Full text of "Index"
This set of yearbooks was compiled
by the staff of the 1967 Massachu-
setts Index and donated in the
interest of paying tribute to those
who have created the history and
traditions existing at the University
Alexander Dean, Editor-in-chief
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries
PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS.
R. W. LIVERMORE,
W. R. PEABODY,
E. G. HOWE.
L. L. HOLMES,
E. N. DYER,
STORRS & McCLOUD, BOOK i.ND JOB PRINTERS.
''■ A ^ ■- i"
M^r-. ■'As 'Hi^'''^f*-
Another College year is lying at the Reaper's feet, and in the
second volume of The Index we offer our friends a record of work
accomplished and progress attained. A most fair and promising
dawn of the opening year authorizes confident hopes of future suc-
Our circle has at last been completed with a class of thirty-two
members, seemingly of good material, allowing us to enroll within
these pages the four customary classes, each distinguished by special
peculiarities, from the Senior,
" With, eyes severe, and beard of formal cut,
Full of wise saws and modern instances,"
to the guileless, studious Freshman,
" With shining morning face."
Our oft lamented vacancy in the Faculty has been filled, and we
no longer need to look abroad for spiritual instruction, but home-
like, can worship under a minister belonging to us alone. Our new
Professor has also imparted fresh enthusiasm to other studies, and
won at the outset the respect and confidence of the students.
Perfect harmony exists between ruler and ruled, and a healthy
moral sentiment among the students themselves, upholding law and
order, renders hght and easy the task of governing. " Muscular
Christianity" has also its votaries here as elsewhere. Without any
outside aid we have raised a liberal sum as a basis for a boating
organization, and a crew of four weeks' training has already nobly
and victoriously represented . our College in the popular "Cedar
It is our sad lot to record our first losses by death. First, a stu-
dent, in the full vigor and hope of young manhood, was suddenly
taken from us. And now a teacher, useful and beloved, has passed
on before, leaving a bright example of life's work well done, more
enduring than the most costly monument.
Thus, through light and shade, through calm and storm, we are
slowly but surely gaining ground, choosing rather to commence at
the beginning than at the eleventh hour of our existence.
Meeting discouragements necessarily accompanying a new enter-
prise, we still feel we are laying the foundations, broad and firm, of
an institution whose Hght radiating far and near, shall disarm old-
time prejudice and ignorance, and reflect honor upon founders and
" By their fruits ye shall know them," and we confidently await
the results, when annually she sends out her men, armed with a Hve
education to battle with a live age.
Again, and for the last time, '71 presents her communication to
The Index. Before another volume is issued we shall have resigned
our position as Seniors, and taken up that of Alumni. And yet
how little we realize that four of the best years of our lives have
passed since the College was brought into existence through us.
The position of the first class in any college is one of a very pe-
cuHar nature. Theories are to be put in practice ; courses of study
developed, and a general outline given to the coUege ; while it is
reserved for future classes to fiU out the details. Reahzing these
facts, we entered as the first class. Accepting them, we have en-
deavored throughout our^course to fulfill the duties devolving upon
us. In many particulars we may have failed, but it has not been
from lack of interest. Our best wishes always have been and al-
ways willsbe with the CoUege. In our studies during the past year
we have wandered through the pages of History, Astronomy, Rhet-
oric, Literature, Mental Science, Geology, &c. In each of these
departments we have made some progress, and have learned to love
those whose patient efforts guided us to hidden treasures therein.
We welcomed with joy the advent of our new Professor in Science,
and chaplain whom we could call our own. We congratulate our-
selves on the fact that our numbers remain the same, while the
golden cord of friendship has been drawn tighter about us, strength-
ened by ma:\y fond associations, the memory of which will ever be
a bright featuie in our recollections of the past.
