiivertelirates rm l ' ri lii:,iii anil Itailiiil 5!U Molhis,;, 5il. " i ,trli,iilal s 5!M1 ' ertelirates 5117 Fi slips 5!IS Ur ) ilfs and Jlirds .V.C.I Mammals 68 iCTIOMSa rs 330 POLITICAL ECONOMY. 331 Capitiil ;iii(l Lalxir 332 Banks and Money 333 Stiicks, Kents, and Income 334 Cix ' ilii, and Interest 335 Coniinunisni 336 Pulilii- Knnds and Taxation 337 Protection and Free Trade 338 Production 339 Pauperism 610 MEDICINE. 611 Anatomy 612 Physiology 613 Hygiene 614 Public Health 615 Materia Medica and Therapeutics 616 Pathology, Theory and Practice 6 17 Surgery and Dentistry 618 Obstetrics and Sexual Science 619 Veterinary Medicine 620 engineehing. 621 Mechanical 622 Topographical 623 Military 624 Bridge 625 Road and Railroad 626 Canal 627 Harbor 638 Hydraulic and Mining 629 Instruments and Field-books 6 0 AGMICULTVItE. 631 Soil and Preparation 632 Pests and Hindrances 633 Productions of the Soil 634 Fruits 635 Garden 636 Domestic Animals 637 Dairy 638 Bees and Silk-worm 639 Fishing, Trapping, etc. 820 ENGLISH LITEHATUME. 821 822 823 824 825 826 827 828 829 Poetry Drama feomance Essays Oratory Letters Satire Humor Miscellany GEOGRAPHY, TRAVEL DESCMIfTION. 911 Historical 912 Ancient 913 Modern 914 Europe 915 A sia 916 Africa 917 North America 9.8 South America 919 Oceanica and Polar Regions 930 ANCIENT HISTORY. 931 Chinese 932 Egyptian 933 .Jewish 934 Indian 935 Persian 936 Keltic 937 Roman 938 Greek 939 Other .940 EUROJfE. 941 Scotland and Ireland 942 England 94:! Germany and Austria 944 France 94 . Italy 946 Spain and Portugal 947 Russia 948 Scandinavia 949 Other 930 ASIA, 951 China 952 -Japan 953 Arabia 954 India 955 Persia 956 Turkey in Asia 957 Siberia 958 Afghanistan 959 Other .970 NORTH AMERICA. 971 British America 972 Canada 973 United States and Territories 974 Eastern 975 Middle 976 Southern 977 Western 978 Mexico 979 Other 69 • t Burns.4 v ; ' Conceal t oursel as iveeVs e ciui Frae critirat dissection. ' ' M r iN. — " So wise, so youiiu ' . tlicv say do iic ' ri- r loiio. " Hkown. — " His verv foot has imisif in it As lu ' comes up tlic stairs. " |) ii.i.. — •• ' I ' iie loud laiiii ' h lliat spraks the ar:nil mind. " l- " i,i,i. — •• lie is a man of nidioinidcd stomach. " i ' i;i;-. (i. — ■ ' • Resolved to luin or ndc " ' . ri iii. N. — •• Foi " e ' eu thon;j,li :ini|nislicd he couUl arj;uc still. " Siinii.i;. — •- Lcnime loose, I can play iiall long a ' ready. " [• ' i-iii;i;i)HK. — if In- could onlv •• iTUicmlu ' i- what he said lirrnic without fol ' iictlin ' it, ' what a man he would he. WiiiTK. — (. f foot-liall iramc) : •• You ni ' c(ln " l IniLi r. I ' m not a iiirl. " I ' nai ' 1 ' . — " .V little lad. and liuislinn- with evei-iuereasin j, ' con- ei ' it. " I ' ltor. T — i;.— ' • llf tniducd aloi|._;. unknowing: ' what he souiihl. Ami whistle(| a.s he went for want of lliouuhl. " " Ci.AKKK. — (Ucadiuj a novel) : " 1 wish 1 could et more timi ' for Ktiidy. foot-lcill takes all mv timr. " iloWK. — " Why do they think nif siieli a milky lioy? " I ' ki-.s. ( ' • . — ' " A moiiairh ' s errors are I ' orhiddin ' ame. " W ATsoN. — •• His le; s liestrid the ocean. " 711 Bliss H. C. — " Tongue, nor heart, cannot conceive, or name thee. " Caldwell. — " But not by the ' Doctor. ' " Prof. W — n. — " Beware the fury of a patient man. " (Intellect at foot-ball game) : " Oh, Gee, the referee gave them almost a foot. " CoLCORD. — " I cannot hide what I am. " Clapp. — " If thou would ' st view fair Montague aright. Go visit it by the pale moonlight. " Prof. T — r — n. — ' • Mr. Torelly, how many kinds of muscle are there ? " Mr. T. — - " More than five hundred. " Lieut. V. H. B.— " I wouldn ' t stand there, Mr. Watson, you ' ll spoil the whole military aspect of the picture. " (Freshman looking at Thermometer House) : " What ' s that out there in the lot, Allen ? " Allen. — " Oh, that ' s a cupola; going to ask next year for an appropriation to put a barn under it. " Prof. Sammy. — (At blackboard): " I can push a wheelbarrow but I don ' t know as I can draw one. " FiSHERDiCK. — (Reading poster announcing C. D. Warner ' s lec- ture at Amherst College) : " I say, fellows, let ' s go down and hear Prof. Warner lecture to-night. I have heard he has written sev- eral articles for the magazines and uses fine language. " D. F. R.— " Pride goeth before a fall. " Sellew. — " A raw, young and inexperienced boy. " CoPELAND. — " Loud like a drum becaiise of his emptiness. " OsTERHOUT. — " For none more likes to hear himself converse. " 71 Qbt istmas Qifts. Mi-.KiiAN. — I ' Iriity of fi ' csli ;iir. Kn.m ' I ' . — A little wisiloiii. (td-i t i;i). — A liox of s:ilt. ( M.hWI.I.I.. A new note liook. l ' .i; i)K . — A new soiiii liodk. ( )-i 1 iiiiiir r. — A razor. M Ai; ii Ai.i.. — A liox of iiialclics. Dol.K. — A clfMii collar. WlHTK. — A new |t( ' t iiaiiic. ( " aki ' KNTKI:, ' NC. — Soli oa]i ami aiHl. .M A rilKMA I l l, Ivoo I. — Sonic heat . Duncan. — A mc.-s.sciiLrcr liov to I ' .ciincllV store. Fklt. — A new military ca|i. CuA.sK. — An idea. Duncan. — . n car I ' oi music. ( AKi ' i.N ri;i;. ' si ' ,. — An arLjMmcnt. liooM l. " .L — , siirn of llirce halls. loui.i.i. . A rocIvinLi-liorsc. Maihin. — Some anli-fal. ♦owliiK to an iiiiiiviililalilc li ' lay r«ii»t ' il by coiitniry wIikIh and wcallifr, Sjintji CImhh wax iiiialili ' til ll»trlliiiU- IiIh icStln (, ' lirlMtinaH v v, liiil lailly mcIxch ii|iiiii tin iircHciit •i|i|Miniiiiiiy to ilfllviT till-Ill. I KuriMitH. a lliliiil -» eicl South Gollege.K- • ip.lIK Sdiitli Doniiitorv v:is Iuii-ikmI nlioiit mic o ' clock W ' cdncsdny • iiioniin -. l- ' i ' tifiiary Itli. l.S.s. " . ' I ' lic lire lui iniilcl in room No. L ' tl ill llic iiortli-c.Mst cornel ' of llie t ' onrlli lorv. ;inil. in |iilc of :ictivi ' crroiis liv (lie stiltlelits lo e I iiitinisii llic lliinirs. llie Imildiiii; was soon cnlirelv dcsfrove ' l. Tlie Licolo icMl inul n;ilnr:il liistorv si)eciiiieiis in llie M!lSs:lclln eM nnd S|e;ii-ns " c.■l incl were more tr K ' Hs d:iiii:i ;» ' d l v renio :il .•ind di ;irr;niuemcn I . luil wcic ollierwise iiiiiiijiircd. The l)iiil(lin i was imill of InicU in llie sii miner of isdT. Kv ( dn- fraelor Severance of I ' .ostoii. Tlic dimcnsion.s v4 ' rc . " ((i l(i(i I ' cel and four stories lii _jli. ami was conslriicled lo accomniodnle o cr forty .sliiiieiits in tin ' three ii|i|)er stories, Itesides riirnisliiii i- a reci- tation ro »ni, jejidini: room, rooms for tiie cahinets and a room oecnpied 1( the I " . ' . socivt Hocietv. Conliact price. S.1. " ..(miii. HRew South GollegeK )ND Agricultural Hall are built on the site of the old building. tj The dormitory block presents a south front of 151 feet, is three stories high and divided by cross walls into three sections. These walls extend up through the roof and are capped with brown stone. Each section contains six rooms which, with the tower, makes the entire dormitory capable of accommodating forty-live students. Each study room is 15x16 feet and 10 feet high, with an arch connecting the two bedrooms, is amply supplied with heat- ing and lighting apparatus, is well ventilated, and contains an open fire-place of brick laid in red mortar. The basement of the reci- tation block is utilized for a large museum, workroom and photo- graph room, besides providing for the steam-heating apparatus. The ground floor is five feet above the ground level, contains a recitation room 23x32 feet, and other private work rooms. The second floor contains three lecture rooms. The building will be finished in white wood, in natural color, and stair cases of brown ash. The foundations are of Pelham granite and the walls of brick laid in red mortar with Longmeadow brown stone trimmings. Wm. C. Brocklesby, of Hartford, is the archi- tect, and Cutting Bishop, of Worcester, contractors. 