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

 - Class of 1894

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University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1894 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1894 volume:

AUG lei 1976 UNIV. OF MASS. ARCHIVES UMASS AMHERST 312066 0339 0550 6 ' d ' f WILLIAM COLVARD PARKER, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, 53 TREMONT STREET, BOSTON, MASS, NOTARY PUBLIC, M. A. C. LL. B. ' 80. . BOSTON UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF LAW. Hs aVe Yo S n It? OUR NEW CflTflLOGUE OF o Drafting Instruments and Supplies i AND We ' Will ser d a copy free by n ail. WADSWORTH, HOWLAND CO., 82 84 WASHIN.GT..O.N STREET, BOSTON. Mr. L. H. Wheeler: Deak Sir:— The Eclipse Windmill which I have on mj farm has been in use nineteen years, and is yel in good order. The repairs on it during the last seven years have been less than two dollars, yet it is in an exposed position, and has been left to regulate itself during the heaviest gales. It pumps water to supply four families, and two stabfes, and during the growing season supplies large quantities of water for agricultural purposes. If I had to buy of the Water Company here, the amount I use, it would cost $30 to $75 f o r water d e s i rable and which liable to be in its use needed, is so siin its con and regit self 80 that it is ter ailap the use ers than complicat After a fair seems t o farmer wh even a sm of cows, to be with our mi " Send for Catalogue and Price Lists to L. H. WHEELER, 174 High St., Boston, Mass. fro m per y eai of less quality, i 6 always res tricted when most Your mill pie in s tr uction, lates it- re a d ily, much bet- ted to offstrm- the more ed mill s. trial it me that no o keeps all number can afford out one ol and I am er can invest , that there are few, if any, ways, that a fa his money that will bring to his family so much happiness to the dollar as that of introducing pure water into his dwelling, where the members, by turning a faucet, can have all they require. EDMUND HERSEY, - Cedar Hedge Farm. Hingham, Mass. John Mullen, DEALER IN PROVISIONS. MEAT, FISH, OYSTERS, FRUIT, GAME, etc. sAz CHOICE LINE OF CANNED GOODS. Palmet ' s Bloek, AMHERST, MASS. cl]illare rl oto fk|)l ef ma Cfayoi) Sfti t, Also Headquarters for Group and Large Work. CLASS WORK A SPECIALTY. SatisfaetioQ C arai teed to f U. U e Qarry a pii?e Cipe of pra i es apd T ouldiQ($s ; fMso Amateur Supplies. Amateur Work Done with Care and Promptness. northanipton; mass 1893 $2.50 per Day. n HIS l: otel Y as a first-class table, is ligl ted by electricity arid gas, treated by steaii ; l: ot ar d cold ater ; batl roorris and all rqoderri irqproveir er ts. Large, airy Billiard Hall, Barber St|op ar[d Livery, CAPACITY, 200 GUESTS. C To tljose desiring Gairie Spreads or Dirmers, tl)e ilridersigned is pleased to arinoilrice t]?[at Y e is prepared to accorqrqodate at st|ort notice large or srr all parties in tt|e rqost elaborate style, LORENZO CHHSE, Proprietor, CORNKR IMAIN and AMITY STREKTS, A VTHHt ST, URSS, TO COLLEGE MEN = = University life — or ar Y ot]: er life, for tl at nrjatter — looKs briglitest froii tl e -wiri- dows of a cosily furriisl ed rooiq. 11 c]: eerless, conifortless apartii er|t iqaKes brilliarit rqeqtal ac]: ieVerqer[t iiripossible. Ttjere is a nqoral tiere for all studeqts. For iqaiiy years -We l ave rqade a specialty of completely furriisl ir|g t] e roorr[S of college rqer[. Our assortrx|er t of dARPETS ANB ©RIENTAL I tiGS is rqUcti t] e largest ir| Bostor , ar d includes a great rqariy private patterr|s -Wtiicti caq b e l ad qovliere else. Tl e sarqe is true as regards DRAPERIES AND UPHOLSTERY FABRICS geqerally, of -wtjicli We cor star|tly carry ir| stocK tlie creanq of botl) flrqericar} aqd foreigq iqarKets, arqorig -wl icli are a qUrqber of exclusive desigris " Wliicli carrot be duplicated else A;t ere. You CANNOT know what there is in the marlcet until you have inspected our stock. 658 Washingt 0pp. Boylston St., BOSTON. John H. Pray, Sous « Co,, carpets and opuoistery, " ' ' Washington st., Q BeEs YeaR We should be pleased to have you leave an order with US. The quality of our work is the best, and our prices are reasonable. Illustrated Trade Catalogues receive special care. imerieaQ prir; tiQ($ ar?d Q( rauip($ C o. Telephone No. 860. 50 ARCH STREET, BOSTON. O. H. Q TESHIAN (OO. 172 TREMONT STREET, Boston, U. S. A. (? )riental l ugs and OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Constant Importations from TURKE Y, PERSIA, and INDIA. WHOLESALE and RETAIL. ( hoice arpets and J are Qntiques, SPECIALTIES. Massachusetts HGticultural College. A rare chance for young men to obtain a liberal and at the same time a thoroughly practical education. The cost has been reduced to a minimum. Tuition is free to residents of the State. An opportunity is offered to pay a por- tion of expenses by work on the farm or in the other departments of the college. Requisites for admission. A thorough examination is required in the common branches usually taught in the first or second years of the average high school and in grades preparatory thereto. Expenses. Board in clubs is about $2.50 per week and in families $3.00 to $5.00; room rent, $8.00 to $16.00 per term; fuel, $7.00 to $13.00 per year , - washing, 40 to 50 cents per dozen ; military suit, $15.75; books at wholesale prices ; furniture, second-hand or new, for sale in town. Instruction. The course of study is planned to give thorough and practi- cal instruction in the different departments, and is revised and enlarged from year to year to keep up with the growth of the college and the demands of t.-C times. As at present constituted it includes : — 1. Agriculture, theoretical and practical stock breeding, drainage and irriga- tion, special crops, etc. 2. Botany, including -horticulture, market gardening, arboriculture, care of greenhouses, etc. 3. Chemistry, in its application to agriculture and the industries. Practice work in the laboratory. Geology and mineralogy, so far as relating to the com- position of soils, mineral constituents, etc. 4. Zoology, animal lif e, entomology in its relations to the preservation of plants from destructive insects ; human anatomy, physiology and hygiene. 5. Veterinary science. The hygiene, anatomy, physiology and diseases of domestic animals are discussed and studied in such a way as to give the student the requisite knowledge for the care of stock. 6. Mathematics and physics, including practical work in surveying, road making, etc. Meteorology, in its relation to agriculture. 7. English. Especial care is given to the study of the English language,. that the student may be able to understand his mother tongue and use it correctly and efficiently in the expression and enunciation of thought. 8. Modern languages. French is taught, so as to give the student the means of acquiring a sufficient mastery of the language to have access to scien- tific authorities. It is expected that facilities will soon be ptovided for the study of German. 9. Political science. The course provides for instruction in political economy, that a knowledge may be gained of those established laws which govern in the business orld, and control the market, finance, the production and distribution of wealth. The duties and privileges of the citizen in his many rela- tions to the State are considered. 10. Military science. Under the law by which the college was founded, instruction and drill in military tactics are required of each student, unless ph si- cally debarred. Advantages. The facilities for instruction and illustration are of the best, and include a working library of 12,000 volumes properly classified and cata- logued ; the State collection of birds, insects, reptiles and rocks of Massachusetts ; the Knowlton herbarium of 10,000 species of named botanical specimens; the 1,500 species and varieties of plants, types of the vegetable kingdom, cultivated in the Durfee plant house ; the large collection of Amherst College within easy access ; a farm of 383 acres, divided between the agricultural, horticultural and experiment departments, embracing every variety of soil from meadow, pasturage and lowland, to swamp, hillside and woodland ; chemical and zoological labora- tories commodious and fully equipped ; the State Agricultural Experiment Station, and also the United States Hatch Experiment Station, both located upon the college farm, offering splendid opportunities for observing the application of science to the problems of agriculture. In addition to these many advantages, during the past year large accessions have been made to the equipment of the several departments. The Durfee plant house has been rebuilt and greatly enlarged ; a new tool house and work shop has been erected ; .hundreds of new books have been added to the library ; many valuable additions have been made to the museum, including a plastic model of the horse. Catalogues and further information can be obtained by applying to the President, Henry H. Goodell, Amherst, Mass.. )W v lW v ' IW. — J KINE BOOKS. r L pl70to rauur( , U ood Ei; (5rauiQ($, jHalf-Jope, pi?oto Ei ($rauiQ($. 196 Summer Street, BOSTON, MASS. We make a Specialty of Illustrating and Manufacturing College Annuals. Zbc 5nbe . publisbeb annually bp tbe Junior Class ot tbe fll assacbusetts Hgricultural Colleoe. Dolume xxiv. Bmberst, flDassacbusetts. 2)ecember, 1892. MANUFACTURED BY JOHN ANDREW SON CO., BOSTON, MASS. ifiiicaliatt. IN TOKEN OF THE LOVE WE BEAR HER, THIS VOLUME OF THE " iNDEX " IS AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED. PAGE Introduction 7 College Calendar 8 Organization of the College 9-16 Review of the Year 17 Histories and Class Lists - 20-42 A Voice from the Alumni 43 Class Poem 46 Secret Fraternities 47-55 Tempus Fugit 56 College Song 58 College Association S9-76 Sparks from a Grindstone ' j ' j The Janitor 79 Our Circulation 80 Clubs 81-85 Musical Organizations 86-93 A Faculty Meeting 94 College Publications 97 Aptly Quoted 99 Reminiscences loi Twenty-second Commencement 103-109 Honor Men no Senior Appointments in Wit and Wisdom • 112 The Bulletin Board 114 Events of the Year 11 5-1 27 Editorials 128 Alumni Statistics 131-152 A Student ' s Tale 153 T HE Christmas season comes anon ; once more Vacation days are here, and Christmas joy And gladness reign supreme ! The restless tide Of college life, tempestuous and strong, Stemmed by the peace of this gay holiday, Pauses awhile. And once again. True to the custom, sage and old, Honored in turn by every class, The Index, beacon-like, shines forth, Illumining the college world With golden glow. And as the student turns His steps once more toward waiting friends and home,. The message of this volume follows him, Kindling bright hopes and high resolves within His loyal heart. Ifntrobuction. IN placing the twenty-fourth volume of the Index in the hands of its readers, it is not our intention to dwell at length on the merits of our work, as we believe that whatever of true worth the book contains will be freely acknowl- edged by the public ; yet there are some features of the present volume which it seems quite within the limit of becoming modesty to mention. Our aim being to raise the standard of the Index, both as a literary and as an artistic production, we have endeavored not only to improve the quality, but also to increase the amount of literary matter and the number of illustrations which it contains. To make room for these additions, considerable matter of minor importance, such as the list of privates belonging to each company of the battalion, has been omitted, and at the same time the number of pages in the took has been somewhat increased over that of former volumes. We would call the attention of our readers particularly to the article entitled ' A Voice from the Alumni, " written by one of our leading graduates. It defines so admirably, and in such a pleasing manner, the present status and most pressing needs of our Alma Mater, as to make it worthy of careful perusal by every one interested in the welfare of the college. Of course our volume will be criticised — that is expected; but we would beg our readers to remember that the average Index editor, when he begins his duties, is wholly inexperienced in the kind of work which he is to perform. Were we to publish another Index, it would doubtless be more pleasing to the keenly analytic mind of the critic. Our task has been a pleasant one, and in spite of the hard work which it has involved, it is not without a sigh of regret that we relinquish the cares of state to our successors, the ' 95 Index Board. 1892. Fall Term Closes ------- Friday, December 23.. 1893. Winter Term Opens - - - - - - - Tuesday, January 3. Winter Term Closes ------- Thursday, March 23. Spring Term Opens -------- Tuesday, April 4. Commencement ---------- June 18-21. Spring Term Closes ------- Wednesday, June 21. Examinations for Admission ------ Thursday, June 22. Examinations for Admission ----- Tuesday, September 5. Fall Term Opens - - - - - - - Wednesday, September 6. Fall Term Closes ----- • - Friday, December 22. Boarb of Xttustees. Members Ex Officio. His Excellency, Gov. WILLIAM E. RUSSELL, President of the Corporation. HENRY H. GOODELL, M. A., LL. D., President of the College. Hon. JOHN W. DICKINSON, Secretary of the Board of Education. WILLIAM R. SESSIONS, Secretary of the Board of Agricjilttire. Members by Appointment. Thomas P. Root of Barre Plains, Francis H. Appleton of Lynnfield, Elijah W. Wood of West Newton, Daniel Needham of Groton, Henry S. Hyde of Springfield, James S. Grinnell of Greenfield, J. Howe Demon d of Northampton, William Wheeler of Concord, Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree, James Draper of Worcester, Merritt I. Wheeler of Great Barrington, J. D. W. French of North Andover. Officers Elected by the Board of Trustees. James S. Grinnell of Greenfield, Vice-President of the Corporation. George F. Mills of Amherst, Treasurer. William R. Sessions of Hampden, Secretary. Charles A. Gleason of New Braintree, Auditor. Committees Committee on Finance and Buildings. Daniel Needham, Chairman James S. Grinnell, Henry S. Hyde, J. Howe Demond, Charles A. Gleason Committee on Course of Study and Faculty. William Wheeler, Chairman, Thomas P. Root, Francis H. Appleton, William H. Bowker, J. D. W. French. Committee on Farm and Horticultural Departments. William R. Sessions, Chai? ' 7nan, Elijah W. Wood, James Draper, Joseph A. Harwood, Merritt I. Wheeler. Committee on Experiment Department. William R. Sessions, Chairman, Daniel Needham, Elijah W. Wood, William Wheeler, James Draper. Board of Overseers. The State Board of Agriculture. Examining Committee of Overseers. Chas. a. Mills of Southboro, Chairtnan, George Cruikshanks of Fitchburg, P. M. Harwood of Barre, Dr. William Holbrook of Palmer, G. L. Clemence of Southbridge, Atkinson C. Varnum of Lowell. The President of the college is ex officio a member of each of the above committees. i CT W B nitr : [ m£mt!( fi»cuM .viilitW f " " ' I lASUCHUSaiS AGRICULIUML COLL[ [ HENRY H. GOODELL, M. A., LL. D., President of the College atid Professor of Modern Languages and English Literature, also Director of the Hatch Experiment Station and Librarian. Amherst College, 1862. " T. LL. D., Amherst College, 1891. Instructor in Williston Seminary, 1864-67. Professor of Modern Languages and English Literature at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 1867. President of the College since 1886. LEVI STOCKBRIDGE, Professor of Agricidtitre {Honorary). As a member of the Board of Agriculture, he did his best to induce the Legislature to accept the original grant of Congress for the establishing of an Agricultural College in each State. In 1866, was invited to take charge of the college property, and in November commenced opera- tions. Instructor in Agriculture at Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1867-68. Professor of Agriculture, 1868-82, and also, 1888-89. Acting President, 1876-77, and again in 1879. Presi- dent, 1S80-82. CHARLES A. GOESSMANN, Ph. D., LL. D., Professor of Chemistry and Director of State Experi77ient Station. University Gottingcn, 1853, with degree Ph. D., LL. D., Amherst College, 1889. Assistant •Chemist University of Gottingen, 1852-57. Chemist to Onondaga Salt Company, 1861-68. Also Professor of Chemistry, Renssellaer Polytechnic Institute, 1862-64. Professor of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 1868. Since 1884, has been Analyst for State Board of Health. SAMUEL T. MAYNARD, B. S., Professor of Botany and Horticulhtrc, and Ho7-ticidturist for the Hatch Expcrmient Statioti. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1872. Associate Professor of Horticulture, Massachu- setts Agricultural College, 1874-79. Professor of Botany and Horticulture, and Instructor in Microscopy and Drawing at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 1879. CLARENCE D. WARNER, B. S., Professor of Mathematics and Physics, and Meteorologist for Hatch Experiment Statiofi. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1881. D. G. K. Principal teacher, Reform School,. Providence, R. L, 1S82. Student at Johns Hopkins University, 1883-84. Professor of Mathe- matics and Physics at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 1884. CHARLES WELLINGTON, B. S., Ph. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873. D. G. K. Graduate student in Chemistry,. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1873-76. Student in University of Virginia, 1876-77. Ph.D., University of Gottingen, 1885. Assistant Chemist, United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C, 1876. First Assistant Chemist, Department of Agriculture, 1877-82 Associate Professor of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 1885. CHARLES H. FERNALD, M. A., Ph. D., Professor of Zoology, aiid Entomologist for Hatch Experiment Station. Bowdoin College, 1865. Ph. D., Maine State College, 1885. Studied in the Museum of Comparative Zoology at Cambridge, and under Louis Agassiz on Penekese Island. Also traveled extensively in Europe, studying insects in various museums. Principal of Litchfield Academy, 1865. Principal of Houlton Academy, 1865-70. Chair of Natural History, Maine State College, 1871-86. Professor of Zoology at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 1886 Rev. CHARLES S. WALKER, Ph. D., Professor of Mental atid Political Scietice, and Secretary of the Faculty, also College Chaplain. Yale University, 1867. . B. K. M. A. and B. D., Yale University, 1870. Ph. D., Amherst College, 1885. Professor of Mental and Political Science, and Chaplain at Massachu- setts Agricultural College since 1886. WILLIAM P. BROOKS, B. S., Professor of Agricultitre, and Agriculturist for Hatch Experime?it Station. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1875. $ S K. Professor of Agriculture, and Director of Farm at Imperial College of Agriculture, Sapporo, Japan, 1877-88. Acting President, Imperial College, 1880-S3, and 1886-87. Professor of Agriculture at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 1888. GEORGE F. MILLS, M. A., Professor of Latin and English. Williams College, 1862. A A ! . Associate Principal of Greylock Institute, 1862-82. Principal of Greylock Institute, 1882-89. Professor of Latin and English at Massachusetts Agricultural College from 1890. JAMES B. PAIGE, B. S., D. V. S., Professor of Veterinary Scietice. Massachusetts Agricultural College, 1882. Q. T. V. D. V. S., McGill University, 1888. Practiced at Northampton two and a half years. Professor of Veterinary Science at Massachu- setts Agricultural College from 1890. WALTER M. DICKINSON, First Lieutenant Seventeenth Infantry, U. S. A., Professor of Military Science. United States Military Academy, 1880. Q.T.V. Received commission as Second Lieutenant, Fourth Cavalry, June 12, 1880. Promoted to First Lieutenant, Fourth Cavalry, September i, 1886. Transferred to Seventeenth Infantry, November 4, 1891. Graduated from Infantry and Cavalry School for Officers in June, 1885. Has been stationed in Indian Territory, New Mexico, Arizona, Kansas, Missouri, Washington, California, and Wyoming. Professor of Military Science at Massachusetts Agricultural College from September, 1892. ROBERT W. LYMAN, Lecturer on Farm Lazv. 13 IDlniversit CounclL WILLIAM F. WARREN, S. T. D., LL. D. President of the University. EDMUND H. BENNETT, LL. D., Dean of the School of Latv. BORDEN P. BOWNE, LL. D., Dean of the School of All Sciences. MARCUS D. BUELL, S. T. D., Dea?i of the School of Theology. HENRY H. GOODELL, M. A., LL. D., President of the Massachusetts Agricultural College WILLIAM E. HUNTINGTON, Ph. D., Deafi of the College of Liberal Arts. I. TISDALE TALBOT, M. D., Dean of the School of Medicine. 14 Battalion ©rganlsation. CLARK CADET5. Commanda?it and Instructor. 1ST Lieut. Walter M. Dickinson, 17TH Infantry, U. S. A. Alaj ' or. F. H. Henderson. Commissioned Staff. First Lieutenant and Adjutant, First Lieutenant and Quartermaster, First Lieutenant and Fire Marslial, Sergeant-Major, Quartermaster Sergeant, Non-Conunissioned Staff. J. R. Perry. H. J. Har low. ■ F. S. HOYT. H. P. Smead. G. H. Merwin. Sergeant, Corpora], Corporal, Color Guard. L. H. Bacon. F. L. Greene. A. J. Morse. COMPANY H. Captain, A. E. Melendy. First Lieutenant, F. A. Smith. Second Lieutenant, E. J. Walker. First Sergeant, T. S. Bacon. Dtity Se7 ' geant, J. H. Putnam. Dtcty Sergeatit, L. Manley» Corporal, H. M. Fowler. Corporal, W. E. Sanderson. Corpo7-al, E. T. Dickinson. Corporal, H. J. FowLER. 