It is with feehngs of ^sadness, mingled with joy, that we look for-
ward to our graduation from College. We are anxious to begin
our life-work, and yet, shall find it hard to break up friendships
which we may have formed, both in college and in the community
in which our lot has been cast. On the good people of Amherst we
bestow our best wishes, and flatter ourselves that we shall receive
the same from them. Our fondest expectations will always be in-
separable from the under classes, particularly '72, whose course,
parallel with ours for three years, has given us better opportunities
for acquaintance than with the other classes. We feel that the
honor of the College will not suffer with them. Our four years'
course has thus far been of pleasure and profit to us, and if the
memory of college life shall be as happy as our participation therein,
our lot wiU be pleasant indeed.
We have passed the meridian ; and as Juniors, commence the
last, but pleasantest haH of college life. Our time thus far has
been profitably spent, and if the remaining years show as good a
record as the former, we shall have little to regret. "We are still on
the best of terms with the Faculty ; and never "cut" or " holt" reci-
tations, preferring rather to use our "cheek" than our heels.
This term closes our study of German, and practice in the Labo-
ratory. The interesting lectures on Organic Chemistry, which we
are now receiving, are such as no one but Prof. Goessmann could
give us, and we hope to have them continued next term. We were
glad to attend the lectures on Entomology, by Dr. Packard, but re-
gret that much of interest was lost to us. Under the instruction of
Capt. Alvord, we have learned to handle the " big guns."
Much of the beauty of the grounds in front of the College is due
to our untiring energy, which seems to be appreciated by nearly all
but the Freshmen, who can't heed the frequent call to " kee2J off the
grass" but prefer to go " 'cross-lots," because they hke to be on the
green, and it is so aiohward to go 'round.
Our " class- work " at present is of the highest character found on
the farm. The landscape view to the east of the College has
been greatly diversified by the numerous dwarf oak and chestnut
trees which we have lately set out there. May the College live to
see the fruit of our labor.
We exceedingly mourn the death of Professor Miller, one of the
best of professors, a man of true Christian character, who has
labored earnestly here for the spiritual and temporal welfare of the
students. Beginning his labors at the time we entered, he had
taken a special interest in us, and we were his favorite class. He
wUl be gxeatly missed, and not soon will another be found equally
qualified for the position left vacant.
We begin to realize that the time is drawing near when '71 must
leave us. We shall miss them, less as exemplars than as compan-
ions, for we have been very intimate from the first. We are glad
they did not leave us once, but decided to complete the course. We
have not much to do with '73 and '74, only to qaell riots between
them. As for ourselves, we are more united than ever, and can say,
for our credit, that we have no "cliques" which so much disturb the
peace of a class. May our numbers remain good, and our motives
Long* live '73. Pride of the M. A. C, and the terror of all un-
We have passed safely through the dread ordeal, (which, however,
did not amount to much, for '72 "steered clear," and "let us alone "
severely while we were Freshmen,) and now we stand before admir-
ing but envious multitudes, as Sophomores.
O, what dignity and majestic grandeur accompany those who bear
this glorious title ! Well do we deserve it, though, for we are as
smart and jolly a set of youths as ever bore this honored name.
Where, O where, in all the universe, can our equal be found ? Echo
alone can answer "Where ?" Though small in number, yet we are
great in intellect and muscle. In studies our standing is excellent,
and in all out-door sports, ditto. We are well represented in the
famous "Wilder nine," and two of the strongest oars in the boat
crew are puUed by our men.
With our Professors we are on the best of terms. We strive to
perform the duties they require of us faithfully, and by so doing
give them no cause for complaint.
With the other classes we get along very well. Peace has been
declared between '72 and '73, and now we smoke the calumet to-
gether with sweet serenity and in perfect harmony. With '74 we
have had so little to do that they are beginning to rejoice at the
thought of escaping us so easily. But, pause for a moment, O ye
jubilant Freshmen, and hearken unto us while we give you a bit of
advice, viz : "Never crow until you are out of the woods." You
know not at what hour the Sophs may come. Be content, there-
fore, to follow meekly in the footsteps of your predecessors, thank-
ing fortune for the peaceful and child-like state which you now en-
joy. As time rolls on we become more united, and press forward
with one accord toward the goal which our worthy Seniors have
now so nearly reached, trusting that ere our college life is o'er, friend-
ships will have been formed which death alone can sever.