75 -: »lneidents. ' i ' . «f- •■Oli. I ' rkiliaii. wliMt li:ill 1 tlo? What ll: ll 1 .lo? W lial li:.II 1 .lor " i; — II. iiifctiiiir l ' i ' tii(.U ' iil : •• Well, old l ii U. i the liir iil vot? " I ' li.t ' . Stofk., a littlf fxc-itt ' il, iiUH ' tiiiii- a stmU ' iit with his arms t ' lill : •• W ' liv don ' t you do soiiu ' tliiiig? " ••What in am 1 doinj;? " ' i — . on i ' iii|itviiiu his pocki ' ls al ' trr the cxcitrmcnl . limU a cakr of s oa| . two ciackfi . a coiiili aii l liriish. and a lio of lonlli pirks. I) — , stifkhi ' j; his head out of a i ' oiii-storv window with the lirr insl (»vtT his hfuil, veils : •• ( ). Smith, the if a rr some Ihiiiiis up line tli. ' it want to conit ' down. " •• Will, ilnow tlicm ilown. " ••(). (s, " and thill a jiiti ' lirr and liowl wnc lliiown out. (Two freshmen diseov eiinp lire): ••(). ilniiu. ' ••(). whalr ' • ' ' riiere ' s a tire. " --No! " ••Let ' s ' et ii|p. " ••WCiild ei ' r " Kinallv i ettin- up and w.atehinu it for live minutes : •• Let ' s o , down ! " ReYJised College Rules. I.— Stiicleuts may absent themselves from any recitation providing they can pass their examinations. II. — Tiie idea of getting an excuse from a college exercise is only a whim of the faculty. No notice need be taken of it hereafter. III. — Promptly at 7 a. m. the students shall repair to their respec- tive places for breakfast, whether shaving, dressing or studying. IV. — All meals lost, whether through sickness or otherwise, must be made up on Sundays after January 1st. V. — Students who have jack-knives may whittle anything they please, providing they do not loosen the foundations of the buildings. VI. — Hats must be worn in Chapel and boots left outside. VII. — Windows may be broken at the discretion of the students, as it costs the college but little to replace them and the janitor needs to be kept busy. 77 -SLvi3 ' All AiiU ' ric-aii is one who is :it ' ti ' i- tiic Aliniuiitv DdIImi- witli luit :i (lav t») «;» ' ( it. As a natiini we arc altoii ' t ' tln ' r too I ' a l. I ' lic liottoiii ot " the si-a is llir siiiracf of the railli. Siiiiic lifiitltiiifii ask iiic (|iu ' sli( iis just to coiiifi ' mo. Some iiH ' M ilon ' t aiiioiiiit to sliiicks. 1 Icjit oil till ' siuiiiiiit oi " the l (ick ' Moiinlains. oiii-c with nothing lull tlu ' liliii ' sky ovrr iin ' . SoiiH- ot " voii iiu-ii will g» ' t llooicil oil (iiii ' r aiiiiiialioii . jii.nI a siiii ' as tlif world. Some of Vuii fellows lia t ' lifcii |ilayiiig ' |iossiiiii. and rolitiid I ' l-ttM ' to pay Paul. 1 know cvcrx tliiiiLi in matlirinatics ; voii iirxcr saw iiic stuck. •nIoc, " ••.Iciiy. " •• Nose. " •• I ' .io- Van - I ' at, " • " ( loose, ' ' • llol. • •• ' rcsi,.-- ••.liiii. " ■• r.t.-. ' " .M imis. " •• Hilly.- •• ( iii . " •• l,en._r||| . " ' • Dirlv. ' " •• Diiiik. " ' ••( ri, ...... • llokev. " " Docior. " " ••Whisker •• I ' .iilM..-. " •• r. ' l.iillicr. " " Heiisliaw. " •• ( li:iwl. •• M.nk.- •• I ' anU. " ' • ' I ' ow IIc.hI. ' •• Saiiil . " " •• Ki.l. ' 78 history of the QoWege, ls8o. .1:111. 7. " nlt(■I• term hciiiiis. l. ' i. ' SCi liuli ' x makes Its appcaraiict ' . ■_ ' ■_ . Flint, ' sTi, U ' avi ' S ( " ollegt " . ■J. " .. rrof. (icium -. of Alllllrl ' - 1 ( ' olU ' LlC It ' ctnirs licldic lllc stiuk ' iits iiiKiii ' -riooks and lii ' ailiii . ' " •ill. Day of Prayer for Collcoi.s. Mr. . . 1 ' ,. I ' .assrtt ad- dresses the studfiits ill the (hapcl llic lir t lioiir. Fell. 1. South Colicof iMitii-ely destroyi l lire. ;ilioiii •_ ' a. m. I lie ahiali|c caliinets saved in r - I ' .-iir condition. ' .t. Soiitli si(h ' of ( iiain ' l littcd ii|i for ;i tcni| ioi;i i K ' cadiiii: IJooni. li ' . lr . .Mr. .siirlliiiLi. of (iracf l- ' piscop;!! ( linrclu irdnrr. liefore the stii(h ' nt upon •■ cnict ' . " IC. ' ST liolts on I ' rof. Wannr. r.l. .Messrs. (o.ldthwail and Leaiy. ' ■ ' i. riio-m l.y the CoUe»;e C ' hri-li;in I iiioii ii drlc ato to liir Annn;d C ' ()llV ' ntioll of . r I ' aiulailtl ((illeu,es. to lie lioldcll at Harvard the •Jdih. 21st. .and ' I il insts. •2: . Holiday. ■Ji ' . .lolin Im ' sIoii. .Jr.. colli iMcior foi- the New laluiirv and (liapel idiildiiiL; ' . died, at lii liomc. of ;ipoplc v. ■J.s. Iii iiranee adiii ted : . ' l;;.. " )(i() on iMiildin . s|. ,ii C ' aliiiiets. .M:ir. 11. Ajrgie (;iec Cliih vi il .Noilh iliidley. l;;. I ' rof. FI. !•:. .Stockliri.lue lectures l.efore tlie slndenl upon ■• Stiidmt lafe in ( icrni.inx . " " If,. ' .s7 lio|t on i ' rof. ■rnekcnii. ' in. •jn. l ' ri ,e deliali ' under tlie aii piees of lli. ' W . I I.. .S. Music l.y the .V-uic (d. ' c Clnl.. L ' . ' .. l-; hiliilion of Orafoiy imdci ' llic auspices of llic W . I. I,. S. Music liy tlie . .ii iie Cl.c ( liih. ■_ ' • ' .. I ' olo. . jriri( ' s VS. Aiiiherst; won li . i;ies ; score. ;; to -J. ■_ ' 7. N inter Iciin ends. Mil Apr. 7. Spring term begins. 10. Members from the Legislature, including Committees on Agriculture, Education, and Military, visit the College. 17. ' 87 bolts on Prof. Maynard. 28. Scrub game of base-ball between two divisions of ' 88. May 2. Lieut. ' s uniform is seen in the early morn suspended from the top of the flag-staff. 12. ' 86 set out their class trees. 16. Base-ball. ' 88 vs. A. H. S., won by ' 88 ; score, 13 to 12. 20. Base-ball. ' 87 vs. A. H. S., won by ' 87 ; score, 16 to 8. 22. College Appropriation Bill for $45,000 passes the Senate by a vote of 21 to 2. 30. Decoration Day. A detachment of students from ' 87 assist in the memorial exercises at North Hadley. June 3. College Bill passes the House with onh ' one dissenting vote. Also, the Legislature appropriates $5,000 additional for the Experiment Station, per annum, and $6,000 for a new laboratory building. 6. Base-ball. ' 88 vs. A. H. S., won by ' 88 ; score, 13 to 12. 8. Base-ball. ' 87 vs. Amherst ' 86, won by Amherst; score 12 to 7. 8. Base-ball. Aggies vs. N. Amherst, won by Aggies ; score 29 to 17. 15. Base-ball. ' 86 vs. ' 87, won by ' 87 ; score 22 to 7. 17. Base-ball. Aggies vs. N. Amherst, won by Aggies ; score 19 to 7. 21. Commencement. Baccalaureate sermon in the Chapel. Address before the Christian Union by Dr. Peabody of Harvard, in the evening. 22. Public examination of the graduating class in Agri- culture for the Grinnell prizes at 1-30 p. m. Drills at 3-30 p. M. Farnsworth prize speaking in the Drill Hall at 8 p. m. Music by the Holyoke Orchestral Club. 23. Graduating exercises in the Drill Hall at 10 a. m. Ad- dresses by Gov. Robinson and others. Alumni din- ner at 1 p. M. Reception at the President ' s house at 8 p. M. 24. Examination of candidates for admission to the College in the Botanic Museum at 9 a. m. F 81 AiiiT. 7. The work of excavating for the new dorniitorv begins. ' Power of new eliapel eonuneneed. Sept. ' . ' . Fall term beijins. The freshman clas: numbers twriily- six, four of whom become sopliomores. 