15 COiVLPHNY B, Captain, G. F. Curley. First Lieittena tt, L. W. Smith. Second Lieutenant, J. Baker. First Sergeant, A. C. CuRTlS. Duty Sergeant, C. L. Brown. Duty Sergeant, R. E. Smith. Corporal, L. M. Barker. Corp07-al, C. H. HiGGiNS. Corporal, C. H. SPAULDING. COMPANY C. Captain, H. D. Clark. First Lieutenant, F. G. Bartlett. Second Lieutenant, F. T. Harlow. First Sergeant, J. E. Gifford. Duty Sergea?it, A. H. Kirkland. Djt-ty Sergeant, C. P. LoUNSBURY. Corporal, A. II. Cutter. Corporal, G. E. Smith. Corporal, E. H. Alderman. COMPHNY D. Captain, C. A. Goodrich. First Lieutenant, E. A. Hawkes. Second Lieutenant, H. F. Staples. First Sergeant, S. F. Howard. Duty Sergeant, E. D. White. Duty Sergeant, H. G. Stockwell. Corporal, C. F. Walker. Corporal, L. J. Shepard. Corporal, H. W. Lewis. CLHRK CHDET BHND. First Lieutenant, E. H. Lehnert. First Sergeant, P. E. DAVIS. i6 fIDassacbusetts Hgncultural CoIIeoe. ••- st ' S. -- College Colors — Maroon and White. College Yell— 7? : ;: Rah! Rah-rah-rah! A-G-G-I-E ! Rah! Rah! Rali-rah-rah! REVIEW OF THE YEAR. f S we take a retrospective glance over the past year, it is with pleasure that we note 1 the rapid advancement made by this college and its students in all the different f departments. After a term of four months of very successful and commendable management, as Acting President, Professor C. H. Fernald relinquished the responsibilities of the office to President H. H. Goodell, who returned from abroad January i, 1892. The rest and change, that he so much needed, wrought a decided improvement in the President ' s health, and with the resumption of his college duties he imparted to the institution an impetus and invigorating influence for its highest welfare. There have been but few changes in the personnel of the faculty. At the opening of last Spring Term, Professor Warner had the misfortune to severely injure his ankle and has been unable to resume his position as instructor until during the latter part of this term. To the class of ' 94 this was a disappointment, as all had looked forward with great anticipation to the subject of Surveying under his instruction. The department of Mathematics was placed under Mr. D. F. Carpenter, B. S., ' 86, who has ably conducted it. The three years ' detail of Lieutenant Lester W. Cornish having expired, he was ordered to his command, and we bade him farewell with sincere regret. The present Military Instructor and Commandant, Lieutenant Walter M. Dickinson, has shown himself an able instructor and a firm but just disciplinarian. R. W. Lyman has been appointed Lecturer on Law, vice F. E. Paige, resigned. One notable event was the granting of the appropriation from the general govern- ment, a portion of which was claimed by another institution. This was of great importance to us, as it was necessary for the prosperity of the college that we obtain this money. Through the generosity of Professor Warner there have been two prizes 17 offered in the Mathematical department. These prizes are awarded for excellence in this branch, and the competitive examination, open only to members of the Senior class, will be held at the end of each year. In order to stimulate greater activity in the Rhetorical and Literary department, Mr. Charles L. Flint, ' 8r, has offered two prizes, known as the Flint Prizes, which are open to competition for members of the Junior class. There have been nearly three thousand volumes added to the library, and it is rapidly encroaching upon all the space allotted it. The success of this department is due to the efforts of President Goodell, who has labored zealously in bringing it to its present state of excellence. The addition of many specimens to the Museum of Natural History is such that, although this department is excellently equipped, in order to be of greater value to the college there should be erected in the near future another building for its use. In mentioning the magnificent gifts of a clock from the class of ' 92, and of a bell from J. Howe Demond, Esq., we can but point with pride to the improved appearance of the Stone Chapel, and thank them for the favors conferred upon us. Both will prove lasting memorials of the donors, and their generosity will be recalled as the melodious tones that sound the passing hours are heard floating from yonder steeple. The amount of work required from the editors of the college paper, Aggie Life, necessitated the enlarging of that board, and the college having voted to increase the number of members, there are at present nine instead of seven as formerly. This paper has met with the highest approbation of the faculty, the alumni, and the students, and is such that all friends of the college can read and appreciate it. In athletics we may assert that the standard of the college is higher than ever before. Although the management of the Base Ball Association experienced many disappointments by the canceling of scheduled games, otherwise the season was one of success. Especially did we regret the failure of Trinity and Worcester " Tech " to meet us on the diamond, as we had looked forward with great anticipation to these games. The playing of the team was superior to that of former years, and the number of games won very encouraging, as the team met with defeat but twice during the entire season. At this, the close of such a successful foot-ball season, we can commend the manager for his efficiency in securing so many games, and praise the team for the many victories. The first game, which was with Trinity, resulted in our defeat; but we feel confident that had we met them a second time victory would have been ours. For the first time in three years have we met Williston, and again demonstrated to them that " Aggie " is their superior on the foot-ball field. The game with the Boston University eleven was hardly more than a " practice game " for our team, and we proved conclusively to them that, as one of the departments of that University, we were not deficient in foot- ball material. At the opening of the season it was hoped that we could enter into a foot- ball league with some of the colleges not members of such an association, but this was deemed unadvisable for many reasons. A tennis tournament was held during the past term, and served to direct about the usual amount of attention to this sport. The pond of last winter was not of sufficient size to enable the Polo Association to arrange for any games, but with the construction of the new dam we now have a pond that will prove of great utility to all who indulge in skating. The musical talent of the college is excellent, and has been materially increased during the year. The Orchestra has attained an enviable position in musical circles, and the Glee Club and the Cadet Band have upheld our reputation for musical ability in this and other cities and towns. A Press Club, composed of the regular correspondents of the leading papers, has been formed, and never before has the college been brought so prominently before the public, through the medium of the press, as it has within the last year. That the political issues have not been wholly overlooked is evident from the formation of Republican, Democratic, and Prohibition Clubs. The new Infantry Drill Regulations have been introduced into the military depart- ment, and they have proved a radical but beneficial change in all the prescribed move- ments, and the " demerit system " has caused a marked improvement in the appearance of the cadets. Among other changes in and about the college buildings may be noted our neat and tasty band-stand, erected north of the Stone Chapel by contributions from the faculty and students; the new buildings at the Botanical Department and the Hatch Station, which will make the work of these departments more valuable in all their branches; the use of electric lights in the Drill Hall, making it more available during the winter evenings ; and the grove of trees set out by the Class of ' 94 on Arbor Day. The changes here noted are only those which have been apparent to the student body as a whole, but aside from these there has been a constant undercurrent of progress manifested in all the different phases of the college life of the past year. 19 3Ftesbman» Class Colors — Purple and Buttercup Yellow. Class Yell — Hiyi-Hiyi! Rah-rah-rix ! Boom-a-ra-kah I Booni-a-ra-kah I ' 96! HISTORY. SO be successful in any undertaking, it is necessary to obtain a good start, and thus far the class of ' 96 has been exerting itself to get this fundamental requisite of all success, in order that, with the foundation well laid, we may make the whole structure firm and substantial. Let us see what history has chronicled concerning us, that we may be able to see wherein we have excelled, and in what we are deficient. There were forty-four strong, brave hearts who enlisted under our banner, and set out to meet whatever was in store for them. Only two have fallen out, but already these vacancies have been filled, and we hope that we can now push on with full ranks, and go through to the end without wavering or losing a single one. The rush with ' 95 on one of the first days of the term may have been due to an innocent mistake made by the faculty. Be this as it may, the two classes collided on the stairs of the Old Chapel building. The Sophomores wished to bring on the rush in the entry of North College ; but our captain, with wise forethought, arranged his men in solid ranks on the stairs, and when the momentous moment came, and the two contending forces clashed against each other, we were enabled to clear the way, and thus to win the day. In the great Freshman-Sophomore foot-ball game we suffered defeat; but this is nothing more than is usual with Freshmen, and we have reason to congratulate ourselves that we held the score down as well as we did. It was a hard-fought game from beginning to end, our team not giving up until time was called; and could we have had the experience which our opponents possessed, the score would have been a totally different one. In the rope-pull we were also beaten; but in this, as in the foot- ball game, we had experience against us, and this always renders those possessing it much stronger. Oftentimes defeat is worth more than victory, as it brings out the weak and also the strong points, teaching us to remedy the things in which we are deficient, as well as to strengthen those in which we excel. The defeats which we have suffered show us that we must keep constantly at work, throw our whole soul into the matter at hand,, and, above all, never to give up, but with buoyant hearts to push on to victory ; and we believe that, if in the future the class of ' 96 does this, they will be sure of success in all their undertakings. Wherever vacancies have existed in the various college organizations, ' 96 has shown that her men were capable of filling them ; and already they may be seen in the o-lee club, orchestra, and band. The college foot-ball team has drawn from our ranks,, and we believe that, with the material which we have, ' 96 will be seen on the diamond in the games of the college team in the spring. In the various other associations our men are showing up well. In closing, let it be said that we aspire to continue through our college course,, ever increasing the bonds of friendship and of fraternal love, bearing in mind the fact that influence and true greatness come only to the one who works earnestly and. diligently for them. C. Wnet Six. Officers. -Preside7it, William Lewis Pentecost. Vice-President, GuY AUGUSTUS Hubbard. Seci-etary, WALTER James Curley. Treasurer, RALPH Lyon Hayward. Historian, Frank Lemuel Clapp. Class Captain, Horace Clifton Burrington. Sergeant-at-Arms, Ernest Eugene Kinsman. riembers. Burrington, Horace Clifton, Charlemont. Farm House. i S K. ' Clapp, Frank Lemuel, Dorchester. Mr. D. K. Bangs ' . C. S. C. Cook, Allen Bradford, Petersham. Mr. W. M. Shepardson ' s. C. S. C. •Curley, Walter James, Upton. 6 N. C. C. S. C. Day, Gilbert, Haverhill. Mr. D. K. Bangs ' . DeLuce, Frank Edmund, Warren. Mr. A. Gilbert ' s. l S K. Dodge, William Bradford, Jamaica Plain. Mr. H. J, Clark ' s. Edwards, Harry Taylor, Chesterfield. i8 N. C. C. S. C. Fletcher, Peter Stevenson Whitcomb, Middleboro. 17 N. C. C. S. C. •Geary, Hiram Gilbert, Pelham. 15 N. C. ■Green, Josiah Elton, Spencer. 4 S. C. Q. T. V. Hammar, James Fabens, Swampscott. Mr. D. K. Bangs ' . C. S. C. Harper, Walter Benjamin, Wakefield. Mr. H. J. Clark ' s. Q. T. V. Hayward, Ralph Lyon, Uxbridge. Mr. W. M. Shepardson ' s. Hubbard, Guy Augustus, Ashby. 11 N. C. Q. T. V. Jones, Benjamin Kent, Middlefield. Farm House. C. S. C. Kinney, Asa Stephen, Worcester. 7 N. C. D. G. K. 23 Kinsman, Ernest Eugene, Heath. 28 N. C. Q. T. V. Kramer, Albin Maximillian, Clinton. Mr. H. J. Clark ' s. Leamy, Patrick Arthur, Petersham. Mr. H. J. Clark ' s. Q. T. V. Marshall, James Laird, Lancaster. Stockbridge House. C. S. C. Moore, Henry Ward, Worcester. 4 N. C. D. G. K. Morse, Sydney Levi, Foxboro. 22 N. C. l S K. Nichols, Robert Parker, Norwell. Prof. W. P. Brooks ' . D. G. K. Nutting, Charles Allen, Leominster. 22 N. C. 4 2 K. Pentecost, William Lewis, Worcester. 4 N. C. D. G. K. Poole, Erford Wilson, North Dartmouth. 12 S. C. Poole, Isaac Chester, North Dartmouth. 12 S. C. Rawson, Herbert Warren, Arlington. Mr. D. K. Bangs ' . 4 S K. Read, Frederick Henry, Wilbraham. 23 N. C. $ S K. Robinson, Frank Dean, Petersham. Mr. W. M. Shepardson ' s. C. S. C. Roper, Harry Howard, East Hubbardston. Farm House. C. S. C. Saito, Seijiro, Nemuro, Japan. 12 N. C. C. S. C. Sastre de Verand, Salome, Had, Esquipulas, Cunduacan, Tabasco, Mexico. D. G. K- House. D. G. K. Scannel, Michael Edgar, Amherst. Home. Sellew, Merle Edgar, East Longmeadow. 13 N. C. $ 2 K. Shaw, Frederick Bridgman, South Amherst. Home. Shultis, Newton, Medford. 18 S. C. D. G. K. Shurtleff, Walter Davis, Carver. 3 S. C. Q. T. V. Tsuda, George, Tokio, Japan. 27 N. C. i S K. Vaughan, Robert H enry, Worcester. 26 N. C. D. G. K. Walsh, Thomas Frank, North Amherst. Home. Washburn, Frank Porter, North Perry, Me. 22 N. C. l S K. 24 be jfresbman. 5EE the freshman ! He has come From his quiet country home, With his soul on learning bent And with eager mind intent On improving every moment as it flies. So he rises with the sun When the day has just begun, And he tries to persevere. For the time is drawing near When to seniors he will dare to raise his eyes. But the freshman little dreams Life is not just as it seems ; That the sophomoric mind Will not tolerate the " grind, " As he finds out to his very great surprise. 25 26 Sophomore " Class Colors — Lavender and Crimson. Class Yell — Rah-Rix-Rive ! Rah-Rix-Rhie . ' Boom-a-lang . ' Boom-a-lang ! ' 95 HISTORY. 1 f I E gain knowledge in the same manner as we mount a ladder, first one step is VJLy taken and then another. We, the class of ' 95, have mounted one step higher on this ladder since our last communication to the Index, and now it gives us pleasure to hand in our Sophomore history. Let us take a retrospective glance over our Freshman year with its varied experi- ences and see in what respects we, as a class, have advanced in the several branches of college life. We entered a class of forty-one men ; as brilliant scholars it is doubt- ful if ever a class entered " Aggie " walls which surpassed us. Not only are we brilliant in our studies, but we also have sustained well the athletics, both of our class and of the college. In the fall of our Freshman year we defeated the High School eleven at foot-ball, while in the spring we had the satisfaction of defeating our prede- cessors, the class of ' 94, in base-ball; as this was the first time for many years that Sophomores had been vanquished by Freshmen in this game, we take pride in placing that victory on record. Perhaps the one thing above all others for which our Freshman year will be remembered is establishing the custom of having a class supper out of town, in place of the riotous proceedings held about college by previous classes. This supper was held at Brattleboro, Vermont, ail our plans being carried out to the letter without any opposition from the class of ' 94. The banquet was followed by exciting speeches, which were much enjoyed by all present, and the evening closed with cheers for the •class and college. Our journey home was made very enjoyable by songs and various 27 other class demonstrations. We returned to our Alma Mater feeling that in all respects our Freshman night was a genuine success. We believe that in this we have taken a decided step for the better, and it remains with future classes either to follow up this custom or to revert to the boyish one of old. On beginning our second year we find our numbers somewhat reduced, but we still have a strong class. Some have left our ranks to chase the elusive dollar through the fickle world ; others have left for reasons best known to themselves and the faculty, and a few good men have come to join us from ' 94. The usual Sophomore-Freshman rush took place this year on the stairs of the old chapel building, and although both sides claim the victory, the result was entirely satis- factory to us. The class trip to the mountains with Professor Maynard was a pleasure for all, and afforded many new ideas which could not otherwise be obtained. We returned bringing with us many valuable botanical specimens, and feeling that the day had been one of enjoyment as well as profit for all. We won an easy victory over the Freshmen in foot-ball, with a score of 32-0, and in the rope-pull we added one more to our list of victories. In music we have been very successful, being well represented in the band, orchestra, and glee club. Taking all things into consideration, we believe that ' 95 has done, and always will do, her part in maintaining the high standard of the college. " We rise by the things that are under our feet, By what we have mastered of good or gain, By the pride deposed and the passion slain, And the vanquished ills that we hourly meet. " 28 minet 2 3Five. Officers. President, Frederick Clinton Tobey. Vice-President, Clarence Bronson Lane. Secretary-Treasurer, Shiro Kuroda. Historian, Clarence Bronson Lane. Class Captain, Henry Blood Read. Foot-Ball Captain, William Charles Duffield. Base-Ball Captain, Edile Hale Clark. Members. Bagg, Edward Oren, West Springfield. Tower 2. Q. T. V. Ballou, Henry Arthur, West Fitchburg. 11 N. C. Q. T. V. Bemis, Waldo Lewis, Spencer. 10 N. C. Q. T. V. Billings, George Austin, Soutli Deerfield. 6 S. C. C. S. C. Brown, William Clay, Peabody. 2 S. C. D. G. K. Burgess, Albert Franklin, Rockland. 8 N. C. Clark, Edile Hale, Spencer. 10 S. C. Q. T. V. Clark, Harry Edward, Wilbraham. 23 N. C. l S K. Cook, Jay Erastus, Hadley. Home. Cooley, Robert Allen, South Deerfield. 5 S. C. $ S K. Crehore, Charles Winfred, Chicopee. 14 S. C. ! S K. Dickinson, Charles Morrison, Park Ridge, 111. i S. C. Q. T. V. Drury, Ralph Willard, Athol Centre. 27 N. C. Q. T. V. Duffield, William Charles, Quincy Point. D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Fairbanks, Herbert Stockwell, Amherst. Home. Foley, Thomas Patrick, Natick. 10 N. C. C. S. C. Frost, Harold Locke, Arlington. 14 S. C. l S K. 29 " Hemenway, Herbert Daniel, Barre. 21 N. C. C. S. C. Henderson, Edward Harris, Maiden. 21 N. C. D. G. K. Jones, John Horace, Pelham. Home. Jones, Robert Sharp, Dover. 11 S. C. S K. KuRODA, Shiro, Shobara, Japan. Farm House. $ 2 K. Lane, Clarence Bronson, Killingworth, Conn. 2 N. C. D. G. K. Marsh, Jasper, Danvers Centre. 2 S. C. D. G. K. Mason, Amos Hall, Medfield. 11 S. C. Morse, Walter Levi, Middleboro. 12 S. C. D. G. K. Potter, Daniel Charles, Fairhaven. 20 N. C. Read, Henry Blood, Westford. 10 S. C. € S K. Root, Wright Asabel, Deerfield. 5 S. C. l 2 K. Smith, Arthur Bell, North Hadley. i S. C. Q. T. V. Stevens, Clarence Lindon, Sheffield. 8 N. C. Sullivan, Morris John, Amherst. Home. ToBEY, Frederick Clinton, West Stockbridge. 6 S. C. C. S. C. Toole, Stephen Peter, Amherst. Home. Warren, Frank Lafayette, Shirley. Tower 2. Q. T. V. White, Edward Albert, Fitchburg. 2 N. C. D. G. K. 30 Zhc Sopbomore Lj IGH he holds his empty head, Slow and stately is his tread On the campus with his cane, Oft he sings his glad refrain, — " I ' m a wild and reckless college sophomore. " Now he wears a tennis suit. And a silken sash to boot, Foot-ball is his chief delight. And he thinks from morn to night Books and study are a most outrageous bore.. Thus he mends his careless way Till, on some unlucky day, Fate, who does not like a shirk, On the Index gives him work. And his joys of life are gone for evermore. 31 32 Junior Class Colors — Peacock Blue and Cream. Class Yell — Rah-Rex-Rah ! Zip-Boom-Bah ' 94 ! ' 94 ! Rah-Rah-Rah HISTORY. f LMA MATER : — Fleeting time has again honored us with the pleasure of presenting } to your reputed annual the accustomed communication, our first as upper class ▼ men. Incredible it seems, that the first half of our course is completed, and that we are gradually nearing the goal of our ambition. The achievements and mishaps of our class during our course as underclassmen have often before been related, sometimes with dismay, but more often with pride and delight. They need no repetition upon these pages, our memory having fully recorded them, never to be forgotten, as happy events, standing as mementoes of the history of our beloved class. We need not relate our numerous earlier athletic victories, nor picture the scenes of our few accompanying defeats. We need not enlighten you as to our educational and social abilities, for our position in these matters is already established and recognized. As before said, we need not again display records of our phenomenal progress earlier in our course, as it is alreadv impressed upon you too strongly to ever be questioned. Our history of the past few months alone is necessary to be penned. We were indeed disappointed at the result of the last Freshman night ; we had thought that the magnitude and success of the event in the previous year would lead our successors to follow our bright example, and make it the gala event of their college course. Our Junior year opened under the brightest of circumstances ; our numbers had greatly decreased during our Sophomore year, but the remainder returned as Juniors, and the words of one of our worthy professors are well quoted : " The advancement from the Sophomore to the Junior year is, indeed, a critical period, and the class of ninety-fou7 ' is to be heartily congratulated upon losing so few members. " 33 Hardly were we settled for the year ' s work when our Junior trip took place, an event which will ever remain fresh upon our minds as one of our happiest times together. How we gloriously marched upon the charms of Wellesley and its college ; carried Boston and its sights by storm; marched victoriously upon Arlington; and finally advanced upon historic Concord, gathered its infatuations, and returned again to our college home ! Enrolled as upper classmen, we ceased to cherish our ambition in class athletics, satisfied with our early supremacy in this line and with furnishing so high a grade of material to the various college teams. Now that we have reached the turning point in our college life, satisfied with this, dissatisfied with that, having braved the turmoil of the sportive half of our under- graduate life, let us turn a leaf, and commence our preparation for our future life, cor- recting our past faults and mistakes, and thus raising our present educational standing to a grade which will fittingly compare with that of our earlier athletics. K. 34 1Flinet ==four Officers. President, Ralph Elliot Smith. Vice-President, Alvertus Jason Morse. Secretary, Halley Melville Fowler. Treasurer, George Henry Merwin. Historian, Thaddeus Fayette Keith. Class Captain, Edwin Loring Boardman. Foot-Ball Captain, John Edwin Gifford. Base-Ball Captain, Alvertus Jason Morse. Sergeant-at-Arms, Perley Elijah Davis. Members. Alderman, Edwin Hammond, Middlefield. 25 N. C. C. S. C. Y. M. C. A. W. I. L. S. Corporal Co. C. AvERELL, Fred Gilbert, Amherst. Home. Bacon, Linus Hersey, Spencer. 4 S. C. Q. T. V. Y. M. C. A. N. H. S. Sergeant Color Guard. Bacon, Theodore Spaulding, Natick. Mr. A. Gilbert ' s. l 2 K. Y. M. C. A. Director N. H. S. Press Club Executive Committee. Editor Aggie Life (3). ' 94 Index Board, ist Sergeant Co. A. Secretary-Treasurer Tennis Association. Barker, Louis Morton, Hanson. 13 S. C. C. S. C. Y. M. C. A. Director N. H. S. Cor- poral Co. B. Boardman, Edwin Loring, Sheffield. 