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

 - Class of 1889

Page 1 of 138


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

Page 6, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1889 Edition, University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1889 volume:

} i-m. ' :r vMmmti, : i . .._jfiaiS2Ji.l.iisi2aiSSl!v " S « «Mg g g J g gX$ J gXg $ J ? J J g This set of yearbooks u as compiled by the staff of the 1967 Massachu- setts Index and donated in the interest of paying tribute to those who have created the history and traditions existing at the University of Massachusetts. Alexander Dean, Editor-in-chief Kg. MS S « gHSH$«® Xg Hg J Xg (fc -c - ' l 6MCt-o--A " ' gOSTOH. « ' l L H 5S Si22! •» 4 . . -i UNIVERSITY OF kil !?• " « " ■• ,- ' ' " V H?r ' Ui ,.., . w BUSH, li URRIERS, AND MILITARY FURNISHERS. Specialties for Young Men. Berby Hats and gep? Pelts, 387 Wastiington Street, BOSTON, MASS. Charles Deuel, Druggist and Chemist. Imported and Domestic Cigars, Fancy and Toilet Articles, SponcxES, Brushes, Etc. Amherst House Drug Store, amherst, mass. Irafting Instruments Of our own importation, Selected with esf ' ccial reference to Students use. )RAWING, TRACING, and BLUE PROCESS. Papers, Triangles, T Squares, lDRAWINQ=BOA.RDS, CURVES, Etc. Also, a full line of ARTISTS ' materials Of every description. 82 84 Washington, and 46 Friend Sts., BOSTON. Wadsworth, Rowland Co,, 263 and 265 Wabash Avenue, CHICAGO, Send for our New Catalogue. T. L. PAIGE, Amherst House Livery, Feed, and Sale Stable Otvinibus, Hacks, DOUBLE AND SINGLE TEAMS, TO LET At reasonable rates. Office at Stable, Rear of Amherst House. (i) sssssssassBSss LIBRARY ilfVL w lLjJJT n iWOOO A-jMERICAN A.ND European Plan. FRANK P, WOOD, ' Proprietor, Amherst, Mass. ,i CIGARETTES. Cigarette Smokers who are willing to pay a little more than the price charged lor the ordinary trade Cigarettes, will find THIS BRAND superior to all others. Ilip Ricliiiioiid Straight Gut i. i CIGARETTES are made from the brightest, most deli- cately flavored, and highest cost GOLD LEAF grown in Virginia. This is the Old and Original brand of Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was bro ught out by us in the year 1875. Beware of Imitations, and observe that the firm name as below is on every package. ALLEN GINTER, Manufacturers, RICHMOND, VIRGINIA. William Colvard Parker, REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE, 28 School Street, Room 42, BOSTON, MASS. ( vi ) THE NEWER MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY. CHARLES H. FERNALD, PH. D. REV. CHARLES S. WALKER, PH. D. CHARLES WELLINGTON, PH. D. CLARENCE D. WARNER, B. SC. LIEUT. GEORGE E. SAGE, U. S. A. HENRY E. ALVORD, C. E. :V ' S e. i . ' €7. ' r ' i « ;j a € ' 7-n ft • (O-c ' i- ' h- A . 1 Blark Book Maxufact I Qaktpokd, Con a — ■ INDEX. -; Board of Editors i - Editor-in-Chief. Burt L. Hartwell. James R. Blair. Charles S. Crocker. Franklin W. Davis. James T. Hutchtngs. YosHiji Okami. Business Editor. Charles A. Whitney. w i s whose clqeering words, aqgelic smiles, and aiTjiable dispositioq, Iqas lightened all our burdeqs, aqd has been our constaqt insplratiori aqd l ope, To the Junior ' s sweetheart This volume of the Index is gratefully dedicated. • INDEX — Editorial - — IN presenting this, the nineetenth vohmie of the Index, to our friends, we take our first lesson in journalism. Inexperience is the excuse we offer for our errors. We would remind our readers that the class we repre- sent is few in numbers, and that this is an agricultural, not a classical col- lege. Then do not expect from us a production of high literary character, and without rhetorical faults, but rather take into consideration the circum- stances under which we labor, and then judge fairly of the result. In regard to the history of the College during the past year, we will say little. It has in the main been prosperous. A few of the leading events are chronicled elsewhere; others, of an unpleasant character, are passed by as blots upon this page of its history. There has been no change in the faculty during the past year. Some reforms are earnestly desired bv the students, and we hope that ere long these wishes will be gratified. We have attempted to prepare a book from which you will not turn away at the first glance, and we shall feel abundantly repaid for our efforts if you, gentle reader, will condescend to scan its pages, though it be only " to cast it aside. We have tried to get out of the old ruts, and in our efforts to do so, may have hit wide of the mark. The former system of fencing in each page has been abolished, as savoring tcro :miich of the red line editions of poems. In the matter of ink, we have adopted the college color, which we trust will be an agreeable change. In endeavoring to publish our Index in good season, we perhaps have failed in some things which might have been bettered had we taken the whole winter in which to arrange our thoughts and collect our material. But we cherish the hope that its quality will not be below the standard estab- lished by our predecessors, and that the Index of the class of ' 89 will be judged worthy of preservation. And now, kind readers, as we offer for " our consideration this Index. we vould ask you to be merciful in your judgment, just in your criticism, and charitable withal. QBBIgEI lass, AgriGuiiura 0ll6g6, mm 10 INDEX. - Board of Trustees - MEMBERS EX OFFICIIS. His Excellency, Gu ' . Oliver Ames, President of the Corporation. Henry H. Goodell, Pre ident of the College. John W. Dickin.son, .Secretary of the Board of Education. William R. Se.ssions. Secretary of the Board of Acrricnlture. MEMBERS BY ELECTION George Noyes, of Boston, . Eli.uh W. Wood, of Ne yton. D. N1KL Needham, of Groton, James Draper, of Worcester, Henry Colt, of Pittsfield, . Pi-iiNEAS Stedman, of Chicopee, , James S. Grinnell, of Greenfield, Joseph A. Harwood, of Littleton, William H. Bowker, of Boston, Arthur A. Brigham, of Marlboro ' , Thomas P. Root, of liarre, . J. Howe Dkmond, of Northan ])ton, Francis H. Appleton, of Peabody, William Wheeler, of Concord, Term expires i88S. 1888. 18S9. . " 1889. " 1890. " 1890. " 1891. 1891. 1892. 1892. 1893. 1893. 1S94. 1S94. NDEX. Committees Committee on Finance and Buildings. Daniel Needicam, Chairman. James S. Grinnell, Henry Cur.r, J. Howe Demond, George Noyes. Committee on Course of Study and Faculty. Henry H. Goodell, Chainnan. Thomas P. Root. William H!. Bowker. Arthur A. Brigham. Committee on Farm and Horticultural Departments. William R. Sessions, C ia niia i. Phineas Stedman, Joseph A. Harwood, Elijah W. Wood, Francis H. Appleton. Vice-President of the Corporation. James S. Grinnell, of CTrcenficld. Secretary. Treasurer. George Noyes, of Boston. Frank E. Paige, of Amherst Auditor. Henry Colt, -i.f. -Pittsfield. Board of Overseers. The State Board of Agriculture. Examining- Committee of Overseers. Samuel B. ' Bird, of Framingham, Daniel E. Damon, of Plymouth, Velorous Taft, of Upton. Atkinson C. Varnum, of Lowell. Henry L. Whitney, of West Tisbuiy. Joel H. Goddard, of Bane. -J 2 INDEX. ii The Faculty - President. Henry H. Goodell, M. A., Professoy of Modem Lajigiiages and English Literature. Levi Stockbridge, Professor of AgrictdUire (Hojiorary). Charles A. Goessmann, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. Samuel T. Mavnard, li. Sc, Professor of Botaiiy and HorticTdt7ire. Clarence D. Warner, K. Sc, Professor of Mathematics aiid Physics. Charles Wellincton, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Henry E. Alvord, C. E., Professo r of A gricultnre . Charles H. Fernald, l h. D., Professor of Zoology and Lecturer on I ' ctcrinary Science. Rev. Charles S. Walker, Ph.D., College Pastor, Professor of Mentat and Political Sclejice. Georce E. SACiE, 1st Lieut. 5th Art., U. S. A., Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Robert W. Lyman, LL. B., Lcctii7-er on Farm LauK JoirN W. Lane, M. A., Instructor in Elocution. Librarian. Henry H. Goodell, M. A., NDEX. ; Boston University ; University Council. William F. Warren, S. F. D., LL. D., Preside)!t and Deati of the School of Theology. Edmund H. Bennett, LL. D., Deati of the School of L(Xiv. I. TisDALE Talbot, M. D., Dean of the School of Medicine. W. E. Huntington, Ph. D., Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. Eben Tourjee, Mus. D., Dean of the College of -Music. Henry H. Goodell, M. A., President of the Massachusetts Agricnltnral College. STUDENTS LASS t COMMUNICATIONS ' ' iiiSiii " ■- ■. :lliii!iii,:pili iiiiiiiii, ■ - ' il ' liinilH " 111- " - 16 INDEX. - Senior Class ' 88. Vice-President. F. F. NoYES. OFFICERS. President. L. F. Kinney. Historian. J. E. Holt. Secretary and Treasurer. F. K. Brooks. Captain. T. Rice. Belden, Edward Henry Bliss, Herbert Charles Brooks, Frederick Kimball CooLEY, Fred Smith Dickinson, Edwin Harris . Field, Samuel Hall Foster, Francis Homer Hayward, Albert Irvinc . Holt, Jonathan Edward Kinney, Lorenzo Foster Knapp, Edward Everett MiSHi.MA, Yataro Moore, Robert Bostwick Newman, George Edward . Noyes, Frank Frederick Parsons, Wilfred Atherton Rice, Thomas .... Shepardson, William Martin Shimer, Boyer Lutjier . MEMBERS. Residetices. North Hatfield, Attleborough, Haverhill, . Sunderland, North Amherst, North Hatfield. Andover, Ashby, Andover, Worcester, . Glenwood, . Tokio, Japan, Framingham, Newliury, South Hingham, Southampton, Shrewsbury, Warwick, Redington, Pa., Rooms. 24, N. C. 7, S. C. 29, N. C. Home. Home. 24, N. C. 9, s. c. P ' arm. 9, S. C. lant 13, S. C. 14, s. c. 28, N. C. s, s. c. 14, s. c. 9, N. C. 7, S. C. Prof Mavnard ' s. . ro, S. C. INDEX. 17 ' CLASS APPOINTMENTS. Historian. J. E. Holt. Poet. R. B, Moore. Prophet. F. S. COOLEY. Prophet ' s Prophet. H. C. Buss. Orator. . B. L. Shimer, Toast nn aster. E. E. Knapp. Odist. W. A. Parsons. IS INDEX. — ' 88 — OUR class needs no introduction to the readers of the " Index, " for al- ready we have given them three articles in its columns, and hence, as we are about to make our fourth and also our last contribution, we feel that we are to bid farewell to old friends. Taking it for granted, therefore, that th y feel an interest in our- welfare, we take pleasure in furnishing such information regarding our affairs as time and circumstances wi ll permit. Our number is somewhat smaller than that with which we had hoped to greet ourf riends, since for reasons as yet beyond our comprehension, we have been deprived of two of our members. One new man, however, has joined us, so that now we cherish the hope of graduating nineteen strong. Since entering college, we have advanced steadily on the up grade, our abundant supply of sand precluding all possibihty of slipping wheels. Our constant aim has been to work together, and it is for this reason that so many of our enterprises have been crowned with success. Our interest in athletic sports has never been dormant, but rather has constantly increased in strength, until now we feel justified in claiming that ' 88 contributes its full share financially and otherwise, towards the support of the college teams. As to our intellectual abilit} ' , we have not much to say, but we can assure you that an hour spent with us in the discussion of psychological questions would convince you that we possess wonderful faculties for original thought and illustration. This same spirit of originality is often prevalent in the laboratory, else how can the fact be accounted for, that a student should test for phosphoric acid in an " aqua regia ' ' solution of a common cricket, or attempt to dissolve the contents of chestnut shells in boihng water? Our studies in Natural History lia e been very interesting and instructive, prompting us to say. that in the re-estal)lishment of this chair, we think that the college has and will receive decided benefit. Opportunities are now provided for study and investigation in tlie various departments of this science, and with the explicit lectures, the well-filled cabinets for consulta- tion and the necessary apjjaratus for experiments, there is no good reason whv one mav not become well-versed in this branch of knowledtre. INDEX. 19 0 vin ( to v;irious causfs, our course in Agriculture has been somewhat cursory and broi en, but we are looking iorward to a ])leasant and profitable consideration of the subject of dairy farming during the coming winter. But enough has been said concerning our work, and we now turn to more general topics. During our stay in college there have been several changes in the administration, but through them all it has rode safely, and now its prospects are brighter than e ' er before. We realize how much greater are the advantages now given to the man entering college than were those of the past, and sometimes we are beset with the desire to live our college days over again. But that is impossible ; our life-work lies before us and is beckoning us on ; there is no time to lose in going back, for the great rush of the world waits for no one; if we do not keep our places in the ranks, others will fill them for us ; let us press boldly on, then, doing faithfullv whatever we undertake, and feeling " confident, that, so long as we strive with such motives in view, our efforts will not be in vain. H. 20 INDEX. Junior Class — ' 89. OFFICERS. President. A. M. NouRSE. Vice-President. A. D. COPELAND. Secretary. F. W. Davis. Treasurer. W. A. Kellogg Historian. H. E. Woodbury, Captain. J. T. HUTCHINGS. MEMBERS. Blair, James Roswell . Bliss, Clinton Edwin . CoPELAND, Arthur Davis Crocker, Charles Stoughton Davis, Franklin Ware Hartwell, Burt Laws Hubbard, D wight Lauson . Huse, Frederick Robinson . HuTCHiNGS, James Tyler Kellogg, William Adams . Miles, Arthur Lincoln North, Mark Newell . Nourse, Arthur Merriam . Okami, Yoshiji Skllew, Robert Pease . Whitney, Charles Aliuon . Woodbury, Herbert Elwell H., Resiliences. Warren, . Attleborough, Campello, Sunderland, Tamvvorth, N. Littleton, . Amherst, . Winchester, Amherst, . North Amherst, Rutland, . Somervillc, Westborough, . Tokio, Japan, . East Longmeadow, Upton, Gloucester, Rooms. 