1 1. Cane rnsh between ' S8 and ' 89 ; ' 72 gets the (.aiie. llj. Anotlier cane rush, result a (haw. 17. ' si» bolts on Prof. Warmr. ■_ ' L ' . Tug-of-war between ' 88 and ' n ' J ; won liy ' 8i . - . Shaughnessy, ' 7. leaves eoUege to culrr the llni ard Law School. ' M). Foot-ball. ' S8 vs. ' S!» ; won l y " ss. ()ct. . " . Foot-ball. Aggies vs. Ainliri t. won by Aggies; score 4 to (I. . " . Foot-ball. Aggies vs. Amherst, score. to 0. 7. Foot-ball. Aggies vs. Amherst, won by Aggies ; score, 12 to 0. 8-lo. Tlu ' Ilortieultui ' al dixisiou of " S7, in company with Prof. Maynard. visit green-houses, market-gardens, nurseries, etc., in the eastern part of the stati ' . 9. Annual trustee meeting at the college. Piof. Miles made farm superintendent. Imt is not notitied of the fact l)v the secretary foi- seventeen days. •24. Fool-ball. Aggies vs. Wesleyan Inivi-rsity. won Wesleyan. 31. Foot-ball. Aggies vs. Williston. won by Aggies, score, 12 to 12. Nov. . ' ' ». Fieul. Sage assumes his duties. I. Foot-l all. Aggies vs. Amherst, won liy Amherst. score 8 to II. 1 1. Foot-ball, ' sii vs. A. U.S.. won by " s:! ; score, 8 lo 0. 2. ' i-l)ee. I. Tlianksgiving recess. |)ii-. 11 ' . {i . Ml-. ( ' i-awforil. a returned missionai-v. i ixcs a lec- ture, iliustrateil by the stereopticoii, upon TuikeN. |M. Fall term closes. I.SMC. .Ian. !. Winter term bc ' rins. »2 P[lumni0} fROM the standpoint of those who look back upon student life across the ever widening span of years, what significance joins those fleeting hours of aspiration and these hurrying days of exaction ? What greeting, what cheer ; what glimpse of fruitful harvest or foretaste of successful quest, can we vouchsafe to those in whom is repeated, from year to year, the pregnant drama of life ' s work begun? Truly our good fellowship with them, as with each other and with honor, shall not be questioned ; and the currents of fraternal greet- ing and feeling between us all shall grow broad and deep with the years. With the fui ' ther reach into life ' s future, which vantage of years affords, would that there might be among us some, who, like Lynceus, might discern in the dim future what dangers threaten, and what promises of success await the valiant Jasons, setting forth in quest of Life ' s Golden Fleece. Certainly, that queen of enchantresses. Nature, has beset your way with " Talking Oaks, " ready to reveal many a valuable secret to all who may call forth and interpret the wonderful music of her voice, and to aid to a successful issue ever} enterprise conceived in harmony with her benign will. Nor will some beautiful and intelligent Medea, — some princess of favorable and potent influence, refuse alliance with your cause if but the courage of your purpose, the manliness of your bearing, 83 ami the into iitv of vour motive aiul eli:ir:ii ' ler. shall utter he r coininamlinu; appeal to her soul. While it remains hardlv less true now than ever it was. that the I)erfec ' t rule of life is still infornuilated. — that the mathematics of real success in livinj; is still but a iTUiU ' seieiii-e. — tiie intejiiity of the individual man in the fullest expansion and exercise of liis just capacitii ' s. as the most potent factor in llint iiile or ihal science, is becoming known as paramount. And since justice demands that every factor be reckoned at its full and true value. let not one of us fear to think and act accordin»i- to tiic liiiihest and ci)nipletest life within him. — intlependent of tlic woiliTs prejudices if need be, for he knoweth not how n any. eagir Id lixc accordini;; to the truth which his clearer eye hath discerned, await his braver leailership. Al.L.MNLs. 81 p[lumni p ssoeiation TVlcissciebu setts p(,gi ieultui al Cc llege. OFFICERS FOR 18S5-6. PRESIDENT. W. A. MACLEOD, ' 76. VICE PRESIDENTS. R. W. Lyman, ' 71. Frederick Tuckerman, ' 78. I. H. Easterbrook, ' 72. W. A. Sherman, ' 79. A. H. Lyman, ' 73. A. L. Fowler, ' 80. E. H. LiBBY, ' 74. A. Whittaker, ' 81. Walter Knapp, ' 75. S. C. Damon, ' 82. J. W. Sears, ' 76. H. J. Wheeler, ' 83. Atherton Clark, ' 77. H. D. Holland, ' 84. J. E. GOLDTHWAIT, ' 85. CORRESPONDING SECRETARY. S. T. Maynard, ' 72. RECORDING SECRETARY. J. E. Williams, ' 76. TREASURER. Madison Bunker, ' 75. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. J. E. Williams, ' 76. C. D. Warner, ' 81. W. E. Stone, ' 82. AUDITING COMMITTEE. W. H. BowKER, ' 71. J. W. Clark, ' 72. C. S. Phelps, ' 85. LIBRARY COMMITTEE. Prof. H. H. Goodell. S. T. Maynard, ' 72. J. H. Webb, ' 73. H. Hague, ' 75. H. Myrick, ' 82. 85 ' -•KGRIGUCTURRC- ortieultuF al pursuits. FAJtMERS. Aplin, George T., ' 82, East Putney, t. Beach, Charles E., ' 82, care Beach ifc ( ., Ihnifdnl. Coiiii. Blanchard. Win. II., ' 74, Westminster. ' t. Boutwell, Wni. L., ' 78, Leverett. Braune, Doniingos H., ' 88, Phintor. Novn FiilniiuK. I ' roviiicc of Ritj de Janeiro, Brazil. Brighaui, Arthur A., ' 7 ' S, Marlliorouirli. Canipht ' ll. Frt ' tlcric-k (i.. ' 7a, Wi-st Wostniinsti ' r, ' t. Caswi ' ll, LilK-y B.. ' 71, (also Civil Engineer), Athol. Chi«-kfring. Darius ().. ' 7Ci, Enliekl. Choati-. I-Mward C.. ' 7 S, Southliorouuh. Clark, .lolin W.. ' 72, North Iladlcy. Cowli ' s. Ilonnr L., ' 71, Amherst. Dickinson, Hii-hard S., ' 7 ' .i, Cohimhns. Nid). Eastcrlu-ook. Isaac II., ' 72, Ahholt Hun. IM. Elagg, Charles ().. ' 72, Al.hott Kun. U. 1. CiMMl.MJr. I):i i(l. ' S2. Marlhorougli. I l;ir v«Mid. I ' clrr M . . ' 7. ' ), Bnri ' i ' . Ililihard. .los( ' |ih II.. ' 77. Stoiiiihton, NN ' is. Ilolilis. ,lohn A.. " 71. lilooiiiiiigion, Neh. Ilowf, Elmi-r I)., ' Hi, Marlhorongh. ilowtll. |j» ' -fkiah, ' 8.j, Monroi ' , Orange Ct)., N. Y. Jones, Elisha A., ' 81, Logan, l hi!M(h-liiliia. ( ' .. I ' lnii. Lyman. CharlcH E., ' 78. .Midditlirld, Conn. Montague. Arthur II., ' 71, .South lladhy. NourHc, Oliver I).. ' 8:{. Bolton. Page, .loel I ' ... ' 71. Conway. Paige. James 15., ' H2, .M« ' lien Valley Emit Farm, Prrscotl. Parker. (Jeorge A., ■7(1, Superintendent Earwein I-.umi. Timis .Mills. .Md. sr, Phelps, Henry L., ' 74. Southampton. Porto, Raymundo M. da S., ' 77, Planter, Para, Brazil. Sears, John M., ' 76, Ashfield. Simpson, Henry B., ' 73, Centreville, Md. Smith, George P., 79, Sunderland. Snow, George H., ' 72, Leominster. Southwick, Andre A., ' 75, Supt. Vine Hill and Ridge Farms, care Beach Co., Hartford, Conn. Taylor, Frederick P., ' 81, Athens, East Tenn. Thurston, Wilbur H., ' 82, Upton. Waldron, Hiram E. B., ' 79, North Rochester. Whittaker, Arthur, ' 81, Needham. Williams, John S., ' 82, North Glastonbury, Conn. FLORISTS. Brewer, Charles, ' 77, 30 Court Street, New York City. Callender, Thomas R., ' 75, Everett. Knapp, Walter H., ' 75, Newtonville. Parker, George L., ' 76, Dorchester. Phelps, Austin, ' 81, South Framingham. Shaw, Elliot D., ' 72, Holyoke. Woodman, Edward E., ' 74, Danvers. KVnSES, YMEN. Green, Samuel B., ' 79, care W. C. Strong, Brighton. Hillman, Charles D., ' 82, Fresno City, Cal. Kingman, Morris B., ' 82, Horticultural Department, Mass. Agri- cultural College, Amherst. Minott, Charles W., ' 83, Ruggles Minott, Three Rivers. MISCEJLIjANEOUS. Chandler, Edward P., ' 74, Wool Grower, Ft. Maginnis, Montana. Hashiguchi, Boonzo, ' 81, Dept. of Commerce and Agriculture and Pres. Gov. Sugar Beet Co., Tokio, Japan. Herms, Charles, ' 