Freshmen ! This name may sound very insignificant to some,
and especially to other classes, but to us it appears as a title to some
future history, wherein the names of the present Freshmen will
stand among the highest on the records of fame.
We made our entrance here with some few indications of home-
sickness at first, but as we gradually became acquainted with each
other, our thoughts of home were diminished, and now if a student
is heard to speak of home, it is with reference to his pecuniary cir-
cumstances. At present we feel somewhat honored with Capt. Al-
vord's compliments on our success in the military department, but
as he has said nothing as yet to cheer us in our mathematical course,
we will leave that.
Our introduction to the other class ("Sophs" via "rush,") was
rather late in the day, and as "Prex" Clark says, was a complete
failure ; (on the part of the Sophs.)
Our "mock trial," being very well attended, passed off quietly
with the exception of a fev<^ disturbances from the other classes, and
"flunks" on the part of the court. Here's to the Professors, of whom
we could say much had we time and room, but will say that thus far
we like them well, but sometimes think "distance would lend en-
chantment to the view," especiaUy about recitation hour.
Under the management of Prof. Stockbridge, we flatter ourselves
we have been of some service to the institution in the way of dig-
ging ditches and potatoes, pulhng corn, and in many other employ-
ments essential to the future welfare of the "Freshies."
We expect to have (Providence permitting,) a boat crew equal to
the "Oxfords," and under the instruction of Capt. Johns we will
without a doubt stand among the "highest of the high." We have
representatives in both the "Washington Irving" and "Pi Delta
Kappa" Societies, and the natural consequence is, that they are splen-
did societies. We have also, or rather had, a nine of Base Ball, very
well represented at the famous game at Belchertown, and of course
came off victorious, hoping always to be as lucky.
"We think we can say with a clear conscience that we hope to as-
pire to that standing in life where as representatives of the Agri-
cultural College, and one of the 'pioneer classes, we will be an honor
to this institution. A.
Board of Trustees.
His Excellency, WILLIAM CLAFLIN.
Col. WILLIAM S. CLARK, President of College.
Hon. JOSEPH WHITE, LL. D., Secketaey Board of Education.
Hon. CHARLES L. FLINT, Secretary Board of Agriculture.
elected by the legislature.
Hon. MARSHALL P. WILDER,
Hon. CHARLES G. DAVIS, .
Dr. NATHAN DURFEE,
HENRY COLT, Esq.,
Rev. CHARLES C. SEWELL, Esq.,
PAOLI LATHROP, Esq.,
PHINEAS STEADMAN, Esq.,
Hon. ALLEN W. DODGE,
Hon. GEORGE MARSTON,
Hon. WILLIAM B. WASHBURN,
Prof. HENRY L. WHITING,
Hon. D. WALDO LINCOLN,
HENRY F. HILLS, Esq.,
Hon. SAMUEL NEEDHAM,
Hon. CHARLES L. FLINT, of
Hon. D. WALDO LINCOLN, or Worcester.
NATHAN DURFEE, M. D., or
GEORGE MONTAGUE, of Amherst.
Members of the Faculty,
WILLIAM S. CLAKK, Ph. De.
President., and Professo}' of Botany and Ilorticulture.
Hon. LEVI STOCKBEIDGE,
Pivfessor of Agriculture.
HENBY H. GOODELL, A. M.,
Professor of Languages.
* SAMUEL F. MILLEE, C. E.,
Professor of Matliematies and Engineering.
CHARLES A. GOESSMANN, Ph. Dr.
Professor of Chemistry.
Capt. henry E. ALVORD, U. S. A., B. S.