28 N. C. C. S. C. Class Captain. College Eleven (2 and 3). Secretary-Treasurer Foot-Ball Association. Brown, Charles Leverett, Feeding Hills. 32 N. C. C. S. C. Y. M. C. A. Fowler Four (2). Duty Sergeant Co. B. Curtis, Arthur Clement, Brooklyn, N. Y. Plant House. C. S. C. W. L L. S. Editor-in- chief ' 94 Index Board, ist Sergeant Co. B. Secretary-Treasurer Reading Room Asso- ciation. Fowler Four (2). Cutter, Arthur Hardy, Pelham, N. H. 13 N. C. i S K. W. L L. S. Director N. H. S. Corporal Co. C. 35 Davis, Perley Elijah, Jay, Me. 24 N. C. Q. T. V. Y. M. C. A. Class Sergeant-at-Arms. College Eleven (3). ist Sergeant and Drum Major Band. Secretary-Treasurer Base-Ball Association. College Nine (2). Dickinson, Elliot Taylor, Amherst. Home. Q. T. V. Corporal Co. A. Fowler, Halley Melville, South Gardner. D. G. K. House. D.G. K. VV. I. L. S. Class Secretary. Corporal Co. A. Director Tennis Association. Orchestra. Fowler, Henry Justin, North Hadley. 13 S. C. C.S.C. Y.M.C.A. W.I. L. S. N. H. S. Corporal Co. A. GiFFORD, John Edwin, Brockton. 17 S. C. D. G. K. W. I. L. S. Director Athletic Asso- ciation. Class Foot-Ball Captain. Captain College Eleven (2). College Eleven (2 and 3). 1st Sergeant Co. C. ' 94 Index Board. Greene, Frederick Lowell, Shrewsbury. Upper Plant House. C. S. C. Corporal Color Guard. Greene, Ira Charles, Fitchburg. 3 S. C. Q. T. V. Director N. H. S. Director Polo Association. College Eleven (3). HiGGiNS, Charles Herbert, Dover. 8 S. C. C. S. C. College Eleven (3). Corporal Co. B. Band. Howard, Samuel F " rancis, Wilbraham. 9 N. C. $ 2 K. Y. M. C. A. Secretary-Treasurer Polo Association. Business Manager Polo Team. College Nine (2). ist Sergeant Co. D. Organist. Keith, Thaddeus Fayette, Fitchburg. 9S.C. Q. T. V. N. H.S. Class Historian. Artist ' 94 Index Board. Editor Aggie Life (3). Press Club Executive Committee. Kirkland, Archie Howard, Norwich. Insectory. i 2 K. Y. M. C. A. W. I. L. S. N. H. S. 1st Prize Fowler Four (2). Duty Sergeant Co. C. Press Club Executive Committee. Lewis, Henry Waldo, Rockland. 20 N. C. Y. M. C. A. Corporal Co. D. Lounsbury, Charles PuGSLEY, Allston. Stockbridge House. i S K. W. I. L. S. N. H. S. Business Manager ' 94 Index Board. Director Boarding Club. Duty Sergeant Co. C. Manley, Lowell, Brockton. 17 S. C. D. G. K. Director N. H. S. Secretary-Treasurer Athletic Association. College Eleven (3). Duty Sergeant Co. A. Merwin, George Henry, Westport, Conn. 29 N. C. C. S. C. Y. M. C. A. W. I. L. S. Class Treasurer. Quartermaster-Sergeant. 2d Prize Fowler Four (2). Morse, Alvertus Jason, Belchertown. 24 N. C. Q. T. V. Y. M. C. A. Class Vice-President. Director Base-Ball Association. Corporal Color Guard. Class Base-Ball Captain. Pomeroy, Robert Ferdinand, South Worthington. Stockbridge House. C.S.C. Y.M.C.A. Putnam, Joseph Harry, West Sutton. D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Director Foot-Ball Asso- ciation. College Eleven (2 and 3). Band. Orchestra. 36 Sanderson, William Edwin, Hingham. 26 N. C. D. G. K. Y. M. C. A. W. I. L. S. Corporal Co. A. Shepard, Lucius Jerry, Oakdale. 29N. C. C. S. C. Y. M.C.A. N. H. S. Corporal Co. D. .Smead, Horace Preston, Greenfield. 15 S. C. D. G. K. Y. M. C. A. W. I. L. S. Ser- geant-Major. Smith, George Eli, Sheffield. 32 N. C. C. S. C. Y. M. C. A. W. I. L. S. Corporal Co. C. Smith, Ralph Elliot, Newton Centre. 16 S. C. I, K. Y. M. C. A. Class President. College Eleven (3). Duty Sergeant Co. B. Spaulding, Charles Harrington, East Lexington. 16 S. C. $ SK. Treasurer W. I. L. S. Corporal Co. B. Stockwell, Harry Griggs, Sutton. 15S. C. D.G. K. Corresponding Secretary Y. M. C. A. Director W. L L. S. ' 94 Index Board. Director Reading Room Association. Duty Ser- geant Co. D. Walker, Claude Frederic, Amherst. Home. C. S. C. Y. M. C. A. Editor Aggie Life (2 and 3). ' 94 Index Board. .Secretary-Treasurer Press Club. Corporal Co. D. White, Elias Dewjly, Highlands, N. C. 25 N. C. S K. Y. M. C. A. W. L L. S. N. H. S. Duty Sergeant Co. D. 37 Senior. Class Colors — Pink and Garnet. Class Yell — Yazoo I Yazoo! Ze-za-ze! Rah-rah-rah ! ' 93 HISTORY. 1 I I HAT! Class communication once more ? Yes; and sadly but this .once. The VJL terms have come and gone since Ninety-three entered as a wee innocent Freshman; and the four long years, looked upon in the fall of ' 89, seem largely to have shaken off their months in their wild, impatient eagerness to make us alumni of the M. A. C. The Senior election, which we so greatly anticipated as Freshmen, has at last become an historical event, and the poor Pipe Custodian and Campus Orator must spoil the rest of the year trying to hatch up humor for Class Daj . It would seem beneath the sedate and careworn Senior to again enumerate the many battles he has fought in the past three years, struggling to keep his class symbol untarnished. The rush, the rope-pull, the foot-ball and base-ball games, all have had their day, and memories of them still linger in our minds, victory being recalled with pleasure, and defeat — well, this has its own benefit, although it does rub a little hard at first. Our rise in sports has been very marked. To be sure, we began modestly, but our men have since figured very prominently in both foot-ball and base-ball, and our interest does not stop here. We have not been content with furnishing talent for the teams, but with pride we can say, " The pocket-book of Ninety-three has ever been open when the cause of Aggie athletics has been at stake. " It has almost become a custom for the Senior class to take a trip in the fall to some place of especial interest. While a chemical tour through New York State was 39 contemplated, none has as yet been taken, though it is probable that the future will ' have something of the kind in store for us. When a class graduates, its intimate connection with the college is severed. The- President, professors, and Dan Hart are the only ones whose view of the surroundings- covers a scope of more than four years. They retain ideas of ' 8i which are just as clear as we have of ' 91, and some peculiar feature is invariably connected with each What impression shall we leave behind us? Without doubt, that of a class strongly characterized by a zealous love of agriculture and a staunch disapproval of " bolting. " " We never brought so much discredit on ourselves as to take a bolt until the three minutes were fully up, and quite often we waited four. Many faces, so familiar to us three years ago, are now but faint recollections.. On entering, we presented a bold front of forty men, but time has not passed without leaving its mark. Some tired of study; some went, invited; and two men, who formerly grew hoarse in their triumphant " Yazoo, " proclaiming the prowess of Ninety-three have now passed beyond all mortal troubles. Those of us remaining, let us hope, will push on to the end, and strive in this, our last year, to fix upon our future course. Let us not jump out into the broad world at Commencement without a definite purpose, but be determined beforehand as to our life work; and with this design in view, be resolved to do honor to ourselves, to our class, and to our Alma Mater. C. 40 1Flinet tIbtee. Officers. Pi ' esidcnt, Charles Augustus Goodrich. Vke-Pi-esideiit, Francis Turner Harlow. Secretary-Treasurer, Fred Andrew Smith. Historian, George Frederick Curley. Class Captain, Frank Howard Henderson. Foot-Ball Captain, John Richards Perry. Base-Ball Captain, George Frederick Curley. Members. Baker, Joseph, Dudley. 5 N. C. Q. T. V. Y. M. C. A. Secretary N. H. S. 2d Lieutenant Co. B. Director Reading Room Association. College Eleven (3 and 4). Glee Club. IjARTLETT, Fred Goff, Hadley. Home. D. G. K. ist Lieutenant Co. C. Clark, Henry DiSBROW, Flainfield. Tower i. C. S. C. Y. M. C. A. W. I. L. S. Captain Co. C. Leader Glee Club. Curley, George Frederick, Upton. 6 N. C. C. S. C. Editor-in-chief Aggie Life (4). ' 93 Index Board. Class Historian. Captain Co. B. Director Base-Ball Association. Captain College Nine (4). College Nine (2 and 3). Flint Six (3). Vice-President Boarding Club. Leader Orchestra. Davis, Herbert Chester, Amherst. Home. Q. T. V. ' 93 w ' d-.r Board. President Athletic Association. College Eleven (3 and 4). Goodrich, Charles Augustus, Hartford, Conn. D. G. K. House. D. G. K. ' 93 Index Board. Class President. Captain Co. D. President Base-Ball Association. Manager College Nine. Harlow, Francis Turner, Marshfield. 9 S. C. S K. Y. M. C. A. W. L L. S. N. H. S. ' 93 Index Board. Class Vice-President. 2d Lieutenant Co. C. Harlow, Harry James, West Boylston. D. G. K. House. D. G. K. ist Lieutenant and Quartermaster. Glee Club. 41 Hawkes, Ernest Alfred, Williamsburg. 12 N. C. C. S. C. Y. M. C. A. W. I. L. S. 1st Lieutenant Co. D. Henderson, Frank Howard, Maiden. D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Y. M. C. A. President W. I. L. S. Manager ' 93 Index Board. Class Captain. Major. Business Manager Boarding Club. President Reading Room Association. College Eleven (2, 3, and 4). Manager College Eleven. 2d Prize Flint Six (3). Glee Club. Howard, Edwin Carleton, Wilbraham. 9 N. C. $ S K. Editor Aggie Life (3 and 4). Col- lege Eleven (2, 3, and 4). Director Foot-pjall Association. College Nine (2 and 3). ist Prize Flint Six (3). Glee Club. Band. HoYT, Franklin Sherman, Cheshire, Conn. 7 S. C. C. S. C. President Y. M. C. A. Director W. I. L. S. Editor Aggie Life (4). ist Lieutenant and Fire Marshal. Artist ' 93 Index Board. Flint Six (3). Secretary-Treasurer Boarding Club. President Press Club. Lehnert, Eugene Hugo, Clinton. D. G. K. House. D. G. K. President Polo Association. Captain College Polo Team. Class Polo Captain. College Eleven (i and 3). ist Lieutenant Clark Cadet Band. Manager Orchestra. Melendy, Alphonso Edward, Sterling. 5 N. C. Q. T. V. Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Vice-President W. L L. S. Vice-President N. H. S. Editor-in-chief ' 93 Index Board. Editor Aggie Life (4). Captain Co. A. College Eleven (4). Perry, John Richards, Boston. D. G. K. House. D. G. K. Y. M. C. A. Business Man- ager Aggie Life, ist Lieutenant and Adjutant. President Foot-Ball Association. Captain College Eleven (4). College Eleven (i, 2, 3, and 4). Flint Six (3). Smith, Cotton Atwood, North Hadley. Mr. A. Gilbert ' s. Q. T. V. Y. M. C. A. Smith, Fred Andrew, Lynn. 7 S. C. C. S. C. W. I. L. S. President N. H. S. ' 93 Index Board. Class Secretary-Treasurer, ist Lieutenant Co. A. Smith, Luther Williams, South Ashfield. Tower i. $ S K. Y. M. C. A. ist Lieutenant Co. B. Flint Six (3). Director Tennis Association. Staples, Henry Franklin, Leominster. Durfee House. C. S. C. W. L L. S. N. H. S. Director Athletic Association. 2d Lieutenant Co. D. TiNOCO, Luiz Antonio Ferriera, Campos, Rio Janeiro, Brazil. D. G. K. House. D. G. K. College Eleven (3 and 4). Director Polo Association. Walker, Edward Joseph, West Berlin. 8 S. C. C. S. C. 2d Lieutenant Co. A. Presi- dent Tennis Association. 42 H Doicc from the Hlumni IN taking up the pen of the " Alumnus " it is not our intention to laud our Alma Mater nor to enter into an analysis of the battle of life and portray to our undergraduate successors the disappointments and difficulties which have beset the attempted attainment of our ideals. For you who are preparing for the first step into the arena of active life it is important to recognize that you are enjoying perhaps the greatest opportunity which it will ever be yours to seize. It behooves you, therefore, to be diligent searchers after the true, the noble, and the beautiful. Strive to acquire that ideal education which is not merely the acquisition of facts, but the drawing out and cultivation of the social, intellectual, and spiritual qualities of man. To this end it is a question eminently worthy of the consideration of students, alumni, faculty, and trustees whether the lines along which we are mutually working are conducive to the greatest results. As students, whether during the vacations or the period of regular duties, it should be the aim of each to grasp each varied opportunity for development, and the alumni, trustees, and friends of the college should be alert in attempting to supply opportunities in accord with the progressive spirit of the times. The leading colleges of the country are coming to recognize the value of systematic physical culture, for mental attainment is in a large degree dependent upon physical conditions. Military drill and manvial labor, though excellent, can never supersede systematic gymnasium practice, and a well equipped gymnasium with a director in charge is today one of the greatest needs of our Alma Mater. It is to be hoped that through private or public munificence this want may soon be supplied. Until then, students, make the most of what you have. The atmosphere which dailv surrounds the student is a mighty factor in his educa- tion, and since music and art lend so much to life, it is to be regretted that they do not play a greater part in our life as a people. Our students should cultivate a taste for each, in order that their homes may be more attractive and have a better educational influence than those from which they came. . We are apt to recognize in too small a degree the powerful influence of our surroundings. The child becomes unconsciously like those with whom it associates. The boy under the influence of the master becomes himself the musician, the poet, or the artist. It may well-nigh be said that every German is by nature an artist or a musician ; and yet this is not strange when we 43 consider that Germany is bathed in an atmosphere of music and art. The poorest " Strassenjunge " of Berlin, despite his poverty, has more opportunity for becoming familiar with the great masters than our average student of moderate means. Since our Alma Mater offers you nothing in these lines, there is even greater reason wliy each should embrace every opportunity for such culture which circumstances may afford. No one will deny that the artist and the musician aid by their great creations in making the world brighter and better. Their vocation is, then, an honorable and useful one, and he who refers to that side of education as merely " ornamental " must fail to see the true relations of life in their fullest grandeur. There is another side of education which in this great and growing republic should receive a due measure of attention. A great political responsibility rests upon each young man who enjoys a liberal education. Political trickery is not compatible with true patriotism; and patriotism in politics is one of the greatest needs of today. Every American student should be familiar with the mechanism of government, and should be preparing to form ideas of his own on the tariff, finance, and the question of governmental control of the telegraph, telephone, express, and railways, the management of the public lands, the remedy for trusts, monopolies, and in relation to the great social problems, upon the right solution of which hinges in a large degree the future welfare of our nation. In preparation for these duties the college should help you much, but you have an organization of your own where an invaluable training is to be had, and that organiza- tion is the Washington Irving Literary Society. It is with intense regret that we read in the columns of the Aggie Life that the interest has been at times at a " low ebb. " Go into the legislative halls of our various States and see how few of the men who are sent there to represent the people are able to stand on their feet and express themselves intelligibly and in a manner that will command attention ! Do not therefore waste this opportunity, which may never return, but inform yourselves on the important topics of the times and take an active part in every debate. The time thus spent will prove to have been wisely invested. Success in life is often largely determined by the social qualities of the man, and where advantages for such culture are few they should not be scorned, but faculty and students should cooperate in their efforts to supply this essential to true culture. In view of our present means of rapid communication and the consequent impetus to travel and to trade, and in consideration of the scientific and literary achievements of other nations, the modern languages are coming to play a more important part than ever before. It is therefore more than ever the aim of our progressive colleges to give their students a practical and working knowledge of the modern languages. We believe that such a knowledge can be obtained only by recourse to the conversational method, and that thereby it is possible to economize the time of professor and student. It is a poor system of teaching chemistry or botany under which the theoretical precedes the practical laboratory work. They should proceed hand in hand. And it is none the less 44 true that a method of teaching the modern languages which compels the student tO ' master a certain portion of the grammar before he learns the practical application of it in both translation and conversation, is entirely out of place in our present educational system. Let us, brother alumni, push our Alma Mater to the front by urging the adoption of modern, progressive methods. The natural sciences should of necessity be one of the strongest features of the college, and we should not be content till our Library contains the best of our own and foreign scientific journals, for without them it is impossible for the professors to keep ' abreast of the progress in their several lines, or to make their students familiar with the scientific literature, which of itself is an essential part of their education. The time has passed when a man could absorb a certain amount of scientific knowledge and deal it out to his students year after year. The best way to keep in touch with the progress of the times is to have a hand in the work being done. If in all of our departments some original work could be in progress, the students would catch the spirit of investigation,, and would not leave college with the idea that there is a limit to progress along certain lines of study, but that everywhere, and especially in the sciences, the range of possibility seems limitless. In order to accomplish this, the system of overloading each professor with routine work must be avoided. Germany would not be known in the world of science if her professors were loaded with the routine drudgery to which our professors are subjected. If the space at disposal permitted, we would gladly enter into some of the details of progress at our Alma Mater, for we appreciate highly the efforts of our President, who has devoted himself so successfully to the upbuilding of the Library, and the professors and trustees who have faithfully striven for the welfare of our institution- It is always well when possible to look back over work accomplished, for it serves oft as an inspiration to renewed effort, and the mistakes of the past are often guides to future successes. May the organization of the alumni clubs of the West, of Boston, and of New York,, be only the beginning of the expressions of loyalty to our Alma Mater! Let every alumnus be aroused with a new spirit of patriotism ! Let us acquaint ourselves with educational methods elsewhere, that with liberal views we may put our shoulders squarely to the wheel and push our Alma Mater and the cause of Agricultural and Industrial! Education to the front. ALUMNUS. 45 Class poem IDRIGHT college days, how swift they glide, As we, a loyal band of brothers true, dose ranks, and march in solid columns on Up learning ' s rugged roadway ! The seasons come and go ; the earth, once green, Is wearing now its wintry garb of snow. All nature changes, but unchanged are we, And loyalty to college and to class Shall but grow stronger as the years may pass. At no far distant day our college home Will be our home no more ; but as we roam Far from each other and from native land. Remembrance oft will these fair scenes recall In vivid colors painted. And as we con the picture o ' er and o ' er, We hear familiar voices as of yore ; The past seems but a dream, and we once more Join in a cheer For Aggie and for dear old Ninety-four. In after years, when storms and troubles rise. And darkly lower the sad autumnal skies. How happy will seem, through memory ' s golden haze. These happy, bygone days ! Then though our ranks be broken, yet shall heart Still beat to heart ; and though on earth we part, Yet will affection cling to college lore And dear old Ninety-four ! 46 v, j;!3 r - " " OrTH.-; i } i ( 47 7 2). (5. Ik. jFratevnit . ALEPH CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1869. INCORPORATED 1886. RESIDENT GRADUATES. Charles Stoughton Crocker. CHARLE.S Henry Johnson. UNDERGRADUATES. Fred Goff Bartlett. Harry James Harlow. Eugene Hugo Lehnert. Luiz Antonio Ferriera Tinoco. John E dwin Gifford. Joseph Harry Putnam. Horace Preston Smead. William Clay Brown. Edward Harris Henderson. Jasper Marsh. Edw ard Albert White. Henry Ward Moore. William Lewis Pentecost. Newton Shultis. Charles Augustus Goodrich. Frank Howard Henderson. John Richards Perry. Halley Melville Fowler. Lowell Manley. William Edwin Sanderson. LIarry Griggs Stockwell. William Charles Duffield. Clarence Bronson Lane. Walter Levi Morse. Asa Stephen Kinney. Robert Parker Nichols. Salome de Verano Sastre. Robert Henry Vaughan. 49 ' t iililliU ©. Z, 1 . jFraterntt?. AMHERST CHAPTER. ESTABLISHED 1869. INCORPORATED 1890. RESIDENT GRADUATES. Henry Darwin Haskins. Charles Rowland Jones. Frank Luman Arnold. Frederick Jason Smith. UNDERGRADUATES. Joseph Baker. Herbert Chester Davis. Alphonso Edward Melendy. Cotton Atwood Smith. Linus Hersey Bacon. Perley Elijah Davis. Elliot Taylor Dickinson. Ira Charles Greene. Thaddeus Fayette Keith. Alvertus Jason Morse. Edward Oren Bagg. Henry Arthur Ballou. Waldo Lewis Bemis. Edile Hale Clark. Charles Morrison Dickinson. Ralph Willard Drury. Guy Augustus Hubbard. Arthur Bell Smith. Frank Lafayette Warren. Walter Benjamin Harper. JosiAH Elton Green. Ernest Eugene Kinsman. Patrick Arthur Leamy. Walter Davis Shurtleff. SI el Ipbi SiGma IRappa. ORGANIZED 1873. ALPHA CHAPTER. INCORPORATED 1892. RESIDENT GRADUATE. Fred Smith Cooley. UNDERGRADUATES. Francis Turner Harlow. Luther Williams Smith. Arthur Hardy Cutter. Archie Howard Kirkland. Ralph Elliot Smith. Elias Dewey White. Robert Allen Cooley. Harold Locke Frost. Shiro Kuroda. Wright Asabel Root. Frank Edmund DeLuce. Charles Allen Nutting. Frederick Henry Read. George Tsuda. Edwin Carlton Howard. Theodore Spaulding Bacon. Samuel Francis Howard. Charles Pugsley Lounsbury. Charles Harrington Spaulding. Harry Edward Clark. Charles Winfred Crehore. Robert Sharp Jones. Henry Blood Read. Horace Clifton Burrington. Sydney Levi Morse. Herbert Warren Rawson. Merle Edgar Sellew. Frank Porter Washburn. 