84, Stock Breeder, Obaunon, Jefferson Co., Ky. Hunt, John F., ' 78, Market Gardener, Sunderland. Taylor, Alfred H., ' 82, Dealer in Live Stock, Burnett, Neb. Urner, George P., ' 76, Sheep Raiser, Sweet Grass, Montana. Wilcox, Henry H., ' 81, Sugar Industry, Nawiliwili, S. I. 87 Professional puF suits. •f- ' t - rysTKircTons. Hisln i). Kdiiar A.. ' X ' S. Siipi ' i-iiitfiuU ' iit of Ai:riciiltiirt ' . TMlhidi ' iia t ' «jlleg(-. Ala. Bishop. Will. 11., ' .S2. Sii|n ' rintomkMit of A ririilliiral Di-pai-tiUL ' iiU ' rouiralou I ' liiv.. ' ruugrtloo, Miss. r r(M)ks, Will. 1 ., ' 7; ' ). Professor of Aiirifiiltiirc. Iinpciial (OlK ' iio of A frifiiltuiL ' , Sapporo, .Japan, t ' arr. Walter F., ' x . Assistant I ' rofi-ssor of Civil i-liiLi.iiu ' ci-inu and IMiysies. I niv. of MiniH ' sota, Miniu ' apolis, Minn, ( ' litter. .loiin C " ., ' 72, Consiiltinu ' I ' liysieian Sapporo Ken Uosiiilal. anil Professor of Pliysiolo iv ami Comparative Anatomy. Impe- rial Colieije of A;j;rieiiltnn ' , Sapporo. Japan. I lowe. Charles S., ' 7 S. Professor of Matliematic . I ' .iicliicl Collco-e. Akron. ()hio. .Maviiard, Samuel ' [ ' .. " 72. Professor o( liulany and I lorlieiillnre. Muss. Airrieiiltnral C jlle c, Amherst. Will., ' «2, Assistant Superintendent, Seiiot)! foi- Indiiicnl IJoys, Thompson ' s Island, Iiost(jn Harbor, i ' rnhallow, David F.. ' 73, Prof»!ssor of liotany :ind N ' cLielaiiK ' Physioioiiy. .Mciliii I ' liiv., Montreal, Canad.i. Kawson, Ivlward l ., " •Sj. Piincipal of Oakdale Sclidul. IjucdIh. l.oud Min Co.. ' a. .Stoeklirid;;e. Horace IC. ' 7S, Professor of Cluiiiislry. Iiiipiiial Culjeirc (»f Agriculture. Sa|)poro. Japan. Stone, Aliiion H.. ' HO, Slorrs Military Inslitiite. ' I ' arrytown. N. .1. Taft, I.evi i.. ' H2. I ' rofessor of Hoiticnllnre, .Missouri Agiicultii- r;d ( ollege, ( ' oluniltia. Mo. Tavlor. .Ir.. Is.aac N.. St. John ' s Mililarv Acadcmv. I lad.lonlirld. ■ N. J. ' riioiiipsoii, Ivlgar 10.. ' 71. Teacher. FasI ' ( yiiioiitii. Warm-r, Clarence I).. ' Si, Professor of Mallicmalics. Mass. Agri- cultural Collfirc. Amherst. Washburn, John H., ' 78, Professor of Chemistry, Storrs Agricul- tural School, Mansfield, Conn. Wellington, Charles, ' 73, Assistant Professor of Chemistry, Mass. Aoricultural College, Amherst. CJLJEItGYMEN. Dyer, Edward N., ' 72, Pastor Native Church, Kohala, S. I. Grover, Richard B., ' 72, Ludlow, Vt. Hague, Henry, ' 75, Rector St. Matthews, South Woi-cester. Reushaw, James B., ' 73, Plainview, Minn. CIVIL ENGINEERS. Bowman, Charles A., ' 81, Billerica. Cowles, Frank C, ' 72, City Engineer ' s Office, Worcester. Ellsworth, Emory A., ' 71, 164 High street, Holyoke, City Engineer. Lee, William G., ' 80, Draughtsman, City Engineer ' s Office, Holyoke. Nichols, Lewis A., ' 71, Danvers. Parker, Henry F., ' 77, 5 Beekman street, New York city. Richmond, Samuel H., ' 71, Higley, Orange Co., Florida. Thompson, Samuel C, ' 72, U6tii St. 3d Avenue, N. Y. City. Tucker, George H., ' 71, Fargo, Dak. Wheeler, Witliam, ' 71, Chief Engineer, North Conway Mt. Kearsage R. R., 70 Kilby Street, Boston. LAWTEBS. Chandler, Everett S., ' 82, 415 Court Street, Beatrice, Neb. Holmes, Lemuel Lei ' ., ' 72, Mattapoisett. Leonard, George, ' 71, Springfield. Lyman, Robert W., ' 71, Belchertown. Macleod, William A., ' 76, Patent Lawyer, 60 Devonshire Street, Boston. Potter, William S., ' 76, Rice Potter, Lafayette, Ind. Rudolph, Charles, ' 79, Mitchell, Dak. Webb, James H., ' 73, Ailing Webb, 69 Church Street, New Haven, Conn. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. Baker, David E., ' 78, Newton Lower Falls. Benedict, John M., ' 74, Commercial Block, 77 Bank Street, Waterbury, Conn. Hall, Josiah N., ' 78, Sterling. Weld County, Col. Mackie, George. ' 72, Attleborough. Mills, George W., ' 73, Medford. Root, Joseph E., ' 76, 72 Pearl Street, Hartford, Conn. 89 Smith, Iliram V. M.. ' 81, (iS Summer Stroet, Worcester. Sw.-in. Hosooi ' W., " Tit, o ' 2 Pleasant Street, Worcester. Tiickerniaii, Frederick, ' 78. Lecturer, Ajjriiultiual C )lle!j,e, Amherst. Waketiekl, Albert T., 7:3, 301 Main Street, Peoria, 111. tiii.»n ' . Ih) var(l (J., ' 7( " ). 11 West Ninth Street, New York ( itv, X. V. VETERiyART SVItOEONS. Allen. Francis S., ' S ' i, Student Mi ' dical l)e})artment of I ' niv. of New York, 13. ' ) West 41st Stn-i-t, New York City, N. Y. r.unker, Maclisoii. ' To, Newton. Usirood, Frederick II., ' T8, ( M . K. ( ' . V. S. ) :. ' :?.s Pine Strei ' t, SpringtieUl. Peters, Austin, ' 81, (.M. K. (. ' . V. S.) ' ctcriii:iiian to .Mas-saclm- setts Society for Promoting Agiiciilliirc. )llice, 25 Adams Building, Court Street, Boston. .Sla-rman, Walter A., ' Ti), 182 Central Street, Lowell. Winchester, .lolin F.. ' T. ' ». Lawrence. ' IIEM1STS. Bell, Burleigh ( ' .. ' ' 2. coiner IGtli and Howard Streets, San Fran Cisco, Cal. Benson, David II.. ' 77. Antdytical and Consulting Chemist am Superintendent of Chemical Works, Bradley Fertilizer ( . North Weymouth. Bragg. Everett B.. ' To, Glidden cV: Curtis. Tri ' moiit Bank BiiiMiiii: Boston. Dodije. (Ti ' or j;e P.. ' 7. ' i. Su|)erinteMdent of Bowker Feitili .ei ' ( O. Brighton. Fairfield, Frank II., ' 81. .st;indard l- " ertili .ei ' Co.. : ' .(• Killiy Street Boston. Hills, Joseph L., ' 81, Phosphate .Mining Co.. liniiteil. Beaufort .South Carolina. Ki-udall, Hiram, ' TG, Su|)erintendent and ( ' heniist. Kendall .Man ufacturiiig Co., Providence. K ' . I. Lindsev, Joseph B , ' s: ' .. CheMiical . gent. L. B. I);irliiiL; !• " . ilili .ei C«i., Pawtucket. IL I. .Mvrick, Lockwoo I, ' T !, Cotton Fxchange Building, Boston. I ' liinil), Charles S., ' .S2. Assistant Director, New York Agricullnr.-i Fx|)erinient Station, (Jeneva, N. Y. Pr.-hton, Charles II., ' 83, with State Analyst, K ' .l TreUK. nl Siivel Boston. Shiverick, Asa F., ' • ' 2, Pacilie (inano Co.. Clnrle-lon. S. C. .Suiith, Llewellyn, ' 81, As.sistant ( ' lieini.- l . .State . gi-ienllur.i K.vpi ' riment Station, Amherst. Stone, Winthrop K., ' 82, AssisLant ( limiisl. State Agricnhnia Kxperimont S(atic)n, Amherst. Wheeler, Homer J., ' H3, Assistant (limiist. Stale , gricnll ui;i Kxpi-rinient .Station, Amherst. JOURNA-TjISTS. Chapin, HeniT E., ' 81, Assistant Editor, " American Garden, " Greenfield. Coburn, Charles F., ' 78, Editor " Daily Citizen, " Lowell. Libby, Edgar H., ' 74, editor, " Our Country Home, " Greenfield. Myrick, Herbert, ' 82, Agricultural Editor, " New England Home- stead, " Springfield. Williams, John E., ' 76, Editor, " Amherst Record, " Amherst. Woodbury, Rufus P., ' 78, News and Telegraph Editor, " Kansas City Daily Times, " Kansas City, Mo. STUDEIfTS. Allen, Francis S., ' 82, (D. V. S.) Medical Department, Uuiv. of City of New York, 135 West 41st Street. Barber, George H., ' 85, 313 West Forty-seventh Street, College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York City, N. Y. Cutter, John A., ' 82, Albany Medical College " , 213 West 34th Street, New York city. Goldthwait, Joel E., ' 85, Harvard Medical School, Boston. Leary, Lewis C, ' 85, Harvard Divinity School. Phelps, Charles S., ' 85, Post Graduate, M. A. C, Amherst. MISCELLANEOUS. Clark, Xenos Y., ' 78, Scientist, Amherst. Fowler, Alvan L., ' 80, Superintendent Woronoco Mining Co., Tombstone, Arizona. Gladwin, Frederic E., ' 80, Assayer, Woronoco Mining Co., 38 California Street, San Francisco, Cal. Kinney, Burton A., ' 82, Signal Corps, U. S. A., Portland, Me. McConnel, Charles W., ' 76, Dentist, 170 Tremont Street, Bos- ton. Perkins, Dana E., ' 82, care C M. Winchell, U. S. Survey Boat, Tennessee, Mississippi River Commission. Smead, Edwin B., ' 71, Manager Watkinson Juvenile Asylum Farm School, Hartford, Conn. Whitney, William C, ' 72, Architect, Minneapolis, Minn. 91 i3u. inc. Pui uib. ■ I H J - IXSUHANCE. AUfii. (iiiU ' oii 11., " 71, Wintield, Cowley Co.. Ivansas. 