Professor of Military Science and Tactics.
Rev. H. W. PARKER,
CJin'plain., and Professor of Mental Science and Physical Oeogra-pliy.
JOHN K. RICHARDSON, A. B.,
Instructor in Mathematics.
ELIHU ROOT, A. B.,
Instriictor in Rhetoric and JSlocution.
Prof. JAMES LAW, V. S. M. R. V. C.
Lecturer on Diseases of Domestic Animals.
14 THE INDEX.
CHAELES L. FLINT, A. M.,
Lecture)' on Dairy Farming.
CALVIN CUTTEE, M. D.,
Lecturer on Hygiene.
Hon. JOSEPH L. WHITE, LL. D.,
Lecturer on Civil Polity.
JABEZ nSHEE, M. D.,
LecturefT oil Marlcet Gardening.
Prof. EDWAED HITCHCOCK, A. M., M. D.,
Lecturer on Gomimratide Anatomy.
Hon. MAESHALL P. WILDEE,
Lecturer on Horticulture.
A. S. PACKAED, Je., M. D.,
Lecturer on Useful and Injurious Insects.
Prof. EBENEZEE S. SNELL, LL. D.,
Lecturer on Physics.
GEOEGE B. LOEING, M. D.,
Lecturer on Btoclc Farming.
Prof. L. CLAEK SEELYE,
Lecturer on English Literature,
JOHN C. DILLON,
GIDEON H. ALLEN, Pkeside^t.
EDGAR E. THOMPSON, Vice President.
FRED. St. C. HERRICK, Seceetaky.
LEWIS A. NICHOLS, Treasurer.
ARTHUR D. NORCROSS, Historian.
WILLARD C. WARE, Class Captain.
Allen, Gideon Hammond
Bassett, Andrew Levi
Birnie, William Perkins
Bowker, WiUiam Henry
Brown, Clarence Eaton
Caswell, LiUey Brewer
Cowles, Homer Lucian
Ellsworth, Emory Alexander
Fisher, Jabez Franklin
Fuller, George Elwyn
Hawley, Frank Warren
Herrick, Frederick St. Clair
Lyman, Robert Worthington
Morse, James Henry
Nichols, Lewis Abel
Norcross, Arthur Dickinson
Page, Joel Bardwell
Richmond, Samuel Howard
Russell, William Deland
Southwick, Alonzo Lewis
Sparrow, Lewis Addison
Strickland, George Porter
Thompson, Edgar Eliab
Tucker, George Homer
Ware, Willard Carroll
Whitney, Frank Le Prelet
Woolson, George Clark
W. Spring Creelc, Pa.
HENKY WELLS, President.
FRANK E. KIMBALL, Vice President.
SAMUEL T. MAYNARD, Secretary.
CHARLES O. FLAGG, Treasurer.
ISAAC H. EASTERBROOK, Historian.
EDWARD E. HARDY, Class Captain.
Ames, WiUiam Campbell
Barber, Strong Hayden
Bell, Burleigb Cook
Blood, Alonzo Hutchinson
Brett, WiUiam Franklin
Clark, John Wesley
Cole, Daniel Pomeroy
Cowles, Frank Colton
Cutter, John Clarence
Dyer, Edward Norris
Easterbrook, Isaac Henry
Fisk, Edward Ransom
Flagg, Charles Otis
Grover, Richard Baxter
Harrington, Frank Warner
Holmes, Lemuel XieBaron
Howe, Edward Gardner
Kimball, Francis Elliot,
Lester, Frank Harris
Livermore, Kussell Wolcott
Lockey, John Morse
Maynard, Samuel Taylor
Morey, Herbert Ellis
Peabody, William Kussell
PenhaUow, Charles Lowell
Salisbury, Frank BatteUe
Shaw, EUiot Dwight
Snow, George Henry
Somers, Frederick Maxwell
Thomas, George Hutchins
Thompson, Samuel Clarence
Whitney, William Channing
Fortsmouth, N. H.