53 CoIIeoe Sbakespearean Club. ORGANIZED 1879. INCORPORATED 1892. OFFICERS. President, Franklin Sherman Hoyt. Vice-President, Edward Joseph Walker. Recordi7tg Secretary, Frederick Clinton Tobey. Corresponding Secretary, George Henry Merwin. Treasurer, Charles Leverett Brown. Historian, Claude Frederic Walker. Fred Andrew Smith, Lucius Jerry Shepard, y Directors. Thomas Patrick Foley, Joseph Birdgeo Lindsey. Malcolm Austin Carpenter RESIDENT GRADUATES. William Martin Shepardson. Henry Martin Thomson. UNDERGRADUATES. Henry Disbrow Clark. Ernest Alfred Hawks. Fred Andrew Smith. Edward Joseph Walker. Louis Morton Barker. Charles Leverett Brown. Henry Justin Fowler. Charles Herbert Higgins. Robert Ferdinand Pomeroy. George Eli Smith. George Austin Billings. Herbert Daniel Hemenway. Frank Lemuel Clapp. Walter James Curley. Stephen Whitcomb Fletcher. Benjamin Kent Jones. Frank Dean Robinson. Seijiro Saito. George Frederick Curley. Franklin Sherman Hoyt. Henry Franklin Staples. Edwin Hammond Alderman. Edward Loring Boardman. Arthur Clement Curtis. Frederic Lowell Greene. George Henry Merwin. Lucius Jerry Shepard. Claude Frederic Walker. Thomas Patrick Foley. Frederick Clinton Tobey. Allen Bradford Cook. Harry Taylor Edwards. James Faben Hammar. James Laird Marshall. Harry Howard Roper. SS XTempus fngit Vl IGH in the chapel tower I take my stand, A faithful monitor ; with slender hand I mark the passing moments swiftly fly, And count the hours as they march slowly by, Calling with silvery tone to all below : Listen, time passes ! At dewy morn, when mountains seem to rise Like islands from a misty sea, and skies Are touched with roseate colors, and earth seems A fairy land of visions and of dreams, Then full, melodious notes fall on the ear : Awake, time passes ! The sun mounts high ; and see, with anxious brow. The student throng makes haste. No loitering now From hall to class-room, each, with open book, Steals from the volume one last lingering look ; The very zephyr as it floats along Sings to our ear one steady, murmurous song, And from on high the solemn accents come : Be faithful, time is passing ! 56 The scene is changed. Gay shouts and laughter ring Across the campus ; joyous voices sing ; Athletic sports run riot. Drum and fife, With martial music, quicken into life The love of native land, and marching feet Keep time to youthful hearts ' impulsive beat ; While over all the spangled banner floats, And from the chapel tower come joyful notes : Be brave, be loyal, time is fleeting ! All nature sleeps, ajid dark and still the night. Save one dim lamp with feeble, flickering light. Where, bending o ' er his books in ceaseless toil, The faithful student burns the midnight oil ; And countless stars above keep watch and ward Over the sleeping college. Tireless guard ! While in the chapel tower unchanged I stand. And mark the hours with true and steady hand. And with unfailing voice my song I sing : Rest, for time passes ! 57 CoIIeoe Song. Tune: Tenting Tonight. I I I E ' RE thinking tonight of our college home, And ne ' er will we forget The many happy days that we have spent Or the friends that we have met. Chorus. Many are the hearts that are thinking tonight, Thinking of their college home. Many are wearing the maroon and white. Wherever they may roam. Thinking tonight, thinking tonight, Thinking of our college home. The hills and the vales are dear to us all. And dear to all our hearts Is each loved spot on which we look, And the mem ' ries it imparts. Sweet mem ' ries keep coming into our minds. Thoughts crowding thick and fast. Of the happy times in our college home. And the days that now are passed. S8 OFFICERS. Presidejit, Frank S. IIoyt. Vice-President, A. Edward Melendy. Corresponding Secretary, Harry G. Stockwell. Recording Secretary, Frederick C. Tobey. Treasurer, EDWARD A. WHITE. CO iVI .VI ITTKES. Devotional. A. Edward Melendy. Charles L. Brown. Edward O. Bagg. Benjamin K. Jones,. Membership. Joseph Baker. Alvertus J. Morse. Edward H. Henderson. Harry P:. Clark.. Nominating. Frank H. Henderson. Edwin H. Alderman. Waldo L. Bemis. Robert A. Cooley.. Missionary. Ernest A. Hawks. H. Preston Smead. Shiro Kuroda. Seijiro Saito. Henry D. Clark. Music. Theodore S. Bacon. George A. Billings. 60 MEMBERS. Rev. Prof. George Joseph Baker. Frank H. Henderson. A. Edward Melendy. Luther W. Smith. Charles L. Brown. George H. Merwin. H. Preston Smead. Harry G. Stockwell. Edward O. Bagg. George A. Billings. Harold L. Frost. Edward H. Henderson. Clarence B. Lane. Frederick C. Tobey. Hiram G. Geary. Benjamin K. Jones. Seijiro Saito. ACTIVE. Charles S. Walker, Ph. D. F. Mills, M. A., Teacher of Bible Class. Ernest A. Hawks. Franklin S. Hoyt. Cotton A. Smith. Edwin H. Alderman. Perley E. Davis. Alvertus J. Morse. George E. Smith. Elias D. White. Waldo L. Bemis. Robert A. Cooley. Herbert D. Hemenway. Shiro Kuroda. Wright A. Root. Edward A. White. J. Elton Green. Ernest E. Kinsman. George Tsuda. Frank P. Washburn. Henry D. Clark. John R. Perry. Theodore S. Bacon. Henry J. Fowler. Archie H. Kirkland. Robert F. Pomeroy. Lucius J. Shepard. Claude F. Walker. Albert F. Burgess. Charles M. Dickinson. Guy a. Hubbard. Amos H. Mason. Arthur B. Smith. Horace C. Burrington. Harry T. Edwards. James L. Marshall. Charles A. Nutting. ASSOCIATE. Francis T. Harlow. Linus H. Bacon. Louis M. Barker. Samuel F. Howard. Henry W. Lewis. William E. Sanderson. Ralph E. Smith. William C. Brown. Harry E. Clark. Ralph W. Drury. Robert S. Jones. Walter L. Morse. Frank L. Warren. Frank L. Clapp. Ralph L. Hayward. Robert P. Nichols. Frederick H. Read. 6i Masblngton IFrving Xiterar Societ OFFICERS. President, Frank H. Henderson. Vice-President, A. EDWARD Melendy. Secretary, Robert A. Cooley. Treasurer, Charles II. Spaulding. i Franklin S. Hoyt. Directors, - Harry G. Stockwell. ( Frederick C. Tobey. MEMBERS. Henry D. Clark. Ernest A. Hawks. Franklin S. Hoyt. Fred A. Smith. Edwin H. Alderman. Arthur H. Cutter. Henry J. Fowler. Archie H. Kirkland. George H. Merwin. H. Preston Smead. Harry G. Stockwell. Elias D. White. George A. Billings. Robert A. Cooley. Ralph W. Drury. Harold L. Frost. Edward H. Henderson. Clarence B. Lane. Daniel C. Potter. Frederick C. Tobey. Frank L. Warren. Ralph L. Hayward. Albin M. Kramer. Francis T. Harlow. Frank H. Henderson. A. Edward Melendy. Henry F. Staples. Arthur C. Curtis. Halley M. Fowler. John E. Gifford. Charles P. Lounsbury. William E. Sanderson. George E. Smith. Charles H. Spaulding. William C. Brown. Harry E. Clark. Charles M. Dickinson. Thomas P. Foley. Herbert D. Hemenw.ay. Shiro Kuroda. Walter L. Morse. Wright A. Root. Edward A. White. Harry T. Edwards. Benjamin K. Jones. Sydney W. Morse. Harry H. Roper. 62 IRatuml Ibistor Society. President, Fred A. Smith. Vice-President, A. Edward Melendy. Secrctarv-Treasurer, Joseph Baker. Theodore S. Bacon. Arthur H. Cutter. DIRECTORS. Lowell Manley. Joseph Baker. A. Edward Melendy. Henry F. Staples. Theodore S. Bacon. Arthur H. Cutter. John E. Gifford. Thaddeus F. Keith. Charles P. Lounsbury. Lucius J, Shepard. MEMBERS. George A. Billings. Walter L. Morse. Daniel C. Potter. J. Elton Green. Francis T. Harlow. Fred A. Smith. Linus H. Bacon. Louis M. Barker. Henry J. Fowler. Louis M. Barker. Ira C. Green. Ira C. Green. Archie H. Kirkland. Lowell Manley. Elias D. White. Charles M. Dickinson. Harold L. Frost. Frederick C. Tobey. Ralph L. Hayward. Robert H. Vaughan. 63 Base Ball Hssociation. OFFICERS. President, Charles A. Goodrich. Secretary-Treasurer, Perley E. Davis. Directors, George F. Curley, ' 93. Alvertus J. Morse, ' 94. Albert F. Burgess, ' 95. Walter J. Curley, ' 96. COLLEGE TEAM. George E. Taylor, Afajtager. H. Everett Crane, Captaiji. Edward O. Bagg, c. • ■ William Fletcher, 3b. H. Everett Crane, p. Clarence L. Stephens, s. s. Edwin C. Howard, ib. Maurice J. Sullivan, r. f. Edile H. Clark, 2b. George F. Curley, 1. f. Samuel F. Howard, c. f. Substittites, Henry B. Read. Perley E. Davis. 64 M ISstU 3S3$)Ci]Ci!aticmj GAMES PLAYED. April i6, M. A. C. vs. Delphian Athletic Club, 13-16. April 20, M. A. C. vs. Amherst, ' 95, 12-6. April 27, M. A. C. vs. Amherst, ' 95, 14-4. April 30, M. A. C. vs. Wesleyan, 7-5. May 7, M. A. C. vs. Beldings of Northampton, 23-1. May 14, M. A. C. vs. Delphians, 7-8. May 28, M. A. C. vs. Wesleyan, 9-0. 67 foot Ball Hssociation. President, John R. Perry. Secretary " Treasurer, Edwin L. Boardman. Edw[n C. Howard, ' 93. Edward O. Bagg, ' 95. Directors, J. Harry Putnam, ' 94. Frank P. Washburn, ' 96. COLLEGE TEAM. Manager, Frank H. Henderson. Captain, John R. Perry. Guards, E. L. BoARDMAN, H. C. Burrington. Tackles, F. H. Henderson, W. C. Duffield. Ends, L. Manley, A. E. Melendy. Quarter-Back, L. A. F. TiNOCO. Half-Backs, J. R. Perry, E. O. Bagg. Full-Back, H. C. Davis. Substitutes, J. Baker. J. E. GiFFORD. C. H. HiGGlNS. R. E. Smith. P. E. Davis. I. C. Greene. J. H. Putnam. R. W. Drury. 68 CO UJ O I- -:. C3 q: uJ 3 CQ Hi U 2 Q 9 § g u [ Q O . Z X a o " °8 — O; O 2 O 01 O 2 ■ ■» i= UJ . CO X (5 c xcj o 6 5 J 3l| ' ]0fOt i@ H si oicis tion GAMES PLAYED. Sept. 24, M. A. C. vs. Trinity, 0-6. Oct. I, M. A. C. vs. W. P. I., 2S-10. Oct. 5, M. A. C. vs. Amherst, 10-58. Oct. 8, M. A. C. vs. Mt. Hermon, 16-10. Oct. II, M. A. C. vs. Amherst, 0-4. Oct. 15, M. A. C. vs. W. P. I., 1S-4. Oct. 19, M. A. C. vs. Williston, 22-12. Oct. 25, M. A. C. vs. Amherst, 4-22. Oct. 29, M. A. C. vs. B. U., 62-0. Nov. 5, M. A. C. vs. Snrmgfield, 16-1S. Nov. 9, M. A. C. vs. Mt. Hermon, 12-12. Nov. 12, M. A. C. vs. Harvard, ' 96, 12-42 71 y (W d OFFICERS. President. Hebert C. Davis. Secretary and Treasurer. Lowell Manley. Directors. Henry F. Staples, ' 93. Henry A. Ballou, ' 95. John E. Gifford, ' 94. Horace C. Burrington, ' 96. 72 OFFICERS. President. Eugene H. Lehnert. Secretary and Treasurer. Samuel F. Howard. Directors. Luiz A. F. TiNOCO, ' 93. William C. Brown, ' 95. Ira C. Greene, ' 94. Henry W. Moore, ' 96. e0l2l2EGE TEAM. jst Rush, John R. Perry. 2d Rtcsh, Edward O. Bagg. Half-Back, Herbert C. Davis. Center, Samuel F. Howard. Goal, Eugene H. Lehnert. 73 OFFICERS. President, Edward J. Walker. Secretary=Treasurer, Theodore S. Bacon. Directors, Luther W. Smith, ' 93. Hallev M. Fowler, ' 94. Arthur B. Smith, ' 95. ■ J. Elton Green, ' 96. 74 CONTESTANTS — FALL— 1892. F. S. HOYT. H. M. Fowler. A. B. Smith. E. J. Walker. H. P. Smead. SINGLES. L. W. Smith. T. F. Keith. S. W. Morse. A. H. Cutter. T. P. Foley. R. II. Vaughan. T. S. Bacon. G. E. Smith. C. A. Smith. I. C. Green. F. E. DeLuce. DOUBLES. F. S. HoYT AND L. W. Smith. J. R. Perry and E. J. Walker. C. A. Goodrich and L. A. F. Tinoco. E. C. Howard and S. F. Howard. C. A. Smith and J. E. Green. L. H. Bacon and E. T. Dickinson. H. M. Fowler and W. E. Sanderson. C. H. Higgins and T. F. Keith. W. C. Brown and E. H. Clark. C. M. Dickinson and A. B. Smith. R. S. Jones and H. B. Read. F. E. DeLuce and S. W. Morse. CHAMPIONS. Doubles, E. C. Howard and S. F. Howard. Singles, A. B. Smith. 75 L— 7- = — -..-.j w m r- 76 Spares from a (Brinbstone. Keith (speaking of matters agricultural). " I tell you the Brattleboro fair is the best one in this State. " ROBBINS (questioning on irrigation). " Does the water run up or down the hill? " E. D. White (translating). " ' ■Ou laisse la brise se jouer dans ses cheveux mouilles. ' ' And the wind blew through his whiskers. " Lehnert (drilling band). " Forward, right wheel, march ! " Band fails to move. Lehnert " Oh, g ' long ! What are you afraid of? " Band moves on. Mason. " Potter spoke a piece today and his first word was a gesture. " Mann. " I did not know that I was witty enough to be a fool. " Putnam (at orchestra rehearsal). " What does . . mean? " Curley. " It means ' grand pause. " " Put. " Oh ! I thought it meant ' Go it, Put., ' and so I played right on ! " White (to Professor Maynard, who has been talking of the Apple Borer). " What is the best time to hunt chips ? " Jay Cook. " Look at Lieut. ' s kids ' Four of them, all of a size ; they must be twins ! " Staples. " Let us take time by the fetlock ! " Mason (to Jones). " I am going to play in the band. " Jones. " But you have no stripes on your pants ! " Mason. " No, but I can wear Bagg ' s ' " Mann. " I looked up that word, but I forgot to remember it. " Cutter. " Before setting out trees, the roots should be cut off. " Henderson (to Professor Mills). " I have spelled angels, a-n-g-1-e-s. What had I bet- ter do about it? " Summer School Girls (seeing Hoyt ' s closely cropped head behind the armory bars). " Oh, see that poor man in prison ! " De Luce. " I am partially engaged to be married. " 77 X)iCKiNSON, ' 94 (speaking of the model of the horse). " As for the horse, it speaks for itself. " Saito (describing an intoxicated person). " He didn ' t know where his feet were. " Lieut. Dickinson (to Boardman). " Describe right volt. ' " Bo ARDMAN. " Turn on the left ball of the foot and . " Bacon, L. H. (to C. M. Dickinson). " If you feel sick you want to look out, or you will wake up some morning and find yourself dead. " Prof. Fernald. " If you should visit an undiscovered country and find there a race of men thirteen feet high, and of a robin ' s egg blue color, and with a single eye situ- ated in the middle of the forehead, you would say they were of a different species and also of a different genus, — but, heavens ! what is species and what is genus ? " Lieut. Dickinson (on squad drill). " You men will drive me plumb crazy. " Kinney (at target). " What paster do you put on when you don ' t hit the target? " D R. Walker. " What is a portrait ? " E. J. Walker. " It is a picture of a landscape. " Maj. Clark (to Lieut. Cornish). " May I borrow your ' Drill Regulations ? ' " Lieut. " Yes, but return them at Inspection. Shall have to study them all day Sunday. " Sellew. " That minister never graduated from a Zoological Seminary. " Hemenway (on St. Patrick ' s Day). " Why are the seniors all wearing their class colors ? " G. E. Smith (in rhetoric). " We broaden the subject to make it long. " E. D. White (on foot-ball ground). " I should think he had fainted away by the noise he is making. " 78 Zhc Janitor rr Y name ' s Canavan, I I ' m the Janitor man, And I ' m boss of the whole concern I ' m treated with awe, For my word is the law ; My orders you quickly will learn. My weapon ' s a broom, And my castle ' s a room In under the chemical lab.; Here, once in a while, I add to the pile Of relics I manage to grab. But though 1 ' m severe. You have nothing to fear, I try to do well by the boys. All mischief I shun, Although innocent fun " Old Canavan " always enjoys. I ne ' er try to shirk. For I ' m ever at work, I ' m monarch of all I survey. So take off your hat When you stop for a chat With the Janitor, old and grey. 79 ©ur Circulatino Xibrar - F. H. Henderson F. T. Harlow C. M. Dickinson ) W. C. Brown ) John Goodell E. H. Clark . Barker Hayward TiNOCO F. A. Smith . Harper Shurtleff KiRKLAND . Lewis E. H. Henderson AVERELL Higgins H. B. Read Dodge Billet Doux . Autocrat of the Breakfast Table. Old Curiosity Shop. Helen ' s Babies. Looking Backward. Great Expectations. What the Moon Saw. He Knew He Was Right. . A Woman Hater. Near to Nature ' s Heart. Vanity Fair. . Tale of a Tub White Lies. Cricket on the Hearth. Hard Cash. Not Dead Yet. Far from the Madding Crowd. The Ideal Attained. Dante ' s Inferno. 80 o ® a ; Cl:UB e» cj o EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. President, F. S. HOYT. Secreta»y=Treasurer, C. F. Walker. T. S. Bacon. T. F. Keith. A. H. KiRKLAND. D. C. Potter Newspapers Represented. New York Trihme. Boston Globe. Boston Journal. Springfield Republican. New England Hoviestead. Northampton Gazette. N ' ezv Bedford Mercury. ilD. H. C. Boarbing Club. Established in 1884. OFFICERS: Frank H. Henderson, President and Biisiness Manager. George F. Curley, Vice-Fresidetit and 2d Director. Frank S. Hoyt, Secretary-Treasurer and d Director. Charles P. Lounsbury, 4th Director. Clarence B. Lane, th Director. Eighty-five Members. 83 Zhc ©wl Club. •f- t ' S ' Sf--- " There was a sound of deviltry by night. " — Old Index. The sun has set in the hazy west, The river mists arise, The night wind moans through the swaying pines, And darli clouds veil the skies. The buildings stand like sentinels, Their lonely watch to keep. For safe within those solid walls The freshmen lie asleep. When, suddenly,: — Hark ! Hear the din in the dark ! What a medley of unearthly sounds ! The trumpets all blare. And the red torches flare, P ' or the Owl Club is going its rounds. OFFICERS. Supreme Mognl Dionysiiis Clip Bearer Harpist Balaam The Ass . lilan-with-the-Keys Salvation Joe, d xseieKfJioXdiKeo brvsaopps TvlsdacrA pTvsT dre oearvoaaa ottsvtIt XOyXttO V owoeyasi ai.firjsojp The Three Pure Ones, Birdie, Daniel Hemenway. Collector of Fragments, Professor Thomas Canavan. CoUcQC political ©rganisations. REPUBLICAN CLUB. President, F. H. HENDERSON, ' 93. Vice-President, H. F. Staples, ' 93. Secretary, T. F. Keith, ' 94. Treasurer, G. H. Merwin, ' 94. Directors, L. W. Smith, ' 93. . L. Manley, ' 94. PR0HIB1T50N CLUB. ft President, A. E. Melendy, ' 93. Vice-President, E. A. Hawks, ' 93. Secretary, E. H. Henderson, ' 95. Treasurer, J. H. Putnam, ' 94. INDEPENDENT DEflOCRATIC CLUB. President, F. A. Smith, " 93. jst Vice-President, C. H. Spaulding, ' 94. 2d Vice-President, G. F. Curley, ' 9;: Secretary, S. F. Howard, ' 94. Treasurer, A. C. Curtis, ' 94. Directors. C. P. LouNSBURY, ' 94. T. P. Foley, ' 95. 85 Leader. Henry D. Clark. Business Manager. Edward O. Bagg. Edward O. Bagg. Fii-st Tenor. Joseph Baker. Edwin C. Howard. Second Tenor. George A. Billings. Henry D. Clark. First Bass. Harry J. Harlow. Frank 1 1. Henderson. Second Bass. P ' rank E. De Luce. 86 Leader. Frank H. Henderson. E. O. Bagg. First Tenor. J. Baker. E. C. Howard. Second lienor. G. A. Billings. H. J. Harlow. First Bass. H. M. Fowler, F. H. Henderson. Second Bass. F. E. De Luce. 89 ©rcbestra- Leader. George F. Curley. George F. Curley Thomas P. Foley Halley M. Fowler Walter B. Harper . Guy a. Hubbard . Eugene H. Lehnert . J. Harry Putnam 1st Violin. 2d Violin. Bass Viol. Cornet. . Clarinet. Trombone. Flute. 90 Leader. Eugene H. Lehnert. Drum Major. Perley E. Davis. Edwin C. Howard Tuba. Albert F. Burgess Trombone. Amos H. Mason 2d Alto. Charles H. Higgins • • • Solo Alto. Eu(;ene H. Lehnert . . . . . . . . . • Baritone. Edward O. Bagg Solo B Flat Cornet Walter B. Harper Solo B Flat Cornet Guy a. Hubbard B Flat Clarionet. J. Harry Putnam Piccolo. William C. Brown Snare Drum. Merle E. Sellew Bass Drum. John H. Jones Cymbals. 93 H dFacult (WicctiwQ. IT was Thursday evening. The church bells were pealing forth their melodious notes, calling the faithful to worship, and though the night was dark and rainy, many were obeying the summons, but others there were, intent on business of a far different nature, for that night there was to be a Faculty meeting at the house of President Goodell ; the accustomed brief notices had all been taken from the post-office, and each worthy professor was hurrying on his way to the place of meeting. The darkness and gloom of the night but added, by contrast, to the cheeri- ness of President Goodell ' s ordinarily attractive mansion. At a table in the sitting-room the President sat busily writing, as if bent on improving every moment while awaiting the arrival of his guests. Presently there was a sound of footsteps on the piazza ; the door-bell rang, and in a few moments Lieutenant Dickinson, Professors Fernald and Mills, and Dr. Walker entered the room. After an exchange of greetings : " Well, gentlemen, this is promising, " said President Goodell, " when four of you arrive at once on such a night as this. " " At first I thought I would not venture out, " said Professor Mills, " as I have a very bad cold ; but then it occurred to me that some of the others might be away, and there would not be enough here to conduct business, so I finally decided to come anyway. " " As for me, " remarked Professor Fernald, " I simply said to myself, ' I ought to, I must, I shall, ' and so I started out, and as good luck would have it, was picked up by Dr. Walker in his buggy. " Here the conversation was interrupted by the entrance of Dr. Goessmann and Prof. Brooks. ' • Goot efening, shentlemen, " said the former ; " how ' s peezness ? " No one ventured to report the state of business at the time, but all were lavish in their attentions, inquiring anxiously after the Doctor ' s health, and that of his family. After some time spent in general conversation, the President began to make inquiries concerning the absentees, and having found that Dr. Page was out of town, and Professor Maynard was discharging his duty to the college and the state by guarding the fruit-cellar from the attacks of night marauders, was about to call the meeting to order, w hen a heavy tread was heard in the hallway, and Professor Warner came limping into the room. He apologized for his lateness by saying that he had become so engrossed in 94 Professor Sylvester ' s latest work on Infinity that he had forgotten all about the faculty meeting, and probably would not have thought of it at all if he had not happened to finish the book. Without more ado, the meeting was called to order, and the minutes of the last meeting were read and accepted. The President then stated in a few brief words that the business of the meeting was to arrange the schedule for the next term ' s work; that this matter had usually been left until vacation, when it was attended to in a hurry, and consequently errors were often the result, but that this time he proposed to have the business well done, and so had brought up the matter in good season. Scarcely had he finished speaking than some one was heard hurrying along the piazza, the door-bell rang violently, and a moment later, a short, thick-set man, who would have made a valuable addition to the foot- ball team, rushed breathlessly into the room. It was Dr. Wellington. " Why, man ! man ! " said the President, " this is monstrous ! this is terrible ! " " There ! was afraid I ' d be late ; but knew that if 1 did n ' t get here tomor- row morning, J ' d be here tonight, sure, " said the Doctor. " I ' ve been to Boston ; had a smash-up on the train coming out, and came through on a special from Oakdale. " This statement of the trials to which the worthy Doctor had been subjected, subdued the President ' s wrath, and made Dr. Wellington the hero of the hour. Many were the questions asked and answered concerning the details of the accident, and the fate of the other passengers, and for fully half an hour nothing else was thought of. At last President Goodell succeeded in calling the meeting to order again, and having restated the business of the meeting, asked if any changes were desired in the schedule from that of the corresponding term last year. Thus invited. Professor Brooks arose : " It behooves me to say, " he observed, " that having taken everything into consideration, and given to each point its proper weight, I feel that I am justified in asking for an additional three hours a week this winter with each class. The branch which I am teaching is the one in which, above all others, it is essential for an Agricultural College to give thorough instruction, and it is necessary that, in order to cover the ground thoroughly, I be allowed more time. " Here he was interrupted in his remarks, which promised to be quite