11. via. Alficil A., ' s. " . 21 Cortland Stivi-t, New York City. N. V. I ' ark.r. William C. " SO. " J.S School Street. Bostou. MAWr.l CT r R ERS. Hani. John A., ' 75, National Fertilizer Co.. Wati-r Sticft and Kaiitii ' ld Avenue, liridgfpoit. Conn. i;in,i;hani, Eugene P., ' 82, Vlicniiral. . 117 t.r Stivrt. Hast liu.ston. I ' .iinie, William 1 ' .. " 71. IJirnie Paper Co., Sprinutii-ld. nowkt-r. William 11.. " 71. l. ' i Chatham Street, Boston, IMx-sidcnt. Bunker Fertilizer Co. Kldrrd. Fn-dt-riek C.. ' 7:3. 1 2S Chanihcrs Street, New York City. N. Y.. Carriages. l- " .)iit. Sanl ' ord I).. 7s. 101 Clianilicrs Sti-i ' i ' t. New ■.)|■| City N.. Y., Filc-s. (.iiijcl, Ccorgf W.. ' i ' , 17 and ! ' .» Cornliill, Boston, Wire, ilolman, Sanni«-1 .M., .Ir., ' M, Attlehorongii, Steam Saw Mill. Mann, Cforgc 11.. ' 7(!. Sharon. Cotton Duck. Minor, .lohn B.. ' 7. ' !. New Britain. Conn., raiici-lioxrs. (»tis. llarrv ! ' .. ' ' ■ . I.i il . Fnn-ry Wheels. I ' lieljis, Cliarle, ' , II., t;, iL ' Klizalieth Street. New York. N. Y., Chairs. Smith. ' I ' I- ' ,.. ' 7 ' i. West C ' hcstertield. ini r :ti is is. l;.|i, Bmlei h ( ' .. ' 72. If.lli ami Howard Streets, San l ' " raneise (a I. 1). iiel. Cliarh-H F., ' 7f.. . mhersf. Lvnian. Asahe! II., ' 7. " ., .Manistee, .Mi ii. MJEBCBAXTS. Bellamy, John, ' 76, 659 Washington Street, Boston, Hardware and Cutlery. Boynton, Charles E., ' 81, 50 Water Street, Haverhill, Novelty Store. Fiske, Edward R., ' 72, 625 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Koch, Heurv G. H., ' 78, 6th Avenue and 20th Street, New York City, N. Y. Lee, Lauren K., ' 75, Valley Springs, Dak., Grain and flaxseed. Livermore, Russell VV., ' 72, Pates, Robeson Co., North Carolina. Martin, William E., ' 76, Excelsior, Mich., Groceries. Miles, George M., ' 75, Miles City, Montana. Morey, Herbert E., ' 72, 49 Haverhill Street, Boston, Crockery. Salisbury, Frank B., ' 72, Kimberly Diamond Fields, South Africa, Trader. Sparrow, Lewis A., ' 71, 19 South Market Street, Boston, Dealer in Fertilizers. Tekirian, Benoni, ' 85, Broadway, New York city. Dealer in Turkish Goods. Ware, Wiliard C, ' 71, 225 Middle Street, Portland, Me., Clothing. Whitney, Frank LeP., ' 71, Westminster Street, Providence, R. I., Oil Stoves. Wilder, John E., ' 82, 179 Lake Street, Chicago, 111., Dealer in Leather. CX,X!JtKS- Brett, William F., ' 72, R. H. White Co., Boston. Brown, Charles W., ' 85, Salem. Brodt, Harry S., ' 82, Rawlins, Wyoming Territory. Clark, Atherton, ' 77, 131 Tremont Street, Boston. Cooper, James W., Jr., ' 82, East Bridgewater. Fisher, Jabez F., ' 71, Freight Cashier, Fitchburg R. R. Co. Holland, Harry D., ' 84, Amherst. Howe, George D., ' 82, C. D. Dickinson Son, North Hadley. Hubbard, Henry F., ' 78, 94 Front Street, New York City, N ' Y. Kimball, Francis E., ' 72, 15 Union Street, Worcester. Nye, George E., ' 77, G. F. Swift Co., Chicago, 111., Book- keeper. Wyman, Joseph, ' 77, 52-60 Blackstone Street, Boston, Book- keeper. PUBLISSERS. Carruth, Herbert S., ( ' 75) ' 85, Clarke Carruth, 340 Washington Street, Boston. McQueen, Chai ' les M., ' 80, 92 and 93 Commercial Bank Building, Chicago, President of Progressive Publishing Co. Porter, William H., ' 76, 36 Broomfield Street, Boston. 93 MISCEl,LA.SJEO VS. Flint. Charlos L., Jr., ' 81. Boston. Dole it Flint. Stock Rrokors. 7 Fxfh:ino;i ' Place. IlawK-y. .loscph M.. ' 7(1. liorlin. Wis.. C. A. MatluT c ; Co.. Hnnkir. I.ovi ' ll. Charles ().. ' 78. Northampton. Photograi lu ' r. Mav, FrtHloric G.. ' 82. OrlantU), Oranijc Co.. Florida. Contraitor. IV ' aboilv. " William H.. ' 7-_ ' . Atchison. Kan.. A. T. ct S. F. K. K.. (Ji-ncral Aircnt. Kussrll. William 1).. " 71. I ' uriu ' r ' s Falls. Montague Paper Co. Somers, Freilerick M.. ' 7 ' i. Leopold iN.; ( Ohii. IWdUit. Ni ' w York city. .SpanldiiiiT. Aliel W.. ' Si, No. 2 11 th .St.. Sonlii. Minni ' apt)lis. Minn. Warner, Seth S., ' 73, 43 Chatham St.. Uoston. Travflliiio- Sales- man Bowker Fertilizer Co. Wells. Henry. ' 72. lUo North od St.. St. Louis. Mo. Windsor. Joseph L. . ' 82, Private Sccri ' tarv to C. 15. Holmes. 2020 State St.. Ch icauo. 111. Zeller. Marry McK.. ' 7-4. ' nasirrstown. Md.. 1 ' .. . O. T.l. Co., Manager of Counuercial Ollice. ;t» {TVliscellaneous.} Allen, Edwin W., ' 85, Bursar, Mass. Agricultural College, Amherst. Bagley, Sydney C, ' 83, 35 Lynde Street, Boston. Bagley, David A., ' 76. Barrett, Joseph F., ' 75, 84 Broad Street, New York City, Travel- ing Salesman, Bowker Fertilizer Co. Bassett, Andrew L., ' 71, Transfer Agent, New York City. Damon, Samuel C, ' 82, Lancaster. Fuller, George E., ' 71. Hitchcock, Daniel G., ' 74, Warren, Mass., now in Florida. Howard, Joseph H., ' 82, Minnesela, Butte Co., Dak. Howe, Waldo V., ' 77, Newburyport. Ladd, Thomas H., ' 76, care Wra. Dadmun, Watertown. Leland, Walter S., ' 73, Concord, Officer Massachusetts Reform- atory. Norcross, Arthur D., ' 71, Monson, Postmaster. Rice, Frank H., ' 75, Hawthorne, Nev., County Recorder. Ripley, George A., ' 80, 387 Main Street, Worcester. Smith, Frank S., ' 74, Hampden. Spofford, Amos L., ' 78, Georgetown, Shoe-cutter. Strickland, George P., ' 71, Stillwater, Minn., Machinist. Taft, Cyrus, ' 76, Whitinsville, Machinist. Wood, Frank W., ' 73. D® 3® sed.} Clay, Jabez W., ' 75, October 1, 1880, of pneumonia, at N. Y. city. Curtis, Wolfred F., ' 74, November 8, 1878, of inflammation of brain, at Westminster. Floyd, Charles W., ' 82, October 10, 1883, of consumption, at Dorchester. Hawley, Frank W., ' 71, October 28, 1883, of apoplexy, at Belch- ertown. Herrick, Frederick St. C, ' 71, January 19, 1884, at Methuen. Lyman, Henry, ' 74, January 8, 1879, of pneumonia, at Middle- field, Conn. Morse, James H., ' 71, June 21, 1883, of Bright ' s disease, at Salem. Southmayd, John E., ' 77, December 11, 1878, of consumption, at Minneapolis, Minn. 95 ?G ss Poem. «ir ' - i; ' !5 Thmii h wc churj e to-diiy with fleetness ; Though wc dread to-morrow ' s sky ; There ' s a melancholy sweetness In the name of days gone by. Yes, though Time has laid his finger On them, still, with streaming eye; There are spots where we can linger, Sacred to the days gone by. Oft as memory ' s glance is ranging. Over scenes that cannot die ; Then we feel that all is changing. Then we weep the days gone by. Sorrowful should we be and lonely Were not all the same as we ; ' Tis for all, not one lot only, To lament the days gone by. Cease, fond hearts — to thee arc given Hopes of better things on high ; There is still a coming heaven. Brighter than the days gone by. Faith lifts off the sable curtain. Hiding huge eternity ; Hope accounts her prize as certain, And forgets the days gone by. Love in grateful adoration, Bids distruHt and sorrow fly; And with glad anticijialion. Calms regets for days gone by. Calendar. - ilS86. - Winter Term begins . Winter Term closes . Summer Term begins Baccalaureate Sermon Farnsworth Prize Speaking Graduation Exercises Examinations for Admission Fall Term begins Fall Term closes Jan. 6, at 8.15 a. m. Mar. 26, at 10.30 a. m. . April 6, at 8.15 a. m. June 20. June 21. June 22. June 23. . Sept. 8, at 8.15 a. m. Dec. 17, at 10.30 a. m. Winter Term begins Winter Term closes . Hiss 7. H Jan. 5, at 8.15 a. m. Mar. 25, at 10.30 a. m. We would earnesUy adv ise the Sludenls in general, and Vie Lower Classes in particular, to deal only wilJi those firms advertising with us ; for the Index depends largely for its support on its advertisers, and they will no longer continue their support unless patronized- THE EDITO ' RS. -Established 1839. m TS AMERICAN -5- COLTIVATOR i e6t - Agricultural - ' :apcr in America. 