WILLIAM J. CLAEK, Peesident.
aEORG-E C. HEALEY, Yice Pbbsident.
GEORGEjA. FURNESS, Secretary.
GEORGE "b. FRISBIE, Trk^sueeb.
JAMES B. RENSHAW, Historian.
FREDERICK C. ELDRED, Class Captain.
Avery, Frank Rhodes
Baker, Frederick William
Barrows, Fletcher Kneeland
Bliss, Albert Nathaniel
Carter, Herbert Mason
Clark, WiUiam Jared
Copp, Belton Allyn
Eldred, Frederick Cornelins
Flower, Archibald Dick
Furness, George Albert
Frisbie, George Benedict
Healey, George Chfford
Jef iss, Melvin WiHard
Lathrop, Joseph Dwight
Leland, Walter Sherman
Taro-yioivn, N. Y.
Neto Yorh City.
Hampton Falls, N. H.
Nashua, K H.
Lyman, Asahel Hubert
Mills, George "Westgate
Minor, John Bacon
Penliallow, David Pearce
Renshaw, James Budden
Sanderson, Robert Wilson
Simpson, Henry Bell
"Warner, Alfred Allen
New Britain, Conn.
Portsmouth, N. H.
Hudson, N. Y.
JOHN M. BENEDICT, Peesident.
FEEDEEIGK D. JOHNS, Vice Peesidet^t.
FRANK A. TOWNS, Segretaly.
GEORGE A. DUNCAN, Tkeasuree.
CLARENCE Yf. ROWLAND, Histoeian.
WILLIAM A. CLARK, Class Captain.
WILLIAM H. DOUBLEDAY, Poet.
CHARLES A. FISKE, Okator.
Adams, Frank Edgar
Alexander, Edward Percival
Barstow, William Hale
Benedict, Jolin Mitchell
Briggs, Louis Willard
Chandler, Edward Phelps
Clark, William Avery
Clark, WaUis Olini
Curtis, Wolfred Fletcher
Dickinson, Asa Williams
Donbleday, Henry Mather,
Doubleday, William Horace
Hamrhill, N. II.
BrooJchjn, N. Y.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Duncan, George Adams
Fiste, Charles Abbott
Johns, Arthur Clifford
Johns, Frederick Durfee
Millard, David Knox
Montague, Arthur Huntington
Moody, George Frederick
Kowland, Clarence "Warner
Smith, Fraak Stockbridge
Smith, James Metcalf
Towns, Frank Augustus
Webb, James Henry
Zeller, Bruce Scott
Zeller, Harrie McKeen
Zeller, WUliam Melville
Keene, N. H.
St. Charles, Mo.
St. Charles, 3Io.
Keene, N. H.
Nero Haven, Conn.
Annable, Eobert Whipple
Blankensliip, Edwin Augustus
Capen, Thomas Allyn
Cooke, Charles Montague
Hardy, Edward Eldridge
Post, Henry Watross
*Sanderson, Charles FrankUn
Watkiss, James Edwin
Wills, John Wheelwright
Wood, Frank Warner
Portsmouthy N. H.
Honolulu, Sandwich I.
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Specials, , 10
Total, . . . '. 131
JOEL B. PAGE. President-
EDWAED II. FISKE, Yice President.
CHAKLES M. COOKE, Seceetaey.
L. Le BAKON holmes, Teeasurek.
CHAKLES 0. FLAGO, Librarian.
JAMES H. MOKSE, ^
ELLIOT D. SHAW, ( Directors.
O. FEED. MOODY, )
EDWAED G- HOWE, j Editors
EDOAE E. THOMPSON, ( oir the
EOBEET W. LYMAN, ) "Irving Gazette.