10, N. C. 7, S. C. . 13, S. C. Home. 9, N. C. Club House. Home. I, S. C. . Mr. Dana ' s. Home. 28, N. C. 4, s. c. . 25, N. C. 18, s. c. ro, N. C. I ' lant House. . 25, N. C. INDEX. ■ 21 ' 89 — TWO vears of our college life have passed awa}-, and with this term ' s duties we enter upon a new era in student life. For with Junior year come new experiences and new responsibilities which are fully realized only when we reach this welcome period. Our journey hither has been quickly and pleasantly accomplished, and as we proceed on the latter half of our course, our only regret is that not quite all are with us now who started under the banner of ' 89. Yet we bid the missing ones a hearty " God speed " in the paths where destiny leads them, and hope that others will come to fill their vacant places. ' 87 in departing has taken from us many esteemed college mates. We feel deeply the loss of our colleagues, but hope for their highest success in whatever course they may pursue. What they were to us, from the time when first we trod Aggie ' s domains, till their graduation, we will endeavor to be in the fullest degree to our fresh colleagues ; and the new class appears worthy of our friendship. Thougli small in number we hope the " quantity " will be made up by " qualitw " We hope and trust they will grow in all that improves and cultivates the man. that when our class shall quit its Alma Mater, thev may make its absence less apparent. One-half our college course is completed. We have entered at last the petted Junior year, the prominent feature " of which is " ease. " Alas ! Believe it not, ye young aspirants for Junior prerogatives. It is but a fable, a thing of the past, and exists only in song or as a myth. We spend our fast fleeting moments in thvimbing the leaves of a " Genung " or puzzling out the intricate formulae of Crystallography. We have sui " veyed various parts of the farm, and obtained with due mathematical correctness the heights of the various college buildings. No, ■ambitious Freshman or daring Sophomore need now undertake the further decoration of any of the above buildings without a knowledge of the extent of the task before him. We have tested grapes and strawberries under the head of practical horticulture. These with some things of minor importance, such as beating ' 88 in base-ball, occupy our time. 22 INDEX. And now classmates, as we are entering on the last half of our four years, given as a tinal preparation for life ' s battle, it becomes us to settle down to sterner work, to fix upon something as an object that we may finally go forth armed with that knowledge which, when aided by persever- ance, will lead us to success in whatever we undertake. By so doing, we shall be well prepared to act our part in after life, and the future of our class will be such that our Alma Mater vill be proud to call us her children. W. ( jyaagm r .. INDEX. 23 - Sophomore Class i ' 90. OFFICERS. President. G. A. GODDARD. Vice-President. F. W. Mobsman. Secretary and Treasurer. C. H. Jones. Historian. E. Gregory. Captain. D. Barry. MEiVIBERS. Names. Alger, George Ward . Barry, David .... Braman, Samuel Noyes Castro, Arthur de Moraes e Dickinson, Dwight Ward . DuBois, Cornelius McIlvaine Felton, Truman Page . Goddard, George Andrew . Gregory, Edgar Haskins, Henry Darwin Herrero, Jose Maria . Jones, Charles Rowland Loring, John Samuel . Residences. West Bridgewater, Southwick, . Wayland, . Juiz de Fora Minas, Brazil Amherst, Keene Valley, X. " " .. Berlin, Turner ' s Falls, . Marblehead, North Amherst, . Jovellanos, Cuba, Downer ' s Grove, II .Shrewsbury, Rooms. i6, S. C. 6, N. C. IS, S. C. Tower. Home. I, S. C. 6, N. C. 15, S. C. 29, N. C. Home. Tower. Mrs Howland ' s. Mrs. Clark ' s. INDEX. McCloud, Albert Carpenter MossMAN, Freb Way Plumb, Frank Herbert Russell, Fred Newton Russell, Henry Lincoln SiMONDS, George Bradley Smith, Frederic Jason Stowe, Arthur Nelson Stratton, Edward Nathan Taft, Walter Edward Taylor, Fred Leon West, John Sherman . Whitcomb, Nahum Harwood Williams, Arthur Sanderson Williams, Frank Oliver Amherst, Westminster, Westfield, . Sunderland, Sunderland, Ashby, North Hadley, Hudson, Marlborough, Dedham, North Amherst, Belchertown, Littleton, . Sunderland, Sunderland, Home. Maj. Alvord ' s. 27, N. C. 8, N. C. 8, N. C. Farm. 21, N. C. 22, N. C. 22, N. C. 5, N. C. Home. 21, N. C. Club House. 12, N. C. 12. N. C. tm ' - ' m% INDEiJt. 25 W — ' 90 — E have started on another year of our college course, hoping it will be even more of a success than that of last year, as there is still room for improvement. It does not seem possible that the first year of our course could pass away so quickly, but as our time is fullv taken up with studies and college games, we do not realize how time flies. It appears but a few months ago that we were taking our entrance examinations. As to the games, some of us think that there is little need of our pres- ence, for there will be enough wdio understand them without our aid. But if all should think thus there would be no one to carry them on. After a student has attended recitations all the morning, he should take some physical exercise before applying hjmself to study in the evening. By so doing he can grasp the ideas put forth in his different studies more easily. A student needs physical as well as mental training to keep his constitution from breaking down, for if this is injured he cannot be of much use in the world. We hope that in base-ball, next spring, each one will endeavor to make it his duty to be present and take his share of the responsibihty in getting together a strong team. In foot-ball we can see that some one has been pushing things, and we find as a result a very good team, considering our short experience; but for all this, we cannot overcome all obstacles at once, and we can accomplish much only by our perseverance. We were victorious in our foot-ball game, but in the tug-of-war luck was against vis. We took no inconsiderable part in subduing the Hames which threat- ened to destroy one of the college buildings this past fall. The usual cane rushes were abandoned this year for lack of " silica " on the part of the Freshman class. We. invite them to " come again ' " at some more favorable opportunity after they have become fully " oxidized " to the ways of the college. G. 4 2.6 INDEX. INDEX. 27 - Freshman Class ' 91. OFFICERS. President. E. E. Russell. Vice-President. G. E. Richards. Secretary. M. A. Carpenter. Treasurer. A. M. Belden. Historian. W. W. Gay. Captain. W. H. Pond. JVames. Arnold, Frank Luman . Belden, Allen Montgomery Brown, Walter Augustus . Bush, Edward Carpenter, Malcolm Austin Davenport, Alfred Mortimer Eames, Aldice Gould Felt, Ephraim Porter Field, Henry John Gay, Willard Weston Horner, Louis Fred Hull, Henry Banks MEMBERS. Residences. . Belchertown, . East Whately, . Feeding Hills, . Boston, . Leyden, East Watertown, North Wilmington, Northborough, . Leverett, Georgetown, Newton Highlands, Westpoit, Conn., Mi- Mr. Rootfts. 7, N. C . 3. S. C. 23, N. C. II, s. c. 23, N. C. II, S. C. Kellogg ' s. 32, N. C. Whitaker ' s. 5, N. C. 32, N.C. ;. S. C. 33 INDEX. Hull, John Byron, Jr. . Hurley, Michael Edward Johnson, Charles Henry Legate, Howard Newton Paige, Walter Gary Palmer, Herbert Walton Phillips, John Edward Pond, William Hollis . Richards, George Erwin RuGGLES, Murray . Russell, Edward Elias Sanderson, Harry Tilson Sawyer, Arthur Henry Shores, Harvey Towle Tuttle, Harry Fessenden Wood, Augustus Roswell Stockbridge, Amherst, Prescott, Sunderland, Amherst, Littleton, Brooklyn, Conn.-, North Attleborough, Foxborough, Milton, Petersham, . Leicester, . Sterling, West Bridgewater, Westport, Conn., Central Village, . . 12, S. C. Home. .- 6, S. C. . Home. . Home. . 2, S. C. . 12, S. C. . . 3, S. C. . . 3, S. C. . 6, S, C. Am. House Block. . 2, S. C. . 7, N. C. . i6, S. C. . i8, S. C. . . 7, N. C. INDEX. 29 — e ' 91 — . WE are fully conscious of our inexperience in writing an article which will come before the eyes of so many, but by the request of the editors of the Index the following is submitted to your criticism. Although but few in number compared with former classes, we are proud to say that we passed the best entrance examinations of any class entering, and hope that in our future college duties we will do as well. Many of the class have entered well into sports, and we trust that the class of ' 91 will do its share in promoting the interest in athletics, and be as well developed in body as in mind. The Sophomores, having the experience of a former rope-pull, and the excellent training which comes from long and hard practice, were so confi- dent of " dragging the Freshmen around the campus, " as a Sophomore was heard to say they would do, that a rope more expensive than usual was ordered, they expecting the Freshmen would have to pay for it ; but, as it proved, the dragging was all done on the other side, and amid the cheers of ' 91 and ' 89 the rope was carried off by us. As Freshmen we have not had the drill which the Sophomores have, and consequent!}- are not so proficient in military duties, especially that of stacking (rooms), but having learned that exercise from them, we did our best to follow the example set. We enter on our college hfe as the beginning of the final j reparation for our life-work, not knowing what our future will be ; we feel as if all our energies ought to be put forth to develop that which is noble and good within us. As we have the eyes of our parents and friends fixed upon us we should do our best to come up to the standard which they ha -e set, and may our work here be a success, so that we can say as we look back in after life on our college course, that our time and labor was profitably spent. May each one have that degree of confidence in himself so that when difficulties arise, as the} ' often do, he will work the more earnestly and over- come them, graduating with the realizing sense that by his own exertions he has obtained the reward which comes from hard and faithful studv. G. 3 INDEX. INDEX. 34 — i A Good Fellow - - HAPPY is the college class that numbers among its members a real good fellow. No two classes are alike. It is said that the last class that graduates is always the best till the next one comes upon the stage. But, flattery aside, classes differ in ability and in other characteristics the same as individuals. They are dull or bright, famous or of ill repute, jollv or morose, as circumstances and natural development combine to make them. The character of the class is largely due to the influence of a few of its leading spirits who create the esprit du corps. If these men are studious the class ranks high in scholarship ; if they are mischievous, the class is a torment to faculty and town: if they are fond of athletic sports, the college makes a record in base-ball. Now whoever controls the leading spirits of the leading class, controls the college. If his voice is for war and commotion dire, there is no j eace ; if it be raised in behalf of discipline and good order, heaven ' s tirst law is the law of student life. As sunshine brings light, so true is it that a real good fellow is the leader of the choice spirits of his class, and so is an uncrowned king. He is no politician, he pulls no wires, but where he goes the rest go. He demands nothing, he wants nothing for himself, but all the boys are deter- mined that the man who has plotted and schemed to get the phim, shall not have it, but that the real good fellow who does not want it shall have it in spite of all his protestations. Good fellowship is like the flavor of rare old wine ; it is something that improves with age but which no skill can counterfeit. The genuine is recognized by all; imitations cheat no one. We forget it may be in the course of years who took the valedictory, but no old alumnus when he returns to Alma Mater to the fiftieth reunion of his class, ever forgets that real good fellow whose genial mirth and cordial ways were ever the inspira- tion of the enthusiasm of all the boys. Good fellowship is the outgrowth of a good heart. It comes of sympa- thy and enthusiasm. It is born of self forgetfulness. He is not a martyr, for the martyr is always self-conscious. The good fellow becomes so absorbed in making the other fellows have a good time that he never stops to think whether he is getting left or not. Since he never has time or incli- nation to take care of himself, it comes to pass that every other fellow in the class appoints himself a committee of one to see to it that he is well takfen care of. 32 " INDEX. Good fellowship is such a glorious characteristic that we love the man who possesses it, even though he is his own worst enemy. It is not the dissipation nor the folly of the good fellow that we love. We lament his errors, but in spite of his sins and wickedness, we join the good Father in loving the prodigal more than we respect his elder brother whose cruel heart made his rehgion of no effect. But is it not too bad that in this world any good fellow should come to grief. ' ' There is no need of it. There is many a good fellow who has taken the prizes in college and out of it. The culture of the heart may go on side by side with the development of the body, of the will, and of the intellect. It is this many-sided culture that makes a royal good fellow. There are many advantages of a college education, but of them all, none is of more worth than the privilege of spending four years in class-room and field in intimate association with a royal good fellow whose genial manners and hearty ways, whose enthusiasm and zeal, whose unflinching earnestness and true friendship, whose ' real ability and genuine manliness excite the ad- miration of youth, and inspire the young soul with visions of the possibilities of achievement, and the determined resolve to make the most of one ' s highest self. Wise trustees, an able president, a learned faculty, the mechanism and government of the institution, a good base-ball ground, and a lawn tennis court, are all of value to the modern college, but nothing after all is of more real worth than that each and every class should have at least one real good fellow whose character shall give inspiration and hfe to all his mates. W. Fraternities Im, kmrnmuh Kolle e, 34 INDEX. ©. €;. K Aleph Chapter, is69, D. G. K. Incorporated, iS II. C. Bliss, E. E. Knapp, SENIORS. T. Rice, 2nd. Y. MiSHIMA, F. F. NoYES, JUNIORS. C. E. Bliss, A. D. COPELAND, C. S. Crocker, Y. OkaiMI. SOPHOMORES. G. W. Alger, J. M. Herkero, A. DE M. E Castro, J. S. Lorino, W. E. Taft. FRESHMEN. A. M. Beluen, W. W. Gay, J. B. Hull, Jr., W. C. Paige, J. E. Phillips, W. H. Pond, G. E. Richards, H. T. Shores, H. F. TUTTLE. I ' lii r f ' llfJ ' ' iiuuiij: NDEX. 35 -. Q. n. V — Amherst Chapter. Founded in iS6g. SENIORS. G. E. Newman, B. L. Shimer. JUNIORS. J. R. Blair, M. N. North. SOPHOMORES. D. W. Dickinson, F. II. Plumb, H. D. Haskjns, a. N. Stowe, C. H. Jones, E. N. Stratton, A. C. McCloud, F. N. Taylor, G. A. GoriDARD. FRESHMEN. F. L. Arnold, H. T. Sanderson, E. Bush, . A. H. Sawyer, ■ H. J. Field, A. R. Wood. INDEX. Sfti igrrja J appa Pi Chapter. SENIORS. F. S. CooLEY, W. A. Parsons. JUNIORS. ¥. W. Davis, F. R. Huse, W. A. Kellogg, J. T. Hutchings, R. P. Sellew. SOPHOMORES. S. N. Braman, C. M. Dubois. FRESHMEN. H. B. Hull, A. G . Fames. ON-bECRET ETIES. 38 INDEX, College Shakesperean Club Organized Sept. 20, 1S79. OFFICERS. President. J. E. Holt. Vice-President. A. I. Hayward. Secretary. F. W. MOSSMAN. Treasurer. G. B. SiMONDS. F. K. Brooks, Directors. B. L. Hartwell, N. H. WHITCOMli. E. H. Belden, F. K. Brooks, E. H. Dickinson, MEMBERS. Seniors. R. B. Moore. S. H. Field, A. I. Hayward, J. E. Holt, B. L. Hartwell, D. L. Hubbard, T. P. Felton, E. GRECiORY, Juniors. H. E. Woodbury. Sophomores. N. H. Whitcomb A. L. Miles, A. M. ' NouRSE, F. W. Mossman, G. B. SiMONDS, l ' .. ] Felt, Freshmen. E. E. Russell. J-. F. HORNEK. INDEX. 30 Young Men ' s Christian Association. OFFICERS. President. J. E. Holt. Vice-President. F. H. Foster. Treasurer. R. B. Moore. Recording- Secretary. F. W. MOSSMAN. Corresponding ' Secretary. A. L. Miles. E. H. Beldpzn, F. K. Brooks, S. H. P ' lELD, F. H. Foster, SENIORS. Active iVIembers. J. E. Holt, R. B. Moore, W. A. Parsons, T. Rice. Associate IVIeinbers. H. C. Bliss, Y. Mishima. A. L. Mtles, JUNIORS. Active IVIembers. A. M. Nourse. C. E. Bliss, Y. Okami, Associate Members. F. W. Davis, H. E. " WOODIIURY. 40 INDEX. T. P. Felton, F. W. MOSSMAN, F. J. Smith, SOPHOIVTORES. Active Members. J. S. West. E. N. Stratton, A. S. Williams, F. O. Williams, Associate Members. G. W. Alger, E. Gregory. FRESHMEN. Active Members. A. M. Belden, W. A. Brown, E. P. Felt, W. W. GaVj L. F. Horner, J. B. Hull, W. H. Pond, G. E. Richards, H. T. Shores. Associate Members. F. L. Arnold, A. H. Sawyer, E. E. Russell, A. R. Wood, M. RUGGLES. INDEX. 4j The Washington Irving Literary Society. Established 1868. OFFICERS. Vice-President. B. L. Shimer, W. M, Shepardson, President. L. F. Kinney. Secretary. D. Barry. Directors. B. L. Hartwell, Treasurer. T. P. Felton. A. N. Stowe. E. H. Belden, H. C. Bliss, F. K. Brooks, L. F. Kinney, B. L. Hartwell, A. L. Miles, D. Barry, T. P. Felton, G. A. Goddard, J. M. Herrero, J. S. LoringJ F. W. MOSSMAN, F. H. Plumb, A. M. Belden, E. Bush, E. P. Felt, W. W. Gay, MEMBERS. Seniors. Juniors. Sophomores. Fresiimen. R. B. Moore, B, L. Shimer, W. M. Shepardson, W. A. Parsons. A. M. Nourse, C. A. Whitney. G. B. SiMONDS, A. N. Stowe, E. N. Stratton, F. J. Smith, W. E. Taft, J. S. West, N. H. Whitcomb. J. B. Hull, Jr., M. E. Hurley, J. E. Phillips, G. E. Richards, H. T. Shores. 42 INDEX. M. A. C. Boarding Club OFFICERS. President and Business Manager. B. L. Hartwell. Secretary and Treasurer. W. A. Parsons. MEMBERS. E. H. Bei.den, B. L. Hartwell, F. K. Brooks, A. L. Miles, S. H. Field, A. M. Nourse, F. H. Foster, C. A. Whitney, A. I. Hayward, H. E. Woodbury, J. E. Holt, T. P. Felton, L. F. Kinney, • F. W. Mobsman, R. B. MooKK, G. B. SiMONDS, F. F. Noyes, N. H. Whitcomk, W. A. Parsons, A. M. Belden, W. M. SlIEPARDSON, M. A. Carpenter, J. R. Blair, E. P. Felt. INDEX. AS — s Stings — C. D. W. — " Mr. Bliss; please desist. " Prof. W-ll-ngt-n. — " That would be the little dog running on behind, useful only as company, wouldn ' t it, Mr. S. ? ' ' Prof. Maynard (In Horticulture). — " Mr. W-t-y, what is your favorite apple? " Mr. W-t-y. — " Maiden ' s Blush. " ' •Mr. B-a-r, when would you visit the plum tree for the purpose of knocking off the curculio? " Mr. B-a-r. — " In the morning, because then the insects are laying their eggs and are TiWrCsenstfi e . ' " Prof. W-rn-r. — " In some of these problems, gentlemen, you will have to use your own engineerity T Prof. M. (calling the roll). " Hutchings " — (no response); then Kellogg says : " Mr. H: wanted me to tell you he had gone home to dinner. " Prof. — " Mr. H. ' s dinner seems very important. ' ' W. A. K-GG. — " Would that I were as wise as lazv. " " There ' s music in the air when the infant Jones is nigh. " Prof. W-ll-ng-n (to H-bb-d). — " Mr. H., what did you get with cop- per on charcoal ? " Mr. H. — -A dobule. " 44 INDEX. Prof. — " What kind of a globule ? " ' Mr. H. — " a liquid, I think. " Prof. — ' ' Was it malleable ? " ' Pl-mb. — Half ripe. Eames. — Digestive powers inversely proportional to his height. Prof. C. D. W. (speaking of the beneficial effects of railroads). — ' •When the new railroad (the Central Mass.) gets thro ' , it will not be so far to Northampton as it is now ; and people will draw their chairs nearer together. " Gr-G-ry (to a Senior). — " Is there any prize offered for the best herba- rium of bugs? ■ ' Student (to Prof. W-11-ngt-n). — " How do we know that heat travels faster than cold ? " Prof. — " Because you can catch coldr Prof. Al-vd. — " Yes, and what else is the barometer used for? " H-LL. — " I think it is used to find latitude and longitude at sea. " Prex. — " Mr. , where is Mr. S-nd-rs-n.? " Mr. . — " Sick in bed. " Prex. — " Tell Mr. S he better wear an overcoat the next time he goes to Hamp. " Prof. W-lk-r (to H-ch-ngs). — " Mr. H., what is the difference between a hen and a horse? " H-CH-INGS. — " One has two legs, the other four. " Prof. M . — " Mr. B-sh, how do you obtain the seed of potatoes? " B-SH. — " By squeezmg them. " Scene. — By moonlight in Lover ' s Lane. Open watch. He (illustrating). — " The big hand goes round this way : little hand goes this way ; my hand goes round this wav — m — m — m " She. ■ : Br-ks. — " And when I ope my lips let no dog bark! " Prof. W (class in surveying). — " Mr. S-ll-w, how can you find the Polar Star? " S-LL-w. — " Two stars in the handle of the Great Bear point to it ! " Prof, (class in mensuration) to a student whispering. — " Mr. S , are you crazy? " Mr. S . — " Yes, sir: I must be. I got two of your formulse in my head at the same time. " NDEX. 45 Prof. M . — " What is the tent caterpillar? " Student. — " The male is a moth, and the female a beetle. " Prof. — " That ' s a peculiar arrangement. " Prof. W . — " Mr. Bl r, there is something very interesting about this, isn ' t there ? " B . — " Yes, sir. " Prof. — " What is it ? " B . — " I don ' t quite see. " Prof. Ai.-d. — ' • Mr. D-v-s, how much does a pound of clover-seed weigh ? ' ' Sh-m-r. — " Stakes his digestion on toast. " S-ND-RS-N. — " Never mind — : wait till to-morrow. " Prof. M (to B-sh, looking through the microscope) •What do B-SH. — " Two little bugs chasing each other. " Sh-m-r (just back fi-om Trinity game). — " I never felt better in my life. " 46 INDEX. — The Library — IN a preliminary report made by President Chadbourne, before the open- ing of the college, we find these words : " The very liberal offers made by Amherst College in regard to the use of its library, give the students of the Agricultural College advantages which they could not have for many years from the institution itself. " It was confiidentlv expected that these advantages would prove adec uate for the needs of the students. But it was soon found that practical difficulties lay in the way. Distance from town and the interruption of afternoon duties, prevented attendance during hbrary liours, and it was felt that a library nearer home must be secured. With characteristic energy, Colonel Clark set himself to the task of securing donations of books. By his personal efforts during the first three years, gifts of over 600 volumes were made, besides $150 in money. Promi- ' nent among the donors were Albert Fearing of Boston, Allen W. Dodge of Hamilton, H. K. Oliver of Salem, and Samuel Batchelder of Cambridge, whose gifts in the respective departments of horticulture, agriculture, api- culture, and the arts, formed the nucleus of the valuable collections of to-day. These books were placed in the reading-room of old South College, under the care of a student, but no attempt was made at classification, and no catalogue was prepared. The income from the fund generously provided by the Messrs. Hills of Amherst, for the maintenance of the botanical department, now became available, and from time to time, books pertaining to the studies of that dej)artment were added by purchase. Still the library increased but slowly. The woi ' ks were mostly of a technical character and did not interest the general reader. The two societies, the Washington Irving, and the Edward Everett, were meanwhile endeavoring to supply tliis deficiency and liad started libraries of their own. In 1875, a " Catalogue of the libraries of the Massachusetts Agricultural College, and its literary societies " was prepared, the former numbering 1,099 volumes, including its duplicates, and the latter about 600. No attempt was made, however, to increase its efficiency till the INDEX. 47 Alumni took hold of the matter in 1883, appointinj;- a committee to solicit funds and purchase books. On tlie accession of President Greenough. an appeal to the legislature was made for suitable accommodations, resulting in the erection of the present building. Pending its completion, the library was moved to the reading-room in North College, thoroughly examined, classified, and catalogued. |t was found then to contain 2.471 volumes. Leander Wetherell of Boston, presented 1,410 bound volumes, the societies gave what they had accumulated, and the generous subscriptions of Alumni permitted large purchases of new books. Tlie stimulus given to reading by providing fresh, interesting material in each department, was as marked as it was gratifying. The part taken by the Alumni is particularly worthy of mention. They subscribed $3,137.60. Of this amount in round numbers, $700.00 has been added to the permanent fund of the library. $1,900.00 has been expended in the purchase of 1,547 books, and the remainder has not yet been collected. For the future maintenance of the library, a perma- nent fund has been started, now amounting " to $4,721.36. The hbrary to-dav numbers 6.334 volumes, distributed as follows : Philosophy, . • 63 The Useful Arts, . 2,780 Theology, . 158 The Fine Arts, 37 Sociology, 760 Literature, 276 Philology, 100 History, .... 607 The Natural Sciences, . ■ 1:553 Total, .... 6,334 As might be expected, the department of horticulture (including botany) and agriculture are best supplied, the former numbering 1,000 volumes, the latter 1,411. This, however, does not represent as large an amount of material as would be supposed, man}- of the works being in sets of twenty or thirty volumes, thus agriculture with its 1,411 volumes, numbers but 454 distinct titles. The libraries of literature and history are especially deficient, and the empty shelves in the departments of zoology, chemistry, and geology, are a standing appeal to some warm hearted alumnus to loosen the strings of his purse and " transmute the sordid gold into the heaven-born thoughts of men. ' " G. . 