lengthy, by Professor Warner. " I would like to ask, " said the latter, " what Professor Brooks proposes to do for me in his new arrangement. I think we have grad- uated as many civil engineers as farmers from this college, so you must not let the Mathematical Department suffer. " 95 Before Professor Brooks could answer this sally, the argument was taken up by Professor Fernald. " I think, " he observed, " that Professor Brooks will have to give up his extra time with the Juniors, as I have been calculating on more time with them myself. Why, Ninety-Four is the best class I ever had in Zoology. As far as the Seniors and the two lower classes are concerned, it seems to me that Professor Brooks has a strong claim on their time. " ' ' Be careful, there, " spoke up Professor Warner ; " you are robbing Peter to pay Paul. " " That ' s it, exactly, " added Lieutenant Dickinson. At this point. Dr. Wellington, who had been holding a whispered consulta- tion with Professor Mills, arose, saying that he had devised a plan for the winter ' s work that he thought would suit everybody, for it would give every professor as much time with his classes as heretofore, and some rather more, and at the same time would not be any harder on the students. This idea was, of course, favor- ably received by all, and the Doctor Avent on to unfold his plan. One or two however, who were doubtful of the practicability of the scheme, began to point out its defects and to ply him with questions, which so confused him that his answers were anything but clear. " How much extra time are you going to allow me, " asked Professor Brooks, finally. " We ' 11 come to that later on, " said the Doctor, growing impatient. " And how about the Zoological Department? " queried Professor Fernald; but the only answer that he could get was, " Just how is that, anyway? " This was certainly very perplexing to all concerned, and not the least so to Professor Warner, who at last exclaimed in despair, " Just let me think a moment. You gentlemen have got things so mixed up that I can ' t see what you are driving at. " In vain was his protest, however, for the discussion waxed hotter and hotter, until at last a bright idea seemed to strike Professor Fernald, and he remarked, in his blandest tone, " When I was at Orono, all such matters as this were arranged by committee, and it seems to me it would be a good plan to try here. Mr. President, I move that the schedule for next term be left to a committee of three, to be appointed by the President. " The motion was seconded and carried, and a moment later, as the meeting adjourned, Professor Warner was heard to remark, absent-mindedly, " That — — will — do. " 96 Class anb Society publications. THE INDEX. Published annually by the Junior Class. Volume XXV. BOARD OF EDITORS. Class of Ninety-Five. Frederick C. Tobev, Editor-in-Chief. Harold L. Frost, Business Manager. Shiro Kuroda, Artist. Edward O. Bagg, Robert A. Cooley, Thomas P. Foley, Clarence B. Lani , Jasper Marsh. THE CYCLE. Published annually by the D. G. K. fraternity. Q. T. V. QUARTERLY. Published quarterly by the Q. T. V. fraternity. Hptli? (Siuoteb. E. H. Clark. " Come not within the measure of my wrath. " Perry. " A merrier man, within the limit of becoming mirth, I never spent an hour ' s talk withal. " F. L. Greene. " Devise, wit, write, pen; for I am for whole volumes in folio. " L. H. Bacon. " I am slow of study. " Edwards. " A ver) gentle beast, and of a good conscience. " E. C. Howard. " The brain may devise laws for the blood, but a hot temper leaps o ' er a cold decree. " Kramer. " God made him, and therefore let him pass for a man. " Putnam. " The sweet simplicity of the three per cent. " TiNOCO. " As to my principles, I glory in having nothing of the sort. " H. J. Fowler. " I drink no more than a sponge. " TsuDA. " The mirror of all courtesy. " H. M. Fowler. " But as you know me all, a plain, blunt man. " Prof. Fernald. " Let there be no strife, I pra} thee, between me and thee. " Index Board. " We took sweet counsel together. " Melendy. " A very valiant trencherman. " Baker. " As chaste as unsunned snow. " Toole. " Thou wear a lion ' s hide ! Doff it for shame, and hang a calf ' s skin on those recreant limbs. " Sellew. " O bed ! O bed ! delicious bed ! " Potter. " Do you set down your name in the scroll of youth ? " Mason. " He doth indeed show some sparks that are like wit. " John Goodell. " O monstrous! but one half-pennyworth of bread to this intolerable deal of sack ! " F. H. Henderson. " A man after his own heart. " Erost. " Look, he is winding up the watch of his wit: by and by it will strike. " 99 KuRODA. " Conceit in weakest bodies strongest works. " AVERELL. Dodge. )- " There ' s small choice in rotten apples. " Toole. Aggie Life. " There are some shrewd contents in yon same paper. " Spaulding. " What I think, I utter; and spend my malice in my breath. " Dodge. " There ' s not one wise man among twenty that will praise himself. " Shurtleff. " With the help of a surgeon he might recover and prove an ass. " SCANNEL. " Not Hercules could have knocked out his brains, for he had none. " R. S. Jones, ' 95. " Fie, what a spendthrift he is of his tongue ! " Warren. " The tartness of his face sours ripe grapes. " Morse, ' 96. " Delicious verdancy ! Unbounded cheek ! Unquestionably Nature ' s strangest freak. " Class of ' 95. " And when they yelled, we thought an ass did bray. " Ex-Prof. Carpenter. " Who see the vacant chair, and think, ' How good ! how kind ! that he is gone ! ' " I. C. Greene. " He is no student made by index learning pale. Yet still he holds a deal of science by the tail. " Prof. Warner. " Forsooth, a great arithmetician. " Staples. " Behold, how homely a beard doth make a man. " Hayward. " And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew. That one small head could carry all he knew. " Hemenway. " He struck me very much like a steam engine in trousers. " H. C. Davis. " Plays such fantastic tricks before high Heaven as make the angels- laugh. " Press Club. " O slaves, I can tell you news ; news, you rascals. " Vaughn. " He is as lively as a kitten, he is wisest when asleep ; And the general impression is, he ' s fresh enough to keep. " Sanderson. " The greatest of faults is to be conscious of none. " Kirkland. " I have eaten as many corncakes as Sampson slew Philistines. Yes, and with the same instrument. " Goodrich. " If the ladies were as much in love with me as I am with them, how many hearts would be broken. " IReminiecencee. QlD Dan Hart With his laundry cart Is coming up the walk. A happy man Is honest Dan, A jolly one to talk. ' Tis on a Sabbath afternoon, When quiet reigns supreme, The time when students, one and all, Are wont to sit and dream ; And as I try to contemplate The sermon lately o ' er, I hear a step upon the stair And Dan knocks at my door. His face is wreathed in Sunday smiles, So ere he starts to go, I bid him stay and talk about The days of long ago. He stands in silence by the door And ponders on the past. While recollections through his mind Are flying thick and fast. And then he tells how " Billy " Brooks Once burned the midnight oil, That he might learn to irrigate And cultivate the soil ; And how he used to keep a " store, " Where all the boys could buy. But when they would not trade with him, He winked the other eye. Prof. Warner was a faithful one, And soon in wisdom grew, A statement he would not accept Until he proved it true ; And when he tired of x and y And tangent log., and sine, He ' d write a sketch entitled " War ! " In style and diction fine. In Eighty-six there was a man For comely virtues known. And though at figures he was quick, He let the girls alone. He wrote Q. M. against his name. And if the story ' s true, The boys they all respected him. And called him Billet JDoux. He gives me a wink, As he pockets the chink, And away he goes with his cart. Not a college man ■ Will e ' er forget Dan. May God bless his honest old heart ! Of THE (:imi Commencement LlURRYING crowds and dire confusion, J Dreams that are but a delusion, Present fact and future fancy. Things one can and things one can ' t see, Towering castles built in air, Apt to fall and bring despair, — People, people, everywhere. Seniors, weary, worn, and wan. Sports who drive a showy span. Happiness that never comes. Banjos, bicycles, and bums. Tax collectors, money lenders. Buxom belles and peanut venders. Graduates in all positions, Profs, who love to give conditions. Tough exams, but lately o ' er. Flunks and failures by the score. Cries, a dozen kinds or more ; Honor men, who win the prizes. Daring wagers, wild surmises. Strains of music from the band, Shouts of stern and strict command, Columns marching in review, Uniforms of white and blue, Cannon booming, colors flying. Smiling sweet-hearts, suitors sighing. Would-be poets, tiresome bores. Juniors, freshmen, sophomores, Fluttering fans and warm June weather. Vim and eloquence together. Cane, plug-hat, and flowers ' aroma. And a well deserved diploma. Such, the road that leads to knowledge. Such, Commencement at a college. 104 programme STJiKBAY, JUME 19- BACCALAUREATE SERMON, By Rev. Chas. S. Walker, Ph. D., Professor of Mental Science, At 10.45 - M- ADDRESS BEFORE THE YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION, By Rev. Edward Anderson of Danielsonville, Conn. At 8 p. M. MONDAY, JTJKE 20. FLINT PRIZE SPEAKING, Luther William Smith George Frederick Curley . Franklin Sherman Hoyt . Frank Howard Henderson John Richards Perry Edwin Carleton Howard . At 3.30 P University Extension. The Gladiatorial Combat and its Fall. The Nation ' s Debt to the Veteran. Labor Organizations. A Plea for the Indian. . American Oratory. 105 FOWLER PRIZE SPEAKING, At 8 p. M. Freshmen. Daniel C. Potter, " The Scholar and the State " • Potter. Robert A. Cooley, " General U. S. Grant " Depew. Frank L. Warren, " Burial March of Dundee " Aytowi. Thomas P. Foley, " Reply to Corry " Grattatt. Sophomores. Archie H. Kirkland, " Lasca " Desprez. Arthur C. Curtis, " Plea for the Old South Church, Boston " Phillips. Charles L. Brown, " The Confederate Sergeant " Miller. George H. Merwin, " Reply to Long " . . . Garfield. TUESDAY, JUME 21. GRINNELL PRIZE EXAMINATION OF THE SENIOR CLASS IN AGRICULTURE, At 8. 0 A. M. TRUSTEE MEETING, At Office of Hatch Experiment Station, At 9.30 A. M. MEETING OF COMMITTEE ON EXPERIMENT DEPARTMENT, At Office of Hatch Experiment Station, At 11.30 A. M. ALUMNI REUNION, At the House of Prof. Stockbridge, From 12 to 2 p. m. 106 CLASS DAY EXERCISES. — PRESENTATION OF CLOCK, At 2.30 P. M. READING OF MILITARY ESSAYS, PRESENTING OF MILITARY DIPLOMAS, In the Stone Chapel, At 4.30 p. M. DRESS PARADE, BATTALION DRIIL, SABRE DRILL, At 5.30 P. M. PRESIDENT ' S RECEPTION From 8 to 10 P. M. WEDMESDAF, JTJKE 22. GRADUATING EXERCISES, At lO A. M. Francis Granger Stockbridge Robert Hyde Smith . Henry Martin Thomson Frank Herbert Plumb Judson Leon Field Henry Bennett Emerson Edward Thornton Clark George Everett Taylor Representative at Boston University. Eastern and Western Farming. A Duty of the Hour. . The Science of Agriculture. Grasses and their Adaptations. . A Plea for the Russian Jew. Agricultural Education. The Problem of Today. The Education of the Future. 107 Class H)a ORDER OF EXERCISES. IVY POEM ' R- H. Smith. CLASS ORATION ) G E Taylor. PRESENTATION OF CLASS CLOCK ( __ . . -r, { Faadty, V-R-ES. Goodell. SPEECH OF ACCEPTANCE 1 r.«.i Col. Needham. CAflPUS EXERCISES. CAMPUS ORATION G. B. Willard. CAMPUS POEM W. Fletcher. CLASS SONG. HATCHET ORATION • • . F. G. Stockbridge. CLASS YELL. COLLEGE YELL. ALUMNI YELL. MUSIC, . . . M. A. C. Band. 1 08 1[p poem. Class of Ninety=Two. On each return of glad ' ning summer time, When life so joyous around us is seen And Nature in beauty spreads forth sublime, Then is the time when Destiny proclaims That student life be changed Into manhood ' s hopes and aims. And so to us the time has come at last To take up duties given each to do, But ere these happy years so short are past We meet to plant our ivy, that close and near Its life may bind this class to Alma Mater loved and dear. Under her watchful care may the " ;ivy grow That on this day springs forth to life anew, High may its slender twining branches go. New and strengthened growth each year may there be, Bringing that beauty only such As in the ivy you can see. As each new branch spreads above and around, Likewise may we our whole lives so enlarge That in us strength and growth shall ever be found, Each life in usefulness should never lack. Pressing onward and upward, And before nothing turn back. May each one as he shall from here go out To fill his place in the life now before him, To this home be loyal without a doubt, Always remember by many a thought The years spent at our college And all that these years have brought. May never the ties that bind be broken. But fresh in our minds may there ever remain The volume of mem ' ries these years have spoken, And never forget in whatever we do, That to class and to college Must we in all things be true. 109 QRINNELL AGRICULTURAL PRIZES. Henry M. Thomson, ist. Henry B. Emerson, ad. HILL ' S BOTANICAL PRIZES. Edward T. Clark, ist. Robert H. Smith, 2d. Frank H. Plumb, 3d. PRIZE FOR COLLECTION OF WOODS. Henry M. Thomson. MILITARY PRIZE ESSAYS. Robert H. Smith, ist. Cyrus M. Hubbard, 2d. JUNIOR PVUZE ESSAYS. Frank S. Hoyt, ist. Francis T. Harlow, 2d. Henry F. Staples, 3d. FLINT ORATORICAL PRIZES. Edwin C. Howard, ist. Frank H. Henderson, 2d. FOWLER ORATORICAL PRIZES. Sophomores. Archie H. Kirkland, ist. Robert A. Cooley, ist. Freshmen. George H. Merwin, 2d. Frank L. Warren, 2d. Senior appointments. CLAS5 DAY. CLASS ORATOR F. H. Henderson. CAMPUS ORATOR . . . . ' C. A. Goodrich. IVY POET C. A. Smith. CAMPUS POET E. C. Howard. PIPE ORATOR F. S. Hoyt. GROVE ORATOR H. F. Staples. CLASS SUPPER. TOASTMASTER E. C. Howard. ODIST A. E. Melendy. ORATOR G. F. Curley POET F. T. Harlow. PROPHET F. A. Smith. PROPHET ' S PROPHET H. J. Harlow. CHORAGUS . . . H. D. Clark. TWIN JESTERS . . . . . i - ' ' ' S- I J. R. Perry. HISTORIAN G. F. Curley. Mit anb matsbom. Prof. Maynard. " What is the best way to exterminate the BriicJms obsoleius f ' ' S. F. Howard. " I believe you have to kill them. " Prof. Brooks. " What quality is desirable in sugar beets ? " G. E. Smith. " Size rather than quality. " Prof. Warner (speaking of his mensuration). " This little book has seen a good many fires, and, unlike the martyrs of old, it has always come out ahead. " Dr. Wellington (to Staples, who is shivering). " Are you cold ? " Staples. " Yes, sir. " Dr. W. " I wish you would go to a warmer place. " Prof. Warner. " In Peru there is no thunder, and all the rains are very dry. " Prof. Wellington. " I will bring your marks up tomorrow. If I don ' t bring them up tomorrow, I will bring them up this afternoon. " Prof. Warner. " There used to be a brass tally pin on this ring, but someone has had the brass — " Class (in unison). " Chestnuts ! " Lieut. Cornish (to Major Clark). " Who is that man on the right — the fifth from the end — that man they call Jay Cook — who is he — what is his name anyway? " Prof. Warner. " Mr. Staples, what curve does a bullet describe in its flight? " Staples. " An hyperbole. " Prof. Warner. " Why, Mr. Spaulding, what has become of tt? Spaulding. " You did n ' t give me any pie ! " Lieut. Cornish. " Where does that smoke come from? " Smead. " It is dust off of my shoes. " Billet Doux. " Mason, take that problem. " Mason. " Not prepared. I played in the band yesterday and was out all night. " Prof. Walker. " This subject is about as clear as mud. " Prof. Warner. " The rule of this examination is that all books must be kept out of sight. " Prof. Maynard (speaking of varieties). " What can you say of Long Green? " Stockwell. " It comes later than the others. " Prof. Walker. " When a foot-ball team is well trained the eleven move together like twins. " Treasurer Mills. " At fifty cents per hundred, — that would be two cents apiece. " Prof. Wellington. " Well, I can ' t quite make you out. " Lieut. Dickinson (to Hoyt). " I am Lieutenant Dickinson ! " HoYT (to Lieut. Dickinson). " I am Quartermaster Hoyt! " Billet Doux. " To know a thing is one thing, to explain it is another. " Class (sympathetically). " That ' s so ! " Lieut. Dickinson. " Capt. Goodrich, the distance is seventy-six inches, er, no it isn ' t ; — it ' s about that, — I dunno-. You want to tell those men so they will know about these things. " Prof. Maynard. " What part of the coriander is used? " PoMEROY. " The core, I suppose. " Prof. Fernald. " I ought to, I must, I shall! " 113 Wc Bulletin Boatb. Found. A mucilage brush. Chippy Lewis. For Sale. A pair of military pants. Apply to J. B. Knight. Dam Gone! ! ! Mr. Cooley will eat his shirt tonight, at 7.30, sharp! After the ban- quet the band will play, and speeches will be in order. Military Gloves ! Call and see my new stock. H. J. Fowler, 13 S. C. Dodge buys his gloves in London. " English, you know. " Watermelons ! A large supply of luscious fruit always on hand. Vaughan, 26 N. C. Auction Sale. The undersigned will sell all their personal effects at auction, imme- diately after the chemistry examination tomorrow afternoon, in order to obtain money to pay their fare home. T. F. Keith. [Signed] H. J. Fowler. J. Parker. Call at 21 N. C. for poker chips and plug tobacco. H. D. Hemenway, Proprietor. 114 % imh of t§F iFflF. NOVEMBER. Tl e foot-ball suits are laid a " Way, T]: e pear ut i)qar resigns, Tl: e captair ori t]: e caiqpUs r|0 " W No loriger gives t]: e sigr s. u. Election of Ninety-four Index Board. 15. Prof. Frink, of Amherst College, preaches in exchange with Dr. Walker. 16. College team disbands ; all get hair-cuts. 18. Foot-ball : North College, ' 95, vs. South College, ' 95, 14-4. 25. Thanksgiving recess commences. Mann seeks to be identified while homeward bound. 26. Thanksgiving Day. Amateur foot-ball game on the campus. 30. Thanksgiving recess ends. 116 lO. II. 15- i 26. DEGEMBER. Ttie -Wiritry blast l as coiqe at last Ilr d. l eeri tl: e riortti " Wiiids blew ; Tl e carqpus lies deserted riO ' W, Half buried iq tl e sr oiA), Chemistry exam. Sophs advertise an auction sale of personal effects. Dam rebuilt. Hat day ; new winter styles come out. R. E. Smith gets his annual hair-cut. Prayers in new chapel. Text : " When the doors were shut. " Election of foot-ball ofificers. G. B. Willard represents Ag k Life at Alumni banquet in New York City. Fall term closes. Stevens goes to sleep in a bath-tub. 117 • 27 Q 2? % JANdARY. Ttie test tubes trerqble ir[ a I ' oW, Tl- e bearer bovs its liead, T]-[e blo-W-pipe -Weeps ir er[dless -Woe, For Hriria Lyt ' . is dead. 5. Winter term commences. Pres. Goodell resumes his duties. 14. M. A. C. Alumni Club of Massachusetts tenders a reception to Pres. Goodell. 20. Cremation of Miss Anna Lyt ' . by the class of Ninety-two. Boardman receives a feather bed ; the boys drop in to wish him a good night ' s rest. 24. Prof. Brooks and family take a Sunday slide on the ice. 27. Ninety-four bolts Lieut. 28. Day of prayer for colleges. Rev. F. L. Goodspeed, of Amherst, addresses the students. iiS FEBRdARY. 3- 5- 7- 8. 13- 19. 22. 24. 25- 27. 29. Tlie -Wiridirig strearq is frozeri fast, Tlie forest trees are bare ; T]: ere ' s ice iIpor t] e ■wir dO ' W par e Ri d fro st is in t]: e air. Battalion has a snow-ball fight on the campus. Lieut, gets hit in the back. Glee Club makes its debut at North Amherst in the cold. Rev. Henry Hyde, of Greenfield, occupies the college pulpit. Demerit system goes into effect. First athletic meet in the drill hall. Singing school in the Drawing Academy. Choir goes out on a strike. Truth and patriotism abound. Prof. Warner loses his pyramid. Prizes awarded for essays on the Junior class trip. I. C. forgets to go to dinner. Catalogues issued. First drill under the new tactics. 119 MARGH. Tlrie eartti -Was bare, Save t ere last Viriter ' s srioiA? lay piled ir dirigy l eaps Dreary ar d desolate ; Tl e l eeq Marcl " Wirid Ble cl ill arcLlr d tl e stii ieririg passer-by, ilr d silrqrqer seerqed too ren ote to drearq of. 4. Foot race in the drill hall ; Sanderson, ' 94, vs. Hemenway, ' 95. Ninety- four wins. Seniors entertained by the Oak Grove girls at Prof. Stockbridge ' s. 5. First demerit drill in the drill hall. 6. Band appears in harness. 9. Prof. Cooley goes to Glee Club concert at Leverett, and wins the prize as the homeliest man present. II. Prex receives letters from Ella and Blanche. 18. Mock trial at W. I, L. S. Hemenway cuts a figure. 19. Aggie Life board elected. 24. Winter term ends. APR112. Hpril stio-Wers softly fall, Brir[gir g blessirigs ir tlrieii " trairi; Hpril birds s-Weetly sir g, Tellir g sprir g lias con e agair . 5. Spring term commences. 7. Ninety-two eats maple sugar at Sunderland. 8. Ninety-three and Ninety-four bolt Prof. Mills. 12. Mass meeting to raise base-ball funds. 14. Freshmen appear in red caps. 15. The new clock is set running. 16. Base-ball: Delphian A. A., 13; M. A. C, 11. Hemenway is found in his closet during inspection. 19. Billet Doux begins work. 20. Freshman Fowler Four selected. Ninety-five bolts Lieut. 21. Sophomore Fowler Four selected. 24. Rev. E. G. Selden, of Springfield, occupies the college pulpit. 25. Ninety-five makes an unsuccessful attempt to break into the armory. 27. Base-ball: M. A. C, 14; Amherst, ' 95, 4. 30. Arbor Day. Ninety-four plants a class grove. MAY. Tt y Verrial breezes, gentle May, Herald tl e corqirig of ttie day Wlieq every or e crarqs For fir al exarqs, T]-ieri l iasteris to lar ds far av ay. 4. Base-ball : Ninety-five, 6 ; Ninety-four, 4. 7. Commencement speakers appointed. Base-ball : M. A. C, 23 ; Beldens, i. 12-13. Legislature inspects the college. 13. Miss Buffum ' s school inspects the meteorological department. Mann is tendered a farewell reception. Base-ball: Delphian A. A., 8 ; M. A. C, 7. Ninety-five bolts Prof. Wellington. Ninety-five signs the anti-bolt resolve. Col. Hughes inspects the military department. Base-ball : M. A. C, 9 ; Wesleyan, o. Memorial Day. Battalion parades. Cooley churns at the dairy meeting. Lieut, tries to drive off with his horse hitched. 14. 24. 25- 26. 28. 30. 31- JdNE. 7- lO. i6. 17- 19. 20. Brilliar t flo-Wers of rqariy a t iie Glitter -ys itt] tl e ii|orr ir g de-W ; Broad expanse of oodlarid fair Woos tl: e gaze to linger tt ere. 23- Band is photographed. Homer breaks a plate. Republican celebration. Presidential salute fired, and the band played. The sheep frighten I. C. Greene. Freshmen dine at Brooks House, Brattleboro. Baccalaureate sermon and address before Y. M. C. A. Grinnell examination, Flint and Fowler prize speaking. Society reunions. Class Day exercises. Reading of military essays. Battalion drill and parade- President ' s reception. Graduating exercises. Sub-freshmen take their examinations. 123 July 4. Marvin and Canavan ring the bell. National salute fired. Lieut, comes up to investigate. The " horsikin " arrives. 