Andeev/ L. Bassett,
Claeekce E. Broavn,
Homer L. Cowles,
George E. Fuller,
James H. Morse,
Joel B. Page,
William D. Eussell,
Le'rt:s a. Sparrow,
George H. Tucker,
WiLLAED C. Ware,
William H. Bowker,
LiLLEY B. Caswell,
J. Frank Fisher,
Egbert W. Lyman,
Arthur D. Norcross,
Samuel H. Eichmond,
Edgar E. Thompson,
George C. Woolson.
BuRLEiaH C. Bell,
FEA>fK C. COWLES,
Edwakd N. Dyek,
Edwakd R. Fiske,
Richard R. Groyee,
Edward G. Hovte.,
Ruseell W. Livermore,
Herbert E. Morey,
DwiGHT E. Shaw,
Frederic M. Somers,
John W. Clark,
J. Clarence Cutter,
Isaac H. Easterbrook,
Charles 0. Flagg,
L. Le Baron Holmes,
Francis E. Kimball,
William R. Peabody,
George H. Snow,
S. Clarence Thompson,
William C. Whitney.
William H. Barstow,
Edward E. Gillett,
George A. Duncan,
G. Fred. Moody,
Charles M. Cook.
F F IG EBS.
EDWARD O. HOWE, President.
GEORGE H. SNOW, Vice Pkesident.
WILLIAM J. CLARK, Secretaey and Treasurer.
I. HENRY EASTERBROOK, Librarian.
EDWARD N. DYER, \
EDWIN SMEAD, ( Executive Committee.
FRANCIS E. KIMBALL, )
Lilley B. Caswell,
George E. Fuller,
Samuel H. Richmond,
WiLLARD C. Ware,
Emory A. Ellsworth,
Robert W. Lyman,
George C. Woolson.
Edward N. Dyer,
Charles O. Flagg,
Francis E. Kimball,
I. Henry Easterbrook,
Edward G. Howe,
Geo. H. Snow,
William J. Clark,
David P. Penhallow,
George W. Mills,
James B. Renshaw.
William H. Baestow,
William A. Claek,
David K. Millaed,
Edward P. Chandler,
Geoege a. Duncan,
Geoege F. Moody.
Feank S. Smith.
Chaeles M. Cooke,
*Chaeles F. Sandeeson.
^ml^nt ^tsi^IJigheit ixittr S^^^^^^-
WM. D. RUSSELL, |i Jf.
GEORGE A. EURNESS, M. S,
Gideon H. Allen, William P. Birnie,
J. Frank Eisher, Fred. St. C. Herrick,
George Leonard, Lewis A. Nichols,
Arthur D, Norcross, Joel B. Page,
William D. Russell, George P. Striceland.
Fred L. P. Whitney.
William F. Brett.
William J. Clark, _ George B. Frisbie,
George A. Furness, Walter S. Leland.
George H. Healy, James E. Watkiss.
HENRY WELLS, m,
WILLIAM C. WHITNEY, St,
William C. Ames,
Edward R. Eiske,
Frank H. Lester,
John M. Lockey,
William R. Peabody,
Alonzo H. Blood,
L. LeBaron Holmes,
Russell W. Livermore,
Fred. M. Somers,
William C. Whitney.
Henry B. Simpson.
Edward E. Hardy,
Fred, G. Johns.
EMORY A. ELLSWOETH, Peesident.
FREDEEIC D. JOHNS, Vice Peesident.
WILLIAM J. CLAEK, Seceetaey.
GEOEGE A. EUENESS, Teeasueee.
JOHN M. BENEDICT, Seegeant-at-Aems.
JOHN B. MINOE, \
CHAELES A. EISK, [ Dieectoes.
JOHN M. BENEDICT, )
Emoey a. Ellswoeth.