48 INDEX. — Alphabet — Dedictited. to tlie Fi-es;lT.mai Class. A ' s Aggie College, her virtues we ' ll praise ; Her mem ' ries will haunt us throughout all our davs. Bis for " ' Twoul bum " ; our College has. manjr, Id be much better off if it didn ' t have any. C stands for " cuts, " which Prex. can ' t endure : You ' d better not 1 take one, vou ' ll be excused " sure. D " I ' m dead broke, " that ' s what we say, When a creditor asks us politely to pa}-. Eare our Editors, of intellect rare. Such as Whitney, Okami, Hartwell, and Blair. Y is for Foster, the Senior aforesaid. G Who sits in the choir — let there now be no more said. is for gall, of which some have too iiiuch, Especially Gregory, Tuttle, and " Hutch. " HS for Huse, the bold referee ; e never gets rattled, but sometimes can ' t see. T for invisible, by this term we mean J The whiskers of some men that can hardly be seen. ' s for the Juniors ; they, every one say, " Ciet up a good Index if you don ' t make it pay. " Kis for Knapp, to the cabinet sent ; But! But he there saw two girls and forgot why he went. for the " Lieut., " a man who ' s quite Sage, And skilled in the military art of the age. INDEX. 4 9 M ' s for the " marks " of the Juniors, quite low, But then we don ' t crib as some do, you know ? Nis for North, sometimes called Mark, Who often goes over to " Hamp. " after dark. Ois the object certain Sophs, had in view, When they smoked out West Entry, and fired it, too. Pis for Pond, perhaps not cunning or silly, Yet he runs class elections and votes just for " Billy. " Q ' s the quiet in Chapel when sermons are deep, As , for instance. Prof. Walker ' s, when all go to sleep, R stands for Rhetoric, to its refuge we ' d fly. Should the world be submerged, for it still would be dry. S stands for Sellew, whose immense stores of knowledge, He dispenses free gratis to each one in College. Tis the thing called, in ' 89, Miles, Who always appears with his face wreathed in smiles. Uis useless, unusual, undramatical, Unnatural, ungrammatical, unmathematicak Vis the vineyard upon the hill. Towards which the stealthy student wends his weary way, while the whistling winds wail thro ' his whiskers. WJ is Woodbury, who, on dark nights, takes a lantern, To. show off his shape, which looms up like a phantom. stands for something that as yet we can ' t find. For try as we will we can ' t bring it to mind. is our youth, which is fast passing by. As its years roll along to improve them let ' s try. is for Zanzibar, an isle far away, We wish certain books were sent there to stay. we hope that on reading it all will incline. To declare this book worthy the class ' 89. I [T)iscell0:r)e.0us = (|)p ar)i50:fi©r)S. cag OP t 52 INDEX. ■ Foot Ball Association - OFFICERS. President. B. L. Shimer. ' Business Manager. F. F. NOYES, G. E. Newman, J, M. Herrero, Secretary and Treasurer C. E. Bliss. Directors. J. T. HUTCHINGS, W. H. Pond. A. M. Ngurse, H. E. Woodbury, R. B. Moore, AGGIE ELEVEN. Rushers. F. F. NoYES. G. E. Newman, B. L. Hartwell, F. S. Cooley, B. L. Shimer, Capt, J. E. Holt, INDEX. Quarter- Back. J. M. Herrero. Half-Backs. FuU-Back. F. H. Foster. Substitutes. A. M. Belden. 53 T. Rice. W. H. Pond, R. B. Moore, A. I. Hayward, G. E. Newman, B. L. Shimer, CLASS TEAMS. ' 88. Rushers. F. F. NoYES. Quarter- Back. E. E. Knapp. Half-Backs. Full-Back. H. C. Bliss. F. S. COOLEY, J. E. Holt, F. H. Foster, T. Rice, Capt. H. E. Woodbury, A. L. Miles, W. A. Kellogg, ' 89. Rushers. J. T. HUTCHINGS. Quarter- Back. C. E. Bliss. B. L. Hartwell, C. S. Crocker, F. R, Huse, 54 A. M. NouRSE, Capt., INDEX. Half-Backs. Full-Back. M. N. North. A. D. COPELAND. T. P. Felton, E. N. Stratton, G. B. SiMONDS, David Barry, Capt, ' 90. Rushers. G. A. Goddard. Quarter- Back. A. C. McCloud. Half-Backs. Full-Back. A. S. Williams. N. H. Whitcomb, C. M. DuBois, E. Gregory, J. M. Herrero. E E. Russell, A. Davenport, E. Bush, W. H. Pond, Capt., ' 91. Rushers. J. B. Hull. Quarter- Back. M. E. Hurley. Half-Backs. Full-Back. W. C. Paige. M. RUGGLES, H. N. Legate, G. E. Richards, A. M. Belden. INDEX. 55 ■ Base Ball Association OFFICERS. President. T. Rice. Secretary and Treasurer. F. R. HusE. F. F. NoYES, E. Gregory, Directors. C. S. Crocker, G. E. Richards. G. E. Newman, p. W. H. Pond, i b. F. F. NoYES, 2 b. C. E. Bliss, 3 b. AGGIE NINE. T. RICE, Capt., c. A. N. Stowe, s. s. F. H. Foster, 1. f. G. E. Richards, c. f. D. W. Dickinson, r. f. 56 INDEX. CLASS TEAMS. ' 88. G. E. NEWMAN, Capt., p. T. Rice, c. F. F. NoYES, I b. J. E. Holt, 2 b. F. S. COOLEY, 3 b. B, L. Shimer, s. s. F. H. Foster, 1. f. H. C. Bltss, c. f. Y. MiSHiMA, r. f. ' 89. J. T. HUTCHINGS, Capt., p. C. E. Bliss, c. C. S. Crocker, s. s. A. M. NouRSE, I b. A. D. Copeland, 1. f. F. R. HusE, 2 b. B. L. Hartwell, c. f. W. A. Kellogg, 3 b. A. L. Miles, r. f. ' 90. A. N. STOWE, Capt., p. D. W. Dickinson, c. G. A. G ODDARD, I b. D. Barry, 2 b. E. Gregory, t b. A. C. McCloud, s. s. A. S. Williams, 1. f. N. H. Whitcomb, c f. J. S. West, r. f. ' 91. M. E. HURLEY, Capt., p. M. RuGGLEs, c. J. B. Hull, s. s. W. H. Pond, i b. ' H. B. Hull, 1. f. G. E. Richards, 2 b. A. M. Belden, c. f. E. Bush, 3 b. H. N. Legate, r. f. INDEX. 57 :; M. A. C. Lawn Tennis Association Vice-President. C. E. Bliss. F. H. Foster, OFFICERS. President. G. E. NEWMAN. Secretary and Treasurer S. N. Braman. Directors. W. E. Taft. F. R. HusE, H. C. Bliss, F. H. Foster, E. E. Knapp, MEMBERS. ' 88. F. F. NOYES. Y. Mishima, G. E. Newman, B. L. Shimer, 58 C. E. Buss, F. R. Husk, INDEX. ' 89. A. 1). COPELAND, Y. Okami. Y. E. Taft, E. Gregory, ' 90. J. M. Herrero, S. N. Braman. G. K. Richards, V. IT. Pond, ' 9 E. Bush, A. Davenport. NDEX. 69 COLLEGE CHOIR. Organist. F. W. Davis. B. L. Hartwell, 1st Tenor, H. F. TuTTLE, I St Tenor, F. K. Brooks, 2d Tenor, A. M. Belden, 2cl Tenor, F. H. Foster, ist Bass, SSic CrSlMONDS, ISt BasS, H. E. Woodbury, 2d Bass, W. H. Pond, 2d Bass. COLLEGE QUARTETTE. B. L. Hartwell, ist Tenor. F. K. Brooks, ist Bass. H. F. TuTTLE, 2d Tenor, H. E. Woodklry, 2d Bass. 60 INDEX, COLLEGE GLEE CLUB. 1 St Tenor. Stowe, Felton, Barry, Taylor. 2d Tenor. Shimer, Shepardson, Whitcomb, Knapp. 1 St Bass. Newman, Miles, Bliss, C. E., Blair. 2d Bass. Jones, McCloud, Eames, Hurley. H, C. BLIS.S, C. E. Bliss, ORCHESTRA. Violins. F. H. Foster, Cornets. D. Barry, A. S. Williams (Soloist). H. F. TUTTLE. F. F. NoYES, H. B. Hull, Tenor Horn (terrible) ; E. Bush, Banjo ; F. K. Brooks, Zithern; G. A. GoDDARD, Fife ; S. N. Braman, Snare Drum; F. H. Plumb, Bass Drum ; W. E. Taft, Harmonica; W. A. Parsons, Jews-harp. BELL RINGERS OF THE WEST. President. John S. West. Vice-President. J. Sherman West. ' John, IVlembers. Sherman, Secretary and Treasurer. J. S. West. NDEX. 61 Skee Club - F. W. Davis, Head Bunaper. R. P. Sellew. Assistant Bumper. C. E. Bliss._ Glasses Smashers. F. R. HusE. Royal High Tumblers. S. N. Braman, E. Gregory. Recorder of Bumps. F. W. MOSSMAN. Rear Bumper. W. A. Kellogg. 62 INDEX. ;;: College Reading Room OFFICERS OF ASSOCIATION. President. Secretary and Treasurer, R. B. Moore, ' 89, F. W. Davis, ' 89. Directors. H. C. Bliss, ' SS, A. D. Copeland, 89, G. A. GoDDARD, ' 90, A. M. Belden, ' 91. NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS. DAILIES. Boston Herald, New York Graphic, Boston Journal, New York Herald, Springfield Republican. POPULAR WEEKLIES. Puck, Judge, Texas Siftings, Youth ' s Companion, Golden Days, Forest and Stream, Scientific American and Supplement, Leslie ' s Illustrated Weekly, The Nation, Harper ' s Weekly. MAGAZINES (Monthly). Harper ' s Magazine, North American Review, The Century, Outing, The Forum, Nineteenth Century, Scribner ' s, ' The Chautauquan. COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS. Amherst Student, Harvard Daily Crimson, The Dartmouth, Yale Record, Williams Weekly. INDEX. 63 AGRICULTURAL. Country Gentleman, Rural New Yorker, American Agriculturist, National Live Stock Journal, Gazette and Courier, American Cultivator, Massachusetts Ploughman, American Veterinary Review, American Garden, New England Farmer, Breeder ' s Gazette, Farmer ' s Review, Our Grange Homes, Nebraska Farmer, Colorado Farmer, New England Homestead. RELIGIOUS. Congregationalist, New Church Messenger, Christian Register, Christian Leader. MISCELLANEOUS. Woman ' s Journal, Semi-Weekly Tribune, Amherst Record, ' Egis and Gazette, Chicago Tribune, Detroit Free Press. 64 INDEX. Library Reading- Room British Bee Journal, Canada Bee Journal, American Bee Journal, Bee-Keeper ' s Guide, Bee-Keeper ' s Advance, Bee-Keeper ' s Magazine, Gleanings in Bee Culture, American Apiculturist, Entomologica Americana, American Naturalist, Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club, American Florist, Botanical Gazette, Revenue Horticole, Canadian Horticulturist, - . Horticultural Art Journal, Gardner ' s Monthly and Horticulturist, Garden (London), Orchard and Garden, The Cultivator and Country Gentleman, Pacific Rural Press, Southern Planter, Journal of Agriculture (Quebec), Agricultural Science, Dairy World, Holstein-Fresian Register, Am. Sheep Breeder and Wo(5l Grower, The Poultry Monthly, The Hog, Swine Breeder ' s Journal, Journal of Chemical Society, Nature, Journal of Comparative Medicine and Surgery, Quart. Journal of Microscopical Science, Quarterly Journal of Economics, Scientific American, Popular Science Monthly, Science, Political Science Monthly, Contemporary Review, Watchman, Work and Wages. INDEX. 65 - i Wanted A COLLEGE Gymnasium. An adequate definition or description of my chum. Address Davis, No. 9, N. C. Two full sets of brains and some new ideas to take the place of worn- out ones. Apply to Index Board, " 89. A young lady correspondent. Must h pretty and not over «. No Irish need apply. Address No. i, S. College. A situation to wait on (young) ladies. My experience has been immense. Address N. Mark. Something to make my moustache grow. Apply to Gregory. Wood- bury, Brooks, Newman, Bliss, or most any one else in College. A detective to discover the pail belonging to the cover ionnd under the Reading-roomwindows, N. C. Inquire at the office of the College Monthly. A bone for Taft ' s dog. Some effective means of lighting the Stone Chapel. To know if the marching of the M. A. C. Cadets would be called uni- form motion. A baby carriage. Address my N(o)urse, No. 25, N. College. A system of cuts. . No proposals received after 1889, A. D. Apply to the Faculty. A new excuse for getting off drill, by M. North, No. 4, S. C. A patent on my smile. Cooley, ' 88. A pair of stockings for Stowe. 9 © IKDEX-. — Guess-work on the Farm — IN these days of sharp competition, narrow margins of profit, close calcu- lation, and the application of mathematical accuracy to the conduct of almost all human occupations, it is astonishing that the business of farming is still often carried on in such a loose way. In many cases it is very largely guess-work. Every merchant and manufacturer knows that to escape bankruptcy he must closely observe business principles, and must atJeast keep accounts, simple, perhaps, but complete and accurate. A good many farmers, on the Other hand, don ' t so much as keep a cash account : thev know how much money there is in the wallet, but, beyond this, their financial affairs are very misty, and the income and outgo judged only by guessing, more or less shrewd. Yet farming is a business — indeed it is le business of the coun- try, upon the success of which all others depend.. The fai mer is a mer- chant and a manufacturer, and much more, and, of all persons, he is the one who should conduct his affairs on the strictest business principles. The very fact that farming so often utterly disregards fundamental business maxims and methods without utter ruin is, in itself, the strongest evidence that it is a business offering unusual security and a wide margin of profit when properly managed. Every farmer ' s boy knows all the tables of weights and measures " b} ' heart, " but how little these are used on the farm. Even the size of the farm itself is a matter of uncertainty, dependent upon an old and unverified deed or the books of the assessor. There is no accurate knowledge of the size of the various fields, or their actual produce, — all is guess-work. The farmer guesses which cow eats the most, and guesses which gives the most milk, and guesses which milk is the richest, and so guesses at the merits and profit of all his stock, with very little actual knowledge as to any. And in the house, they guess that the cream is just warm enough to churn, and guess it would pay to become patrons of the creamery. It is a wonder that clocks and watches are used in such places, instead of depending upon the sun, and in cloudy weather guessing at the time of day. tNDEX. 67 Dry measures are in common use, ' it is true, but they are seldom needed, and only for matters of minor importance, like the sale of a few bushels of apples, potatoes, or grain. Weighing is the simplest method of measuring all standard produce, and now almost universally used when quantities are involved. A wagon-load of wheat or of onions, instead of being measured by the bushel, is weighed, like a load of hay. The best way to keep the record of a cow ' s milk product is by weight; and it won ' t l)e long before eggs are sold by the pound. No grocer would think of doing business for a dav without scales of all sorts, but appliances for weighing, at least in any variety, are unusual on farms. A tape line, or a surveyor ' s chain in foot links, is an inexpensive article, and I believe every farm should have one and use it, that the size of every field mav be accuratelv measured and recorded, and the exact acreage of every crop known, not guessed at. And to appl - ordinary prudence and system to one ' s business affairs, the farm equipment should include scales of such capacity and variety as to enable a complete record of everything going into the barn or store-house, and of everything consumed or sold. In place of estimates and rough guesses, ' there should be a correct record of almost every occurrence on the farm involving time or quantity, product, purchase, or sale. Some time and some money are needed to start such a .system and keep it up. But experience proves that the time necessary to substitute absolute knowledge for the usual guess-work in farming is far less than one would suppose, and that it soon proves to be true economy. In like manner, the cost of scales and measures is soon saved by their use in place of guessing, as in the case of other useful farm tools. In short, it don ' t pay to depend upon guess-work on the farm, when it is so easy to have instead that sys- tematic management, mathematical accuracy, and proper records, which lie at the foundation of success in every busiaess. A. All butter and cheese factories handle milk by weight. 68 INDEX. M. A. C. Diary JAN. 28. ' 88 bolts on Prof. Wellington. 29. Prof. W. F. Sherman gives an exhibition of mesmerism in the old chapel. Some of the students take a lesson in the art, thereby lessening their amount of cash. 31. Students skating on the College campus. Feb. I. The Faculty decide the mesmerist must go, much to the chagrin of some of the j-outhful mind-readers. 15. ' 90 bolts on Prof. Warner. 16. Concert in the Stone Chapel by the Wesleyan Octette. 22. A holiday. 23. Lecture in Stone Chapel by Prof. Morse of Salem, on the Art of Illustration. Mar. 7. Lecture in the old chapel by E. F. Bowdwitch of Framingham, on Southdown Sheep. II. First number of the College (?) Monthly makes its appearance. Senior class ( ' 87), accompanied by Major Alvord and Lieut. Sage, visit " Brightside " Farm at Holyoke, and the Armory at Springfield. 14. C-tl-r and T-lm-n shooting glass balls (. ' ' ) off the belfry of the old chapel. 19. The Lieut, being absent, Major Alvord inspects the rooms and buildings. 22. The ' 88 Index appears ; after so long ! 24. Winter term closes. 25. A fevi students, on their way home, visit the farm of E. F. Bowd- witch at So. Framingham, and " Deerfoot Farm " at Southboro ' . Apr. 5. Summer term commences. 22. First drill on the campus for ' 87. 26. Part of the Freshman class bolt on Prof. " Sammy. " 28. Closing entertainment of the M. A. C. Lecture Course. Reading by Miss Carrie E. Hale of Boston, and music by the Madrigal Society of Amherst. May 5. ' 89 bolts on Prof. Maynard. 6. Committee from the Legislature visit the College and Experiment Station. Extra drill and inspection. 7. Base-ball, Amherst vs, " Aggie, " at Blakefield — 34 to 4. INDEX. 69 May 14. Base-ball on the campus, Aggie vs. No. Amherst — 17 to 10. 18. Base-ball, Aggie vs. Williston — 12 to 10. 22. Prof. Sawyer of Williston Academy preaches in the Chapel. 24. Base-ball, ' 89 vs. ' 90, won by ' 89 — 22 to 11 ; and " 90 2 ' s. Amherst High School, won by " 90 — 17 to 13. 25. ' 89 bolts on Prof. Maynard. 26. Base-bail, Aggie vs. No. Amherst,.won by No. Amherst — 16 to 1 1. 31. Base-ball, " Guertinians " vs. " Kelloggians " — 18 to 8. June 2. The Freshmen go to the " Devil ' s Garden, " botanizing, in the rain. Some of them walk and take the wrong road, have to ford a riyer. but " get there just the same. " 4. Base-ball, Aggie vs. Wilbraham — 15 to 9; on the campus. 5. Rev. Michael Burnham preaches in the College Chapel. 6. A calf found tied to the bell rop.e in the old chapel. 7. Base-ball, Amherst consolidated and Aggie, 1 1 to 10 at six innings, then forfeited b} ' Amherst. 9. Base-ball, Northampton Firemen vs. Aggie — 14 to 7. II. Base-ball, Aggie 7 -. Wilbraham at Wilbraham — 6 to 11, and vs. Holyokes at Holyoke, won by the latter — 17 to 10. 13. Freshmen bolt on Prex. 17. ' 88 and the Freshmen celebrate Freshman night. 18. Base-ball at Northampton, Firemen t. ' s. Aggie — 22 to 6. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES. 19. Baccalaureate Sermon by Dr. Walker; Address before the Y. M. C. A, by ex-President Noah Porter of Yale Univ., at 8 p. m. 20. Grinnell Prize Examination in Agriculture (Senior Class). Squad drill at 4.30 p. M. Kendall Prize Speaking at 8 p. M. 21. Alumni Meeting, 8 a. m. Aanh ' rsary Exercises, 10.30 A. M. Alumni Dinner, 2 p. M. Battalion drill, 4.30 p. m., and Presi- dent ' s reception in the evening. 22. Graduating Exercises at 10.30 a.m. 23. Examination of candidates for admission to College at the Botanic Museum. Sept. 6. Examination of cancHdates for admission to College at Botanic Museum. 7. Fall term opens with twenty-four Freshmen. 14. Freshmen try to scare up a cane-rush, Sophs, don ' t want to ; about half an hour later Sophs try it, but the Freshmen don ' t want to, result a draw. 18. Prof. Drummond of Edinburgh University, Scotland, addresses the students in the Stone Chapel. 21. Dr. Smith, Dr. Simpson, and Dr. Greenleaf address the Y. M. C. A. 70 INDEX. Oct. 4. Foot-ball, ' govs. ' 91 ; score, 18 to o. 8. Foot-ball, Aggies vs. Williston ; score, 17 to 10. 15. Foot-bali at Hartford, Aggie vs. Trinity — 4 to 32, won bv tlie referee. 18. Foot-ball. ' 88 vs. ' 90 and " 91, won by " 88 : score. 98 to o ! 20. ' 90 bolts on Prof. Wellington. 21. Rope pull between ' 90 and " 91, won by " 91 ; score, g[$) to o. 22. Fire alarm at 5 o ' clock A. M. woke the students from pleasant dreams to put out a slight fire in the West Entry of North College. Foot-ball, Amherst ' 91 7 ' .$-. Aggie ' 90 and ' 91 — o to o. 25. Foot-ball on Blakefield. Aggie 7 ' S. Amherst (one-half Jiour), — 10 to o for Amherst. 26. Foot-ball at East Hampton, Aggie I ' s. Williston; score, 26 to o. Game called before time expired at tlie request of Williston. Nov. 2. ' 90 bolts on Prof. Warner. 3. Foot-ball on Blakefield, Amherst " 91 7 ' j-. Aggie " 90 and ' 91 ; won by Amherst- — g to o. 5. Foot-ball at Worcester, Aggie 7 . ' . Worcester " Tech, " — 10 to o in favor of " Tech. " F. R. Huse referees the league game. Result, $5 in his inside pocket. 17. Foot-ball, " 91 vs. Amherst High School and Mount Pleasant Sem- inary — 42 to o. 21. Jvmiors bolt on Prof. M. while the barber is " getting his work in. " 22. Freshmen have their pictures taken. 29. Foot-ball, ' 88 vs. 89: score 32 to 2. INDEX.. 71 ■i College Awards, 1 887 — KENDALL RHETORICAL PRIZES. Sophomores, ' 89. A. M. NouRSE, .... First Prize, I20. H. E. WooDFURY, .... Second Prize, 15. Freshnaen, ' 90. L. C. StiU.lNGs, .... First Prize, $20. N. li. Whitcomb, .... Second Prize, 15. GRII NELL AGRICULTURAL PRIZES. Seniors, ' 87. W. H. Caldwell, .... First Prize, $50. C. L. Marshall, .... Second Prize, 25. HILL ' S BOTANICAL PRIZES. Seniors, ' 87. C. L. Marshall, .... First Prize, $15. F. H. Fowler, .... Second Prize, 10. CLARK ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY PRIZE. Freshmen, ' 90. D. Barky, I25. 72 INDEX. Our Sister Colleges STATE. NAME. LOCATION. Alabama, Arkansas, . California, . Colorado, . Connecticut, Delaware, . Florida, . . Georgia, . Illinois, . . Indiana, . . [ Iowa, . . . ' Kansas, . . j Kentucky, . , ' Louisiana, . | Maine, . . | Mar_vland, . Massachusetts, Michigan, . j Minnesota, . ! Mississippi,. Missouri, . | Nebraska, . Nevada, . . N. Hampshire, New Jersey, New York ' , . No. Carolina, Ohio, . . . Oregon, . Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, So. Carolina, Tennessee, ; Texas, .• . Vermont, Virginia, . . W. Virginia, Wisconsin, . State Agricultural and Mechanical College, . . Arkansas Industrial University, University of California State Agricultural College, Sheilield Scientific School, . Agricultural Department of Delaware College, State Agricultural College, f South West Georgia Agricultural College, I Georgia State Coll. of Agric. and Median. Arts, -{ Northern Georgia Agricultural College, . . I Middle Georgia Military and Agric ' l College, [ So. Georgia Coll. of Agric. and Mechan. Arts, University of Illinois, Purdue University (Ind. Agr ' l College), . . . Iowa Agricultural College, Kansas State Agricultural College, Kentucky Univ. (Agr ' l and Mechan. Coll. of Ky.), Louisiana State Univ. and Agr ' l and Mechan. Coll., Maine State Coll. of Agric. and the Mech. Arts, Maryland Agricultural College, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, . . . Michigan State Agricultural College, .... Univ. of Minnesota (Coll. of Agric. and Mech. Arts), j Agr ' l and Mechan. Coll. of the State of Miss , j Alcorn Agricultural and Mechan. College, Missouri Agricultural and Mechanical College, Industrial College of the University of Nebraska, University of Nevada (College of Agriculture), New Hamp. Coll. of Agric. and the Mechan. Arts, Rutgers College (Scientific School), .... Cornell University (College of Agriculture), ' . Univ. of No. Carolina (Agr ' l and Mechan. Coll ), Ohio State University, State Agricultural College, Pennsylvania State College, Brown University (Agr ' l and Scientific Dept.), . j So. Carolina Coll. of Agric. and the Mech. Arts, Claflin Univ. and S. C. Ag ' l Coll. and Mech. Inst , University of Tennessee (Tenn. Agr ' l College), State Agricultural and .Mechan. College of Texas, University of Vermont and State Agr ' l College, j Virginia Agricultural and Mechanical College, (Hampton Normal and Agricultural Institute, . West Virginia University (Agr ' l Department), . University of Wisconsin (College of Arts), . . Auburn. Fayetteville. Berkeley. Fort Collins. New Haven. Newark. Lake City. Cuthbert. Athens. Dahlonega. Milledgeville. Thomasville. Champaign. Lafayette. Ames. Manhattan. Lexington. Baton Rouge. Orono. Agr ' l College. Boston. Agr ' l College. Minneapolis. Agr ' l College. Rodney. Columbia. Lincoln. Reno. Hanover. N. Brunswick. Ithaca. Chapel Hill. Columbus. Corvallis. State College. Providence. Columbia. Orangeburgh; Knoxville. College Station. Burlington. Blackburgh. Hampton. Morgantown. Madison. INDEX. 73 A Grammatical Love Letter Dear Madam, — Among the numeral prepositions toward a matrimonial union with your amiable person, 1 hope ou will not decline the interjection of my prelimi- nary pretenses. I should not like to be a mere noun adjective to you in all cases, for I do ])ositively declare that, comparatively sp eaking, I should be superlatively happy to agree with you in the subjunctive mood: I hope you will not opinionate me singular for desiring to have the plural in my family ; for it is the ablative of my soul to become a relative by the antecedent of a regular conjugation. As this alone can constitute a lawful concord with the feminine gender and afford a participle of substantive happiness, I hope in case of a sub- junctive copulation you will use no indicative solicitations in the imperative mood for I am the potential. While you are in the future, either passive or supine, every article, posses- sive or genitive, shall become dative translation to you. Nothing shall be accusative against your government, and your sweet nominal self without a noun or pronouri shall be my vocative until Death, the great ablative of all living, by the gradual declination of our corporeal nature puts a small determination to the present tense, and Time through an infinite progression of ages will render us pre-ter perfect in the future. In the interim my principal part of speech shall be that you put the most charitable construction on this simple proposition and your answer be con- sonant to the wishes of, Madam, Your inestimable Lover, SYNTAX. O, MY DEAR, HOW ARE YOU ? ' INDEX. ■ Favorite Appellations Brad. " " Davie. " " Bob. " Sorrel. " " Brooksie. " " Sandy. " Richie. " " Tate. " " Cope. " Chestnut. " " Wearen, " " noc. " Blissie. " " TUTSIE. " " Hutch. " Stub. " " Fatty. " " Marcus. Whiskers. " " Gregg. " " Shep. " Tabby. " " Hayseed. " " Sammy. ' ' Bill. " " Squire. " " Rug. " NDEX. ?: Go-as-you-please — Sanderson, Bliss, H. C. Knai ' p, West, Newman, Smith, Brooks, g rectory, Bliss, C. E. Williams, HUSE, Davis, Herrero, Goes to " Hamp. " Go to North Hadley. Goes to recitation after the rest of his class have bolted. Goes to sleep in Prof. A ' s recitation. Going to smile. Going crazy. Going to wake up (when ?). Going to kick a goal. Going to play ( ? ) the cornet. Going to sing. Goes chestnuting. Goes mashing. 76 INDEX INDEX. 77 — « Military i — BATALLION ORGANIZATION. Commandant and Instructor. 1st. Lieut. Geo. E. Sage, 5th Artillery, U. S. A. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. CoiTimlssioned Staff. First Lieutenant and Adjutant, . . . B. Luther Shimer. First Lieutenant and Quartermaster, . . E. H. Dickinson. Non-Commissioned Staff. Sergeant-Major, C. E. Bliss. Quartermaster-Sergeant, F. R. HusE. COMPANY A. Officers. Captain, G. E. Newman. First Lieutenant, S. H. Field. Second Lieutenant, R. B. Moore. First Sergeant, B. L. Hartwell. Duty Sergeant, . . . • . . H. E. Woodbury. Privates. Bliss, H. C, Haskins, Carpenter, Parsons, Loring, Felt, CoPELAND, Plumb, Horner, Kellogg, Simonds, Hurley, Okami, Stratton, Paige, Alger, West, Richards, Castro, Williams, F. O., Sanderson, Felton, Arnold, Tuttle. 78 INDEX. COMPANY B. Officers. Captain, . First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, Dutv Sergeant, Brooks, MiSHIMA, Crocker, Miles, Sellew, Barry, Dickinson, D. W GODDAKD, Privates Herrero. McCloud, Russell, F. N., Smith, Taft, Whitcomi!, Belden, Brown, T. Rice. F. F. NoYES. F. H. Foster. A. M. NouRSE. D. L. Hubbard. Davenport, Field, H. J., Hull, H. B. Johnson, Palmer, Phillips, RUGGLES, Sawyer. Captain, . First Lieutenant, Second Lieutenant, First Sergeant, Duty Sergeant, COOLEY, Holt, Shepardson, Hutchings, North, Whitney, Braman, DuBois, COMPANY C. Officers. Privates Gregory, t Jones, Mossman, Russell, H. L., Stowe, Taylor, Williams, A. S. Bush, A. I. Hayward. E. E. Knapp. L. F. Kinney. J. R. Blair. F. W. Davis. Fames, Gay, Hull, J. B., Legate, Pond, Russell, E. K Shores, Wood. ARTILLERY DRILLS. Assistant Instructors, . . Cadets of Senior Class. Cannoneers, .... Cadets of Junior and Sophomore Classes. Assistant Instructors, . Detachments, SABRE DRILLS. . Cadets of Senior Clsss. . Cadets of Junior and Sophomore Classes. INDEX. 79, MORTAR DRILLS. Assistant Instructors, . . . . Cadets of Senior Class. Cannoneers, ...... Cadets of Junior and Sopiiomorc Classes. APPOINTMENTS. Staff and Commissioned Officers are selected from the Senior Class. Non-Commissioned Staff and Sergeants are selected from the Junior Class. Corporals are selected from Junior and Sophomore Classes. All members of the Senior Class are required to act as instructors at the various drills, and as such, are subject to regular details. - Fire Department, M. A. C, The hose carriage is brought to the fire by the Freshman class in com- mand of the Lieutenants of A Company. The Captain of A Company will be in charge till the arrival of Major Alvord, who then assumes control. The Junior class under command of the Captain of B Company la - the hose to the tire. .The first Sergeants of A and B Companies hold the nozzle. The Duty Sergeants of A and B Companies stay at the hydrants from whence the supply of water is taken. The Sophomore class goes at once to the lire and holds itself in readiness for any duty. The Senior class acts as guard over the building on tire, allowing no one to enter without authority. The Cadets are occasionally drilled in " fire drill, " and the practice thus gained would rio doubt be of value to them in case of an actual fire. The benefit of a fire department was well shown in its prompt action not long since, in extinguishing a fire which started in one of the dormitories. 80 INDEX. W i Class Poem HEN we first commenced our duties On this pleasant ' College Farm, " ' We did not know the beauties Of the " Aggie ' s " life of charm. But we went to work in earnest, Taking up whate ' er we found ; Striving hard at learning ' s ladder. Climbing up from round to round. In our strifes with other classes, We have ever been as one, And have shown our fellow students That we will not be outdone. In the classroom we have startled Many a " Prof. " so stern and sage,- By our concise demonstrations, Of the problems of the age. Ever since we came to College, We have pushed our way along, And have filled our heads with knowledge By studying late and working long. Classmates ! soon our farewell greeting We must offer each to each, For years of college life are fleeting, And they soon will be complete. As we go out from Alma Mater, Each to choose his work for life. May it be that none shall barter Manhood, in this world of strife. INDEX. SI e Calendar 888. Winter Term begins, Winter Term closes, Summer Term begins, Baccalaureate Sermon, Kendall Prize Speaking, Graduatfon Exercises, Examinations for Admission, Examinations for Admission, Fall Term begins, . Fall Term closes, Wednesday, Jan. 4, at 8. 15 a.m. Friday, Mar. 23, at 10.30 a.m. Tuesday, Apr. 3, at 8.15 a.m. Sunday, June 17. Monday, June rS. Tuesday, June 19. Wednesday, June 20. Tuesday, Sept. 4, at 9 a m. Wednesday, Sept. 5, at 8. 15 a.m. Friday, Dec. 14, at 10.30 a.m. S2 INDEX. )e (rtass. Agricultural Oollege olub of Kew Y orl? and Vicinity. Organized December io, iS86. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. JosEi ' H Francis Barrett, ' 75. Hknry Francis Hubbard, ' 78. John Ashburton Cutter, M.D., ' S2. OBJECTS. The Promotion of the Interests of our Alma Mater and the Cultivation of .Social Interconrse amongst its Graduates and Non-Graduates. HONORARY MEMBERS. All invited guests that dine with the club become honorary members. ACTIVE MEMBERS. All graduates and non-graduates of the Massachusetts Agricultural College become members by dining with the club. FEES. The only fees assessed are at the time of the club dinners, and are used to pay the expenses of printing and of the dinners. HONORARY MEMBERS. President Henry Hill Goodell. M.A., Amherst. Captain Charles .Morris, U.S.A.. Governor ' s Island. MEMBERS. William Henry J5o ker, 71. Trustee M. A. C. Boston, Mass. William Ebenezer Bullard, M.D., ' 72, 112 East 40th St., City. Frederick Ma.xwe]l Somers, ' 72, 35 Wall St., City. Samuel Clarence Thompson, ' 72, Dep ' t Public Parks, I ngineer, 2775 Third Ave., City. Frank Edgar Adams, ' 74, 88 South Oxford St., Brooklyn. N. Y. John Mitchell Benedict. .M.I)., ' 74. Waterbury, Conn. INDEX. 83 Asa Williams Dickinson, Esq., 74, i Montgomery St.. Jersey City, N. J. William Lyman, 74, Middletield, Conn. Joseph Francis Barrett, 75, 29 Beav-er St., City. John Atherton Barri, 75, Bridgeport, Conn. Henry Stranahan Jackson, 75, Brick Church. New Jersey. Willi.s Wasliburn Cary, 76, Fishkill, N. . Charles Herbert Phelps, 76, 42 Elizabeth St., City. Sani ' ord Dwight Foot, ' 78, loi Chambers St., City. Henry Francis Hubbard, ' 78, New Rochelle, N. Y. Frederick Tuckerman, M.D., 78, Amherst, Mass. Edgar Davis Chittendon, " 79, Bridgeport, Conn. Benjamin Salter Smith, ' 81, Orange, N. J. Charles Edward Beach, ' 82, Hartford, Conn. Harry Kirke Chase. ' 82, 124 South Fifth Ave., City. John Ashburton Cutter, M.D., ' 82, The Ariston, etc.. City. James Stoddard WiUiams, ' 82, Glastonbury, Conn. Alfred Armand Hevia, ' 83, 21 Courtland St., City, Wash. Life Ins. C(.i- Alfred William Lublin, ' 84, 19 William St.. City. George Holcomb Barber, " 85, 235 East 5th St., City. Hezekiah Howell, " 85, Monroe, N. Y. Benoni Tekirian, " 85, i Broadway. City. George Gouge Woodluill. ' 85, Monroe, N. Y. The club will hold its second dinner about the second Friday in Decem- ber, and another mav follow in February, 1888. All graduates and nor -graduates are invited to become members of the club, by complying with its rule as to active membership. Address all communications to the Secretary-Treasurer, Dr. J. A. Cutter, Tiie Ariston. Broadwav and 55ih St., New York. S4 INDEX. — Alumni cj- — EDWIN W. ALLEN, ' 85, Amherst, Mass.. Assistant Chemist, State Experiment Station. Francis S. Allen, M.D., D. V. S., ' 82, Cor. 5th and Locust streets, Philadel- phia, Pa., Veterinary to the People ' s Mutual Live Stock Insurance Co., Pa. Gideon H. Allen, ' 71, Winlield, Kansas. Insurance Agent. Augusto L. Almeida, ' 87, Correio das Tres Barras Banal de Sao Paulo, Brazil, Planter. Luciano J. Almeida, ' 85, Correio das Tres Barras Banal de Sao Paulo, Brazil, Planter. George T. Aplin, " 82, East Putney, Vt., Farmer. Osgan H. Ateshian, " 86, 168 Tremont street, Boston, Mass., Imjjorter of Turkish Goods. William H.Atkins, ' 86, Little Silver, N. J., Clerk, Office Monmouth Nursery. Winfred Ayres, ' 86, 13 Prospect street. Stamford, Conn., Teacher, King ' s School for Boys. ' David A. Bagley, ' 76, Address unknown. Sidney C. Bagley, ' 83, 8 State street, Boston, Mass., Cigar Packer, Boston Co-operative Association. David E. Baker, ' 78, Newton Lower Falls, Mass., Physician. George H, Barber, ' 85, 313 West 47th street, New York City. N. V., Stu- dent, College of Physicians and Surgeons. Edward W. Barrett, ' 87, Milford, Mass., Teacher. Joseph F. Barrett, 75, 29 Beaver stheet. New York City, N. Y., Traveling Salesman Bowker Fertihzer Co. John A. Barri, ' 75, Corner of Water street and Fairfield avenue, Bridgeport, Conn., Fertilizer Manufacturer in the firm of Chittenden, Barri Sanderson. Andrew L. Bassett, " 71. Pier 36, East River New York City. N. Y., Transfer Agent, Central Vt. R. R. Co. Charles E. Beach, ' 82, West Hartford, Conn., Farmer, C. E. Beach Co.. " Vine Hill " and " Ridge Farms. " Burleigh C. Bell, ' 72, corner i6th and Howard streets. San Francisco. Cal., Druggist. John Pjcllamy, ' 76, 657 Washington street, Boston, Mass., Hardware Dealer , Nicliols, Bellamy Co. INDEX. 85 John M. Benedict, M.D., " 74, 18 No. Main street, Watcrburv. Conn., Pliy- sician. David H. Benson, ' ' ' ] ' ], No. Weymouth, Mass., Ciiemisl and .Superintendent of Chemical Works, Bradley Fertilizer C(j. Eugene P. Bingham, ' 82, 40 Pritchard street, Fitchburg, Mass.. Manager oT Rowlstone Creamery, Lunenburg. William P. Birnie, ' 71, Springfield, .Mass., Paper and Envelo]je Manu- facturer. Edgar A. Bishop, ' 83, Talladega, Ala.. Superintendent Agricultural Dej art- ment Talladega College. WiUiam H. Bishop, ' 82, Tongaloo, Miss., Superintendent .Agricultural Department, Tongaloo University. William H. Blanchard, ' 74, Westminster. Vt., Farmer, Putney. ' t. Willie L. Boutwell, ' 78, Leverett, Mass., Farmer. William H. Bovvker, ' 71, 43 Chatham street, Boston, Mass.. President Bow- ker Fertilizer Co. Charles A. Bowman, ' 81, 7 Exchange Place, Boston. Mass., Assistant Engi- neer with Aspinwall Lincoln. Charles E. Boynton, ' Sr, Syracuse. N. Y., Student Medical Department Syracuse University. Everett B. Bragg, ' 75, Tremont Bank Building, Boston, Mass., Chemist for Glidden Curtis. Domingos H. Braune, " 83, Nova Friburgo, Province of Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Planter. William F. Brett. ' 72, Danbury, Conn., Merchant. Charles Brewer, ' " ] " ], Pelham, Mass., Farmer. Arthur A. Brigham, 78, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. Heni ' v S. Brodt, ' 82, Rawlins, Wvoming Territorv, Clerk, J. W. Hugus Co. William P. Brooks, ' 75, Sapporo, Japan. Professor of Agriculture, Imperial College of Agriculture. Charles W. Brown, ' 85, Temple, N. H., Farmer. Madison Bunker, D. V. S., ' 75, Newton, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. William H. Caldwell, ' 87, Amherst, Mass., Assistant in Field and Feeding- Department, State Experiment Station. Thomas R. Calender, ' 75, Wellesley Hills, Mass., Florist. Frederick G. Campbell, ' 75. West Westminster. Vt., Farmer. David F. Carpenter, ' ' ? (i, Millington, Mass.. Teacher of English and Mathe- matics in New Salem Academy, Frank B. Carpenter, ' 87, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, State Experi- ment Station. Walter F. Carr, " 81, Minneapolis, Minn., Civil Engineer and Landscape Architect, Spalding Carr. Herbert S. Carruth, ( ' 75) ' 85, 340 Washington street. Boston, Mass.. W. B. Clark Carruth, Booksellers. 86 INDEX. Lillev B. Caswell, 71, Athol, Mass., Civil Engineer. Edward P. Chandler, 74, Fort Maginnis, Mon., Farmer. Everett S. Chandler, ' S2, 4.15 Court street. Beatrice, Gage County, Neb., Lawyer. Henry E. Chapin, ' 81, Tilton, N. H., Teacher. WiUiam E. Chase, ' 87, Los Angeles, Cal. Darius O. Chiekering, " 76, Enfield. Mass., Farmer. Edward C. Choate, " 78, Cheyenne, Wyoming Territory, Horse Breeder, Davis Choate. Charles W. Clapp, ' 86, Montague, Mass., Farmer. Atherton Clark, ' " ' J ' ] 140 Tremont street, Boston, Mass., Clerk with R. H. Stearns Co. John W. Clark, " 72. No. Hadle_ -, Mass., Fruit Grower. Xenos Y. Clark, ( ' 75) ' 78. Amherst, Mass., Scientist. «Jabez W. Clay, ' 75. Cliarles F. Coburn, " 78, Lowell, Mass., Associate Editor of Lowell Daily Citizen and Teller of Five Cent Savings Bank. James W. Cooper, Jr., " 82, Plymouth, Mass., Druggist. Frank C. Cowles, ' 72, Worcester, Mass., Civil Engineer, City Engineer ' s Office. Homer L. Cowles, 71, Amherst, Mass., Farmer. Wolfred F. Curtis, ' 74. John A. Cutter, M.D.. ' 82, Tlie Ariston, Broadway and 55th streets, New- York City, N. Y., Physician. John C. Cutter, ' 72. M.D., 715 Market street. Philadelphia. Pa., with J. B. Lippincott Co. Samuel C. Damon, ' 82, Lancaster, Mass., Farmer. Fred A. Davis, ' 87, Lynn, Mass.. Teacher. Charles F. Deuel, ' 76, Amherst, Mass., Druggist. Richard S. Dickinson, ' 79, Columbus, Platte Count)-. Neb.. Farmer. George R. Dodge, ' 75, Brighton. Mass., Superintendent Bowker Fertilizer Co. ' s Works. Richard F. Duncan, ' 86, 12 High street, Alliany, N. Y., Student in Albany Medical College. Edward N. D yer, ' 72, No. Weymouth, Mass. Isaac H. Easterlirook. " 72. Box 491. Welister, Mass., Farmer in Dudley, Mass. William A. Eaton, " 86, 1131 Nortli i8tli street, Omaiia, Neb , Express Agent, E. B. Wood Co. Frederick E. Eldred, " 73. 128 Chambers street, New York City. N. Y., Merchant. Emory A. Ellsworth, ' 71, Whiting Street Ikiilding. Hol oke. Mass., Archi- tect and Civil Engineer. Deceased. INDEX. ■ 87 Frank H. Fairfield, ' 8i. Saco, Me., Poultr Raiser. Charles F. W. Felt, ' 86. Topeka. Kan., Care of Kni ineerin Department, A. T. S. F. R. R., Civil Engineer. Jabez F. Fisher, " 71. Fitchburg, Mass., Paymaster Cleghorn Mills. Cyrus W. Fisherdick, ' 87, Palmer, Mass., U. S. Geological Survey. Edward R. Fisk, ' 72, 625 Chestnut street. Philadelphia, Pa., .Merchant. Folwell Bro. Co. Charles O. Flagg, ' 72, Abbott Run, R. 1., Farmer. Charles L. Flint. Jr., ' 81, 7 Exchange Place, Bost(.)n, Mass., Slock liroker, Dole Flint. F dward R. Flint, ' 87, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist. State E.xperiment Station. Charles W. Floyd. ' 82. Sanford D. Foot, ' 78, i.oi Chambers street. New York City, N. Y., File Manufacturer, Kearney Foot Co. Alvan L. Fowler, " 80, San Domingo Cit ' , Island of San Domingo, Civil Engineer. Fred H. Fowler, ' 87. Commonwealth Building " , Boston, Mass.. Clerk to Secretary of State Board of Agriculture. George E. Fuller. ' 71, Address unknown. Frederick F. Gladwin, " 80, 413 Montgomerv street, San Francisco, Cal., J. P. Mighell Co.. Writing Machines. Joel E. Goldthwait, ' 85, Marblehead, Mass., Student at Harvard Medical School. David Goodale, ' 82, Marlboro " , Mass., Farmer. Samuel B. Green, ' 79, Amherst, Mass.. Superintendent Horticultural Depart- ment, Massachusetts Agricultural College. Richard B. Grover, " 72, 11 Durham street. Boston, Mass.. Associate Pastor, Old South Church. George W. M. Guild, ' " ](). 46 Chauncv street, Boston, Mass.. Manufacturer, C. H. Farmer Co. Henry Hague, 75, 6 Princeton street, Worcester, Mass., Clergyman. Josiah N. Hall, M.D., ' 78, Sterling, Logan County, Col., Phvsician. Peter M. Harwood, ' 75, Barre, Mass., Farmer. Boonzo Hashiguchi, ' 81. Tokio, Japan, President Government Sugar Beet Company, Department of Commerce and Agriculture. Frank W. Hawdey , ' 71. Joseph M. Hawley, 76. Berlin, Wis., Banker, C. A. Mather Co. Charles Herms, ' 84, O ' Bannon Station, Jefferson County, Ky-., Farmer. Frederick St. C. Herrick. ' 71. Alfred A. Hevia. ' 83, 120 Broadway, New York City, N. Y., or O ' Reilly, " 38. Havana, Cuba, Spanish Department Equitable Life Assurance Societv of U.S. Joseph R. Hibbard. " 77, Stoughton. Wis., Farmer. Charles D. Hillman, ' 82, Fresno City Cal., Nurseryman and Stock-raiser. Deceased. 88 INDEX. Joseph L. Hills, ' Si, Beaufort, S. C, Chemist, Phosphate Mining Company, limited. Daniel G. Hitchcock, ' 74, Warren. Mass. John A. Hobbs, 74, Naponee, Neb., Insurance Agent. Harry D. Holland, ' 84, Amherst. Mass.. Clerk, S. Holland Son. Samuel M. Holman, Jr., ' 83. 1 1 Pleasant street. Attleboro, Mass., Coal and Wood Dealer. Lemuel Le B. Holmes. 72, New Bedford, Mass., Lawyer. Joseph H. Howard, ' 82. Minnesela, Dak., Cattle-raiser. Charles S. Howe, ' 78, Akron, O., Professor of Mathematics, Butchel College. Clinton S. Howe, ' 87, Marlboro ' , Mass., Farmer. Elmer D. Howe, ' 81, Marlboro ' , Mass., Farmer. George D. Howe. ' 82, No. Hadley, Mass., Book-keeper and Mechanic, C. Dickinson Son. Waldo V. Howe, ' ' ] ' ], Newburyport, Mass. Hezekiah Howell. " 85, Monroe. Orange County, N. Y., Farmer. Henry F. Hubbard. ' iZ, 94 Front street. New York City, N. Y., with J. H. Catherwood Co., Tea Importers. John F. Hunt, ' 78, Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. Elisha A. Jones, ' 84, Logan Station, Philadelphia, Pa., Farmer. Hiram Kendall, ' 76. Providence, R. I., Kendall Manufacturing Co. Francis E. Kimball, ' 72, Worcester, Mass.. Book-keeper. Morris B. Kingman, ' 82. Amherst. Mass. In the employ of H. D. Fearing Co. Burton A. Kinney, ' 82. Portland, Me.. Photographic Publisher and Artist, Jackson Kinney. Walter H. Knapp, ' 75, Newtonville, Mass., Florist. Henry G. H. Koch, ' 78, 119 East 91st St., New York City, N. Y., Merchant, H. C. F. Koch Sons. Thomas H. Ladd, ' 76, Care Wm. Dadmun, Watertown, Mass. Lewis C. Leary, ' 85. Cambridge St. Student at Harvard Divinity School. Lauren K. Lee, ' 75, Valley Springs, Dak., Proprietor of Valley Springs Roller Mill. William G. Lee, ' 80, 590 Plainheld St., Brightwood, Mass., Architectural Draughtsman. Walter S. Leland, ' 73, Warnerville, Mass., Officer in the Massachusetts Reformatory, Concord, Mass. George Leonard, LL.B., ' 71, Springfield, Mass.. Lawyer. Edgar H. Libby. 74, 751 Broadway, New York City. N. Y.. Editor American Garden. Joseph 15. Lindsey, ' 83, Pawtucket. K. I., Cliemist and Chemical Agent, L. B. Darling Fertilizer Co. Russell W. Livermore, LL.B., " 72, Pates, Robeson Co.. N. C, Farmer, Mer- chant, Manufacturer of turpentine, and Lawyer. INDEX. 89 Charles O. Lovell, ' jS, Nortliampton, Mass., Photographer. Asahel H. Lyman, ' 73, Manistee, Mich., Druggist. Charles E. Lyman, 78, Middlefield, Conn., Farmer. Henry Lyman, ' 74. Robert W. Lyman, LL.B., ' 71, Belchertown. Mass., Lawyer. Cieorge Mackie, M.D., ' 72. Attleboro, Mass., Physician. Richards B. Mackintosh. ' 86. Peabody, Mass., with J. B. Thomas, Wool Puller. W iam A. Macleod, B.A., LL.B , 76. 60 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass.. Attorney and Counselor at Law. George H. Mann, 76, Sharon, Mass., Superintendent Cotton Duck Mills. James M. Marsh, ' 87, 167 Chestnut St , Lynn, Mass., Salesman, G. E. Marsh Co. Charles L. Marshall, ' ' 8y. Cor. Chelmsford and Plain Sts., Lowell, Mass., Market Gardener and Florist. William E. Martin, ' y6. Frederick G. May, ' 82, Orlando. Orange Co., Fla., Orange Grower. Samuel T. Maynard, ' 73, Amherst, Mass., Prof, of Botany and Horticulture, Mass. Agr ' l College. Charles. W. McConnel, D.D.S., ' 76, 170 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., Dentist. Charles M. McQueen, ' 80, 92 Commercial Bank Building, Chicago, 111., President of Progressive Publishing Company. Thomas F. B. Meehan, 87, 3451 Washington St., Boston, Mass., Student at Harvard Law School. George M. Miles. ' 7 1 Miles City, Mont., Hardware Merchant and Stock- raiser. George W. Mills, M.D., ' 73, Medford, Mass., Physician. John B. Minor, ' 73, New Britain, Conn., Folding Paper Box Manufacturer, J. H. Minor Co. Charles W. Minott, ' 83, Northboro, Mass., Farm Superintendent. Arthur H. Montague, ' 74, South Hadley, Mass., Farmer, Granby. Herbert E. Morey, ' 72, 49 Haverhill St., Boston, Mass., Merchant, Morey, Churchill Moreyt James H. Morse, ' 71. William A. Morse, ' 82, Natick, Mass., Farmer. Herbert Myrick, ' 82, Springfield, Mass., Agricultural Editor, jVew England Homestead. Lockwood Myrick, " 78, Northboro, Mass., Gen. Eastern Agent, Williams Clark Co., Fertilizers. Lewis A. Nichols, ' 7 1, La Salle, 111., Civil Engineer, IlL Valley Northern R. R. Arthur D. Norcross, 71, Monson, Mass., Merchant. David O. Nourse, ' 83, Bolton, Mass., Farmer. George E. Nye, ' 77, 70 Exchange Building, LTnion Stock Yards, Chicago, III., Book-keeper, G. F. Swift Co. Deceased. 12 90 INDEX. Frederick H. Osgood, M.R.C.V.S., ' 7S. Springfield, Mass., Vet. Surgeon. Jeremiah C. Osterhout, " 87, Lowell, Mass., with The Ingalls ' Medical Co. Harrv P. Otis, ' " S- Florence, Mass., Sup ' t Northampton Emery Wheel Co., Leeds, Mass. Joel B. Page, ' 71, Conway. Mass., Farmer. James B. Paige, ' 82, 730 Lagauchertiere St.. Montreal, Can.. Student Mon- treal Veterinary College. George A. Parker, ' 76, Halifax, Mass., Landscape Gardener, Old Col ' v R. R. (reorge L. Parker, ' 76, Washington, Cor. Rockwell Sts., Boston, Mass., Florist. Henry F. Parker, LL.B., ' 77, 115 Broadway. New York City, N.- Y., Solicitor of Patents. William C. Parker, ' 80, Room 42. 28 School St., Boston. Mass., Real Estate and Insurance Agent. David P. Penhallow, ' 73, Montreal. Can.. Prof, of Botany and Vegetable Physiology, McGill University. Dana E. Perkins, ' 82, Wakefield, Mass.. Mississippi River Commission. Austin Peters, D.D.S.. M.R.C.V.S.. ' 81, 23 Court St., Boston. Mass.,. Vet- erinarian to the Mass. Soc. for Promoting Agriculture. Charles H. Phelps, ' 76. 42 Elizabeth St., New York City, N. Y., Clerk. Charles S. Phelps, ' 85, West Hartford, Conn., Assistant Manager, " Vine Hill " and " Ridge Farms, " C. E. Beach Co. Charles S. Plumb, ' 82, Knoxville, Tenn., Prof, of Agriculture and Natural History, University of Tenn. William H. Porter, 76, Jewett City, Conn., Farmer. Raymundo M. da S. Porto, ' 77, Para. Brazil, S. A., Teacher. William S. Potter, 76, La Fayette, Ind., Lawyer, Rice Potter. Charles H. Preston, ' 83, 161 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., Chemist, with State Analyst. Edward B. Rawson, ' 81, Brooklyn, N. Y., Teacher, Friends Seminary, 196 Lexington Ave., New York City, N. Y. James B. Renshaw, B.D., ' 73, Plainview, Wabasha Co., Minn.. Pastor Con- gregational Church. Frank H. Rice, ' 75, Hawthorn, Esmeralda Co., Nev., Book-keeper, with J. W. Hogan. Evan F. Richardson, ' 87, Millis, Mass., P ' armer. Samuel H. Richmond, ' 71, Higley, Lake Co., Fla., Civil Engineer. Henry N. W. Rideout, ' 87, 2 Howe St., Winter Hill, Mass., Traveling Sales- man for S. S. Pierce Co. George A. Ripley, ' 80, i Wyman St., Worcester, Mass., Traveling Salesman. Joseph E. Root, M.D., ' 76, 839 Asylum Ave., Hartford, Conn., Physician. Charles Rudolph, LL.B., ' 79, Mitchell, Dak., Lawyer. William D. Russell, ' 71, Turners Falls, Mass., with Montague Paper Co. Frank B. Salisbury, ' 72, Beaconsfield Diamond Fields, South Africa, Trader. Kingsbury Sanborn, ' 86, Riverside, Cal. INDEX. . 9i John M. Sears, ' ' jd, Monson, Mass., Officer, State Primary Scliool. Elliot D. Shaw, ' 72, Holyoke, Mass., Florist. Walter A. Sherman, M.D., D.V.S., 79, 182 Central St., Lowell, Mass.. Veterinary Surgeon. Asa F. Shiverick, ' 82, Wood ' s HoU, Mass., Chemist and Assistant Manaj er Pacific Guano Company ' s Works. Henry B. Simpson, ' 73, Stafford Court House, Va., Farmer. Edwin B. Smead, ' 71, 394 Park St., Hartford, Conn., Principal Watkinson Asylum and Farm Scliool. Frank S. Smith, ' 74, Albany, Wis., Manufacturer, Albany Woolen Mills. George P. Smith, ' 79. Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. Hiram F. M. Smith, M.D., ' 81, Orange, Mass., Phyjiician. Llewellyn Smith, ' 84, 43 Chatham St., Boston, Mass., Traveling Salesman, Bowker Fertilizer Co. Thomas E. Smith, ' ](i West Chesterfield, Mass., Manufacturer. George H. Snow, " 72, Leominster, Mass., Farmer. Frederick M. Somers, ' 72, 47 Exchange Place, New York City, N. Y.. Journalist. John E. Southmayd, ' ' ] ' i. Andre A. Southwick, ' 75, Taunton, Mass., Farm Sup ' t Taunton Insane Asylum. Abel W. Spalding, ' 81, 712 Lumber Exchange, Minneapohs. Minn., Land- scape Architect and Civil Engineer. Lewis A. Sparrow, ' 71, 38 South Market St., Boston, Mass., Manufacturer of Fertilizers, Judson Sparrow. Amos L. Spofford, 78, Georgetown, Mass., Mechanic. Horace E. Stockbridge, Ph.D., ' 78, Sapporo, Japan, Prof, of Chemistry, Imperial College of Agriculture. Almon H. Stone, " 80, Santee, Neb., Teacher, Santee Agency. George S. Stone, ' 86, Otter River, Mass., Farmer. Winthrop E. Stone, ' 82, Gottingen, Germany, Student of Chemistry! George P. Strickland, ' 71, 850 Courtland street, St. Paul, Minn., Machinist, St. Paul, Minneapohs Manitoba R. R. Roscoe W. Swan, M.D., 79, 32 Pleasant street, Worcester. Mass., Physi- cian. Cyrus A. Taft, ' ' d, Whitinsville, Mass., Draughtsman. Levi R. Taft, ' 82, Columbia, Mo., Professor of Horticulture. Missouri Agri- cultural College. Alfred H. Taylor, ' 82, Burnett, Neb.. Dealer in Live Stock. Frederick P. Taylor, " 81, Athens, Coke County, Tenn., Farmer. Isaac N. Taylor,. Jr., " 85, 513 Montgomery street, San Francisco. Cal.. wiih Thompson Houston Electric Co. Benoni Tekirian, ' 85, i Broadway, New York City, N. Y., Merchant. Edgar E. Thompson, ' 71, Brockton, Mass., Principal Whitman School. IJeceased. 92 INDEX. Samuel C. Thompson, 72, 2775 Third avenue, New York City, N. Y., Civil Engineer. Wilbur H. Thurston, ' 82, Stouts P. O., Adams County, O., Partner and Manager, " Tusculum Farm, " Rome, O. William N. Tolman, ' 87, Devonshire street. Boston, Mass., with E. W. Bowditch, Sanitary Engineer. Firmino de S. Torelly, ' 87, Cidade do Rio Grande, Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, Planter and Breeder. George H. Tucker, ' 71, West Spring Creek, Pa., Civil Engineer. Frederick Tuckerman, M.D., ' 78, Amherst, Mass., Physician. George P. Urner, ' ' ' jd, Melville, Gallatin County, Mon., Sheep-raiser. Albert T. Wakefield, I A., M.D., ' 73, 301 Main street, Peoria, 111., Physi- cian. Hiram E. B. Waldron, 79, No. Rochester, Mass., Farmer. Willard C. Ware. ' 71, 255 Middle street, Portland, Me., Manager, Boston and Portland Clothing Co. Clarence D. Warner, ' 81, Amherst, Mass., Professor of Mathematics and Physics, Massachusetts Agricultural College. Seth S. Warner, 73, Northampton, Mass., Traveling Salesman for Bowker Fertihzer Co. John H. Washburn, 78, Gottingen, Germany, Student. Charles H. Watson, ' 87, 122 Tremont street, Boston, Mass., Law Student. James H. Webb, L.L.B., ' 73, 69 Church street, New Haven, Conn.. Attorney and Counselor at Law, Ailing Webb. Charles Wellington, Ph.D., ' 73, Amherst, Mass., Associate Professor of Chemistry, Massachusetts Agricultural College. Henry Wells, ' 72, Blue Line, Fast Freight Office, Chicago, 111. Howard G. Wetmore, M.D., ' 76, 41 West Ninth street. New York City. N. Y., Physician. Homer J. Wheeler, ' 83, Gottingen, Germany, Student of Chemistry. William Wheeler, ' 71, 75 State street, Boston, Mass., Civil and Hydraulic Engineer. Frank Le P. Whitney, 71, 2179 Washington street, Boston. Mass.. Boot and Shoe Dealer. Wm. Channing Whitney, ' 72, Minneapohs, Minn., Architect. Arthur Whitaker, " 81, Needham, Mass., Farmer. Henry H. Wilcox, ' 81, Lihue, Kauai, H. I., Sugar Planter. John E. Wilder, ' 82, 179 Lake street, Chicago, 111., Wholesale Leather Dealer, Wilder Co. James S. Williams, ' 82, Glastonbury, Conn., Farmer. John E. Williams, ' ]6, Amherst, Mass., Editor, A7nherst Recoi ' d. John F. Winchester, D. V. S., 75, Lawrence, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. Joseph L. Windsor, ' 82, Auburn, N. Y., Superintendent Auburn City Rail- way Co. INDEX. 93 Frank W. Wood, ' 73, address unknown. Riifus P. Woodbury, ' 78, Kansas City, Mo., Editor, k ' ansirs Citv Daily Times. Edward E. Woodman, 74, Danvers, Mass., Florists ' and Garden Supplies, E. C. Woodman. George C, Woolson, ( ' 71) " 86, Passaic, N. J., Superintendent of Parks, New- York City, N. Y. Joseph Wyman, ' l " ], 126 Washington avenue, Chelsea, Mass., Book-keeper, F. O. Squire Co., Boston. Harrie McK. Zeller. ' 74. Hagerstown, Md. DECEASED. Jabez W. Clay, ' 75, October i, 1880, of pneumonia, at New York city, N. Y. Wolfred F. Curtis, ' 74, November 8,. 1878, of inflammation of the brain, at Westminster, Mass., Charles W. Floyd, 82, October 10, 1883, of consumption, at Dorchester, Mass. Frank W. Hawley, 71, October 28, 1883, of apoplexy, at Belchertown, Mass. Frederick St. C. Herrick, 71, January 19, 1884, at Methuen, Mass. Henry Lyman, ' 74, January 8, 1879, of pneumonia, at Middlefield, Conn. James H, Morse, 71, June 21, ' 1883, of Bright ' s disease, at Salem, Mass. John E. Southmayd, ' 77, December 11, 1878, of consumption, at Minneapo- lis, Minn. 94 INDEX. ■ Matrimonial Victims «- " When I said I ' d die a bachelor, I did not think I should live till I were married. " — Shakespeare. Almon H. Stone ( ' 8o), 26th May, 1887, at Wareham, to Sophie B. Humphrey. John H. Washburn ( ' 78), 26th May, 1886, at Mansfield, Conn., to Martha W. Mezzow. Charles Wellington ( ' 73), 28th July, 1887, at Amherst, to Grace M. Hunt- ington. Samuel B. Green ( ' 79), 15th September, 1887, at Wellesley Hills, to Alice C. Hazelton. Charles S. Plumb ( ' 82), 14th October, 1887, at Westfield, to Helen P.Gladwin. Charles F. Coburn ( ' 78), 2d November, 1887, at Nashua, N. H., to Fanny Lane. " Gone to that bourne from which no single nian returns : " Frederick E. Gladwin ( ' So). INDEX. 95 96.- INDEX. Index to Advertisements Adams, Henry Apothecan- xv. Allen Ginter Cigarettes vi. Ames Plow Co Farm Implements .... ii. Amherst Cash Shoe Store . . . Boots and Shoes iii. Amherst Grange Store Groceries x. Anthony, E. H. T Photographers Supplies . . . viii. Bennett, E. R. Jeweler xiv. Bent Bush . " . . Hatters 2d cover. Blodgett, G. V. Co Clothiers xvii. Chamberlain, G. M Livery Stable iii. Couch, O. G. Son Grocers ii. Culver, A. B. . Baker xx. Davis Co Clothing viii. Deuel, Charles . . . . . . . . Druggist 2d cover. Frost Adams ... .... Mathematical Instruments . . iii. Gates, C. S Dentist xiii. GiLLOTT, Joseph Son ... Pens xiv, Goldthwait, Joel Co Carpe-t.s xix. Hills Dining-Rooms ...... viii. Howes, F. H ... Groceries xviii. Kelly, J. E Merchant Tailor xv. Kimball, W. S. Co Cigarettes ix. Leach, V. W Dental Rooms " ■ xx. LovELL, J; L Photographer x. Lux Engraving Company, " 3d cover. Marsh, E. D Furniture ix. Mass. Agricultural College iv, v, xii. Merriam, G. C. Co Dictionaries ........ xix. Messenger, H. E . . Hair Dresser ...;.. xviii. Morgan,. W. H. H Apothecary xvii. Mullen, John Provisions ' xix. Nelson, Edwin Stationer xiv. Paige, T. L Livery Stable i. Parker, W. C Insurance vi. Pease, H. O . Merchant Tailor vii. Roberts, J. G. Co Albmns x. Russell, E. E Printer xii. Sanderson, C. H Clothing xviii. Schuman, a. Co Clothin g xx. Sloan, T. W Boots and Shoes viii. Spear, M. N Stationer .xv. Stebbins, W. E Livery Stable ii. Travelers Insurance Company ' xi. Thomas, E. A Insurance xiii. Vermont Farm Machine Co xvi. Wadsworth, Howland Co. . . Drawing Instruments .... i. Waite, J. M. Son Hatters xiii. Williams Budding Tailors . xii. Woods, Frank P Hotel ....;.... vi. As the success of our A ork depends to a considerable degree on our advertisers, the editors vould advise our readers to patronize them as far as possible. H. O. PEASE lerehant Tailor Palmer ' s Block, Amherst, Mass, 13 (vii) D AVIS C o. DEALERS IN Fine and Medium HiiCloti lEN ' S FINE FURNISHINfiS, FOR CUSTOM WORK All Garments made by us will bear the closest criticism, as regards Fit, Style, and Finish. Your inspection is solicited. DA V IS CO., Worcester, Mass. E. 1 ,T. Anthony Co, Manufacturers and Importers of PHOTOGRAPHIC INSTRUMENTS, Apparatus and Supplies, 591 Broadway, N. Y. Sole proprietors of the Patent Satchel Detec- tive, Sclimid Detective, rairy. Novel, and Bi- cycle Cameras, and sole agents for the Celebrated Dallmeyer lienses. Amateur Outfits in great variety from $9.00 up- ' . i ward. Send for Catalogue or ' d call and examine. ' ii More than Forty Yean aSfesaa EstalUsJied in this lint 0 business. FOR COlMlMEisrCEIVrETsT. BBiiB naa aaiBaB inaB Vvb DINING AND ICE CREAM ROOMS, Catering for Parties and Class Suppers a Specialty. Ameierst, Mass. DEALER IN Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Fine Boots and Slioes, SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO REPAIRING. Ser our Reliable Goods, which are warranted to give salisfactioji. No. 2 Phoenix Row, AMHERST, MASS. ( viii ) ' ufnilure and Carpel MAKES A SPECIALTY OF Students ' Furniture, CARPETS, RUGS, DRAPERIES, BEDDING, Etc. Book Cases, Blacking Cases, Desks, Window Shades, Picture Frames, Cord, etc., at Lowest Prices, SAVE FREiaHT AND CARTAG-E ; SAVE MONEY, BY PURCHASING HERE. 10 Phcenix Row. - Amherst, Mass. PEOPLE OF REFINED TASTE, DESIRING SPECIALLY FINE cigarettes, SHOULD USE Satin Four-in-Hand Athletic, and Cupid, Stiaie ' M-Cut, Hand-Made, PEEf From the best Viroinia and Turkish Leaf. nnAPPn lI nDI O Estabhshed 1846. LlDAbljU WUntVO. hmrlmi !irsl-|iii .r fclais. WM. S. KIMBALL CO., Rochester, N. Y. (ix) J. L. LOVELU ortpciit Photographer. College Work and Lantern Slides a Specialty. The Best Goods, Tlxe LoTvest Frices Amherst Grange Store, GROCERIES, Pleasant St., Amherst, Mass. COLLEGE ALBUMS!! J. G. Roberts co. The largest College Album Manufacturers in U. S. Have manufactured for more than fifteen Colleges and Universities, representing seventy-five classes. Circulars, samples and in- formation free of charge. J, G. ROBERTS CO., Boston, Mass. " Moral: Insure in The Travelers. " y Ss :::;:; ;;;;;; ::: ORIGINAL Trayelers ACCIDENT COMPANY OF AMERICA, LARGEST IN THK V ORLD. Also, Best of Life Companies. Insurance MPANY. Assets, $9,464,000. Surplus, $2,227,000. AmriFNT PftliriFS ° " ' P ' ° professional and Business Men, for each $i,ooo, with $5 Weekly Indemnity. Not Forfeited by change of occupation, but paid pro rata. RF T I IFF Pfll irV " Market. Indefeasible, Non-For feitable, World-Wide. Paid Policy-Holders, $14,000,000. Pays all Claims without Discount, and immediately upon receipt of satisfactory proofs. James G. Batterson, president. Rodney Dennis, sec ' y. John e. Morris, asst. sec ' y. (xi) E. E. RUSSELLV American House Building, PHCENIX ROW, AMHERST, MASS. P. 0. Box 472. Orders and inquiries for estimates by mail solicited. MASSjiCHUSETTs gricultdb l College, BOTANICAL DEPARTMENT , Amherst, Mass. We would infopi-n the friends of the College, and the public generally, that we are prepared to supply Fruit and Ornamental Trees and Shrubs, Small Fruits and Plants, Cut Flowers and Designs, all true to name, and at the low est price. For Trees, Shrubs, Plants, Flowers, and Small Fruits, Address Prof. S. T. MAYNARD, Amlierst, Mass. WILLIAMS BUDDING, Fashionable Tailors, Amherst, Mass. (xii) Q M p H J- M. WAiTE SON, HATTERS and FURRIERS, AND DEALERS IN Hats, Caps, Furs. Trunks, Bags, Furnishing Goods. Latest Styles in Furnishings. AGENTS FOR KNOX ' S AND YOU MAN ' S HATS. SOLE AGENTS FOR ROGERS ' TROY LAUNDRY. Gwe us a call before purchasing. No. 5 Plicenix Row, - - AMHERST, MASS. The North British and Mercantile InsnranGO Co., of London and EdinL)urg]i, The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London, and The Commercial Union Assurance Co, of London, Give Sound and Reliable Insurance, and Pay every HONEST CLAIM when due. E. A. THOMAS, Agent, 5 Cook ' s Block, AMHERST, MASS. C S. GATES, D. D. S.. Palmer ' s Block, AMHERST, MASS. DENTIST. Ether and Nitrous Oxide administered when desired. Office hours, 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. (xiii) E. H. BE]Sr:N ETT Sells, at Lota Prices, Watches, Rings, Jewelry, CLOCKS, AND SILVER-WARE, Optical Goods, and Musical Merchandise. PiNF V ATTRF ' Repaired and Warranted by E. R; BENNETT, Next door to Post-office. JOSEPH GILLOTTS STEEL PENS. Gold Medal, Paris Exposition, 1878. For Artistic Use in Fine Drawings, Nos. 659 (The celebrated Crowquill), 290 and 291. For Fine Writing, Nos. 303, 604, and Ladies ' 170. For Broad Writing, Nos. 294, 389, and Stub Point, 849. For General Writing, Nos. 404, 332, 390, and 604. JOSEPH CILLOTT 6- SONS, Qi John Street. N. Y. HENR V HOE Sole Agent EDW IlsT ISTELSON, DEALER IN dlk idkl, Mi cellkiieou Book , COLLEGE TEXT-BOOKS, New and Second-hand. SCHOOL BOOKS, STATIONERY, AND FANCY GOODS. ' Cash paid for Second-hand Text-Books. iVo. 5 Post-Offiee Block, - AMHERST, MASS. ( xiv ) J. E. KELLEY, Kellogg ' s Block. AMHERST, MASS. A complete line of Fine Cloths always on hand. Students ' patronage solicited, and satisfaction guaranteed. HENRY ADAMS, Phar., D., APOTHECARY, jSTo. J Cook ' s Sloc k, MH UST, MASS. Drugs, Medicines, Perfumery and Toilet Articles, Park and Tilford ' s Cigars — Imported, — Cigarettes and Smoking Tobaccos. Headquarters for Sporting Goods, Powder, Shot, Primers and Gun Wads. Metallic and Paper Shells. Metallic Cartridges.— Fishing Tackle. Seflay and Iglit Calls respoMed to at ResMeiice, first door west of Wood ' s Hotel, M. N. SPEAR. Bookseller, Stationer, and Newsdealer, PAPER HANGINGS AND BORDERS, TOYS, FANCY GOODS, CUTLERY, Etc., y gent for E, Rejnold ' s Rubber Stamps, AMHERST, - - - - MASS. (xv) 14 THE COOLEY CREAMERS. EIGHT GOLD MEDALS and NINETEEN SILVER MEDALS awarded for Superiority of Process and Product. IN DAILY USE IN OVER 50,0fl0 DAIRIES AND FACTORIES. They raise the MOST OREAM and make the BEST BUTTEE. HAS SURFACE AND BOTTOM SKIMMING ATTACHMENT. Is more than a Milk Cooler, IT IS A Cream Ijaiser and Separator. ALL THE TESTS OF COWS AT THE Hew York Dairy and Cattle Show, Where the milk was set, the cream raised, and the cream only churned, were made in the COOLEY CREAMERS and DAVIS SWING ELEVATOR STYLE. A FULL. LINE OF- f m m. THE CABINET STYLE. Awarded Seven Silver Medals and Hundreds of First Premiums, THE MOST POPULAE GHUEN ON THE MAEKET. Because it makes the MOST BUTTER from a given amount of cream. Because no other Churn works so easy. Because it makes the BEST GRAINED BUTTER. Because it is the easiest cleaned. It has no floats or paddles inside. Also, the EUREKA BUTTER WORKER. NesMtt Butter Printer, AndafuUlineof Butter-Making Utensils for Dairies and Factories, ,„ „,. „„. „r, r,-„„a Send for Illustrated Circulars. VERMONT FARM MACHINE CO., BELLOWS FALLS, VERMONT, (xvi) W. H. H. MORGAN, SELLS THE BEST PERFUMERY, FANCY and TOILET GOODS, CHOICE CONFECTIONERY, POCKET CUTLERY, RAZORS, VIOLIN, GUITAR, and BANJO STRINGS, Imported and Domestic Cigars, Best Quality Cigarettes, Chewing and Smoking Tobaccos, Smokers ' Goods. Prescriptions oa.refu.lly com.potj.ndeci. ORDER YOUR COAL HERE. No. 6 PhcBnix Row. AMHERST, MASS. G. W. BLODGETT CO., DEALERS IN ine Ready J Jthing, GENTS ' FURNISHING GOODS, Hats, Caps, Bags, and Valises. We always have the Latest Styles in the New York and Boston markets. YOUMAN AND DUNLAP HATS ALWAYS IN STOCK. p. S. Agents Troy Laundry. Goods taken Tuesday and returned Saturday. ( xvii ) F. H. HO ES, DEALER IN S kr dy G focerie , Ci odkei ' y, 4 CIGARS, TOBACCO, CIGARETTES, Fruits and Confectionery, LA.iyLF G!-OOI3S A-ND IvBROSEJSTK OIL. Merchant ' s Row, Amherst, Mass. C H. SANDERSON, CASH DEALER IN Ready-Made Clothing, gents ' furnishing goods, Hats, Caps, Umbrellas, Etc. x4ge?it for Steam Laundry. Dickinson ' s Block, Amherst, Mass. D ' S HOUSE HAIR-DRESSING ROOMS, AMHERST, mass. Fine Hair-Cutting and Easy Shaves Guaranteed. Razors, Shears, Hair-Oil, Bay Rum, and Cosmetics for sale; also the celebrated Bay State Tonic, which cures Dandruff and Salt Rheum. H. E. MESSENGER. Proprietor. ( xviii ) o ■J} JOHN MULLEN, DEALER IN- J I ovisioNS, MEATS, GAME, ETC., WEBSTER ' S UNABRIDGED. THE BEST INVESTMENT for the Family, the School, or the Pro- fessional or PuWlie Library. .SOOO more Words, and 2000 more En- gravings than any other American Dictionary. ' DIGTIONA fy f itsFLF In various .styles oi Bindinii.— Illustrated Pamphlet mailed free. Tlie latest issue of this work contains A DICTIONARY of 118,000 Words and 3000 Engravings, ALWAYS A CHOICE GIFT for Pastor, Parent, Teacher, Child, or Friend. Elegance and usefulness combined. In quantity of mat- ter, it is be ' lieved to be the largest book published. A GAZETTEER OF THE WORLD locating and brieflj ' describing over 25,000 places, A BIOGRAPHICAL DICTIONARY of nearly 10,000 Noted Persons ; also various Tables, A LL IN ONE BOOK , Webster is Standard Authority in the Government Printing Office, and with the D- S. Supreme Court. It is recommended by the State Sup ' ts of Schools in 36 States, and by leading College Presidents of the u. S. and Canada. PubUslied by G. C. MEBRIAM CO., Springfieia, Mass. CARPETS. JOEL GOLDTHWAIT CO., 163 to 169 Washington St., BOSTON, MASS. ' (xix) Amherst Dental Rooms ESTABLISHED 1861. Dr. ' V. . JLEACH Has had Twenty-five Years ' Experience in the practice of Dentistry. Special terms made with Students coming to Amherst, and giv- ing him the care of their Teeth for the college course. Personal attention given to all operations on the Teeth. Entire satisfaction sruaranteed. A. SOHUMAN CO., Manufacturers and Retailers of Fi w a)id Medhtm Grades of u ITS AND Overcoats, Especially adapted to YOUNG MEN ' S WEAR, at Reasonable Prices. 440 Washington Street to corner Sumner Street, BOSTON, MASS. A. B. CULVER, Baker and Confectioner, PROPRIETOR OF CULVER ' S DOMESTIC BAKERY, Pleasant Street, AMHERST, MASS. Next north of Lee Phillips ' Store. (xx) GO o o CD ?d GO r C5 o GO (C w 2 r, ?3- iJ IT a Q m o o a a Q O o C-5 a T3 33 CZ) b O t— ' £D t- H 2 J3 w GO m Si c Q M tHl o S m U 33 O ' (t) y 3 3 S3 a q5 D Q_ (35 Q o o o (7) 6 o ' CO (J) m " 0 00 Ol O 31 ' ©0 CD c r: QD s - [71 © ZJ Z ll I " © si a .O -M UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS LIBRARY i -D ' 3 234 i 0125 I 1889 cop. 2

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

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


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1887 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, 1890 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Page 1


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