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Page 114 text:
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Page 113 text:
THE INDEX. 83 Sept. 5. 6. 7. Oct. 1. 15. 16. 23. 39. 29. Oct. 3. Nov. 7. 21. 16. 22. Hawkes hunting for a nest. Mass Meeting. Juniors test grapes. Base-ball— ' 91 vs. ' 90. 5—5 (4 innings). ' 90 gives up championship to ' 91. Jones has his first shave. New concrete walk. G-round broken for D. G. K. house. Rope pull, ' 92 vs. ' 93, and ' 92 gets thei ' e. C. Tyng goes to see his girl but is disappointed ; feels better when he knows his brother wrote the letter. Attempt made to dam ravine. Juniors go on a bum. College goes to Bay State Fair. Foot-ball— Aggie vs. Williston— 12 to 8. -Juniors enter laboratory. Foot-ball- ' 92 vs. ' 93—44 to 0. Willard sends Perry down town for some squash turnovers. Foot-ball — Aggie vs. Williston — 18 to 6. Aggies go to Williston by special train. Nearly ninety Aggies there. Foot-ball— ' 91 vs. ' 92—18 to 8. CASH ACCT, OF JUNIOR ' S PLOT, PAID. For Ploughing and Harrowing, $0.50 Fertilizer and Seed, 5.60 Cultivation of Crop, 2.00 Summer vacation : In picking bugs, .... . 0.98 Counting smutty kernels. . 1.15 Cultivating crops. . 2.00 Miscellaneous ways, .60- - 4.78 For Harvesting Crop, .... 2.00 Damage to Clothing, 1.00 Corruption of Morals, .15— 15.98 RECEIVED. From Sale of Crop, .... $8.50 ' ' Overalls and Jumper, . .15— 8.68 Balance, , $7.33 In the bole, $7.33.
Page 115 text:
Gastronomical Athletics. .BRIIAPS there is nothing connected with college life in which the stu- dents of M. A. C. are more proficient than in this work. But, how could it be otherwise, being called as thej ' are to pass through so violent exer- cise, in what are known as boarding houses, but which might, in some cases, better be termed " refuse dispensaries. " About these boarding houses, we do not know what to say; sometimes we wish that the streets were lined with them, but when we consider how few good meals we have ever enjoyed an undisputed title to, in one of them, we are al- most persuaded that they are not indispensable, and we cannot but believe that the managers of them are trying to hasten on the time when man will be able to exist without eating. Although we do not say but that the food is good enough, what there is of it, we do say that there is enough of it such as it is. But it would be unfair to lay all of the blame upon the keepers of the board- ing-houses, for each boarder has many peculiarities. Watch one of them while he is eating a dinner, and you will immediately be impressed with the feeling that either be has missed meals when he did not design to, or that his digestive system extends throughout the length and breadth of his body. When a student first enters a boarding-house, he feels a little delicate about developing his digestive capabilities, and for this reason he gets along for a while, but after a little while his delicacy leaves him, and it matters not what is set before him, whether hulled coi ' ii or oat meal, boiled rice or tooth-picks, he leaves nothing in his tracks but empty dishes. His appetite is not affected by long eating and so his demand is greater than the supply. Thus it goes ; the student living upon the hope that the next time there will be something better and more of it for him. The varieties of food used are extremely few, and so it would take but little space to give a bill of fare for any boarding-house. Hash is the old standby, although each student is required to eat a plate of oatmeal once per day (85)
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