Albeet N. Bliss,
Belton a. Copp,
Geoege a. Fueness,
Asahel H. Lyman,
John B. Mutoe,
Heney B. Post,
Seth S. Waenee,
"William J. Claek,
Geoege W. Mills,
David P. Penhallow,
James B. Eenshaw,
John M. Benedict,
Edward P. Chandler,
"WoLFRED F. Curtis,
Harry M. Doubleday,
Charles A. Fisk,
David K. Millard,
Frank A. Towns,
Louis W. Briggs,
William A. Clark,
Asa M. Dickinson,
William H. Doubleday,
Frederic D. Johns,
Frank S. Smith,
James H. Webb.
Egbert W. Sanderson.
EDWARD E. HARDY, Leader and Organist.
Alonzo L. Southwick, Treble.
George C. "Woolson, Treble.
Charles M. Cooke, Tenor.
Arthur D. Norcross, Bass.
Russell W. Lr^RMORE, Bass.
Samuel T. Maynard, Treble.
J. Frank Fisher, Alto.
Henry Wells, Tenor.
Feed. St. C. Herrick, Bass.
James B. Renshaw, Bass.
ARTHUR D. NORCROSS, Leader.
Henry Wells, First Tenor. Edward E. Hardy, 2d Tenor.
Fred. St. C. Herrick, First Bass. Russell W. Livermore, 2d Bass.
Arthur D. Norcross, 2d Bass.
JAMES B. RENSHAW, Leader.
Robert W. Sanderson, 1st Teuor.
Walter G. Leland, 1st Tt^nor.
Jas. B. Rensiluv, 1st Baas.
Robert W. Sanderson, Pianist.
Chas. M. Cooke, 2d Tenor.
John B. Miner, 2d Tenor.
Fred. C. Eldred, 2d Bass.
William J. Clark, 2d Bass.
€#iai<ii ®a€aiif 14.
W. C. Wake, 1st Violin.
F. A. Towns, 1st Violin.
E. P. Alexander, 2d Violin.
A. D. NoKCRoss, Flute.
F. L. Whitney, Piccolo.
F. St. C. Herrick, Clarionet.
D. K. Millard, Cornet.
J. F. Fisher, Double Bass.
New York Tribune,
New York Globe.
New England Farmer,
Hearth and Home,
New England Homestead,
Kural New Yorker,
Hours at Home,
Old and New,
Journal of Horticulture.
Advocate of Peace,
JEgis and Gazette,
Journal of Chemistry,
New York Independent,
College Libkaky contains 1000 vols.
Washington Irving Society Libraey contains 250 "
Christian Union Library contains 100 "
AETHUR D. NOECKOSS, President.
GEOEGE H. SNOW, Vice President.
CHAELES M. COOKE, Secretary.
WILLIAM D. EUSSELL, Treasurer.
EDWAED E. HAEDY, Commodore.
'71. Edgar E. Thompson, George Leonard.
'72. EuSSELL W. LiVERMORE, WlLLIAM E. PeABODY.
'73. Henry B. Simpson, Ered. C. Eldred.
'74. William H. Webb, Frederick C. Johns.
Boat : Spanish Cedar Shell, length, 45 feet ; width, 22 inches ;
depth, 11 inches.
Fred. C. Eldred, Stroke, George Leonard,
George A. Duncan, Henry B. Simpson,
Gideon H. Allen, Edward E. Hardy, Bow.
Average Weight 150 lbs.
WiMq §as4 §all giJJBwiatwn.
JAMES H. MOESE, Peesident.
HENEY WELLS, Vice Pbesident.
L. Le BAKON HOLMES, Seceetaby and Teeasueee.
LEWIS A. NICHOLS, ;
FEEDERICK C. ELLEED, \ ■L'iRECtoes.
Feank L. p. Whitney, c Heebert E, Moeey, p.
Feaj^jk B. Salisbuey, s. s. Fbedebick C. Eldred, 1 =b.
Lewis A. Nichols, 2 b. Abthub D. Nobceoss, 3 b.
Henby Wells, 1. f. Seth S. Wabneb, c. f.
Elliot D. Shaw, r. f.