7. I. C. Greene finds his room locked, 14. Bell hoisted into the chapel tower. Horse race : Prof. Brooks wins the first heat, 24, Lewis finds an unwelcome visitor in his room. 26. Henderson and Lewis frightened by a night invasion of a cricket. 124 IDacation |T is the month of June. The summer sun Sheds golden glory over hill and plain; The triumphs of Commencement days are past, And only pleasant memories remain. Deserted is the campus; vainly now From chapel tower melodious accents call To note the passing hours, then die away. And silence reigns in lecture room and hall. The weary student with his careworn face Deep furrowed by the marks of toil and strife, His mind oppressed by learning ' s grievous load, Scarce lightened by the frequent joys of life. To college friends has bid a long farewell And flown to distant climes where earthly woes Disturb not, and where sweet contentment reigns ; Here he has found a well deserved repose. Vacation days ! The very words recall Glad memories of sea and sandy shore. Of idle hours spent on the towering rocks. While gently lulled by Ocean ' s ceaseless roar, Visions of mountain cliff and leafy wood. Of verdant meadow and the winding stream. Of country villa hidden ' neath the trees, — All sweetly mingled in that one glad dream. The scene is changed, and autumn comes apace, The student bids vacation life adieu, September ' s sultry days at last are here, And with them college duties come anew ; Again the silvery notes from chapel tower Peal forth their welcome summons far and near. And all forget the summer ' s idle life, And labor for success in learning ' s sphere. 125 SEPTEMBER. Purple clusters liarigirig liigti ' Neatt ttie briglit Septerqber sKy ; Ho-w ttieir fragrarice brir[gs deliglit T Ho-W tl eir beauty cl: arii s ttie sigl: t T 6. Entrance examinations. 7. Fall term commences. 8. Ninety-five and Ninety-six rush on the old chapel stairs. 9. Annual mass meeting. 10. Marshall goes to Saturday chapel. 13. Y. M. C. A. reception at Prof. Brooks ' s. 14. Money raised for foot-ball. 15. Lieut, tests grapes. Owl Club opens the season ' s work. 20. M. A. C. Press Club organized. 22. Lieut. Cornish takes leave of the battalion. 24. Foot-ball : Trinity, 6; M. A. C, o. 26. Auction of reading room papers. 27. Hampshire County fair ; no college exercises. 28. Gov. Russell and Staff inspect the college. Shurtleff and Kramer initiated into the Boarding Club. 126 OGTeBER. Ladei boUgtis ar d. fiperied stieaves, Rictily tinted fallirig leaves ; Hutilrriri SL[r lig]r[t, ricli ar d rare, Ir| golden glory everyWt ere. I. Foot-ball : M. A. C, 28 ; Worcester Tech., 10. Worked commenced on stone dam. 4. Sophomore mountain day. 5. Foot-ball: Amherst, 58; M. A. C, 10. 8. Foot-ball: M. A. C, 16; Mt. Hermon, 10. 11. Foot-ball : Amherst, 4; M. A. C, o. 12. Foot-ball: Ninety-five, 32 ; Ninety-six, o. 19. Foot-ball: M. A. C, 22 ; Williston, 12. 25. Foot-ball: Amherst, 22 ; M. A. C, 4. 28. Republican and Prohibition clubs organized. 29. Foot-ball : M. A. C, 62 ; Boston University, o. Independent Democratic Club organized. 127 Bbitorials. 1 I E feel that it is but just to ourselves to state that we have received practically III no assistance from either the ' 92 or the ' 93 Index Board. We do not wish to complain in the least of our treatment at the hands of the ' 93 Board, as we think that whatever has been amiss in their conduct towards us must have been due entirely to some time-worn college custom, which has forbidden intercourse between the members of one ?z i?;ir Board and those of the next. If such be the case, it is time said custom was worn out, and we shall do all in our power to make it a thing of the past. As in the world at large, love of country takes precedence of love of State or of province, so in the college world, the interests of one ' s Alma Mater should be placed above those of his class. The Index is a college annual, and though each succeeding volume is published by a different class, yet to the public mind any particular volume represents the college far more than it does the class which may have chanced to pub- lish it. Hence, it is the duty of every loyal student, whatever the class to which he belongs, to lay aside class pride and petty jealousy, and do all in his power to aid the Index editors in their work. To the ' 95 Editorial Board we would say that not only do we consider it a duty, but also that it would be a pleasure, for us to assist you in your work with the experi- ence that we have gained. We wish that yours may be a lighter task than fell to our lot, and that your efforts may be crowned with greater success than ours have been. What is the reason that this college does not receive more bequests ' . Is it because we have a small sum of money from the government, or because the people believe that Agricultural Colleges are not worth supporting? If it is either of these reasons, it is a very poor one indeed; and we hope and believe that it is neither. But whatever the reason may be, there is need of a general awakening among all classes of people to 128 the needs of the Agricultural Colleges. So few are the bequests to these institutions that a prominent newspaper recently took particular note of the fact, when one of them was honored by having a few thousand dollars left to it, and had an editorial telling of the needs of such institutions. We hope and trust that as the people of this Common- wealth learn more and more of the work accomplis hedhere, they will be more liberal towards us in the matter of bequests. The College Senate of today is the governing power of many American colleges and some academies. A question we often hear asked is : " Why can we not have a senate at the M. A. C? " There seems to be no good reason why we cannot. To be sure the students of our college will average younger than those of a classical college, still we believe that in any class there are those who are capable of judging between right and wrong, and who would feel a kind of pride and responsibility were they made mem- bers of their college senate. Could we have a senate composed of members from each of the four classes, the num- ber from each to vary as the age of the class, with the President of the college as its President, the student body would take more interest in the college government, and public spirit would prevent anything being done to injure her good name. It is the desire of the ' 94 Index Board that a college senate be the form of govern- ment at the M. A. C. before the members of our class leave their Alma Mater. With the increased demand for dormitory accommodations during the past few years, and with the faculty edict that no new dormitories are to be erected in the future, there has been left but one medium through which to meet the requirements of our increasing numbers. It is for the college fraternities to erect lodges for their members, to the relief of the crowded condition of affairs now existing. Already one of our societies has finely located its members in a home, and rumors are often heard that other of our societies are soon to follow this good example. If true, the project should be encouraged in every way. Considering the age and size of our institution, the fraternity-house question has received marked attention, as but few of our American colleges have reached the position of supporting even one, but it is pleasing to note that they are gradually grasping and recognizing the benefits which are to be derived from the union of each fraternal body under a common roof, and are formulating plans for the near future. We would impress upon our readers the various benefits that would thus be 129 obtained by our local societies. The erection of substantial houses would not only beau- tify our surroundings, and stand as a tribute to the society, but it would also bring the members together with a tendency to a closer union and a deeper brotherly interest. With these few recommendations we cannot urge too strongly the advantage and necessity of immediate action upon this important subject. One of the most pressing necessities of the M. A. C. is space for the Natural His- tory collections. These collections have been greatly augmented during the past year, and have long since outgrown the room allotted them. A stranger, entering the Museum, where the bulk of them is at present, is more apt to think he is in a storehouse than in a place designed for exhibition. Not that the various specimens are improperly arranged and classified, but that lack of room has rendered it necessary to place the objects close to each other, and to make use of the back part of the upper shelves, and in some cases of the tops of the cabinets. A large number of the name cards and many of the objects are thus concealed from view. Nearly all the floor-space of the room is occupied by large models and mounted speci- mens of animals, too bulky to be placed elsewhere, and what tables there are in the room are occupied by the surplus from the cabinets. If the term storehotise is appropriate for the Museum, rubbish-room is a fitting title for the attic over the Military Recitation Room. Here, spread about the floor, are the remnants of once valuable mineral and insect collections. Students, observing the apparent indifference of the college authorities toward these, have not scrupled to despoil them whenever an opportunity offered itself. By a trifling outlay of time and money, the missing specimens might be duplicated, and the collections put in condition for use. But it would be absurd to restore these collections if a suitable place is not accorded them. As there is no building belonging to the college where they can be accommo- dated, and as it would be a decided improvement to have them added to those from the Museum and the smaller ones now in the upper story of the Old Chapel and in the entry of the Drill Hall, the only plausible plan that suggests itself is to have a new build- ing designed for the purpose. This would make all the collections easy of access by the students, and would undoubtedly add a decided impetus to the study of Natural History in college. Then let every interested student and alumnus talk up this plan, and the proba- bilities are that we shall soon see a Museum built that will be worthy of the name. 130 flDassacbusetts Hgncultural (ToIIcGe ALUMNI CLUB OF MASSACHUSETTS. FOUNDED DECEMBER 9, 1885. INCORPORATED NOVEMBER II, 1890. OFFICERS FOR 1892= ' 93. President. William C. Parker, LL. B. ' 8o. Treasurer. Charles L. Flint, ' 8i. Clerk. Frederick H. Fowler, ' 87. Office 11 Mt. Vernon St., Boston. Board of Directors. Dr. Austin Peters, ' 81. Frederick G. May, ' 82 William H. Bowker, ' 71. HONORARY MEMBERS. His Excellency Governor Wm. E. Russell. Ex-Governor John Q. A. Brackett. Hon. John W. Dickinson, Secretary of the State Board of Education. Hon. Wm. R. Sessions, Secretary of the State Board of Agricidtiire. Henry H. Goodell, M. A., LL. D., President of the Massachusetts Agric%iltural College. ACTIVE MEMBERS. Chas. E. Blunt. Lewis A. Nichols. Edgar E. Thompson. CLASS OF ' 71 Wm. H. Bowker. Edwin B. Smead. William Wheeler. Robert W. Lyman, LL. B Lewis A. Sparrow. Frank L. P. Whitney. S. H. Barber. Rev. Richard B. Grover. CLASS OF ' 72. Loring Crocker, Jr. Prof. S. T. Maynard. Elliot D. Shaw, John C. Cutter, M. D. Frederick A. Ober, Geo. W. Mills, M. D. CLASS OF ' 73. Wm. Owen Smith. Prof. Chas. Wellington CLASS OF ' 74. John M. Benedict, M. U. Asa W. Dickinson, LL. B. Edward E. Hardy. James M. Smith. Chas. A. Fisk. Edward E. Woodman. John A. Barri. Madison Bunker, D. V. S. Willard F. Kinsman. Harry P. Otis. CLASS OF ' 75. Edward L. Bass. Herbert S. Carruth. Walter H. Knapp. John F. Winchester, D. V. Prof. Wm. P. Brooks. Thos. G. Frothingham. James C. Merrill. CLASS OF ' 76. John Bellamy. Henry Bond. Geo. W. M. Guild. W. A. MacLeod, B. A., LL. B. C. W. McConnell, U. D. S. George. A. Parker. Wm. H. Porter. J. Albert Robinson. Joseph E. Root, M. D. Cyrus A. Taft. C. Fred Deuel. Geo. H. Mann. George L. Parker. M. T. Rogers. Atherton Clark. CLASS OF ' 77. Lieut. Walter M. Dickinson. Waldo V. Howe. Joseph P. Wyman. CLASS OF ' 78. Charles F. Coburn. Sanford D. Foot. Charles O. Lovell. Charles E. Lyman. F. H. Osgood, M. R. C. V. S. Henry M. Taylor. JosiAH N. Hall, M. D. Guy Morey. Prof. J. H. Washburn. Edgar D. Chittenden. CLASS OF ' 79. Joseph C. Howard. H. E. B. Waldron. George P. Smith. Alfred S. Hall. CLASS OF ' 80. Wm. C. Parker, LL. B. Benj. p. Richardson. CLASS OF Charles A. Bowman. Wm. C. Brooks. Charles L. Flint. Elmer D. Howe. Austin Peters, M. R. C.V.S. Abel W. Spalding. Frank H. Fairfield. WiNSLOw B. Howe. Arthur Whitaker. 132 F. S. Allen, M. D., D. V. S. John A. Cutter, M. D. Edward S. Jones. William A. Morse. CLASS OF ' 82. Geo. T. Aplin. Samuel C. Damon. Frank W. Jones. Herbert Myrick. H. A. Parsons. Charles E. Beach. Frank P. Johnson. Frederick G. May. Prof. James B. Paige. Sydney C. Bagley. Charles H. Preston. CLASS OF ' 83. Chas. W. Minott. Homer J. Wheeler, Ph. D. David O. Nourse. Arthur E. Davis. CLASS OF ' 84. Alfred W. Lublin. Llewellyn Smith. Charles S. Cutter. CLASS OF ' 85. Joel E. Goldthwait, M. D. Andrew Nichols, Jr. CLASS OF ' 86. R. B. Mackintosh. Timothy R. Breen. Clinton S. Howe. Joseph Martin. Ansel W. Paine. CLASS OF ' 87. Edward R. Flint. James M. Marsh. Thos. F. B. Meehan. Evan F. Richardson. Chas. H. Watson. Frederick H. Fowler. Charles L. Marshall. J. Clark Osterhout. J. J. Shaughnessy. Herbert C. Bliss. Francis H. Foster. Robert B. Moore. CLASS OF ' 88. Fred S. Cooley. Jonathan E. Holt. Wilfred A. Parsons. George W. Cutler. Prof. Lorenzo F. Kinney. George A. Adams. A. D. Copeland. Mark N. North. CLASS OF ' 89. Isaac Alger, Jr. Franklin W. Davis. Chas. A. Whitney. James R. Blair. Dwight L. Hubbard. Dwight W. Dickinson. Fred J. Smith. CLASS OF ' 90. Edgar Gregory. Prof. John S. West. Walter E. Taft. Frank O. Williams. Aldice G. Fames. Howard N. Legate. CLASS OF ' 91 Henry M. Howard. Walter C. Paige. Oscar V. B. Lage. Harvey T, Shores. 133 flDass. HoricuUural (TollcGe Club, OF NEW YORK. FOUNDED DECEMBER 10, 1886. INCORPORATED MAY 21, 1890. OFFICERS. President, Asa W. Dickinson, ' 74. 1st Vice-President, William P. Birnie, ' 72. 2d Vice-President, Dr. Charles E. Young, ' 81. Secretary -Treasurer, Alfred W. Lublin, ' 84. Choragus, Dr. John A. Cutter, ' 82. Board of Trustees, Asa W. Dickinson. William P. BiRNi -:. Charles E. Young. Alfred W. Lublin. . John A. Cutter. Tncor-jj orators, Joseph F. Barrett, ' 75. John A. Cutter, ' 82. Asa W. Dickinson, ' 72. Sanford D. Foot, ' 78. Alfred W. Lublin, ' 84. Joseph E. Root, ' 76. Samuel C. Thompson, ' 72. Frank G. Urner, ' 77. Office of the Cluh, . ' ldress, A. W. Lublin, Treasurer, 394 Canal St., New York City. 134 MEMBERS. pres. h. h. goodell. Prof. C. L. Harrington. ' 71, Andrew L. Bassett. ' 71, William P. Birnie. ' 71, William H. Bowker. ' 71, George C. Woolson. ' 72, William E. Bullard. ' 72, Frederick W. Morris. ' 72, Frederick M. Somers. ' 72, Samuel C. Thompson. ' 73, James H. Webb. ' 74, Frank E. Adams. ' 74, John M. Benedict. ' 74, Asa W. Dickinson. ' 74, William H. Doubleday. ' 74, Edgar H. Libbey. ' 74, William Lyman. ' 74, F. A. Towns. ' 75, George C. Andreas. ' 75, Joseph F. Barrett. ' 75, John A. Barri. ' 75, Henry S. Jackson, ' 76, Willis W. Gary. ' 76, George H. Phelps. ' 76, Joseph E. Root. ' 77, Henry F. Parker. 77 ' 77 ' 78, ' 78 ' 78, ' 78, ' 78 ' 79 ' 80 ' 81 ' 81 ' 82 ' 82, ' 82 ' 82 ' 82 ' 82 ' 85: ' 8s ' 85 ' 85 ' 86, Charles H. Southworth. Frank G. Urner. Sanford D. Foot. Henry G. K. Heath. Henry F. Hubbard. Charles E. Lyman. Frederick Tuckerman. Edgar D. Chittenden. Alvan L. Fowler. Charles L. Flint. Charles E. Young. Charles E. Beach. Harry K. Chase. John A. Cutter. Samuel J. Holmes. Edward S. Jones. Herbert Myrick. John C. Platt. James S. Williams. Alfred A. Hevia. Alfred W. Lublin. George H. Barber. Hezekiah Howell. Benoni O. Tekirian. George C. Woodhull. WiNFIELD AYRES. 135 Mestern Hlumni Hssociation OF THE MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE. ORGANIZED AT CHICAGO, NOVEMBER 14, 1890. OFFICERS. President, Horace E. Stockkridge, ' 78. Vice-President, John E. Wilder, ' 82. Secretary-Treasurer , Levi R. Taft, ' 82. MEMBERS. A. H. Lyman, 73. F. W. Wood, ' 73. W. S. Potter, ' 76. H. E. Stockbridge, ' 78. A. W. Spaulding, ' 81. C. S. Plumb, ' 82. A. F. Shiverick, ' 82. L. R. Taft, ' 82. J. E. Wilder, ' 82 136 aiumni Hssociatiort. OF THE MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE. OFFICERS FOR 1892=93. President, William C. Parker, ' So. Vice-Presidents, Lewis A. Nichols, ' 71. John H. Washburn, ' 78. Joseph E. Root, ' 76. Secretary, Samuel T. Maynard, ' 72. Treasurer, Charles Wellington, ' 73. Auditor, Clarence D. Warner, ' 81. Executive Committee, The above ex ojficio. James B. Paige, ' 82. Fred J. Smith, ' 90. 137 Hlumnu ' ri. Allen, Gideon H., D. G. K., Richfield, Kan., City and Agricultural Editor of Richfield Republica7i. Bassett, Andrew L., Q. T. V., Pier 36, East River, New York City, Transfer Agent, Central Vermont R. R. Co. Birnie, William P., D. G. K., Springfield, Mass., Paper and Envelope Manufacturer. BoWKER, William H., D. G. K., 43 Chatham St., Boston, Mass., President Bowker Fertilizer Co. Caswell, Lilley P3., Athol, Mass., Civil Engineer. CowLKS, Homer L., Amherst, Mass., Farmer. Ellsworth, Emory A., 32 Main St., Holyoke, Mass., Architect and Civil Engineer. Fisher, Jabez F., D. G. K., Fitchburg, Mass., Paymaster in Cleghorn Mills. Fuller, George E., address unknown. Hawley, Frank W. Herrick, Frederick St. C, D. G. K. Leonard, George, LL. B., D. G. K., Springfield, Mass., Clerk of Court. Lyman, Robert W., Q. T. V., Belchertown, Mass., Lawyer. Morse, Tames H. Nichols, Lewis A., D. G. K., La Salle, 111., Chief Engineer La Salle and Bureau County Railroad. Norcross, Arthur D., D. G. K., Monson, Mass., Merchant. Page, Joel B., D. G. K., 366 Garden St., Hartford, Conn., Farm Superintendent. Richmond, Samuel H., address unknown. Russell, William D., D. G. K., Turners Falls, Mass., Treasurer Montague Paper Co. Smead, Edwin B., 394 Park St., Hartford, Conn., Principal Watkinson ' s Farm School. Sparrow, Lewis A., Faneuil St., Brighton, Mass., Superintendent of Phosphate Works. Strickland, George P., D. G. K., Livingston, Mont., Machinist on N. P. R. R. Thompson, Edgar E., 27 Wellington St., Worcester. Tucker, George H., West Spring Creek, Pa., Civil Engineer. Ware, Willard C, 225 Middle St., Portland, Me., Manager of the Boston Portland Cloth- ing Co. Deceased. Wheeler, William, D. G. K., 89 State St., Boston, Mass., Wheeler Parker, Contracting Engineers. Whitney, Frank LeP., D. G. K., 2179 Washington St., Boston, Mass., Boot and Shoe Busi- ness. WooLSON, George C. (B. S., ' 86), Passaic, N. J. Bell, Burleigh C, D. G. K., Sixteenth and Howard Sts., San Francisco, Cal., Druggist. Brett, William F., D. G. K., Danbury, Conn., Merchant. Clark, John W., Q. T. V., North Hadley, Mass., Farmer. CowLES, Frank C, Court St., Boston, Mass., Engineer and Draughtsman with Norcross Bros. Cutter, John C, M. D., D. G. K., 492 Main St., Worcester, Mass., Dermatologist. Dyer, Edward N. Easterbrook, Isaac H., Box 491, Webster, Mass., Farmer in Dudley, Mass. FiSKE, Edward R., Q. T. V., 625 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. In the firm of Folwell Bros. Co., Manufacturers. Flagg, Charles O., Kingston, R. I., Director R. I. State Agricultural Experiment Station. Grover, Richard B., Roslindale, Boston, Mass., Minister. Holmes, Lemuel LeB., Q. T. V., 38 North Water St., New Bedford, Mass., Lawyer. Kimball, Francis E., Worcester, Mass., with E. T. Smith Co., Wholesale Grocers. Livermore, Russell W., LL. B., Q. T. V., Pates Roberson Co., N. C, Farmer, Merchant, and Manufacturer of Naval Stores. Mackie, George, M. D., Q. T. V., Attleboro, Mass., Physician. Maynard, Samuel T., Amherst, Mass., Professor of Botany and Horticulture, Massachusetts Agricultural College. MoREY, Herbert E., 31 Exchange St., Boston, Mass., Morey, Churchill and Morey, Merchants. Peabody, William R., Q. T. V., St. Louis, Mo., Assistant General Freight Agent, Missouri Pacific Railway Company. Salisbury, Frank B., D. G. K., Beaconsfield Diamond Fields, South Africa, Trader. Care of J. F. Fishmash, Graham St., Kimberly, South Africa. Shaw, Elliot D., 46 Dwight St., Holyoke, Mass., Florist. Snow, George H., Leominster, Mass., Farmer. Somers, Frederick M., Q. T. V., 47 Exchange Place, New York City, Journalist. Thompson, Samuel C, 2775 Third Ave., New York City, Civil Engineer. Wells, Henry, Q. T. V., 1416 F St., Washington, D. C, Manager of the Washington Hydraulic Press Brick Co. Whitney, William C, Q. T. V., Minneapolis, Minn., Architect. Deceased. 139 ' T3. ElOred, Frederick C, Sandwich, Mass., Farmer, and Poultry Raiser. Leland, Walter S., D. G. K., Concord Junction, Mass., Teacher in Massachusetts Reformatory. Lyman, Asahel H., D. G. K., Manistree, Mich., Druggist. Mills, George W., AT. D., 24-26 Salem St., Medford, Mass., Physician and Surgeon. Minor, John li, Q. T. V., 127 Arch St., New Britain, Conn., Minor Corbin, Manufacturers of Paper Boxes. Penhallow, David P., Q. T. V., Montreal, Canada, Professor of Botany and Vegetable Physiology, McGill University. Renshaw, James B., B. D., Trent, Wash., Missionary Pastor. Simpson, Henry B., Q. T. V., 1207 Q St., Washington, D. C, Clerk in Treasury Department. Wakefield, Albert T., B. A., M. D., Sheffield, Mass., Physician. Warner, Seth S., D. G. K., Northampton, Mass., Agent for Bowker Fertilizer Co., and Dealer in Agricultural Tools, etc. Webb, James H., LL. B., D. G. K., 69 Church St., New Haven, Conn., Ailing and Webb, Attorney and Counsellor-at-Law. Wellington, Charles, Ph. D., D. G. K., Amherst, Mass., Associate Professor of Chemistry at Massachusetts Agricultural College. Wood, Frank W., 58 Michigan Ave., Chicago, 111., Civil Engineer with Illinois Central R. R. ' r4. Benedict, John M., M. D., D. G. K., iS Main St., Waterbury, Conn., Physician and Surgeon. Blanchard, William H., Westminster, Vt., Farmer, Putney, Vt. Chandler, Edward P., D. G. K., Maiden, Fergus Co., Mont,, Extensive Wool Grower. Curtis, Wolfred F. Hitchcock, Daniel G., High St., Warren, Mass. HoBBS, John A., 279 S. Main St , Salt Lake City, Utah, John A. Hobbs Co., Rocky Moun- tain Dairy. LiBBY, Edgar H., Times Building, New York City, Treasurer and Manager of Rural Publish- ing Co. Lyman, Henry. Montague, Arthur PL, Granby, Mass., P. O. South Hadley, Mass. Phelps, Henry L., Southampton, Mass., Farmer. Smith, Frank S., D. G. K., Albany, Wis., Manufacturer, Albany Woolen Mills. Woodman, Edward E., Danvers, Mass., E. and C. Woodman, Florists and Garden Supplies. Zeller, Harry McK., Breathedsville, Md., Agent B. O. R. R. ' 7S. Barrett, Joseph ¥., i S K., 29 Beaver St., New York City, Traveling Salesman. Barri, John A., 13 Fairfield Ave., Bridgeport, Conn., Fertilizer Manufacturing firm of Chitten- don, Barri Sanderson. Deceased. 140 Bragg, Everett B., Q. T. V., Superintendent of Grasselli Chemical Works, Cleveland, Ohio. Brooks, William P., i S K., Amherst, Mass., Professor of Agriculture at Massachusetts Agricultural College. Bunker, Madison, D. V. S., Newton, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. Callender, Thomas R., D. G. K., Northfield, Mass. Campbell, Frederick G., I S K., West Westminster, Vt., Farmer and Sheep Raiser. Carruth; Herbert S., D. G. K., id Beaumont St., Dorchester, Mass., Builder. Clay, Jabez W., ! S K. Dodge George R., Q. T. V., Hamilton, Mass., P. O. Ashbury Grove, Farmer. Hague, Henry, 4 S K, 527 South Bridge St., South Worcester, Mass., Clergyman. Harwood, Peter M., $ S K., Lansing, Mich., Professor of Agriculture, Michigan Agricultural College. Knapp, Walter H., Newtonville, Mass., Florist. Lee, Lauren K., it 22 Raymond Ave., St. Anthony Park, St. Paul, Minn., Grain and Seed Commission Dealer. Miles, George M., Miles City, Custer Co., Mont., Hardware Merchant and Stock Raiser. Otis, Harry P., D. G. K., Florence, Mass., Superintendent Northampton Emery Wheel Co., Leeds, Mass. Rice, Frank H., Reno, Washoe Co., Nev., Clerk with Folsom Wells. SouTHWiCK, Andre A., l S K., Taunton, Mass., Superintendent Taunton State Lunatic Hospital. Winchester, John F., D. V. S., Q. T. V., 392 Haverhill St., Lawrence, Mass., Veterinarian. ' ra. Bagley, David A., address unknown. Bellamy, John, D. G. K., West Newton, Mass., Dealer in Hardware, 27 Eliot St., Boston, Mass. Chickering, Darius O., Enfield, Mass., Farmer. Deuel, Charles F., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Druggist. Guild, George W. M., Q.T. V., 46 Chauncey St., Boston, Mass., Merchant, C. H. Farmer Co. Hawley, Joseph M., D. G. K., Berlin, Wis., Banker, C. A. Mather, Co. Kendall, Hiram, D. G. K., Providence, R. I., Kendall Manufacturing Co. Ladd, Thomas H., care of William Dadmun, Watertown, Mass. Mann, George H., Sharon, Mass., Superintendent Cotton Duck Mills. Martin, William E., Sioux Falls, S. D., Secretary Sioux Falls Candy Co., Manufacturing Confectioners. McConnell, Charles W., D. D. S., D. G. K., 170 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., Dentist. MacLeod, William A., B. A., LL. B., D. G. K., Exchange Building, 53 Slate St., Boston, Mass., with MacLeod, Calver Randall. Parker, George A., l S K., Halifax, Mass., Foreman Garden Dept., Old Colony R. R. Parker, Geo. L., 807 Washington St., Dorchester, Mass., Florist. Deceased. 141 Phelps, Charles H., 115 Broadway, New York, N. Y., Electrical Construction and Supplies. Porter, William H.,4 S K., Silver Hill, Agawam, Mass., Farmer. Potter, William S., U. G. K., La Fayette, Ind., Lawyer, Rice Potter. Root, Joseph E., M. D., F. S. Sc, ' P S K., 14 Pearl St., Hartford, Conn., Physician and Surgeon. Sears, John M., Ashfield, Mass., Farmer. Smith, Thomas E., D. G. K., West Chesterfield, Mass., Hoop Manufacturer, H. B. Smith Son. Taft, Cyrus A., Whitinsville, Mass., Agent for Whitinsville Machine Works. Urner, George P., D. G. K., Big Timber, Park Co., Mont., Druggist. Wetmore, Howard G., M. D., 10 East nth St., New York, N. Y., Physician. » Williams, John E. Benson, David H., Q. T. V., North Weymouth, Mass., Analytical and Consulting Chemist, with Bradley Fertilizer Co. Brewer, Charles, Sutifield, Conn., Batter Manufacturer and Dairy Expert. Clark, Atherton, D. G. K., 140 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., Department Manager, with R. H. Stearns Co. HiBBARD, Joseph R., Stoughton, Wis.. Farmer. Howe, Waldo V., Q. T. V., 20 Broad St., Newburyport, Mass., Superintendent Anna Jaques Hospital. Nye, George E., D. G. K., 70 Exchange Building, Union Stock Yards, Chicago, 111., with Y. F. Swift Co. Parker, Henry F., LL. B., Mills Building, 35 Wall St., New York, N. Y., Solicitor of Patents. Porto, Raymundo M. da S., $ S K., Para, Brazil, Teacher and Planter. SOUTHMAYD, JOHN E., € S K. Wyman, Joseph P., 70 Blackstone St., JJoston, Mass. ' r8. Baker, David E., M. D., S K., 227 Walnut St., Newtonville, Mass., Physician. Boutwell, Willie L., Leverett, Mass., Farmer and Market Gardener. Brigham, Arthur A., S K., Sapporo, Japan, Professor of Agriculture, Sapporo Agricultural College. Choate, Edward C, Q. T. v., Readville, Mass., Manager Sprague Farm, owned by H. H. Forbes. Clark, Xenos Y. COBURN, Charles F., Q. T. V., Lowell, Mass., Associate Editor Lo%vell Daily Citizeti. Deceased. 142 Foot, Sandford D., Q. T. V., loo Reacle St., New York, N. Y. Hall, Josfah N., M. D., S K., Sterling, Logan County, Colo., Physician. Heath, Henry G. K., LL. B., M. A., D. G. K., 54 Wall St., New York, N. Y., Attorney and Counselor at Law. Howe, Charles S., Ph. D., S K., 103 Cornell St., Cleveland, Ohio, Professor of Mathe- matics, Case School of Applied Science. Hubbard, Henry F., Q. T. V., 94 Front St., New York, N. Y., with J. H. Catherwood Co., Tea Importers. Hunt, John F., Clifton, Pa., Civil Engineer. Lovell, Charles O., Q. T. V., 514 Congress St., Portland, Me. Lyman, Charles E., Middlefield, Conn., Farmer. Myrick, Lockwood, Springfield, Mass., with Compound Ido-Oxygen Co. Osgood, Frederick H., M. R. C. V. S., Q. T. V., Professor and Surgeon, Harvard Veterinary School, Boston, Mass. Spofford,- Amos L., S K., Georgetown, Mass., Mechanic. Stockbridge, Horace E., D. G. K., Fargo, N. Da., President North Dakota Agricultural College, and Director of Agricultural Experiment Station. Tuckerman, Frederick, M. D., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Traveling in Europe. Washburn, John H., Ph. D., D. G. K., Kingston, R. I., President Rhode Island State Agri- cultural College. Woodbury, Rufus P., Q. T. V., 21 iS Minnie Avenue, Kansas City, Mo., Secretary Kansas City Live Stock Exchange. Dickinson, Richard S., D. G. K., Columbus, Platte Co., Neb., Farmer. Green, Samuel B., D. G. K., St. Anthony Park, Minn., Professor of Horticulture at University of Minnesota. Rudolph, Charles, LL. B., Q. T. V., 41 Sears Building, Boston, Mass., Lawyer and Real Estate Agent. Sherman, Walter A., M. D., D. V. S., D. G. K., 1S2 Central St., Lowell, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon. Smith, George P., D. G. K., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. Swan, Roscoe W., M. D., D. G. K., 19 Oakdale St., Worcester, Mass., Physician. Waldron, Hiram E. B., Q. T. V., Jamaica Plain, with N. E. Telephone and Telegraph Co. ' 80. Fowler, Alvan L., ■! S K., 137 Centre St., New York, N. Y., with H. B. Smith Co. Gladwin, Frederick E., $ S K., 415 Montgomery St., San Francisco, Cal., and 31 State St., Portland, Ore., F. E. Gladwin Co., Typewriters. 143 Lee, William G., D. G. K., 13 Elizabeth St., Birmingham, Conn., Architect. McQueen, Charles M., ! 2 K., Room 4, 260 Clark St., Chicago, 111. Parker, William C, LL. B., 2 K., 53 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., Attorney and Coun- selor-at-Lavv. Ripley, George A., Q. T. V., 5 Clifton St., Worcester, Mass., Traveling Salesman. Stone, Almon H., Tougaloo, Miss. ' 81. Bowman, Charles A., C. S. C, Room 40, 12 Pearl St., Boston, Mass., Civil Engineer. BoYNTON, Charles E., M. D., 5th and L Sts., East Side, Portland, Ore., Physician. Carr, Walter F., Q. T. V., Minneapolis, Minn., Civil Engineer, Superintendent of City Railroads. Chapin, Henry E., C. S. C, Athens, Ohio, Professor of Biology at Ohio University. Fairfield, Fr. nk H., Q. T. V., 90 Warren St., New York, N. Y., Poultry Dealer. Flint, Charles L., Q. T. V., 25 Congress St., Boston, Mass., Stockbroker. Hashiguchi, Boonzo, D. G. K., Sapporo, Japan, President of Sapporo Agricultural College, Commissioner of Kok-kaido Colonial Bureau. Hills, Joseph L., D. G. K., King St., Burlington, Vt., Chsnistof Vermont Agricultural Experi- ment Station. Howe, Elmer D., $ S K., Marlboro, Mass., Fairview Farm. Peters, Austin, D. V. S., M. R. C. V. S., Q. T. V., Room 23, 35 Congress St., Boston, Mass. Rawson, Edward B., D. G. K., Teacher at Friend ' s Seminary, i6th St. and Rutherford PL, New York, N. Y. Smith, Hiram F. M., M. D., I S K., Orange, Mass., Physician. Spalding, Abel W., C. S. C, 661 Bank of Minneapolis, Minn., Architect and Civil Engineer. Taylor, Frederick P., D. G. K., Athens, McMinn County, Tenn., Farmer. Warner, Clarence D., D. G. K., Amherst, Mass., Professor of Mathematics and Physics at Massachusetts Agricultural College. Whitaker, Arthur, D. G. K., Needham, Mass., Farmer. Wilcox, Henry H., D. G. K., Lihue, Kauai, H. I., Sugar Planter. ' 83. Allen, Francis S., M. D., D. V. S., C. S. C, 804 North Seventeenth St., Philadelphia, Pa., Veterinary .Surgeon. Aplin, George T., East Putney, Vt., Farmer. Beach, Charles E., 13. G. K., West Hartford, Conn., C. E. Beach Co., Vine Hill and Ridge Farms. Bingham, Eugene P., C. S. C, Fairview, Orange County, Cal., Fruit Grower. 144 Bishop, William H., $ S K., Newark, Del. Brodt, Henry S., Q. T. V., Rawlins, Wyo., with J. W. Hiigus Co. Chandler, Everett S., C. S. C, address unknown. Cooper, James W., Jr., D. G. K., Plymouth, Mass., Druggist. Cutter, John A., M. D., l 2 K., Room 47, Equitable Building, 120 Broadway, New York, N. Y., Physician. Damon, Samuel C, C. S. C, Lancaster, Mass., Brick Manufacturer. Floyd, Charles W. GooDALE, David, Q. T. V., Butte, Mon., with Colorado Smelting and Mining Co. Hillman, Charles D., I S K., Fresno City, Cal., Nurseryman and Stock Raiser. Howard, Joseph H., f S K. Howe, George D., North Hadley, Mass., Seed Potato Grower. Kingman, Morris B., Amherst, Mass., Florist. Kinney, Burton A., i S K., 6 Fessenden St., Deering, Me., Photographer. May, Frederick G., $ 2 K., Cedar Knoll Farm, Kendal Green, Mass. Morse, William A., Q. T. V., Room 12, 28 State St., Boston, Mass. Myrick, Herbert, 151 Bowdoin St., Springfield, Mass., Agricultural Editor for Phelps Pub- lishing Co. Page, James B., D. V. S., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Veterinary Surgeon and Professor of Veteri- nary Science at Massachusetts Agricultural College. Perkins, Dana E., 34 Wareham St., Medford, Mass., Civil Engineer. Plumb, Charles S., La Fayette, Ind., Professor of Agricultural Science, and Director of Experiment Station at Purdue University. Shiverick, Asa F., D. G. K., Chicago, 111., with Tobey Furniture Co. Stone, Winthrop E., C. S. C, 501 State St., La Fayette, Ind., Professor of Chemistry at Purdue University. Taft, Levi R., C. S. C, Lansing, Mich., Professor of Horticulture and Landscape Gardening at Michigan Agricultural College. Taylor, Alfred H., D. G. K., Plainview, Neb., Manager of Plainview Butter and Cheese Factory. Thurston, Wilbur H., Selig, Adams Co., Ohio, Farmer, Surveyor, and Notary Public. Wilder, John E., D. G. K., 179-181 Lake St., Chicago, 111., Wholesale Leather, Wilder Co. Williams, James S., Q. T. V., Glastonbury, Conn., Farmer. Windsor, Joseph L., Auburn, N. Y., Superintendent Auburn City Railroad Co. ' 83. Bagley, Sydney C, I S K., 35 Lynde St., Boston Mass., Cigar Packer. Bishop, Edgar A., C. S. C, Talladega, Ala., Agricultural Superintendent Talladega College. Braune, Domingos H., D. G. K., Nova Friburgo, Province of Rio Janeiro, Brazil, Planter. Hevia, Alfred A., $ S K., 346 Broadway, New York. N. Y., with Washington Life Insur- ance Co. Deceased. HoLMAN, Samuel M., Jr., ii Pleasant St., Attleboro, Mass. LiNDSEY, Joseph B., Ph. D., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., at Agricultural Experiment Station. MiNOTT, Charles W., C. S. C, Westminster, Mass. NoURSE, David O., C. S. C, Blacksburg, Va., Professor of Agriculture at Virginia Agricultural College. Preston, Charles H., D. G. K., Asylum Station, Danvers, Mass., Farmer. Wheeler, Homer J., Ph. D., C. S. C, Kingston, R. I., Chemist to Rhode Island Experiment Station. ' 84. Herms, Charles, Q. T. V., 1223 Third Ave., Louisville, Ky. Holland, Harry D., Amherst, Mass., Hardware and Groceries, Holland Gallond. Jones, Elisha A., $ S K., Litchfield, Conn., Superintendent Echo Farm Co. Smith, Llewellyn, Q. T. V., Quinsigamond, Mass., Traveling Salesman, Quinuipiac Co., 7 Exchange PL, Boston, Mass. ' 85. All en, Edwin W., C. S. C, Washington, D. C, Office of Experiment Stations. Almeida, Luciano J. de, D. G. K., Agencia des Tres Barras, Bananal de Sao Paulo, Brazil, Planter. Barber, George H., M. D., Q. T. V., Surgeon on " Pensacola " of the South American Squadron. Brown, Charles W., $ S K., Temple, N. H., Farmer. GoLDTHWAiT, JoEL E., M. D., C. S. C, 719 Boylston St., Boston, Mass., Physician. Howell, Hezekiah, ! 2 K., Monroe, Orange Co., N. Y., Farmer. Leary, Lewis C. Phelps, Charles S., D. G. K., Mansfield, Conn., Professor of Agriculture and Vice-Director of Storrs School Experiment Station. Taylor, Isaac N., Jr., D. G. K., 277 Stevenson St., San Francisco, Cal., with Thomson- Houston Electric Co. Tlkirian, Benoni O., C. S. C, No permanent address. ' 86. Ateshian, Osgan H., C. S. C, 172 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., Importer of Oriental goods. Atkins, William H., D. G. K., Burnside, Conn., Market Gardener. Ayers, Winfield, D. G. K., 173 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y., Student at Bellevue Hospital Medical College. 146 Carpenter, David F., D. G. K., Millington, Mass. Clapp, Charles W., C. S. C, Montague, Mass., Farmer. Duncan, Richard F., M. D., $ S K., Williamstown, Mass., Physician. Eaton, William A., D. G. K., Nyack, N. Y., Book-keeper and Salesman in Lumber Yard, foot of Jane St., North River, New York. Felt, Charles F. W., C. S. C, Ridgeway, Colo., Lock Box 9, Engineer with Colorado Santa Fe Railroad Co. Mackintosh, Richard B., D. G. K., 30 Chestnut St., Peabody, Mass., Foreman in J. B. Thomas ' s Wool Shop. Sanborn, Kingsbury, $ S K., Lock Box 1095, Riverside, Cal., Assistant Engineer for River- side Water Co. Stone, George S., D. G. K., Otter River, Mass., Farmer. ' 87. Almeida, Augusto L. de, D. G. K., Agencia des Tres Barras, Bananal de Sao Paulo, Brazil, Planter. Barrett, Edward W., D. G. K., 331 Main St., Milford, Mass., Teacher. Cadw ell, William H., D. G. K., Professor of Agriculture and Director of Experiment Station of Pennsylvania State College. Carpenter, Frank B., C. S. C, Raleigh, N. C, Ass ' t Chemist at North Carolina Agricultural Experiment Station. Chase, William E., 170) Second St., Portland Ore., Contractor and Builder. Davis, Fred A., M. D., C. S. C, House Surgeon, Massachusetts Charitable Eye and Ear Infirmary, 176 Charles St., Boston, Mass. Fisherdick, Cyrus W., C. S. C, Lincoln, Neb., Attorney-at-Law, Webster Fisherdick. Flint, Edward R., Ph. D., Q. T. V., 25 Congress St., Boston, Mass., Analytical Chemist. Fowler, Fred H., C. S. C, Commonwealth Building, Boston, Mass., Chief Clerk, office of State Board of Agriculture. Howe, Clinton S., C. S. C, Marlboro, Mass., Farmer. Marsh, James M., C. S. C, 393 Chestnut St., Lynn, Mass., with G. E. Marsh Co., Soap Manufacturers. Marshall, Charles L., D. G. K., 48 Stevens St., Lowell, Mass., Market Gardener and Florist. Meehan, Thomas F., D. G. K., 159 Green St., Jamaica Plain, Mass., Lawyer. Osterhout, J. Clark, P. O. Nashoba, Mass. Richardson, Evan F., 2 K., Millis, Mass., Farmer. Rideout, Henry N. W., Q. T. V., 8 Howe St., Somerville, Mass., Clerk at Paymaster ' s Office, Fitchburg Railroad. ToLMAN, William N., $ 2 K., Civil Engineer, with H. M. Whitney, 39 Court St., Boston, Mass. ToRELLY, Firmino DE S., Cidade do Rio Grande, Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil, Stock Raiser. Watson, Charles H., Q. T. V., La Monte, Mo., Superintendent La Monte Milling Co. 147 ' 88. Belden, Edward H., C. S. C, 40 Ash St., Lynn, Mass., Electrical Expert, with Thomson- Houston Electric Co. Bliss, Herbert C, D. G. K., Attleboro, Mass., Traveling Salesman, with Bliss Bros. Brooks, Frederick K., C. S. C, 83-85 Washington St., Haverhill, Mass., Book-keeper with Chesley Rugg. CooLEY, Fred S., $ S K., Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Massachusetts Agricultural Col- lege Farm. Dickinson, Edwin H., C.S. C, North Amherst, Mass., Farmer. Field, Samuel H., C. S. C, Valley Farm, North Hatfield, Mass., Farmer. Foster, Francis H., Andover, Mass., with City Board of Survey, Boston, Mass. Hayward, Albert I., C. S. C, Mamaroneck, N. Y., Superintendent of Farm. Holt, Jonathan E., C. S. C, Suffield, Conn., Superintendent of Farm, Grounds, and Buildings of Connecticut Literary Listitute. Kinney, Lorenzo F., Kingston, R. I., Horticulturist at Rhode Island Experiment Station,, Professor of Botany and Horticulture. Knapp, Edward E., D. G. K., Steelton, Pa., Assistant General Superintendent Pennsylvania Steel Co. ' s Blast Furnaces. MiSHiMA, Viscount Yataro, D. G. K., Mita Shikokumachi, Shiba, Tokio, Japan. Moore, Robert B., C. S. C, ii Erie St., Elizabeth, N. J., Chemist, with Bowker Fertilizer Co.,. Elizabethport. Newman, George E., Q. T. V., Salt Lake City, Utah. NOYES, Frank F., D. G. K., Gould Building, Atlanta, Ga., Electrical Engineer, with General Electrical Co. Parsons, Wilfred A., $ S K., Southampton, Mass. Rice, Thomas, 2d, D. G. K., 1923 Broadway, Newport, R. I., Hardware Business. Shepardson, William M., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Superintendent Horticultural Department Agricultural College, and Assistant Horticulturist at Hatch Experiment Station. Shimer, B. Luther, Q. T. V., Gilt Edge Dairy Farm, Bethlehem, Pa., Fruit Culture and Dairying. ' 89. Blair, James R., Q. T. V., 386 Tremont St., Boston, Mass., Chemist with C. Brigham Co. COPELAND, Arthur D., D. G. K., Campello, Mass., Market Gardener. Crocker, Charles S., D. G. K., Sunderland, Mass., Assistant Chemist at Massachusetts State Experiment Station. Davis, Franklin W., I S K., Editorial Rooms, Boston Journal, Boston, Mass. Hartwell, Burt L., C. S. C, Kingston, R. I., Assistant Chemist, Rhode Island Experiment Station. Hubbard, Dwight L., C. S. C, Boston, Mass., City Engineer ' s Office. HuTCHiNGS, James T., i 2 K., Thirty-first St., above Girard Ave., Philadelphia, Pa., Electrical Engineer, with West End Electric Co. Kellogg, William A., l S K., 18 Powell St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Miles, Arthur L., C. S. C, Rutland, Mass., Farmer. North, Mark N., Q. T. V., Somerville, Mass., Student at Harvard Veterinary School, 50 Vil- lage St., Boston, Mass. NouRSE, Arthur M., C. S. C, Mountain View, Cal., Manager of Stock Farm. Sellew, Robert P., l S K., Springfield, Mass., Assistant Editor on Neiv England Homestead. Whitney, Charles A., C. S. C, Upton, Mass., Farmer. Woodbury, Herbert E., C. S. C, Northboro, Mass., Principal Northboro High School. ' 90. Barry, David, Q. T. V., Lynn, Mass. Bliss, Clinton E., D. G. K., Attleboro, Mass., Manufacturing Jeweler. Castro, Arthur M., D. G. K., Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil, Planter. Dickinson, Dwight W., Q. T. V., Boston Dental College, Boston, Mass. Felton, Truman P., C. S. C, Northboro, Mass., Farm Superintendent. Gregory, Edgar, C. S. C, Marblehead, Mass., firm of J. J. H. Gregory Son, Seedsmen. Haskins, Henry D., Q. T. V., North Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist at Massachusetts State Experiment Station. Herrero, Jose M., D. G. K., Jovellanos, Cuba. Jones, Charles H., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist at Massachusetts State Experiment Station. Loring, John S., D. G. K., Shrewsbury, Mass., Farmer. McCloud, Albert C, Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Life and Fire Insurance Agent. Mossman, Fred W., C. S. C, Westminster, Mass., with F. Lombard, Chair Manufacturer. Russell, Henry L., D. G. K., Pawtucket, R. I., Ice Dealer, Disprass, Russell, Eddy. SiMONDS, George B., C. S. C, Ashby, Mass., Farmer. Smith, Frederick J., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Assistant to Professor of Chemistry, Massa- chusetts Agricultural College. Howe, Arthur N., Q. T. V., Hudson, Mass., Farmer. Taft, Walter E., D. G. K., 14 Park St., Rutland, Vt., with Howe Scale Co. Taylor, Fred L., Q. T, V., Brookline, Mass., Civil Engineer on Brookline Covered Reservoir. West, John S., Q. T. V., Hampton, Va., Professor at Hampton Agricultural School. Williams, Frank O., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. ' 91. Arnold, Frank L., Q. T. V., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, Massachusetts State Experi- ment Station. Brown, Walter A., C. S. C, Springfield, Mass., at City Engineer ' s Office. Carpenter, Malcolm A., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Horticulturist, Hatch Experiment Station. Eames, Aldice G., ! S K., Ithaca, N. Y., Post Graduate Student at Cornell University. Felt. E. Porter, C. S. C, Ithaca, N. Y., Post Graduate Student in Entomology and Botany, Cornell University. 149 Field, Henry J., Q. T. V., 223 North Aurora St., Ithaca, N. Y., Post Graduate Student in Chemistry, Cornell University. Gay, Willard W., D. G. K., Georgetown, Mass. Horner, Louis F., C. S. C, Newton Highlands, Mass. Howard, Henry M., C. S. C, Mt. Auburn, Mass., Market Gardener. Hull, John B., Jr., D. G. K., Waverly, Mass,, Superintendent of Farm at School for Feeble- minded. Johnson, Charles H., D. G. K., Amherst, Mass., Assistant Chemist, Massachusetts State Experiment Station. Lage, Oscar V. B., D. G. K., Juiz de Fora, Minas, Brazil. Legate, Howard N., D. G. K., Commonwealth Building, Boston, Mass., Assistant to Secretary of Agriculture. Magill, Claude A., 15 Cedar St., Maiden, Mass., Civil Engineer. Page, Walter C, D. G. K., 148 Madison St., Chicago, 111., in Y. M. C. A. Work. Ruggles, Murray, C. S. C, Milton, Mass., Farmer. Saw yer, Arthur H., Q. T. V., Sterling, Mass., Farmer. Shores, Harvey T., D. G. K., Student at Harvard Medical School, Boston, Mass. Beals, Alfred T., Q. T. V., Sanderson St., Greenfield, Mass., Florist. Boynton, Walter I., Q. T. V., Boston Dental College, Boston, Mass. Clark, Edward T., C. S. C, Granby, Mass., Farmer. Crane, Henry E., C. S. C, 24 Washington St., Quincy, Mass., with Crane Son, Grain Dealers. Deuel, James E., Q. T. V., 48 Dudley St., Boston, Mass., Clerk in Pharmacy. Emerson, Henry B., C. S. C, Bay View, Gloucester, Mass. Field, Judson L., Q. T. V., 4826 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, 111., with Marshall, Field Co. Fletcher, William, C. S. C, Chelmsford, Mass. Graham, Charles S., C. S. C, Holden, Mass., Farmer. Holland, Edward B., Amherst, Mass., at Massachusetts State Experiment Station. Hubbard, Cyrus M., Q. T. V., Sunderland, Mass., Farmer. Knight, Jewell B., Q. T. V., Superintendent of Farm at Cannobia Lake, N. H. Lyman, Richard P., Q. T.V., Student at Harvard Veterinary School, 50 Village St., Boston, Mass. Plumb, Frank H., Q. T. V., Short Hills, Essex Co., N. J., Florist in U. S. Nurseries. Rogers, Elliot, 4 S K., 108 Lincoln St., Boston, Mass., with Towne M ' f ' g Co. Smith, Robert H., Amherst, Mass., at Massachusetts State Experiment Station. Stockbridge, Francis G., D. G. K., Dickinson, N. Da., with Lehigh Coal Mining Co. Taylor, George E., Q. T. V., Shelburne, Mass., Farmer, P. O. address, Greenfield. Thomson, Henry M., C. S. C, Amherst, Mass., Assistant Agriculturist, Hatch Experiment Station. West, Homer C, Q. T. V., Belchertown, Mass., Farmer. Williams, Milton H., Q. T. V., Student at Harvard Veterinary School, 50 Village St., Boston, Mass. Willard, George B., f S K., 43 Vernon St., Springfield, Mass., Traveling Salesman for Mark Shultis, Boston, Mass. 150 H)ecea8eb. Hawley, Frank W., died Oct. 27, 1883, at Belchertown, Mass. Herrick, Frederick St. C, died Jan. 19, 1884, at Methuen, Mass. Morse, James H., died June 21, 1883, at Salem, Mass. ' r2. Dyer, Edward N., died March 17, 1891, at Holliston, Mass. Curtis, Wolfred, died Nov. 8, 1878, at Westminster, Mass. Lyman, Henry, died Jan. 8, 1879, at Middlefield, Conn. ' TS. Clay, Jabez W., died Oct. i, 1880, at New York City. ' T6. Williams, John E., died Jan. iS, 1890, at Amherst, Mass. SouTHMAYD, JoHN E., died Dec. 11, 1878, at Minneapolis, Minn. ' T8. Clark, Xenos Y., died June 4, 1889, at Amherst, Mass. ' 82. Floyd, Charles W., died Oct. 10, 1S83, at Dorchester, Mass. Howard, Joseph H., died Feb. 13, 1889, at Minnesota, Dakota. ' 8S. Leary, Lewis C, died April 21, 1888, at Cambridge, Mass. 151 fIDarnaoes " ' Tis just like a summer bird-cage in a garden; the birds that are without despair to get in, and the birds that are within despair and are in a consumption, for fear they shall never get out. — Webster. Henry S. Hyde, trustee of the college, to Mrs. Ellen Trask Chapin. January 14, 1892, at Springfield. E. H. Dickinson, ' 88, to Miss Nellie G. Cowles. March 24, 1892, at North Amherst. F. W. MossMAN, ' 90, to Miss Mary S. Lombard. April 5, 1892, at Westminster. E. W. Morse, formerly of ' 94, to Miss Ruth M. Atwood. April 13, 1892, at Brockton. Irving W. Bentley, formerly of ' 94, to Miss Lucy S. Whitney. April 21, 1892, at Hillsdale. F. F. NoYEs, ' 88, to Mrs. Ada F. Smith. May 2, 1892, at Atlanta, Ga. Dr. P ' ' rank H. Zabriskie, ' 80, to Miss Fannie Deane. June 16, r892, at Greenfield. Prof. Samuel T. Maynard, ' 72, to Miss Amy Barnes. June 16, 1892, at Northboro. 152 Zhc Stubent ' s Zalc. IN a far off land there ' s a legend old Which the natives to me have often told, When around the campfire intent we sat, Carelessly talking of this and of that, Of a mystic spring with a power unknown. Which to ardent lovers has often shown, When into its depths they eagerly peered, The face of the lover to them endeared. A tale of New England to me was told, Which I will endeavor now to unfold. An innocent maiden started to bring Some water from out of a sparkling spring ; And as its source she endeavored to find. Saddening memories haunted her mind ; She thought of her lover, so bold and free. Who had left her to fight for liberty. The pitcher she filled at its mossy brink. And as she lingered a moment to think. In its shining mirror she cast her eyes. When the form of her lover seemed to rise ; One speeding moment of heavenly bliss, A cry of delight from the happy miss — I will leave it to you to guess the rest, In whatever manner may suit you best. 153 Last of All. ' X ' HE INDEX is largely supported by our advertisers ; and for the welfare of future Indexes, we would request our readers, and the students in particular, to note carefully the different firms who advertise in this volume, and, as far as possible, to patronize them exclusively. ADVKRXISKRS, PAGE Henry Adams xviii Allen and Ginter xv American Printing and Engraving Co. vi Amherst House v John Andrew Son Co. .... . x O. H. Ateshian vii Charles G. Ayres xxxii Banister Carley Co xxxiv C. Bau xxxiii E. R. Bennett xxiv Blodgett Clark xx Jos. Breck Sons vii Carpenter Morehouse xxiv C. M. Chamberlain xxix Geo. E. Cole Co xvii Co-Operative Steam Laundry . . . xxix O. G. Couch Son xxi A. B. Culver xxiv F. M. Cushman xxxi E. B. Dickinson xxiii Chas. Deuel xx PAGE John Doherty xxvii R. E. Edwards xxxv Fisk Teachers ' Agencies xxviii H. J. Fowler xvi Ferd. F. French Co xxxii Gates Huntington xxvi Glynn the Tailor xxx H. D. Hemenway xxxiv D. A. Howe xxxv O. D. Hunt xxiii W. W. Hunt xxii Kellogg Stebbins xxvi T. W. Kelley xxvii G. S. Kendrick xxxiii D. Landreth Sons xiv J. L. Lovell xxxiv J. T. Lovett Co xvii E. D. Marsh xxx Massachusetts Agricultural College . viii M. A. C, Botanic Dept xxv M. A. C, Farm Dept xxv PAGE G. C. Merriam Co xvi S. F. Merritt xxviii W. H. H. Morgan xxii John Mullen iii Chas. Neuhaus Co xxviii Osgood Thayer xxiii James F. Page xxvi T. L. Page xxxi Jos. Pariseau xvi Wm. C. Parker i H. O. Pease xix A. X. Petit xxix Frank C. Plumb xxvii Pope Manufacturing Co xix J. H. Pray Sons Co vi Rochester Lamp Co xxxvi PAGE Rumford Chemical Works .... xv C. H. Sanderson Co xviii A. J. Shillare iv T. W. Sloan xxii W. E. Smith xxxiv M. N. Spear xxiv James E. Stinson xxi E. A. Thomas . . ■ xxvii Vermont Farm Machine Co. . . . xiii Wadsworth, Howland Co. ... ii Waldo Bros xxxi J. H. Wentzell xxvi L. H. Wheeler ii C. B. Wilkinson xii Women ' s Exchange xxxii C. B. WILKINSON, 42 John St., N. Y. City, MAKER OF COLLEGE FRATERNITY BADGES, Medals, Trophies, Etc., suitable for Athletic Games and Sports of all kinds. KEYS, CLASS PINS, FLAG PINS, BUTTONS, CLASS PINS, CUPS. -Correspondence Solicited. Tl?e l er T)09t parm fC ae ) T}e 5o. MANUFACTURE AND SELL EVERYTHING USED IN THE ©airy • dreamery ■ and • SKeese • " Factory. A ' ' yfZ) TI £ LIST AND WRITE US FOR WHAT YOU WANT. COOLEY CREAMERS FOR DAIRIES. CENTRIFUGAL CREAM SEPARATORS FOR FACTORIES AND DAIRIES. Butter Extractors. Engines. Boilers. Davis Swing Churns. Barrel Churns. Square Box Churns. Eureka Butter Workers. Skinner Butter Workers. Philadelphia Imported But- ter Workers. Power Butter W orkers. Cream Vats. Receiving Milk Vats. Cheese Vats. Self-gaug ' g Butter Printers. Print Butter Carriers. Pike ' s Veneer Wrappers. Round Butter Boxes. City Milk Cans. Dog Powers. Milking Tubes. Feed Cookers. Calf Feeders. Tub Fasteners. Scrub Brushes. Stencils. Parchment Paper. Test Tubes. Graduates for Cooler. Thermometers. Butter Tryers. Cheese Tryers. Butter Color. Cheese Color. Milk Books. Cream Ledgers. Cream Gatherers ' Books. Rennet Extract. Cheese Bandage. Milk Coolers. Babcock Milk Testers. Heater Vats. Cheese Factory Cans. Cream T ransportation Cans. Steam and Power Pumps. Hoisting Crane Irons. Cream Gatherers ' Pails. Cheese Presses. Curd Sinks. Weigh Cans. Cheese Hoops. Curd Mills. Curd Knives. Rubber Mops. Conductor Heads. Hair Sieves. Cream Vat Strainers. Churn Strainers. Buttermilk Strainers. Gable Milk Strainers. Cream Cans and Agitators. Dairy and Creamery Ladles. Butter Spades. Butter Bowls. Butter Packers. Milk Scales. Dairy Scales. Butter Scales. Salt Scales. Belting. Hose. Packing. Milk Pumps. Steam and Vater Pipe. Fitting for Iron Pipe. Shafting. Hangers. Pulleys. Sap Evaporators. Iron Arches. Sugaring-off Pans. Sap Spouts. Sap Buckets. Sap Storage Tanks. Sap Hauling Tanks. Syrup Cans. Sugar Moulds. Sugar Thermometers. Sap Heaters. Water Heaters. Fruit Dryers. Write for illustrated pamphlets of anything butter factory. jieeded, either for dairy or Over one hundred years ago David Landreth commenced the business of raising GARDEN SEEDS for sale, and was the first in this country to pursue it on a systematic plan. His efforts were eminently successful, secured public confidence, and established for his produce a reputa- tion un approached by any other seeds sold in America. The establishment, continued on the principles laid down by its founder, has been gradually enlarged, increasing with the growing wants of the country, and continues to be by far the most extensive in the Union, supplying a large share of the demand in the United States, and exporting to Europe, Asia, and Africa, West Indies, Mexico, and Oceanica. OARDEN, KLOWKR, S K E) D S , AND KIELD — ' Horticultural Implements, Tools, Etc. Landreths ' Illustrated Descriptive CATALOGUE AND RURAL REGISTER Free to all Applicants. Published in English, German, Swedish, Norwegian, French, and Spanish. D. LANDRETH c SONS, Seed and Implement Warehouse, 21 AND 23 SOUTH SIXTH STREET, Founded 1784. PHIL ADKLPH I A, F " A. Kiclnnoiid Straiglit Cut i (Cigarettes Are made from the brightest, most delicately flavored, and highest cost GOLD LEAF grown in Virginia. This is the Old and Original Brand of Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brought out by us in the year 1875. BEWARE of imitations, and observe that the firm name as below is on every package. THE ALLEN GINTER BRANCH of the American Tobacco Company, MANUFACTURERS, i ici3::m:oi«T3d, _____ -viiia-iisri.A.. ATo. MC Dr. Ephraim Bateman, Cedarville, N. J., says of HORSFORD ' S ACID PHOSPHATE, " I have used it for several years, not only in my practice, but in my own indiv idual case, and consider it under all circumstances one of the best nerve tonics that we possess. For mental exhaustion or overwork it gives renewed strength and vigor to the entire system. " A most excellent and agreeable tonic and appetizer. It nourishes and invigorates the tired brain and body, imparts renewed energy and vitality, and enlivens the functions. Descriptive pamphlet free on application to Rumford Chemical ' Works, Providence, R. I. Bewai-e of Substitutes ami Imitations. For Sale by all Druggists. students ' h. j. fowler. 1ir r llP ' Note Books, Fountain Pens, Stationery of all kinds. Botany Outfits, White Gloves, etc. KIRST-CLASS GOODS. PRICKS LOW. 13 South College. Hair Dressing Rooms. B I BEItS ' STJIPI ' I IES .A-Xj ' W-A. ' SrS OIsT li lSTID. RAZORS HONED. JOSEPH PARISBAU, Proprietor, Amherst, Mass. FAMILY • SCHOOL ? LIBRARY I EVERY STUDENT ? r J ? PERSON WHO READS OR WRITES SHOULD OWN A DICTIONARY. Care should be taken to GET THE BEST. Webster ' s International. ifr VZ ' lol r ' It is a thorough, revision of the authentic " Unabridged, " fully abreast of the times. The work of revision occupied over ten years, more than a hundred editors being em- ployed and over $300,000 expended. SOLD BY ALL BOOKSELLERS. G. C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers, Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. d ' Do not buy reprints of obsolete editions. Hgp Send for free pamphlet containing spec- imen pages, illustrations, and full particulars. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ fv W. . ' W W« • ' W ' ' W • ' W • ' W« • ' W ' ' W « ' W ' W ' V v l . . 1 . ,f » »f vV • ' ' « - Si 3I» S «B a» ' mr Wf Wf iWr W % » «» W iW ' iWf %W» ' iW» Wr VR» , lil Fruit and Ornamental Trees and Plants of all kinds at almost half price. Lovett ' s Guide to Fruit Culture, an illustrated catalogue of 70 pages, gives 1 prices, merits, defects, and tells how to plant, prune, cultivate, etc. Printed on best paper, with several colored plates, 10 cents. || Lovett ' s Manual of Ornamental Trees and Plants tells all about hardy ornamen- tals. It is a book of over 100 pages and a thing of beauty and usefulness, 15 cents. is Trees and ' ' Plants to distant points by mail and express a specialty. 1 J. T. LOVETT CO., Little Silver, New Jersey. Mmmmmmmmi : iism ' :mi ::sm : ' : ' : 5f :: ' :m: . ;. ' 2«fc: j asjs «e-f : $ ' : smmim :mm mt GEO. E. COLE CO., l otograpl ers ONLY FIRST-CLHSS WORK DONE, RT MODERATE PRICES. = = = CLASS WORK A SPECIALTY. 1 3 M clItl Sti- eet, JSToptlxcuii ptoTL, 2£ctss. HENRY ADAMS, Phar. D., Hpotbecar Drai s, T edieii7es, perfumery, ' o Qk Articles. PARK TILFORD ' S CIGARS, IMPORTED CIGARETTES AND SMOKING TOBACCOS. FISHING XJtCKl E. HEADQUARTERS FOR SPORTING GOODS, POWDER, SHOT, PRIMERS, AND GUN WADS, METALLIC AND PAPER SHELLS, METALLIC CARTRIDGES. Sunday and night calls responded to at residence, first door west of Amherst House Annex. C. H. SANDKRSON CO. CASH DEALERS IN READY-MADE GENTS ' - 1 n. 1 1 VJ, FURNISHING GOODS, Hats, Caps, OmbPellas, ete. AGENT FOR STEAH LAUNDRY. CASH ROW, AMHERST, MASS. Bicycled Fact I Columbias can ' t help leading — built to J lead — All good things said about all bicycles are in Columbias — Columbias are guaranteed all over — There ' s no experiment in Columbia " buying — Columbias are as handsome, as light, J] as strong, as easy running as can be — more J so than all other bicycles. M Book about Columbias free at Columbia agencies, by mail for two-cent stamps. Little book about Columbias free for a postal card. Pope Mfg. Co., 221 Cohim- bus Ave., Boston ; 12 Warren St., New York; 291 Wabash Ave , Chicago. iffi ] Tercl7ai]t t jailor ¥ AjiiJreT ' st JTozzse Jinixe , AMHERST, MASS. BI ODGKTT Clv2tRK, DEALERS IN (scents ' IFuraisKiug (aoocls. 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. - Agents for College Laundry Charles Deuel. HUYLER ' S CANDIES, VresYy aryd Fine. IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGARS, FANCY AND TOILET ARTICLES, SPONGES, BRUSHES, ETC. AMHERST HOUSE DRUG STORE, AMHERST, MASS. THEJM HERirCflSH SH OEJTORE MaKes a busiriess of Keepirig vil at tt e " Hggie Boys " iA aT[t ir| t] e vJay of footwear. riEN ' S FINE PATENT LEATHERS and RELIABLE FOOT-BAL L AND BASE=BALLr SHOES Always On Hand. Keep ir t] e gar g, ar d corqe to tt e riglit place. « JAMES n. STINS0N. Have the Best Assortment of IjA.J £FS, CIIIMJSr:EY ' S, cuxcl SSJLJDJES, SARDINES, JELLIES, JAMS, and KEROSENE OIL, In Amherst, and Our Prices are at Rock-bottom. GIVE US n. TRITSI . 2)ru0S, fibebicines, = = TOILET GOODS, FANCY ARTICLES, AND PERFUMERY. Best Confectionery at Lowest Prices. IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGARS, TOBACCO £ SNIOKKRS ' SUPPLIES Prjsrsijcription s ' a i itt r ltn ffl0R6AN ' S PHARfflAGY, ORDER COAL HERE. 6 Phoenix Row. T. A . SLOAN, DEALER IN Ladies ' and Gent lemen ' s see our Reliable Goods. which are Warranted Fine Boots and Shoes. to Give satisfaction SPHCIRli jRTTE|SlTIOJSl PAID TO t EPfllRIflG. 2 PHCENIX ROW ----- AMHERST, MASS. W. W. HUNT, pliiiT ber, SteaEQ ai d Qas Fitter, AND DEALER IN Stove:s, Ranges, and Hot Air Eurnaghs, fT eref?a9ts ' Rou; ----- pn lperst, (Hass. o. n. HUNT, RETAIL DEALER Ilf COAL AND WOOD OF ALL KINDS, ALSO FIRE INSURANCE AGENT. Oifice in Hunt ' s Block - - - Amherst, Mass. . B. DiGKINvSON, D. D. S., J)eQh§vl V Room )f Williams Block, Amherst, Mass. Office Hours, 9 to 12 A. M., 1.30 to 5 P. M. Gas A.ND Ether Adiviinisted When Desired O SGOOD q HAYE R, DEALERS IK W moLW,,® u (Pa ' ff flf9¥@2 g FISH, LOBSTERS, CLAMS. ETC. OYSTERS IN THEIR SEASON. ALSO A FIRST-CLASS RESTAURANT. Meals from 7 A. M. until 12 P. M. pleasant Street, prT)l?erst, (T ass. ■ « M. N. SPKAR Bookseller .-. Stationer .-. Bewsbealer PAPER HANGINGS UND BORDERS. TOYS, FANCY GOODS, CUTLERY. Agent for Rubber Stamps. Second-hand Text Books Bought and Sold. AriHERST, riASS. tr OR FINE GOODS AND PROMPT REPAIRING BENNETT THE First Dooi- from Post Office, AMHERST, MASS. UlVer ' s ]3oii]estic gakery ? Uh CONFBCTIONKRY IN GREAT VARIETY. 5 Phcenix Row, Amherst, Mass. GARPENTE R MORE HOUSE, 1Boo { anb Job printers— — - AMHERST, M:ASS. Massachusetts Agricultural College. AT THE COLLEGE FARM WE HAVE " URE PERCHERON HORSES, y x- SOUTHDOWN SHEEP, AND ' p_ xjxvi x SMALL YORKSHIRE PIGS. And we beg to announce that we usually have a surplus stock of these breeds for sale at reasonable prices. For information, address WNI. P. BROOKS, Amherst, IVlass. Massachusetts jIgricultural College, • •••Botaiaical ©epartmeut.--- We -would iriforni t] e frieqds of tt e college aqd tt e public geqerally ttiat vie iiave a lirqited supply of FRUIT AND ORNAMENTAL TREES AND SHRUBS, SMALL FRUITS AND PLANTS, all true to name. CUT FLOWERS AND DESIGNS at Lowest Prices. For Trees, Plants, Slirubs, Flovi)ers, aqd Sn all Fruits, address h Prof. S. t. Maynard, Amherst, Mass. T. H. Wentzell, XX-HXX-H H-W -W- ' miw. HHHH HHH i HHH i p ' HH ©0mg, 1 2 Kello p ' s Blocl , AMHERST, MASS. C. S. GATES, k) ( T G. HUNTINGTON, D. D. S., ei tists Ether and Nitrous Oxide Administered When Desired. Cutler ' s Blocl Office Hours, 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. AlVEHERSX, MASS- JAMES F. PAOE, DEALER IN 0i Boots, Shoes, and Rubbers, OUR PATENT LEATHERS ARE SECOND TO NONE. Repairing Done at Short Notice. KELLOGG STEBBINS, Dealers in SraDENTS ' SappLiES GOODS DELIVERED AT COLLEGE. 3 Doors South of Post-Office AMHERST, MASS. FANCY GROCERIES CROCKERY CIGARS CIGARETTES TOBACCO FRUITS CONFECTIONERY LAMP GOODS and KEROSENE OIL JOHN DOHERTY, oivtV ' ™ ' " " Cleaning, „ , , , ilDCVCl)Hnt And Repairing. Has always on hand A First-Class Line of XLHIIOU Fashionable Goods. °°° Modlte Prices. WilHams Block, Amherst, Mass. frank: a rLUMB, £i RJtZORS CONCJtVED 3SND HONED IN SHORT ORDER. 3 IPlxcenrijs: Roi , (up stairs) AiiiJievst, JMctss. THE NORTH BRITISH AND MERCANTILE INSURANCE CO., of London and Edinburgh, THE PH(£NIX INSURANCE COMPANY, of London, and THE COMMERCIAL UNION ASSURANCE COMPANY, of London, Give Sound and Reliable Insurance and Pay every Honest Claim when due. B. A. THOMAS, Agent, - - - 5 Cook ' s Block, Amherst. DEALER IN New and Second- Hand Clothing, Furniture, Desks, Chairs, Stoves, etc. AGENT FOR ALL KINDS OF ATHLETIC GOODS, GUNS, RIFLES, AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. " " ' ' T°splciALTY. Kellogg s Block. Amherst, Mass. The FisK Teachers ' Agencies. EVERETT O. FISK CO., Proprietors. PRESIDENT. EVERETT O. FISK, 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass. MANAGERS. W. B. HERRIGK - H. E. CROCKER - B. F. CLARK - - 4 Ashburton Place, Boston, Mass, 70 Fifth Avenue, New York, N. Y. - 10B Wabash Ave., Chicago, III. A. G. FISHER - - - - 371 Main St., Hartford, Conn. I. C. HICKS 1321 2 First St., Portland, Ore. C. C. BOYNTON - MQVz So. Spring St., Los Angeles, Cal. CHAS. NEUHAUS c CO., Manufacturers of Sur( ieal, Dental apd Ortf opaedieal iQStrufnepts, TRUSSES, BANDAGES, SHOULDER BRACES, ABDOMINAL SUPPORTERS, ELASTIC STOCKINGS, CRUTCHES, And All Appliances for Deformities. 510 No. Eutaw Street, near Franklin, BALTIMORE, MD. 7r S. F. Aerritt, SPRINCFlELyD, MASS. We are tl e ilutt orized Mariufacturers of tt e f mg. 7 - W : Any Letter addressed as above will Receive Prompt Attention. .... and .... Cfl{ PET t El lOyflTl stGESTflBIiISHlVIEflT. H. A. UTLEY, Manager. Aggie Agency with C. L. Brown, ' 94. OFFICE AT AMHERST HOUSE ANNEX. {Satisfactio7i Guaranteed.) Work taken Monday, delivered Thursday; taken Tknrsday , delivered Saturday. A. X. PETIT INSTRUCTOR IN Is now forming a JA NCING. CLASS IN DANCING For M. A. C. rien. There will be an advanced division for those who can dance already, in which the latest dances will be taught. For terms inquire at my Hall. Members of my former classes, as well as the present ones, can obtain admission cards to the Receptions by applying at the Hall. RESIDENCE AND HALL, DICKINSON ' S BLOCK. Livery and Feed Stable. GEORGE M. CHAMBERLAIN " " ' ' ' " (S4lte) 5i " " " " ' " »». Proprietor. Ba,,. f„, „se =, Ibacks, CaiTi aUs. s aiiPanies 2)ouble aiib Single ITeams, Accommodations for TO LET AT FAIR PRICES. Transient Feeding. Rear of Phoenix Rozu, Amherst, Mass. pgri itdre nd Carpet pjooir s 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. Saue prei l t apd Qarta e. S e (Aopey by piirel asii} J e e. 10 F ' l ' LOQruij JEto , Anrhlxerst, Id ' ctss. WILL CONTINUE TO DISPLAY A FINE LOT OF GOODS. CLEANING AND REPAIRING A SPECIALTY. DRESS SUITS TO RENT. SPECIAL! ATTE TIO GIVeH TO VLIliITflt Y SUlTS Made to Yield GOOD RETURNS by _ V I LAND TILE DRAINAGE. | SOLE TILE All the different shapes and sizes in large and small lots. COlvUIVlBUS ROiSD SCRAPERS. SHOVELS, SPADES, SCOOPS, WALDO BROS., 88 Water St., Boston. CANAL AND GARDEN BARROWS. send for Illustrated Catalogue. " ' ' Tll°tr ' a ' ns ' ' ° ' ' Sale Stable t. l paige, Proprietor. Tally-ho, Hacks, Barge, Double and Single Teams, furnished at short notice. Careful Drivers. -A-HSr IHEI ST, 3S I-A.SS- Fair Prices. E VERYTHING IN THE MUSIC IINE, such as RENTED OR SOLD. YiouNS, Bamjos and Guitars, Shdht Musig, Strings, Etc, CAN BE OBTAINED OF F. M. CUSHMAN, ..A ivria:EK,ST - - and - - isroii T:E3:.A.]s a:i=TOi T. HAIL COACHES BROUGHAMS LANDAUS DEMI=COACHES VICTORIAS CABRIOLETS BREAKS SPYDERS DOG CARTS TRAPS GAME CARTS PHAETONS ROCKAWAYS STATION REEFERS WAGONETTES BUGGIES SURREYS MEADOWBROOK CARTS Etc. SPECIALTIES at command in anticipation Established 1S51 FERD. F. FRENCH CO. (LIMITED) Designers and Builders to private trade, 14 to 24 Sudbury Street, Boston, Mass., respectfully refer to the production and distribution of 60,000 pleas= ure vehicles. single: teams to let at fair prices. PLEASANT STREET, AMHERST, MASS. fome]Vs E caaage. Home-Made Food of all kinds. Sandwiches and Cocoa furnished to order. Prices for Fancy Crackers very reasonable. ORDERS TAKEN FOR SEWING AND MENDING. AMHERST HOUSE ANNEX, 3d Door, 0. $. KE NDHIC K, DEALER IN prouisio95, (T ( at, pi$t?, Oysters, pruit, (jane, Ete. AMHEIRST, MASS. HOTOGHflPHEH ?. Bau, Successor to DUNKLEE BAU, FINE C BINE ' F Pp0q 06 PP3 ' ' t Reasonable Prices. LARGE REDUCTIONS to COLLEGES, HIGH SCHOOLS, and GRADUATING CLASSES. WE GUARANTEE GOOD WORK. I ife 0i e JPoftfait Pliotog faplied !)ifedt feonq Life A SPECrALTY. 2 6 Kederal Street qre:enkiei.vD, mass. HERBERT D. HEMENWAY, DEALER IN FOUNTAIN PENS, NOTE=BOOKS, STATIONERY, WHITE GLOVES, Etc. ALSO AGENT FOR WASHING. 21 North College = = = IS [. A. C. J. Iv. LOVKLL, ORTR JtlT F»HOTOGR F HKR f New Sky Light. Enlarged Operating Rooms. Special tteptior? Ciw ?Q to Qlubs, Croups, a d all l ii;)ds of , . ■-..«.. ..»..-r Qollede U ork. Interiors made by FLASH LIGHT. ah Work Guaranteed Satisfactory. - - - W. E. SMITH, m Cappenter® and ( ailslep. Residence : Corner Pleasant and McClellan Sts. - - - AMHERST, MASS. T 4E BflfllSTEt Cflt LiEY CO., • 00S, p (Si iQne.Y , ad Remg 0001. SPORTING GOODS. ARTISTS ' MATERIALS. WRITING PAPER BY THE POUND. ENGRAVING NEATLY DONE. FOUNTAIN PENS A SPECIALTY. 170 MLain Street = = NORTHAMPTON, NIASS. R. E. EDWARDS, Fine Medium and Low-Priced Hampshire Co. mm The Largest Stock and Lowest Prices in ' DESKS, BOOKCASES. TABLES, CHAIRS, AND ROCKERS. SCREENS, EASELS, DRAPERLES. Your Inspection is Solicited. In Large Variety and at Lowest Cash Prices. R. E. EDWARDS 25 27 Pleasant Street, Northampton, Mass. D. A. HOWE WHOLESALE DEALER ALSO JOBBER IN ALL Fancy Groceries, Canned Goods, Extracts, Baking Powder, Preserves, « ;c. Hotels, Restatirants, and Boarding Houses Will Jind if to their advantage to consult iis taken pirc iasing. Mm ENGLAND TEA GO,, 273 Maw St,, WorgiiISTEr, Mass. " Seeing is Believing. " And Every Student needs a good lamp. There is nothing good in any lamp which is not found in " The Rochester ; " and, moreover, it has that which no other lamp has — a Rochester burner. Simple, Beautiful, Good — these words mean much, but to see " The Rochester " will impress the truth more forcibly. All metal, tough and seamless, and made in three pieces only, it is absolutely safe and unbreakable. Like Aladdin ' s of old it is indeed a " wonderful lamp, " for its marvelous light is purer and brighter than gas light, softer z- than electric liffht, and more cheerful than either. Look for this stamp — The Rochester. If the lamp dealer has not the Genuine Rochester, and the style you want, send to us for our new illustrated catalogue, and we will send you a lamp safely by express — your choice of over 2,000 varieties from the LARGEST LAMP STORE IN THE WORLD. ROCHESTER LAMP CO., 42 Park Place, New York City. ' ' The Rochester. ' '

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

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


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1895 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1


University of Massachusetts Amherst - Index Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1897 Edition, Page 1


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