250,000 READERS OF EACH WEEKLY ISSUE. Upwards of 300 Practical Contributors. An Illustrated Agricultural Weekly. Largest Circulation in America of its class. A Specialty of Accurate Market Reports. Bright, Newsy, In tert sting, and Instructive. No Practical Farmer can do without it. A Special Horse Department. Devoted to Agriculture and Horticulture. Specimen Copies sent Free on Application. We Recommend you to write for a Specimen. An Examination will cause vou to subscribe. Only $2.00 per Year, $1.00 for Six Months, and 50c. for Three Months. Address all communications to GEO. B. JAMES, 259 Wash. St., Boston, Mass. 99 NORTHAMPTON, MASS. l7ENI Y pDAMS, E?HAI . D., v. ' ' " ; v v. ' J " Av l.v7-,. V»j DRUGS, MEDICINES, PERFUMERY TOILET ARTICLES PARK N: TILFOKD ' S QigQF ettes of the most Popular grands. 120. 1 PHOBRIX OW, ftrQttEl ST, IQftSg. WILLIAM C. PARKER, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE, M )irr ;. ;i ' :s x !•:(;( ) ' n . ' ri;i). 28 SCHOOL ST., ROOM 42, BOSTON. T. KK i:i,i;vAi()ii. |(H) TEN GOOD REASONS -WHY EVERY OWNER OF A- Webster ' s or Worcester ' s Unabridged Should at once procure a copy of THE PROGRESSIVE DICTIONARY will be sent to any address upon application to the publishers. The Progressive Dictionary not only sets forth the marvelous growth of the English language, but forms a Supplement to all existing dictionaries, whether printed yesterday or thirty years ago. It contains nearly 40,000 words, phrases and definitions — fully 30,000 of which are not to be found in the latest editions of Web- ster or Worcester. It is indispensable to every intelligent person who desires to keep in the forefront of dialect information. The Series of Supplements issued ever} few years giving the neio words that come into general use, forms an invaluable feature, and places the Progressive Dictionary far in advance of all others. SOLD ONLY BY SUBSCRIPTION, But where we have no agent it will be sent postpaid upon receipt of price, which is $5.00, bound in library sheep, uniform in style with Webster ' s Unabridged. Agents Wanted in every college in the land. Send for descriptive circular to THE PROGRESSIVE PUBLISHING COMPANY, Commercial Bank Building, CHICAGO, ILL. CHAS. M. McQueen, President. HORACE CHADWICK, Secretary. 101 mm WOOD HOUSE. AimTK-iii Miul KiuDiican riaii. FKANK r. V(MM), Thm)., AMHEKsr. MASS. HACKS, STYLISH DOUBLE AND SINGLE TEAMS ' I ' d Icl at IixU-ratr Trirrs. LITEET? FEEI) Sg iElE KKAl! (1I- ' V(Mll)S IIOI ' KI.. A. W. CHAMBERLAIN, Proprietor. ••:— n. H. SA?JDET SOr? - - CANIl l KAI,i:U IN Ready " - made e Qlotbing, GENTS ' FUnNiSIHNG GOODS, HATS. CA S, UM ' im ELLAS, c. AGENT FOR STEAM LAUNDRY. - :):(--.KINS()N ' S. BLOCK, AMHHWr.rn, MASS. - mi; IT STANDS AT THE HEAD. For Economy of daily expense and unit ' ormity of work, both as to quantity and quality of product, the Cooleii System invites the ;lose8t scrutiny into its workings. It has the best Analysis of SJehnnied Mill,-, showing less than 1-10 of 1 per cent, of fat left therein. Above analysis made by Prof. S. M. Bahcook, of N. Y. Experiment Station, Ithaca, N. Y., M ' hen testing the cans of the President of the Am. Jei ' sey Cattle Club, Mr. F. Bronson, Greenfield Hill, Conn. No other apparatus or separator can produce an analysis to compare with this. IT MAKES THE MOST BUTTER. The prize for the largest per cent, of yield in butter of any dairy or factory in the great dairy State of Iowa— in which there are (WO butter factories— was awarded to P. G. Henderson, Proprietor of the Valley Farm Creamery, Central City, Iowa, who sets his milk in the Cooley Creamers. The Greatest Value of Manufactured Products Awarded to Hiram Smith, Sheboygan Falls, Wis., obtained from 1,000 pounds of milk at the National Dair Fair, Milwaukee, 1882. Wisconsin has 430 butter factories THE BEST PRODUCT. Butter made by the Cooley Process was awarded the Higgius Sweepstakes of $2.50 at International Dairy Fair, New York, 1878. The Ashton Sweepstakes of $l ' 2. ' j, at the same Fair. The Gold Medal for best American butter at the Great Dairy Show, London, Eng land, 1879. JEvevy Premium, for long-keeping butter at The World ' s Exposition, New Orleans, 18S3. First Premium on Creamery butter at New England F;iir. Bangor, Maine, 1885. First Premium and Sweepstakes at Vermont State Fair, 188.i. Besides these, hundreds of others, too numerous to mention. The Best Record in MUk and Cheese Factories. The Merchants Street Factory, Lawrence, N. Y., paid its patrons net $1.75 per hundred f(n " milk, equal to 3.78 cents per qimrt. In W. H. Gilbert ' s factoi ' y, Richland, N. R., it requires less than 17 pounds of milk to make a pound of butter. The Best Record in Cream-Gfathering Factories. The Wapping (Conn.) Creamery paid its patrons, for the entire year of 1884, 27 1-2 cents per pound for the full amount of butter made. The Amherst (Mass.) Creamery, for same time, paid 26 cents. The Sainsbury (Conn.) Creamery, for same time, jiaid 2.5 cents. The Canton (Conn.) Creamery, for same time, paid 24 4-5 cents. Remember that this is net to patrons for cieaui alone at their doors, with the skimmed milk left at home to feed. IT IS USED BY THE BEST DAIRYMEN. Among them, Mr. F. Bronson, President American -Jersey Cattle Club; T. G. Yeomans, " President Holstein Breeders ' Association; T. W. Patterson, Lockhearn, Md., President Dutch Friesien Cattle Association ; Miller Sibley, Franklin, Penn. ; Valancy E. Fuller, Hamilton, Ont., owner of Mary Anna of St. Lambert. In fact, nearly if not quite 90 per cent, of the celebrated tests have been made with the Cooley Creamers. ABOVE EACrS PROVE, beyond a doubt, that the Cooley System is far superior to every other milk-setter or separator on the market. IT LEADS IN EVERY PLACE, Milk Factories, Cream- Gathering Factories, Milk and Cheese Factories, and Dairies.. FOR CIRCULARS GIVING FACTS IN DETAIL, SEND TO Vex moiit Farm ]VIach.iiie Co., 103 J hacks, carryalls, Double and Single ©eams to Lcet :it Fair l ' ii(.-i ' s. AccoimniKhititnis t ' u- TraiisiiMit Ft ' ctliiii; " . (iKO. M. (llA ll{i;i{LAI , Propiiclor. E. D. MARSH Makes a Specialty of BEDDING. ETC . ilnok Cast ' s, r.lackinii; Cases, Di-sks. ' ill(l() v Sliadcs. Picture Frames, Cord. etc.. constantly on iiand. al Low Trices. Phoenix Row, Amhei ' sl, Mass. Di UGGisrii AND m (Chemist, IMPORTRD AND DOMESTIC CIGARS, FANCY AND TOILET RRmm E SQ sl ' (). (ii;s. ni;i s|ii;s. l-rrc. For Dyspepsia, Headache, Impaired Vitality, Etc. Prepared according to the directions of Prof. E. N. Horsford, of Cambridge. A preparation of the phosphates of lime, magnesia, potash, and iron, with phosphoric acid in such form as to be readily assimilated by the system. Universally recommended and prescribed by physicians of all schools. ITS A.CTION WII Tj SAItMOXIZE WITH SVCH STI3IVLANTS AS ARJE NECESSARY TO TAKE, AND IT IS AN AGREE ABIE AND HEAITHFVI SUDSTITTTTE FOR lEMONS OR LIMES IN THE PREPARATION OF lEMONADE OR PUNCH. IT IS THE BEST TONIC KNOWN, FURNISHING SUSTENANCE TO BOTH BRAIN AND BODY. It makes a delicious drink with water and sugar only. As food for an exhausted brain, in liver and kidney trouble, in sea-sickness and sick headache, in dyspepsia, indigestion and con- stipation, in inebriety, despondency, and cases of impaired nerve function, it has become a necessity in a large number of house- holds throuo-hout the world. Invigorating, Strengthening, Healtliful, Refresliing. Prices reasonable. Pamphlet giving further particulars mailed free. Manufactured by the RUMFORD CHEMICAL WORKS, PROVIDENCE, R. I. FOR SALE BY DEALERS EVERYAVHERE. 105 G. W. BLODGETT CO,, DEALERS IN ; ' pine Ready TWcide Glotfiing, ; ' - I);HTS-:- -;■{ 1)L) •:• C;4 PS,:- Tljll IJl S •:• fl DD •:• Yfl liISES.- - AVe always have the Latest Styles in the New York, and Boston markets. Younum and Dunlap Hats always in stock. B. " W. ElODBETT DO. P. S. — Agents Troy Laundry. Goods taken Tuesday and returned Saturday. W. H, H, MORGAN. -.J i QU in r u £ j is ' U A iurt (j e c a r I] PERFUMERY, FANCY AND TOILET GOODS, CHOICi: CONKKCTIONKkY. Imported § Domestic Cigars, Tobacco i ' Smokers ' Goods. rUKSc • 1 u 1 • r I ( ) N (• A 1 ; 1 . 1 ' 1 1 , 1 , CO M I •() r M ) i; 1 ). Brfl.:rfi for C ' BTIIj vvill Rt:ociwf: ptoni|)t 7 .ttf:r)tiou. So. (I i ' ii(i:si now. AMiiEHsr, mass. Kir, ■fiS ieUIiTUpL gOLIiESE, The age in which we live clemaDcls progress in the means and in the methods by which 3 ' Oung men prepare for the duties of life. The course of study at the State College is not the result of tra- ditional methods. It recognizes the fact that the sciences are now applied in every department of practical affairs in a larger degree than ever before. The course makes due provision for the teach- ing of Physics, Chemistry, Botany. Zoology, Geology and Mathe- matics. Since the dead languages are not required, the time devoted to the study of Latin and Greek in many of our insti- tutions can here be given to other studies. The study of the English Language and Literature, and of Modern Languages, and the frequent exercises in Elocution, fur- nish excellent opportunities for developing the powi-rsof expression. The study of the Modern Languages also enables the graduate of the State College to avail himself of the latest scientific results reached by French and German scholars. But the course is not limited to the Natural Sciences, Languages, and Mathematics. History, Political Economy, and the Science of Government, with special relations to the government of the United States, receive large attention. Nor are those studies in an} sense neglected that are adapted to give one a knowledge of himself and of his highest interests. Mental and Moral Science constitute an important part of the curriculum. While these ample opportunities are offered at this College to every young man, whatever may be his vocation, the student who wishes to engage in any department of field work, whether farming, market gardening, the care of hot-houses, or any other kindred employment, here finds special aids. It is the aim of the College to teach every science, as far as may be, in its relations to Agriculture, and to give all the technical instruction in this department that our facilities allow. The ample grounds of the College, comprising nearly four hundred acres, furnish wide and increasing means of illustration and practical teaching. Physical training and discipline are promoted by the instruction and training in the military department, under an officer who is a graduate of West Point. In brief, the object of the course is to form the true man and the effective workman. The expenses are moderate that the advantages of the State College may be enjoyed by a large number of young men. Catalogues furnished upon application to the President. 107 ESTABLISHED 1861. J)li. T. W. lilEA Gil) HAS HAD TWESTY-FIVE YEARS ' EXPERIEXCE 1 THE PRACTICE OF DEXTISTRY. Spct ' ial tonus made with Students comiiif]; to Amherst and sjiving him the care of their teeth for the College course. Personal attention given to all operations on the teeth. Entiie satisfaction guaranteed. MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, 32 ofmuctii XI eiiarlmuMxt AMHERST. MASS. We would inform the Friends of the College, and the Public generally, that we are prepared to supply SPRUIT ftI]D 0 pn]EI]TftL T EBS, -5 AND SHRUBS, t«- . JALl TBTJITS Ai D PLAINTS, All ' ; ranted true to name, at the Lou-cut Price. For Trees, Shrubs, Plants, Flowers, and Small Fruits, address PUOr. S. T. M.VVNAKI), ■ - AMIIKKST, .MASS. IIKTAII, DK.M.KU IN CDoal ciub UloaCi or Till 3 niCis AI.HO, FIRE INSUIa ' ANCE AGENT. OFIK ' K IX 1 1 ( NTS {fJfC C, AMIIKIIST. MASS. Kl.S wmmm- )f )f )f )f i i i i )f UKII )W YOMM, Particularly request attention to their Hue of low-priced Watches, which they confidently recommend as the best yet produced for the money. The movements are sound, stem-winding anchors, and are cased in 18 kt. gold in variety of styles. Each watch is stamped with the name of the house, thereby carrying its guarantee. Large size, for Gentlemen, Medium size, for " Large size, for Ladies, Small size, for " 65 60 50 Cuts showing sizes and styles of the watches, and patterns of chains suitable to be worn with them, sent on request. ji ji ji - ji wmmm 109 FRAGRAXT VANITY FATE. AND CLOTH OF GOLD CIGAHETTES. 35 e §5 3 3 pa WICDIRM S. RimiBRCC 4 GG. 6-r .OTEB J,0 00,00 D IMEK ' M j 11 A V] ' ! ]{KKN INSURED BY ?i k rS ! E TRAl ELERS; OP HAETFOED, CONN. During; the twenty yeiirs of its life, or more than by any other company in the world. o 136,000 o Have received Ca; li IJeiielll on their rolieies, iniKiuntinfT t " over $11,500,000 (Jasii Ratkk. — It does not charge ' 20 per cent, more tluin tlie policy is wortli. and then pay hack o per cent, in " dividends. " 1 ' i.AiN Co.NTiiACT. — It groups all its conditions vmdcr a few clear luads, which 111! can understand and no honest man can ohject to. AMi-r.K Si ' .ciMiiTV. Its Assets are over , ii8,000.0()(), and its suri)liis al)i)ve all ohligations over kl ' .OOO.OOO. For rates of premium and elassiiication ol accident risks. »PI ly lo any of onr countlfss .V ' .nls. .ir (o tlie HOMl ' . ( )1 " I " I( ' K at Ilartfonl. JAQ. 0. BATTZHOOM, ProD. E0D17E7 DE1JNI3, Doc. JOHN E. MOEEID, Aoa ' t Ooc. 110 I Cd .-.-T V-ii il:,; a HERSTr house: ; Bivcru, Bccd and Sale Stable, OMNIBUS, HACKS, DOUBLE AND SINGLE TEAMS To Let at Reasonable Rates. OFFICE AT STABLE, REAR AMHERST HOUSE. gAIGE Bl OiPHEI S. EDWIN NELSON, DEALER IN d COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS, (New and Second Hand,) SCHOOL BOOKS, STATIONERY, and FANCY GOODS. Cash Paid for Second Hand Text Books. No. 3 Post Office Block, Amherst, Mass. DEALER IN yamcn • (ttricicitrti 5. ' , 1 ' ' ■ ' ' GIG?IRS, TeB?lGG0, GI6?lReTTGS, Fruits and Confectionery, LAMP GOODS AND KEROSENE OIL. MERCHANTS ' ROW, AMHERST, MASS. Ul CO, LOVELL. M. A. C 78, Artistic Photography STUDIO 105 MAIN STREET, NORTHAMPTON. - - MASS, SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS TO M. A, C. STUDENTS. WJ MONARCH n I f i| IP ' N No I, SECOND FLOOR, COOK ' S BLOCK, [ffimon. FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT, C. S, GATES, D, D, S Palmer ' s Block, Amherst, Mass. rpl jA rr l Office Hours 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. ETHER AND NITROUS OXIDE ADMINISTERED WHEN DESIRED. J. M. WAITE - SOJ f, :ATirEiRi -AND DEALERS IN- Sat , dap , ' I uf , Yfur k , ' Bag and J tifriigVilg GJ-ood . LATEST STYLES IN EURNISHINGS. Agents for Knox ' s and Youman ' s Hats. Sole Agents for Rogers ' Troy Laundry. Give us a call before purchasing. No. 5 PHCENIX ROW, AMHERST. MASS 113 :i852 PMOT€GRftPMie gTUDIO.l Si: PHOTOGl APHS OP BYEI=?Y DBSGI IPTION. Co c ' L ' U ork and Lantern Slides a Specialty. Satisfaction (iuaranttcd. ' ii w ot ' Anilu ' ist and vicinity lor sale. STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES, ()UAX(iKS, LEMONS, FIGS, DATES, NUTS, CIGARS and lOBACCO. LAMPS and FIXTURES. TOILET CROCKERY, OIL and OIL CANS, inioOMS ANi. BRT ' SHES. TJao Best Goods and tlae Best Prices. - WILLIAMS BUDDINGS cl ' a . fi ion ci b I c ,a i I o : . , MERCHANTS ROW, AMHERST, MASS. lii;Ai, IN LADIES ' AND GENTLEMEN ' S T ' li I I C 0 v?OO CI 11 1 I oc. . SPECIAL ATTENTtON PAID TO REPAIRING. Sec our Ri. ' linhhr (ioodN, which air ' . UIi. NTI ' ' I) to j ivc HHtiHfaciion No. 2, Phcenix Row. Amheisl. Mass. 1 1 1 DE ■BIJOfiDWftY, m ' BJl ' ' ii Wfii{I{BI2 2T] EBT, I]EW YOKK 0ITY, R H 1 b PO PftDY-njftDE ftlJD SUSTOrQ, II]EI], YOUTHg ftp B0Y2, SAMPLES AND INFORMATION BY MAIL. Work done in the best manner. RAZORS FOR SALE OR EXCHANGED FOR OLD ONES, Tickets for Sale, 12 Shares for §1.00. PHOENIX ROW, NEAR E. A. THOMAS ' OFFICE. HENRY HART, Manufacturer of and Dealer in Embracing all the Varieties of CANDY AND CANDY TOYS MADE FROM PUREST STOCK. Amekican House Block, Amherst, Mass. 115 if V. Shavinjj, lliiir Dressini; and Shampooing doni. ' in the best possibU inannor. Clii HLES A ILSON. Projcrietor, rnder Frank Wood ' s Hotel, AMHERST, MASS. m ' ttiiiu$iiiMiinuniittn$iiiiiini . I II. D. PEASE, I I I -t| nercTynirt " (T nil or. r I • I I 5 I Palmer ' s Block. Amherst, Mass. | I 5 M. N. STEAK, Bookseller, Stationer ITewsdealer, PAPER HANGINGS AND BORDERS, TOYS. FANCY GOODS, CUTLERY. ETC. A rnt for K. Kcynolds ' Ilublx ' r Stamps. AMHKUSr. MASS. lit; PELLOTTS, DOH ' T PORGET ' 5 -THAT THE- ftllQHE ST mm gHOE gTOPiB IS HEADQUARTERS FOR Boots and Shoes of all descriptions, and the Prices will be Correct also. Try a pair of my $3.00 Calf Button, Lace or Congress. Good Style and great for wear. Yours respectfully, HERBERT L. COE. E. R. BENNETT, 4gOPlI I6IAN AND elEWBIiBP Sells the udge and Victoi| Bicycles, AND OTHER POPULAR MAKES. Fine Watches Repaired and Perfect Satisfaction Guaranteed. Eyes carefully fitted with Eye- Glasses and Spectacles, by E. R. Bennett, NEXT DOOR TO POST-OFFICE. The North British and Mercantile Insurance Co. OF LONDON AND EDINBURG, - I ' be phoenix [nsui anee G mJ OF LONDON, AND The Qommercial Union pf ssuranee G®., OF LONDON, Give sound and reliable insurance and pay every honest claim when due. g. g. HMOMaS, argent, 117 PRMTI ftL PLUIlQBERg, Steam and Ga« Fittcr. , Tin l ' cct ' cr. . WK MAKE A SPECIALTY OF stoves. Hods . I STUDENTS ' FURNITURE C r . Doy ' T FORGET To (ALL AT Ao. 4 CASH HOW. LEE PHILLIPS. Mo M IFHEPJCJI []0.i OAiSH DEALERS IN I BADY-GQADE (iLOrpHING, GENTLEMEN ' S FURNISHING GOODS, gats, G ps, V)alises, jjmbrellas, Qtc, Qto. MERCHANTS ROW, NORTH AMl ' TON, MASS. J. A. RAV SON, ' Wy TCHMAKEII , t JEWELEI ' I ' AND OPTlCiyiI(. AND DKAI.KK IN V )at !h :n. G o ' H - J evv f:lr , Silv)er (ind pUitetl VY) " K«. FINE STATIONEHY AND FANCY GOODS, ATI I li;ti(: ( ; )i)s i n ' I ' i i i:i u sioaso.n. A.MIII.1. ' I . .MASS. BE SURE YOU VISIT ' ' One i ige " (©lothiei s, 408 aiicl 412 Main Street, Largest, Finest and Most Complete Assortment of Men ' s, (Boys ' and Children ' s Clothing, AKB FUMMISMIK© eOHMUS To be Found in the City. OUR STORE IS LIGHTED BY THE FULLER ELECTRIC LIGHT. JOSEPH GILLOTT ' S STEEL PENS. For Artistic Use in Fine Drawings, Nos. 659 (The celebrated Crowquill), 290 291. For Fine Writing, Nos. i, 303, and Ladies ' , 170. For Broad Writing, Nos. 294, 389, and Stub Point, 849. For General Writing, Nos. 332, 404, 390, and 604. JOSEPH GILLOTT - SONS, 91 John Street, N. Y. HENRY HOE, Sole Agent. 119 4 CARPETS. A SUPERB SI ' OCK Selected with Special Reference to the Fall and in ei Si ade, SCOTCH AND ENGMSM? AXMINSTERS. MOQUET8, WILTONS. AND BODY BRUSSELS WITH BORDERS TO MATCH. DemesTiG WILTONS, BRUSSELS. TAPESTRIES. THREE- PL VS. and INGRAINS, Oil Cloths, Lipunis, Linoleums, Matttings, Rugs, Etc. HV BS AKD IMATS, PERSIAN. TrUKISH, AND INDL , ALL SIZES. J ILIL, OXJI=t FI ICES I E nvrOIDEIR,.( TE. livery inruniin Stoanicr brings us the LAIKST AND CHOICEST EOREKJN STYLES. .Ml Dip(jt Hi) Cars pass our door, and two elevators I ' easy access to any department. jeec GGCDTRW IT Go. No. 169 Washington Street, BOSTON. 120 WEBSTER ' S UNABRIDGED. A UBRABT IN Mf, In quantity of matter, it is be- lieved to bo tlic largest volume published, bein, sufficient to make 75 12mo volumes that usually coll for $1.25 each. It has 3000 more words iu its vo- cabulary than are found in any other American Dicfy, and nearly 3 times the num ber of En- gravings. Its brief Bio- grapliical Dic- tionary ( nearly 10,000 names) is avaluable feature. THE FAMILY Educator. It will answer Ihousand.sof ques- tions to tlio wido . ' uvuko cliild. Ills an ever-present r.nJ reliable School-master to the whole family. S. S. Herald. A. JUST ADDED GAZETTEER SUPPLIED ut a small addi- tional cost with Patent Reference Index, a 1 )Ook-saving and time-saving in- vention. " The greatest im- provement in hook-making that has been made in a hundred years. " or TIIZ WORLD, Containing over 25,000 Titles, briefly describing the Countries, Cities, Towns, and Natural Features of every part of the Globe. Webster is Standard Authority with the U. S. Supreme Court and in the Government Printing Office, and is recommended by State Sup ' ts of Schools in 36 States. Published by G. C. MEKKIAM CO., Springfield, Mass. GEORGE W. J. M.ANDERSON, We sell COAL for the best Companies in the city, and as low as any agents. Office, 156 Monroe St„ Room 39, Chicago, III ' MS AV]W(? r " N ! pr " -- " Q Fifteen Yea s ?P BOOKS, t Jt ' stablist) ' P Z1 ZHL SEND COPX. (PJiOIQGRAPH, SKETCH Q £mml iOEXSUMATE. B ui FOR ,C_; j iLLUSTRA-fED 0 121 .o ' 4 •1863 DATE DUE UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS LIBRARY LD 3234 1 125 v. 17 1887 cop. 2 + k

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

University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1884 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1885 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1886 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1888 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1889 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1890 Edition, Page 1


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