Fbanz L. p. Whitney, c. Abthub D, Norcross, p.
Lewis A. Nichols, s. s. George Leonabd, 1 b.
James H. Mobse, 2 b. Joel B. Page, 3 b.
WiLLUM Wheeleb, 1. f. Geoege F. Tuckee, c. f.
Eobeet W. Lyman, r. f.
Henry Wells, c.
Frank B. Salisbury, s. s.
Samuel C. Thompson, 2 b.
Russell W. Ijivekmore, 1. t
Herbert E. Morey, p.
Edward E. Hardy, 1 b.
William F. Brett, 3 b.
Burleigh C. Bell, c. f.
Shaw, r. f.
Frederick C. Eldred, c.
Seth S. Warner, s. s.
Frank W. Wood, 2 b.
John B. Minor, 1, f.
Henry B. Simpson, p.
Walter S. Leland, 1 b.
James B. Renshaw, 3 b.
George A. Furness, c. f.
George C. Healey, r. f.
Edward P. Alexander, c.
Asa W. Dickinson, s. s.
Charles A. Fisk, 2 b.
Bruce S. Zeller, 1. f.
David K. Millard, p.
William A. Clark, L b.
William H. Doubleday, 3 b.
John ]M. Benedict, c. f.
Henry M. Doubleday, r. f.
ORATION, Edgar E. Thosipson.
ODE, Wm. Wheelee.
MEMOEIAL, Lewis A. Sparrow.
MEMORIAL ODE, Clarence E. Brown.
BENEDICTION, Wm. H. Bowker.
PROPHECY, James H. Morse.
CLASS HISTORY, Arthur D. Norcross.
PRESIDENT'S ADDRESS, Gideon H. Allen,
x» X r> E Ij T ^v k: iV x» i» A. .
"BEADL'o',; SERIFS" UP TO DATE, - 250 Volumes.
MARRIED, (positively known,) 0.
MARRIED, f rx)u.0TruL,) 2.
SUCCESSFUL POPPERS, 8.
INK THROWERS, 50 & 1.*
ANXIOUS BUT AIMLESS, G5.
* Inquire Northampton Free Press
G. H. A., I am Sir Oracle, and -wlien I ope my lips, let no dog bark.
I. H. E "O Lord, Sir! I am a diseased man."
F. C. H "Wilt thou have music ? Hark! Apollo plays."
E. P. A., " Sir ! he's a good dog and a fair dog ; can there be more
said ? he is good and fair."
G. r. M "Young raven's must have food.".
J. B. K ."What is this? Mutton?"
L. A. N., " Here's but one and fifty hairs on your chin, and one of
them- is white."
S. H. K "Is his headworth a hat ?"
As you Hke it. Act. Ill, Scene I.
F. M. S "Get me ink and paper."
Romeo and Juhet. Act. V, Scene I.
ESTABLISHED 18G8. WHITEWASHED 1869.
"Who enters here leaves hope behind."
No. 1. No. 3.
Cottage of Content, Dove-Cote,
F. C. H. & G. L. F. M. S. & J. W. C.
No. 2. No. 4.
Le Petit Trianon, * Home for little Wanderers,
E. E. H. & W. K. P. G. H. S. & J. C. C.
"Always put of till to-morroiv what you can do to-day."
Breakfast hour 8.45 A. M., Dinner and Supper optional.
ORGANIZED 2dth FEB., 1869.
G. C. WOOLSON, GenxXo Steix.
W. P. BiRNiE, NIGHT-ingale. F. M. Somers, Bird of "Paradise."
C. O. Flagg, "See Girl." W. S. Leland, Crane.
I. H. EASTERBROOK, trom-BONE.
A. L. SouTHWicK, Seraphina. G. F. Moody, Bagpipe.
A. N. Bliss, Bugle. J. E. Watkiss, Lyre.
Order Book at Kenfield's Music Store.
B. A. COPP, Agent.
DATE DUE 1
UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS