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This set of yearbooks u'as compiled 
by the staff of the 1967 Massachu- 
setts Index and donated in the 
ifiterest of paying tribute to those 
ivho have created the history and 
traditions existing at the University 
of Massachusetts. 

Alexander Dean, Editor-in-chief 



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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium IVIember Libraries 



http://www.archive.org/details/index1884univ 



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l^^W^aiis ^ori^ gcttir)^ ai all is ^ 



XjiToxa-x3r of 

Wm. Hutson Caldwell 

AccessionNo.'Jj,Class No. 



Vol. 



^'Consider what you have in the smallest chosen 
library. A company of the wisest and wittiest men 
that could be picked out of all civil countries m a 
thousand years, have set in best order the results of 
their learning and wisdom. The men themselves 
were hid and inaccessible, solitary, impatient of in- 
terruption, fenced by etiquette; but the thought 
which they did not uncover to their bosom friend is 
here written out in transparent words to us, stran- 

^, „ .. Emerson. 

gers of another age. 




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WiVFp^iTV 



I^ASS^nHOSETT 
AMHERil. MASS. 



'r^3 



HENRY ADAMS, Phar. D„ 






DRUGS MEDICINES, PERFUMERY, 



AISTD 



Toilet Articles. 



Park & TilfoFcrs Import'ed Cigars^ 
CIGARETTES OF THE POPULAR BRANDS, 



SMOKING TOBACCO, &c. 



]Xo- 1 Phoenix Iio>v, 



^^^iixlierst, ]>J[ass. 



TIFFANY & Co., Jewelers, Union 
Square, ]N^ew York City, invite atten- 
tion to their new bridge movement 
Stem Winding Watches in 18 carat 
gold hunting cases at One Hundred 
Dollars each. 

They are carefully finished in every 
particular, adjusted to heat and cold 
and are confidently guaranteed as the 
best value for the money attained in 
a watch. 

Cuts showing sizes and styles of cas- 
ing of the above watches, together 
with patterns of suitable chains to be 
worn with them, sent on request. 

Correspondence invited. 
Address TIFFANY & Co., 

New York. 



Merchant Tailor. 

IV o. 1 , XJi>-!^tair«, 

Williams Block, - - Amherst, Mass. 

-^-WILSON^S-i- 

Hair Dressing Rooms. 

Shaving, Hair Dressing, and Shampooing, done 
in the best, possible manner. 

CH.^HLEIS WILSOrV, Fi-oprietoi-. 

AMHERST, - - - - MASS. 



J. J. VIWCEIsTT, D. M. D., 



G-raduate of Harvard Dental College. 

ETHER, NITROUS OXIDE, AND NARCOTIC SPRAY 
ADMINISTERED WHEN DESIRED. 

JESTABLISHED 1843. 

PrcBdicnfore>; et jjhilnsophi, 
Publici homines et oratores, 
Curate Dentibus vestres. 

Palmer's Block, - - Amherst, Mass. 



BLOD6ETT & SEAVEY, 



DEALERS IN 



Fine ReaSj-Mafle ClotMii Gents' FnrnisMni Gools, 

HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS AND VALISES. 

We always have the latest styles in the New York and Boston markets. 
Dunlap Hats always in stock. BLODGETT & SEAVEY. 

P. S. — Agents Troy Laundry. Goods taken Tuesday; returned Saturday. 

S. HOLLAND & SON, 

DEALERS IN 

Groceries, Hardware, 

Kerosene Oil, Wooden Wore, Paints and Oils, 

CIGJAISS, TOBACCO, &c. 

Phoenix Row, - - AMHERST, MASS. 

DEVLIN & CO., 

FINE CLOTHING. 

Broadway, corner Warren Street, 

]^ IK ^m^ "5r o EE IK o 



Vol XIV. 



No, 1. 






— H 



H 



tr<r 



<• PUBLISHED'" 



BY THE JUNIOR CLASS 



MASSACHUSETTS 



Agricultural College, 



-^WANUARY, 1883, 'i^ 



^3IotH'ianipt-oti, ?^]la^.\ 

^icawi "rtc^-> o^ (ijarcltc 'Jr i ii li iic| iEoiupciiiu. 

ISS3. 






to our sorrowful creditors this volume of the 
Index is dedicated by the Editors, 



X4\ 



0H'"':ji^,dy^ ^^^r- -<'.dr^ i^H" -^>^ W^" -*^ 






-^^i 



BOARD OF EDITORS, 



.■^,../-„ .^^^n/./^a^ ^^■<-^A■A/v(^/^/i^A/Yy>t5y3^^^'gj?ag:^ a^»?>yyy y!^^a^^ 



L Smith, editor-in-chief. 



C. Herms, 



J, fe- E.A.JONES. 

H, D. Holland, t '^ w. P, Mayo 




Abbreviations. 



s. c, 


South College. 


N. C, 


North College 


T. . . 


Temple, 


* . . 


Left College. 


f 


Deceased. 



-^i^iiOTi^^iMijI'^ 



(Herewith Ave present to you the fourteenth volume of 
the Index. It has been our aim, in its compilation, to 
be as accurate as possible, with what result, reader, we leave to 
you. Our work has been pleasant ; still, we are not anxious to 
serve on next year's board ; and, although small in numbers, we 
have not at any time been discouraged in its preparation. As the 
purport of the Index has been stated in previous volumes, it is 
unnecessary to repeat it here. We have inserted a list of the 
recipients of the different prizes, since establishment, thinking 
it might be 'of interest to some. Since so many changes have 
been made in the curriculum the past year, too mimerous to 
mention here, it was thought best to publish it. 

There have been changes made in the Faculty during the 
past year. In losing President Stockbridge, we lost a practical 
agriculturist and a gentleman who thoroughly understood his 
profession. On leaving. President Stockbridge Avas presented 
with a gold-headed cane as a memento of our esteem. In Presi- 
dent Chadbourne we have a thorough scientist, who, from the 
present outlook, promises to place the College on a strong basis. 
We Avill, as students, give him our hearty cooperation. 

We regret the loss of Prof. Harrington from the chair of 
Physics, and Civil Engineering. Although associated with him 
but for the short space of a year, Ave learned fully to regard his 
worth as a gentleman and a scholar. Our best wishes go with 
him to his neAv field of labor. 

Though the chair of Agriculture has not jet been supplied, it 
has been filled very acceptably by J. W. Clark, '72. 

We Avelcome the new Professor of Mathematics, and Ave have . 
every reason to believe that he Avill make his department a suc- 
cess. 



We take tlie liberty to suggest that this is not a military acad- 
emy, but an Agricultural College ; and in reference to the drill 
we can say that " too much of a good thing is too plenty." 

The College has reason to congratulate itself in securing the 
services of Mr. Wentzell as market gardener. The crops under 
his care during the past year proved a success, notwithstanding 
the dry weather. 

Our farm, under the management of Mr. D. H. Tillson, is 
constantly improving. Leveling and draining have not only 
added to the fertility of the land, but have made it much more 
13leasing to the eye. If this is not already a model farm, we 
have every reason to believe that the time is not far distant when 
it will stand second to none in New England. 

A much-needed change has been made in the terms. This 
term began August 31, a week later than usual ; next year it 
will begin a week later still. There will be a three days' recess 
at Thanksgiving, and the term closes Tuesday before Christmas ; 
then a three weeks' vacation. The remainder of the year is 
divided into two terms, with a short vacation in March, and 
commencement at the usual time. To have the farm looking 
its best, commencement should be a week later, which would 
bring it to June 27. 

We are sorry to see that the Senior Class takes so little inter- 
interest in athletics, as we consider it a necessary component of 
college life ; but perhaps it is all that could be expected from 
such a lifeless class. 

We were disappointed in the number of Freshmen, but the 
interest they have already taken in college duties makes up to 
some extent their deficiency in numbers. 

We are pleased to hear of the appointment of Prof. Groessmann 
for Director of the experimental station, as it is known that no 
person is more capable of directing such a work than the Pro- 
fessor, 

We can say once more, but with more assurance, that the 
prospects of the College were never better than at the present 
time. With the new building, and with the promise of more 
buildings when needed, we feel Avarranted in saying that the 
success of the College is inevitable. 

And now that our work is done, we present it to you for your 
approval or condemnation. With many thanks to those who 
have aided us in any way, we gladly shake from our feet the 
dust of the sanctum, and welcome our successors from '85. 







mm. 



1 






^ 



m 



mmmmmmmm 



MEMBERS EX-OFFICIIS. 

His Excellency BENJAMIN F. BUTLEli, 

Governor of the CommonwenUh. 

P. A. CHADBOURNE, 

President of the College. 

JOHN E. RUSSELL, Esq., 
Secretary Board of Agriculture. 

Hon. JOHN W. DICKINSON, 

Secretary Board of Education. 



MEMBERS BY ELECTION. 

Hon. MARSHALL P. WILDER, 

Hon. f^HAS. O. DAVIS, . . 

HENRY COLT, Esq., . . . 

PHINEAS STEDMAN, Esq., . 

JAMES S. GRIN NELL, Esq,, . 

GEORGE NO YES, Esq., . . 
Hon. DANIEL NEEDHAM, 

HENRY L. WHITING, Esq., . 
Hon. WILLIAM KNOW ETON, 

Hon. JOHN CUMMINGS, . . 
EDWARD C. CHOATE, Esq., 

0. B. HADWEN, Esq., . . 

BEN J. P. WARE, Esq., . . 

JAMES H. DEMOND, Esq., . 



Boston. 
Plymouth. 

PiTTSFIELD. 

Chicopee. 

Greenfield. 

Boston. 

Groton. 

Cambridge. 

ITpton. 

WOBURN. 

southborough. 
Worcester. 
Marblehead. 
Northampton. 



CTn-ETfi^i? 



"Kmmmmm^^^m&mmmml 



^vSl 



Pees. P. A. CHADBOURNB. -JOHN E. RUSSELL, Esq. 

Hon. AVM. KNOAVLTON. BEN J. P. WARE, Esq. 

0. B. HADWEN, Esq. JAMES H. DEMOND, Esq. 

secretary. 
Hon. CHAS. L. flint, Boston. 

AUDITOR. 

HENRY COLT, Esq./ . . . . . . Pittsfield. 

TREASURER. 

Hon. JOHN CUM MINGS, ..... AVoburn. 

BOARD OF OVERSEERS. 

THE STATE BOARD OF AGRICULTURE. 

EXAMINING COMMITTEE OF OVERSEERS. 
GEO. JEAVETT. AVERY P. SLADE. 

E. F. BOAVDITCH. JOHN P. LYNDE. 

MERRITT I. AVHEELER. 



M^^mmE 



PAUL A. CHADBOURNE, D. D., LL. D., 

President. 

HENRY H. GOODELL, M. A., 

Professor of Modern Languages. 

CHARLES A. GOESSMANN, Ph. D., 
Professor of Chemistry and Director of Experimental Station. 

SAMUEL T. MAYNARD, B. S., 

Professor of Botany and Horticulture, and 
Microscopist and Drauglitsnian of Experimental Station. 

VICTOR H. BRIDGMAN, 2d Lieut. 2d Artillekt, U. S. A., 
Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 

JOHN F. WINCHESTER, D. V. S., 

Lecturer on Veterinary Science and Practice. 

A. B. BASSETT, B. A., 

Professor of Physics and Civil Engineering. 

MANLY MILES, 

Professor of Agriculture, and 
Superintendent of Farm and Stock Exyeriments. 

JOHN W. CLARK, B. S., 

Superintendent of Nurseries. 

DAVlI) H. TILLSON, Esq., 
Superintendent of Farm. 



10 






AVILLIAM F. WARKEN, S. T. D., LL. D., 

President. 

JAMES E. LATIMER, S. T. D., 

Dean of the School of Theology. 

EDMUND H. BENNETT, LL. D., 

Demi of the School of Laiv. 

L TISDALE TALBOT, M. D., 

Dean of the School of Medicine. 

J. W. LINDSAY, S. T. D., 

Dean of the College of Liberal Arts. 

EBEN TOURGEE, Mus. D., 
Dean of the College of Music. 

P. A. CHADBOURNE, D. D., LL. D., 

t'resident of Massachusetts Agricultural College. 



11 



11 



:-fl 



mmmmmmu 



C. H. PRESTON, 
H. J. WHEELER, 
S. M. HOLMAN, 
A. A. HEVIA, 
J. B. LINDSEY, 
E. A. BISHOP, 
C. AV. MINOTT, 



Pkesident. 

HiSTOKIAK. 

Poet. 

Pkophet. 

Prophet's Prophet. 

Orator. 

Toast Master. 

Odist. 



13 




-!felZ=^ V>-»-A^ ^/ , V ' v'^ ■<4>-5^^^- 



ZrSmmm] s 



Students 



-t AND * 



n 



LASS UOMMUNICATIONS, 



^;^-r-^,,. ,7TT I ^ 



J^^^^ 




i^4.^^^<_ 



13 




^JT has just been an anomalistic year, of 365 days, 6 hours, 
o^ 13 minutes and 40 seconds, since the Class of '83 wielded 
the editorial quill, and the old stub with which she has written for 
the last three years is swiftly going where all good pens go. 
But though the Class pen is getting dulled by constant use, the 
intellect which has ever guided and controlled it is sharper, 
clearer, more defined and much more intellectual, by the con- 
tinual friction against the superior minds of our honored Fac- 
ulty, who, like the potter, receiving our minds in the plastic 
form, have shaped and rounded them, adding a touch here and 
smoothing off some corner there, until they have at last pro- 
duced, as near as may be, the perfect vessel. 

And what a fearful responsibility rests on these moulders of 
the human intellect ! Our future course of action — ay, the 
shaping of the very destiny of our lives — lies within their con- 
trol. Then how essential that each jiotter should possess the 
elements of the true artist. 

And here we take occasion to exjDress our thanks to our in- 
structors for their increasing devotion to us, and who, through 
sunshine and shadow, have ever been our advisers and well- 
wishers. 

Never in our College course has the horizon of hope been 
illuminated with brighter or more cheerful prospects than at 
present. "To him that hath shall be given" seems to hold 
true. The State gave to us from her abundance. We see a 
part of our extensive campus furnishing the foundation for a 
new Armory, which is rapidly being constructed, and by the 
time Winter shall ^have sifted down on us his pure mantle of 
snow, we shall have a drill hall which will be both safe and 
pleasant to manceuver in, and we shall not be obliged, as in past 
Winters, to either go without drill entirely, or march in the old 
(jjym., at the risk of our devoted heads. 



14 



Now tiiat tile Experimental Station has been establislied here, 
it lends a new featnre of interest to the College, wliile the I'e- 
sults of its work will he highly heiiolici.-il both to the College 
and State. 

In fact, everything is rapidly progressing here at the College ; 
and with such a President at the head of it, and with its bright 
future, nothing should prevent the rallying to the standard of 
the M. A. C. every young man in the New England States who 
wants a thorough and practical college education. 

And now, in closing, we who have passed through the wisdom 
and folly of the first three years would say to the Junior Classes, 
improve your time ; for the time is only too near when you can 
not find the time to improve, or the ability to improve the time. 
Get the idea well instilled into your minds that it is not for 
others, but for your own personal good, that you are partaking 
of the Tree of Knowledge, and there will not only be a greater 
degree of satisfaction in your studies, but you Avill find they 
benefit you more hereafter, when you come in contact with the 
outer world, and take your voyage on the turbulent sea of life. 

H. 




4^^ 



iry 




T last we find our names enrolled as Juniors, and in accord- 
'^^o ance with the time-honored custom we again take up the 
traditional pen. and here inscribe oar deeds of the past and 
make known our hopes for the future. Many changes have been 
made in our surroundings since we first came here as students. 
Men have come and men have gone, but the same old drama of 
College life is daily played. 

When in the Autumn of '80 our Class assembled at the foot 
of the Hill of Science, we saw no reason why the greater part of 
our number should not in four years stand upon the graduating 
platform of the Agricultural College. But we were disap- 
pointed ; for already fifteen of our original number have left us, 
and, alas ! two of our beloved classmates we have with reluctant 
hands and saddened hearts laid beneath the sod. Yet we are 
not discouraged by the loss of numbers, for each departing class- 
mate has tended to strengtiien rather than weaken the silver 
cord of friendship. 

As we cross the threshold of Junior year, let us take one ling- 
gering look into the past. From the lowly estate of Freshmen 
we have fought our way upward to the privileges and responsi- 
bilities of Upper Classmen. We have been fully convinced, dur- 
ing our two years of College life, that a great many factors 
should enter into a student's training besides text books. Wher- 
ever any fun was to be had there we were always found. 



16 



Although the present year has changed our name, yet Inwardly 
we are filled with the same old Sophomoric spirit which occa- 
sionally bursts out, notwithstanding our attempts to don a Ju- 
nior's dignity. 

We congratulate ourselves that as a class we have always 
worked togetlier harmoniously. We have overplayed an import- 
ant part in athletics, while in the class-room we have proved 
equal to the work laid before us. Next term we are to write 
originals. Then will Freshmen wonder at our wisdom, and 
Seniors listen with envy to our words of eloquence. 

. As we enter upon the last half of our College life, we realize 
as never before how rapidly our student life is being run off 
from the reel of time. Let us, therefore, with a present appre- 
ciation of our privileges, weave into our characters such a love 
of truth and usefulness as will enable the Class of '84 to send 
into the world men who will be a benefit to humanity and an 
honor to the M. A. C. 

Hurrah ! hurrah for Eighty-Four ! 

Hurrah ! hurrah for Aggie ! 
We'll do our best in the interest 

Of Eighty-Four and Aggie. 




17 




tUR vacation has ended, and we now commence another 
year of mingled study and pleasure. We have Just passed 
the first milestone of our college life. For one year we have 
seen the letter F glaring forth from that stone. We have pa- 
tiently waited for the time when, reaching the other side, we 
should see the letter S shining brightly in our faces. It is true 
we are but one step higher ; but it shows us that we are gaining 
ground, and we must remember that true success is gained a 
step at a time. 

Several of our classmates had reached this point, but for vari- 
ous reasons were unable further to pursue the course. They 
have our best wishes for their success, and we trust we shall 
ever be worthy a remembrance by them. However, we have 
been reinforced so that our number remains undiminished. 

The care usually bestowed upon the Freshmen has this year 
been dispensed with, as it was thought inconsistent with the 
new management. The "grand rush," although awarded to 
'86, was far from being won by them. It was jDrobably owing to 
the fact that, in the con].motion of the moment,' the judge was 
unable to see, but, sympathizing with the Freshmen, decided in 
their favor. It might be supposed that we were growing quite 
infirm, judging from the number of walking-sticks in use ; but 
such is evidently not the belief of the Freshies, though they 
have never dared to prove our condition. 

As we have completed a year at this institution, we naturally 
ask ourselves, Have we accomplished anything ? I think we 



18 



iiave. Althoug-li our year's work may appear small, yet we have 
certainly laid the foundation for future acquirements. As we 
look back over the past year, we may see many errors due to our 
inexperience. Let us profit by our observations, and strive to 
avoid such mistakes in the future. Our studies for the coming 
year promise to be even harder than usual. A few changes con- 
cerning them seem to meet with approval, as may be inferred 
from the fetu that avail themselves of the French optional ; also 
Chemistry, which has been transferred to the Sophomore year. 
It is probably supposed that we are better able to comprehend 
its secrets ; but even yet it is extremely hard for most of us to 
grasjD the ideas of our Professor. 

As so small a class has entered to fill the places of the late 
Seniors, greater action devolves upon us ; and never let it be 
said of us : 

" You are dull, and those sparks of life 

That should be in an Aggie, you do want. 

Or else you use not." P. 




19 







.00— hoo — boo — lioo — bah — Eighty-Six !" 
^^ This, reader, is our Class howl. We give this cry, 
because we know there is not another Class in College that has 
a yell anything like ours. It was got up to frighten the bold, 
bad Sophs., but they don't scare worth a cent. 

When we first came to College, our mas said we must not 
associate with naughty boys, but must be good ; so most of us 
are going to join the pi'eying band. Our moral character is as 
unimpeachable as the Declaration of Independence and a Fourth- 
of-July picnic. We don't know what this means, but as a Senior 
said so it must be true. 

We don't smoke cigarettes, play penny ante, nor walk out 
with girls in the daytime that we have not been introduced to. 
We don't carry canes, either, as much as we did. We were all 
sick at first, and one fellow with big red eyes went home to see 
his ma, and has not come back yet ; probably College life didn't 
suit him. 

There is one little boy in our Class they call Spring Chicken ; 
we don't know why, unless it is because he has got a beak on him 
like a hen. ! we must tell you about Bill. He is a funny 
boy, Bill is. He has got a voice like a big bull frog. He beats 
the assembly, and is a good drummer. 

The Sophs, were awful mad because they didn't win the rush. 
One of them was so mad that he yelled out in a sarcastic way : 



20 



" Why did the judge say he thought Eighty-Six won ? Why 
didn't he say they did won ?" We challenged the 8oj)hs. to a 
game of base ball, but they would not play us. Probably they 
have not forgotten about the rush. We gave them to under- 
stand that we were not to be fooled with, and we don't mean to 
be fooled with, either. 

Our relations with the Faculty have not been very pleasant, 
because when they look at us we are so frightened that we flunk 
right along. One Professor, called Johnnie, is the sternest, and 
scares us more than the rest, but we have been told that he is 

I not dangerous. 

I; Ours is a smart Class. We run a minstrel show, a base ball 

|| nine, and intend to run things in general. 

I "Boo — hoo — boo — hoo — bah — Eighty-six." 




21 






'83, 



OFFICERS. 

D. O. NOURSE, President. 

C. W. MINOTT, . Vice-President. 

S. C. BAGLEY, .... Secretary and Treasurer. 

J. B. LINDSEY, . . . . . . . Class Captain. 

S. M. HOLMAN, Historian. 

name. residence. room. 



Bagley, Sydney Ourrier Boston, 13 N. C. 

Bishop, Edgar Allen Diamond Hill, R. L, 31 N. C. 

Braune, Domingos Henrique Nova Friburgo, Brazil, Wm. Bangs'. 



Hevia, Alfred Armand 
Holman, Samuel Morey 
Lindsey, Joseph Bridgeo 
Minott, Charles Walter 
Nourse, David Oliver 
Preston, Charles Henry 
Wheeler, Homer Jay 
Owen, Henry Willard 



Havana, Cuba, 


10 S. C. 


Attleboro, 


6S. C. 


Marblehead, 


6S. C. 


Westminster, 


22 S. C. 


Bolton, 


26 S. C. 


Dan vers. 


11 s. c. 


Bolton, 


26 S. C. 


Amherst, 


Mr. Owen's. 



LEFT COLLEGE FEOM '83. 



Chaplin, J. D. H. 
Davis, A. E. 
Fletcher, F. H. 



Tryon, C . 0. 



Conger, C. T. 
Selden, J. H. 
Smith, W. E. 



23 



mmmmmUmmmm 
'84, 



OFFICERS. 

L. SMITH, President. 

C. HERMS, Vice-President. 

H. D. HOLLAND, .... Secretary and Treasurer. 

E. A. JONES, Historian. 

W. P. MAYO, Class Captain. 

NAME. RESIDENCE. ROOM. 



* Brown, Henry Clinton 

* Cutler, George, Jr. 
*Day, Robert C. 
^Dickinson, Howai-d Wilmot 
*D wight, Edwin Wells 

f Groessmann, Henry Edw'd V 
Herms, Charles 
Holland, Harry Dickinson 
Jones, Elisha Adams 
*Kenfield, Charles Robert 

* Lublin, Alfred William 
Mayo, Walter Patrick 
fReddmg, Merton Jay 
Smith, Llewellyn 
*Smith, William Henderson 

* Smith, William Ratliffe 
*Spalding, Ceorge Edwin 



Mr. Cutler's. 



Pittsfleld, 
Amherst, 

Framingham, 

Amherst, Mr. Dickinson's. 

Pittsfleld, 

Amherst, 

Louisville, Ky., 10 S. C. 

Amherst, 5 S. C. 

Rockville, 9 S. C. 
Amherst, Mrs. Kenfield's. 

New York City, 

Wellesley, 9 S. C. 

Amherst, 

Amherst, 5 S. C. 

Amherst, Mr. Smith's. 
Amherst, Mrs. Smith's. 

Billerica, 



23 



i>BMi):iMi)BMiiiiiE^ssit=: 



^- 



'85, 



OFFICERS. 

G. H. BARBER, . . President. 

C. S. PHELPS, . . . . . . . Vice-President. 

A. H. CHADBOURNE, Secretary. 

E. W. ALLEN, Treasurer. 

C. S. CUTTER, Class Captain. 

G. H. PUTNAM, Historian. 

name. residence. room. 



Allen, Edwin West 
Almeida, Luciano Jose de 
Barber, George Holcomb 
Brooks, Paul Cuff 
Browne, Charles William 
Buffington, Charles Owen 
Chadbourne, Albert Hopkins 
Cutter, Charles Sumner 
Flint, Edward R. 
Goldthwait, Joel E. 
Howell, Hezekiah 
Leary, Lewis Carcir 
!Nash, John Adams 
Phelps, Charles Shepard 
Putnam, George Herbert 
Spaulding, Charles Plumb 
Tekirian, Benon Onnig 
Whittemore, Joseph Sidney 



Amherst, 

Sao Paulo, Brazil, 

N. Glastonbury, Ct., 

Boston, 

Salem, 

Ware, 

Amherst, 

Arlington, 

Boston, 

Marblehead, 

Blooming Grove, N. Y, 

Brooklyn, N. Y., 

Amherst, 

W. Springfield, 

Millbury, 

Amherst, 

Yozgad, Turkey, 

Leicester, 



Mt. 



22 S. C 
9N. C 
9N. C 

24 S, 
12 N, 

25 S. 
12 S, 
14 N, 

25 N, 
21 N 

, 3 S. 

2 N. C. 
Pleasant. 

18 S. C. 

3 S. C. 

26 S. C. 

19 S. C. 
12 N. C. 



LEFT COLLEGE FROM '85. 



Day, W. L. 
Dickinson, J. F. 
Nichols, A., Jr. 



Kendall, C. I. 
March, W. M. 
WoodhulL G. G. 



34 



RESHMffiMiiiBffiSSii 



'86, 



OFFICERS. 

W. H. DOUCET, . . President. 

W. A. EATON, Vice-President. 

J. E. BEMEXT, . . . . Secretary and Treasurer. 

A B. COPELAND, Historian. 

A. L. KINNEY, Class Captain. 

name. residence. room. 



Barker^ John King Three Eiv^ers, 

Bement, John Emery Amherst, 

Clapp, Charles Wellington 0. Montague, 
Copeland, Alfred Bigelow Springfield, 

Danks, Edward Field Ohicopee, 

Doncet, Walter Hobart Philadelphia, Pa., 

Eaton, William Alfred Piermont, N. Y., 

Felt, Charles Frederic Wilson Northboro', 
Kinney, Arno Lewis Lowell, 

Lang, Charles Joseph Washington, D. C, Mr, 



Mr 



Mr 



Leland, William Edwin 
Palmer, Robert Manning- 
Smith, Walter Storm 
Stone, George Edward 
Taylor, Isaac Newton 



Grafton, 
Brookline, 
Syracuse, N. Y., Mr. 
Spencer, 
Northampton, 



6 N. C. 

20 S. C. 
28 S. C. 
15 S. C. 

Gallond's. 

18 S. C. 

Bassett's. 

21 S. C. 
5 N. C. 

Harrington's. 

25 N. C. 

23 S. C. 
Harrington's. 

20 S. C. 
Dr. Taylor's. 



35 



POST GRADUATES. 



RESIDENCE. 



Floyd, Charles Walter 
Fairfield, Frank Hamilton 
Washburn, John Hosea 
Hills, Joseph Lawrence 
Kinney, Burton Ariel 
Plumb, Charles Sumner 
Taft, Levi Kawson, 



Boston, 14 S. C. 

Boston, 14 S. C. 

West Bridgewater, 11 S. C. 

Boston, 7 S. C. 

Lowell, 5 N. C. 

Westfield, 18 S. C. 

Mendon, 21 S. C. 



SPECIALS IN CHEMISTRY. 



RESIDENCE. 



Jaqueth, Samuel 
Cardosa, Peleusio 



Liverpool, N. Y. 

Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, 25 S. C- 



RECAPITULATION BY STATES. 



Massachusetts, . 

New York, 

Brazil, 

Connecticut, 

Pennsylvania, 

Kentucky, 

District of Columbia, 

Rhode Island, . 

Cuba, 

1'urkey, 

Total, . 



52 
6 

o 
O 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

68 



36 



SOUTH COLLEOE. 

SOUTH ENTRY. NORTH ENTRY. 



FIRST FLOOR. 

2 "i The Cabinet. 



SECOND FLOOK. 

3. Howell, H. 
Putnam, G. H. 

4. Stearns, W. A. 

5. Holland, H. D. 
Smith, L. 
Copeland, A. B. 

6. Holman, S. M. 
Lindsey, J. B. 



THIRD FLOOR. 



7. Hills, J. L. 



9. Mayo, W. P. 
Jones, E. A. 

10. Hevia, A. A. 
Herms, Ohas. 

FOURTH FLOOK. 

11. Preston, C. H. 
Washburn, J. H. 

12. Chadbourne, A. H. 

13. Plumb, C. 8. 

14. Fairfield, F. H. 
Flovd, C. W. 



'85 
'85 

'84 
'84 
'86 
'88 
'83 



FIRST^FLOOE. 

15. Prof. Goodell. 

16. Eeading Kooni. 

SECOND FLOOR. 

18. Phelps, C. S. '85 
Doucet, W. H. '86 

19. Tekirian, B. '85 

20. Bement, J. R. . '86 
Stone, G. E. '86 

21. Taft, L. R. '82 
Felt, C. F. VV. '86 



THIRD FLOOR. 

'81 22. Minott, C. W. 

Allen, E. W. 
'84 23. Palmer, R. M. 
'84 24. Brooks, P. C. 
'83 25. Cardoso, P. 
'84 Buffington, C. 0. 



'83 26. 

'78 

'85 

'82 27. 

'81 29. 

'82 



FOURTH FLOOR. 

ISTourse, D. 0. 
Wheeler, H. J. 
Spaulding, C. P. 



'83 
'85 
'86 
'85 
Special. 
'85 



'83 
'83 
'85 



Eaton, W. A. 
Clapp, C. AY. 0. 



37 



]VOriTH COLLEGE. 

EAST ENTRY. WEST ENTRY. 





FIRST FLOOR. 






FIRST FLOOR. 




1. 


c. c. u. 




17. 


Military Department. 




2. 


Leary, L. C, 


'85 


18. 


Library. 




3. 

4. 






19. 
20. 


Rifle Association. 
Treasurer's Office. 




D. G. K. 








SECOND FLOOR. 






SECOND FLOOR. 




5. 


Kinney, B. A. 


'82 


21. 


Bishop, E. A. 


'83 




Kinney, A. h. 


'86 




Goldthwait, J. E. 


'85 


6. 

7. 
8. 


Barker, J. K. 


'86 


22. 
33. 

24. 


















THIRD FLOOR. 




THIRD FLOOR. 




9. 


Almeida, L. J. 


'85 


25. 


Flint, E. R. 


'85 




Barber, G. H. 


'85 




Leland, W. E. 


'86 


10. 
11. 
12. 






26. 

27. 
28. 














Browne, C. W. 

Whittemore, J. S. 


'85 
'85 












FOURTH FLOOR. 






FOURTH FLOOR. 




13. 


Bagley, S. C. 


'83 


29. 


Shakespearean Club. 






Cutter, C. S. ' 


'83 


30. 


Poker Club. 




14. 






31. 


Natnral History Societ 


V. 




15. 
16. 






go 


College Praying Band. 




(p. I. A. 










28 



t 






SECRET SOCIETIES 



OF 



Massachusetts 



Agricultural College 



In Order of Establishment. 





a< 



2!) 



A 




Founded in 1868. • 



30 






J. H. AVashburn. 



POST GRADUATES. 



J. L. Hills. 



C. W. Floyd. 



D. H. Braune. 



SENIORS. 



C. H. Preston. 



L J. Almeida. 
C. 0. Bnffington. 



SOPHOMORES. 



C. S. Phelps. 



L. C. Leary. 
J. A. Nash. 



A¥. H. Doiicet. 



FRESHMEN. 



W. A. Eaton. 



Peleusio Cardoso. 



SPECIA LS. 



I. N. Taylor. 



31 



♦ /'SK* '^^" ♦ 



Charles Herms. 



G. H. Barber. 



J. E. Bement. 
E. F. Banks. 



Founded in 1869. 



JUNIORS. 

Llewellyn Smith. 
SOPHOMORES. 

FRESHMEN. 



SPECIAL. 

Samuel Jaqueth. 



AV. P. Mayo. 



E. E. Flint. 



A. B. Copeland. 
W. E. Leland. 



33 




84 



$. 2. K. 



S. C. Bagley. 



C. W. Browne. 

C. S. Cutter. 
G. H. Putnam. 



POST GRADUATE. 
B. A. Kinney. 

SENIORS. 



JUNIOR. 
E. A. Jones. 

SOPHOMORES. 



A. A. Hevia. 



A. H. Chad bourne. 

H. Howell. 

J. S. Whittemore. 



A. L. Kinney. 



FRESHMEN. 
G. E. Stone. 



E. M. Palmer. 



35 



fg^pMliiWiglggl^llWiilif^ 



IMEass. Ag-ricultural Colleg-e, Amliei-st, lyTass. 

Domingos Henrique Braune, B. A. 
Peleusio Cardoso. 
Luciano Jose de Almeida. 

Aiitilierst, IMEass. 

Joao Fermino Marques (next year Cornell, Ithaca). 
Carlos Pecliolt. 

Penrisyl-vania XJiiivei'sity. 

Joao Vieira Barcellos, B. A. 
Jose Pinto de Oliveira, Junior. 
Emygdio Dias Novaes. 
Francisco de Paula Novaes. 
Odorico Gon9alves Lemos. 

Charlier- Institute, Ne^vv TToi'li City, 

Joao Ferreira dos Santos. 

Institute of* Teclxnolog-y, "Worcester*, ]Mass. 

Ajax de Almeida Ramos. 

Commercial School, Poiig-lilteepsie, ]V. 'Y. 

Domingos Moreira de Paiva, Junior. 

School of* Lang-iiag-es, JEJoston, l^Lass. 

Augusto Luiz de Almeida, (next year M. A. C.) 
Luiz Augusto de Almeida, (next year Harvard.) 

Troy XJniversity- 

Jose Contreras Martins. 
Jose Ferreira de Valle. 
Ch. P. de Olhucar Cintra. 
Antonio C. de Aguiar Melhert. 
Roberto de Souza Barros. 



36 



Military Department 




MASSACHUSETTS 



AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE, 



37 



O^EINERAL OltGAlVIZATIOIV. 



COMMANDANT AND INSTRUCTOR. 

2d Lieut. VICTOE HUGO BRIDGMAN, 2nd Art., U. S. A. 

Prof. Military Science and Tactics. 



COMMISSIONED STAFF. 

ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS ARTILLERY AND INFANTRY. 

A. A. Hevia, Cadet, First Lieutenant and Adjutant. 

C. H. Preston, Cadet, Captain and Instructor in Tactics. 

D. 0. Nourse, Cadet, First Lieutenant and Quartermaster. 



NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. 

Chas. Herms, Cadet, Sergeant-Major. 



MORRIS DRUM CORPS. 

Cadet E. R. Flint, Drum Major. Cadet W. E. Leland. 

" J. E. Bement. . " A. H. Chadbourne. 



COLOR GUARD. 



Cadet W. P. Mayo, Color Sergeant National Colors. 
" E. A. Jones, " " State Colors. 

" L. J. Almeida, 1st Color Corporal. 
" J. E. Goldthwait, 2d Color Corporal. 
" C. S. Phelps, 3d Color Corporal. 



88 



T" 



IlVFilLlVTJRY OrCG^AlVIZATlOlV. 



Mass. Ag'l. College. — Coeps of Cadets. 

Staff and Commissioned Officers chosen from Senior Class. 
Non-commiss'd Staff and Sergeants chosen from Junior Chiss. 
Color Sergeants chosen from Junior Class. 
Corporals chosen from Sopliomore Class. 



COMMANDANT AND INSTRUCTOR. 

2d Lieut. VICTOR HUGO BRIDGMAN, 2d Art., U. S. A., 

Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 



COMMISSIONED STAFF. 

A. A. FEVIA, Cadet First Lieutenant and Adnitant. 

C. H. PRESTON", Cadet Captain and Ass't Instructor in Tactics. 

D. 0. NOURSE, Cadet First Lieutenant and Quartermaster. 



NON-COMMISSIONED STAFF. 

CHAS. HERMS, Cadet Sergeant-Major. 

COMPANY B. 

Cadet Captain, H. J. Wheeler. 
" 1st Lieut., S. C. Bagiey. 
" lstSergt.,S.M.Holman. 
" 2d " E. A. Jones. 
" 1st Corp., P. C. Brooks. 
"2d " 0. H. Barber. 
'' 3d " C.W.Browne. 



COMPANY A, 

Cadet Captain, E. A. Bishop. 
" 1st Lieut., J. B. Lindsey. 
" 1st Sergt., C. W. Minott. 
"2d " W. P. Mayo. 
" 1st Corp., E. W. Allen. 
" 2d "' G. H. Putnam. 
"3d " C. P. Spanlding 



^liTII^LElEl^" r>ETACH;M:EI>fT. 



LIGHT BATTERY. 

COMMANDANT AND INSTRUCTOR. 

2d Lieut. V. H. BRIDGMAN, 

ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS. 
Cadets of Senior Class. 



39 



CANNONEERS. 

Cadets of the Junior and Sopliomore Classes. 



SABRE DETACHMENT. 

COMMANDANT AND INSTRUCTOR. 

2D Lieut. V. H. BRIDGMAN. 

ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS, 

Cadets of Senior Class. 

DETACHMENT. 
Cadets of Junior and Sophomore Classes. 



MORTAR DETACHMENT, 

COMMANDANT AND INSTRUCTOR. 

2d Lieut. V. H. BRIDGMAN. 

ASSISTANT INSTRUCTORS. 

Cadets of Senior Class. 

CANNONEERS. 
Cadets of Junior Class. 



■^ 
^^^ 



^^^J 








40 




^^3 



OLLEGE 



-* AND *- 



LITERARY SOCIETIES, 




c/ 



41 






mmm 



OFFICERS. 



J. B. LINDSEY, 
J. E. GOLDTHWAIT, 
E. A. BISHOP, , 
E. A. JONES, \ 



President. 
Secretary and Treasurer. 

Directors. 



E. A. Bishop. 



SENIORS. 



J. B. Liiidsey. 



G. H. Putnum. 



JUNIOR. 
E. A. Jones. 

SOPHOMORES. 

B. Tekiriiin. 

FRESHMEN. 



J. S. AVliittemore. 



43 



iiiis»iieiiixiia««pe 



■tmmmmmmmnmmmmmwi 



S. M. HOLMAN, President. 

E. A. JONES, . . "V ice-President. 

C. O. BUFFINGTON, Secretary. 

J. E. GOLDTHWAIT, Treasurer. 

J. B. LINDSEY. 1 

H. J. WHEELER, [- Directors. 

■C. S. PHELPS, ) 



m:em:beiis. 



E. A. Bishop. 
C. W. Minott. 



E/A/Jones. 



SENIORS. 

J. B, Lindsey. 
JUNIORS. 



S. M. Hoi man. 
H. J. Wheeler. 



L. Smith. 



C. 0. Bnffington. 



A. B. Copeland. 



SOPHOMORES. 

C. S. Phelps. 
FRESHMEN. 



J. E. Goldthwait. 



C. F. W. Z. Felt. 



43 



|lIiIiEem«MiiM^SPESIi£MililXXB5 



r 



ORGjLNIZED SJEl'T. 20, 1879. 

OFFICEFiS. 

J. B. LINDSEY, President. 

H. J. WHEELER ■ . Vice-President. 

J. E. GOLDTHWAIT Secretary. 

E. W. ALLEN, . . . . , . . . Treasurer. 
E. A. BISHOP, 

D. O. NOURSE, V Directors. 

C. P. SPAULDING, 



M:ii:M^BEiis. 



FOST GRADUATE. 
L. E. Taft. 



E. A. Bishop. 
C. W. Minott. 



E. W. Allen. 
Benoii Tekirian. 



SENIORS. 

H. J. Wheeler. 
SOPHOMORES. 



J. B. Lindsey. 
D. 0. Nour.se. 



J. E. Goldthwait. 
C. P. Spaulding. 



FRESHMAN. 
C. F. W. Felt. 



44 



l^ieM^iiiiil^ftEMieili^BIIxl^ilt 



PRESIDENTS OF MASS. 

Hon. H. F. FRENCH, 

Hoi^. P. A. CHADBOURNE, 

Col. W. S. CLARK, 

Hon. C. L. flint, 

Hon. LEVI STOCKBRIDGE, 

Hon. p. a. CHADBOURNE, 



AG'L COLLEGE. 

1864-66. 
1866-67. 
1867-79. 
1879-80. 

1880-82. 
1882. 



RECIPIENTS OF FARNSWORTH RHETORICAL 
" PRIZES SINCE THEIR ESTABLISHMENT. 

GOLD MEDAL. 

Thomas E. Smith, 
Joseph Wyman, 
Atherton Clark, 
Charles F. Cobiirn, 
David E. Baker, 
Joseph G. Lincoln, 
Lockwood Myricke, 
Edgar R. Wing, 
Wm. G. Lee, 
Charles Rudolph, 

C. L. Flint, Jr., 
G. D. Allen, 
S. C. Damon, 

D. 0. Nourse, 
C. T. Conger, 
Geo. Cutler, Jr., 

E. A. Jones, 
P. C. Brooks, 





SILVER MEDAL. 




'76 


John E. Williams, 


76 


'77 


Walter M. Dickinson, ' 


77 


'77 


David H. Benson, 


77 


'78 


David E. Baker, 


78 


'78 


Horace E. Stockbridge, 


78 


'79 


Lockwood Myricke, 


'79 


'79 


Roscoe W. Swan, 


79 


'80 


Alvan L, Fowler, 


'80 


•80 


Alvan L. Fowler, 


'80 


'81 


C. L. Flint, Jr., . 


'81 


'81 


J. L. Hills, 


'81 


'82 


J. E. Wilder, 


'82 


'82 


J. E. Wilder, 


'82 


'83 


H. J. Wheeler, 


'83 


'83 


H. J. Wheeler, 


'83 


'84 


E. A. Jones, 


'84 


'84 


W. P. Mayo, 


'84 


'85 


C. P. Spaulding, 


'85 



45 



RECIPIENTS OF' THE GRINNELL AGRICULTURAL 

PRIZES. 
PIRST PRIZE. 

Edgar H/Xibbey, 
Jabez W.' Clay, 
George A. Parker, 
David H. Benson, 
John E. Sonthmayd, 
Charles F. Coburn, 
Samuel B. Green, 
Almon H. Stone, 
H. H. Wilcox, 
W. E. Stone, 

HILL'S BOTANICAL PRIZES. 





SECOND PRIZE. 




74 


Edward P. Chandler, 


'74 


'75 


Andre H Sonthwick, 


'75 


'76 


John M. Sears, 


'76 


'77 
'77 
'78 


Atherton Clark, 


'77 


Horace E. Stockbridge, 


'78 


'79 


George P. Smith, 


'79 


'80 


William G. Lee, 


'80 


'81 


Austin Peters, 


'81 


'82 


C. W. Floyd, 


'82 



FIRST PRIZE. 

Edgar H. Libby, 
Thomas R. Callender, 
Joseph M. Hawley, 
Atherton Clark, 
William L. Boutwell, 
W. H. Sherman, 
Almon H. Stone, 
W. E. Stone, 

Lauren K."Lee, 



SECOISTD PRIZE. 

Edward E. Woodman, 
William P. Brooks, 
George H. Mann, 
John E. Sonthmayd, 
Horace E. Stockbridge, 
R. S. Dickinson, 
William. C. Parker, 
C. S. Plumb, 

THIRD PRIZE. 

George L. Parker, 



'74 
'75 
'76 
'77 
'78 
'79 
'80 
'82 



'75 



RECIPIENTS OF MILITARY PRIZES. 



'74 
'75 
'76 
'77 
'78 
'79 



'76 



TOTTEN MILITARY PRIZES. 

William A. McLeod, '76, 
David E. Baker, '78, 
David H. Benson, '77, 
Chas. F. Coburn, '78, 

MORRIS MILITARY PRIZES. 
Chas. L. Flint, '81, 
Austin Peters, 81, 

VICTOR HUGO BRIDGMAN MILITARY 
W. E. Stone, '82, 
W. A. Morse, '82, 



First Prize. 
Second Prize. 
First Prize. 
First Prize, 

First Prize. 
Second Prize, 

PRIZES. 

First Prize. 
Second Prize. 



46 




MISCELLANEOUS 



orga:\:za^: 


[01 


N 



H 






_y 



Sl)^ 



4? 






" Tous les genre sont permis, 
Hors les genre ennuyeux." 



OFFICERS. 

C. H. PRESTON, '83, . President. 

S. M. HOLMAN, '83 . . Director. 

CHAS. HERMS, '84, 

E. A. JONES, '84, 

J. S. WHITTEMORE, '85, 

P. C. BROOKS, '85, 

MEMBERS. 

All the College. 



48 






mm ■'mBsomjsjMBm: 




OFFICERS. 

A. A. HEVIA, '&3, President. 

S. M. HOLMAN, '83, Directok. 

C. W. MINOTT, '83, 

CHAS. HERMS, '84, 

G. H. PUTNAM, '85, 

A. B. COPELAND, '86, " 

4 49 



AGGIE TEAM. 
W. P. MAYO, Captain. 









BUSHERS. 




A. 


A. 


Hevia. 


C. S. Plumb. 


C. S. Cutter. 


G. 


IT. 


Barljer. 


H. I). Holland. 
G. H. Putnam. 

QUARTER BACK. 
A. H. Chadbourne. 

HALF BACKS. 


Chas. Herms 


W 


P. 


Mayo. 


TEND. 
H. Howell. 

SUB. 
L. Smith. 


B. A. Kinney 



SOPHOMORE ELEVEN. 
G. H. BARBER, Captain. 



J. S. Whittemore. 
J. E. Goldthwait. 



G. H. Barber. 



E. R. Flint. 



RUSHERS. 

C. S. Phelps. 

QUARTER BACK. 
C. W. Browne. 

HALF BACKS. 
A. H. Chadbourne. 

TENDS. 



C. 0. Buffington. 
H. Howell. ' 



G. H. Putnam. 



J. A. Nash. 



50 



I^ASE ^Auu ^sso(LiAmon.l 




OFFICERS. 



C. H. PRESTON, '88, 

S. C. BAGLEY, '83, 

L. SMITH, '84, 

W. P. MAYO, '84, . 

J. S. WHITTEMORE, '85, 

A. L. KINNEY, '86, 



President. 
Director. 



AGGIE NINE. 

W. p. MAYO, Captain, 2d base. 

B. A. Kinney, c. J. S. AYhittemore, s, s. 

A. L. Kinney, p. A. H. Chadbourne, 3 b. 

L. Smith, lb. . J. K. Barker, 1. f. 

H. D. Holland, c. 1 H. Howell, r. f. 



51 



CLASS NINE, '83. 
S. M. HOLMAN, Captain, 1 b. 



S. 0. Bagiey, c. 
I). 0. Nourse, p. 
C. W. Minott, 2 b. 
E. A. Bisliop, 3 b. 



J. B. Lindsey, s. s. 
A. A. Hevia, 1. f. 
H. J. Wheeler, c. f. 
C. H. Preston, r. f. 



CLASS NINE, '84. 
E. A. JONES, Captain, c. 



Chas. Herms, p. 
L. Smith, 1 b. 
W. P. Mayo, 2 b. 
H. D. Holland, 3 b. 



E. A. Jones, s. s. 
Chas. Herms, 1, f. 
W. P. Mayo, c. f. 
L. Smith, r. f. 



E. A. Jones, 1st sub. 
H. D. Holland, 2d sub. 



CLASS NINE, '8S. 
G. H. BARBER, Captain, s. s. 
C. P. Spaulding, c. A. H. Chadbourne, 3 b. 

J. S.-Whittemore, p. C. 0. Buffington, 1. f. 

H. Howell, 1 b. C. W. Browne, c. 1 

G. H. Putnam, 2 b. C. S. Cutter, r. f. 



CLASS NINE, '86. 
A. L. KINNEY, Captain, p. 
W. H. Doucet, c. A. B. Copeland, s. s. 

J. K. Barker, 1 b. C. W. 0. Clapp, 1. f. 

J. E. Bement, 2 b.' C. F. W. Felt, c. f. 

R. M. Palmer, 3 b. W. A. Eaton, r. f. 







'<S^Spi&-«^^ 



OFEICERS. 



S. M. HOLM AN, '83, 

CHAS. HERMS, '84, 

W. P. MAYO, '84, 

2d Lieut. V. H. BRIDGMAN, 

A. A. HEVIA, '83, . 

C. H. PRESTON, '83, 

CHAS. HERMS, '84, 

L. SMITH, '84, . . . . 

A. H. CHADBOURNE, '85, . 

W. H. DOaCET, '86, 



President. 

Vice-President. 

Secretary and Treasurer. 

Director. 



C.,H. Preston. 
D. H. Braune. 
S. M. Holnian. 
C. W. Minott. 



(.'has. TIerms. 



MEMBERS. 
SENIORS. 



J. B. Liudsey, 

JUNIORS. 

L. Smith. 



H. J. Wheeler. 

D. 0. Nourse. 

E. A. Bishop. 
A. A. Hevia. 



W. P. Mayo. 



G. H. Barber. 
G. H. Putnam. 
J. A. Nash. 



SOPHOMORES. 



H. Howell. 

C. S. Cutter. 

A. H. Chadbourne. 



W. H. Doucet. 
W. A. Eaton. 



FRESHMEN. 



W. S. Smith. 



A. B. Copeland. 
E. M. Palmer. 



HONORARY MEMBER 

2d Lieut. Victor Hugo Bridgman. 



immmi : msmmm^mmmw 



'pf\\{th^ 



w^ 




COLLEGE CHOIR. 



S. M. HOLM AN, Organist. 

G. H. Barber, 1st Tenor. W. P. Mayo, 2d Tenor. 

P. C. Brooks, 1st Tenor. E. A. Bishop, 2d Tenor. 

J. B. Lindsey, 1st Bass. L. Smith. 2d Bass. 

C. W. Minott, 1st Bass. J. E. Bement, 2d Bass. 



COLLEGE QUARTETTE. 



W. p. Mayo, 1st Tenor. 
G. H. Barber, 2d Tenor. 



J. E. Bement, 1st Bass. 
P. C. Brooks, 2d Bass. 



'83 QUARTETTE. 



E. A. Bishop, 1st Tenor. 
C. W. Minott, 2d Tenor. 



S. M. Holman, 1st Bass, 
J. B. Lindsey, 2d Bass. 



54 



;4 QUARTETTE. 



W. p. Mtiyo, 1st Tenor. 
Clias. llerms, 2d Tenor. 



L. fSniith, 1st Buss. 

U. D. Holland, 2d Bass. 



'8S QUARTETTE. 



(t. II. Barber, 1st Tenor. 
P. C. Brooks, 2d Teno]-. 



E. W. Allen, 1st Bass. 
C. S. Cutter, 2d Bass. 



'86 QUARTETTE. 



W. H. Eaton, 1st Tenor. 
A. B. Copeland, 2d Tenor. 



J. E. Bemeut, 1st Bass. 
J, K. Barker, 2d Bass. 




■•?l 



lieniEi^Er-WEEDiKei 



§OOT.| 



OFFICERS. 

C. W. MINOTT, '83, ' President. 

E. A. JONES, '84, .... Secretary and Treasurer. 

A. A. HEVIA, '83, Director. 

L. SMITH, '84, 

G. H. BARBER, '85, " 

A. L. KINNEY, '86, . 



NEWSPAPERS AND PERIODICALS. 



DAILIES. 



New York Herald, 
Boston Herald, 
Springfield Eepublican, 



New York Sun, 
Boston Journal, 
Boston Daily Post, 



New York Graphic. 



Popular Science Monthly, 
Frank Leslie's Monthly, 
American Naturalist, 
Californian, 



MAGAZINES. 

Harper's Magazine, 
Century Magazine, 
North American Eeview, 
International Review. 



AGRICULTURAL. 

New England Farmer, Massachusetts Ploughman, 

•Cultivator & Country Gentleman, Poultry Yard, 



Rural New Yorker, 

New England Homestead, 

National Live Stock Journal, 

Cultivator, 

Colorado Farmer, 



American Agriculturist, 
American Dairyman, 
Kentucky Live Stock Journal, 
Pacific Rural Press, 
Farmers' Review. 



56 



COLLEGE. 



PriiicetoiiiHii, 
Amherst Student, 



Yale Kecord, 
Acta Columbiana. 



MISCELLANEOUS. 

Puck, 

Scientitic American, 

Scientific Supplement, 

Harper's Weekly, 

Leslie's Illustrated Weekly, 

Forest and Stream, 

Amherst Record, 

American Bee Journal, 

American Journal of Education, Gazette and Conrier. 

Toledo Blade, New York Clipper. 



Vick's Monthly, 
Army and Navy Register, 
Connecticut Weekly Courant, 
New Orleans Picayune, 
Women's Journal, 
Journal of Chemistry, 
Burlington Hawkeye, 
Turf, Field and Farm, 



RELIGIOUS. 

Zion's Herald, • Investigator, 

The Advance, New Jerusalem Messenger, 

The Alliance, Zion's Watch Tower, 

Zion's Light House. 




h^—Hr 



57 



Bs^^'si^BI^^^^I" 



Prof. H. — Mr. C, do I know anything about this triangle ? 
^Mr. C— No, sir ! ! 

SoEisrE— Drill Hall. — Lieut. Bridgman appears ou drill. 
The bell not being rung, he, waxing wroth, rings it himself. 
No one appears but G. Spalding. 

Lieut. — Mr. Spauldiug, what is soing on down stairs ? 

S. — A lecture, I think. 

Lieut — A lecture! These things must not interfere with my 
drill! ! ! {Exit discomfited Lieutenant.) 

P. A. C. — Mr. H-lni-n, what kind of insects produce their 
young alive ? 

H-lm-n. — A certain kind of toad ; \ don't remember the 
name now. 

P. A. C. — Gentlemen, you are late ; how did it happen ? 
First Gent. — Lieutenant kept us over time. 
P. A. C. — He 'Should not do that without authority from 
headquarters ! ! (Great applause from the pit.) 

P. A. C. — Mr. H., how do fishes breathe ? 
Mr. H. — Tl;irough their fins, sir I ! 

Pres. 0. — Mr. M., give the classes of insects. 
Mr. M. — Hexapod, myriapod and tripod. 



58 



IfcMMKiliESlt- 



lojl ND it came to pass, in the second year of the reign of one 
•^^ Levi over the Aggies, that he said unto the people : " Have 
I not dwelt in this land fonrteen years ? And behold the time 
draweth nigh that I should depart ; therefore choose ye a man 
to rule in my stead." Then were the hearts of the people ex- 
ceedingly sad. Nevertheless they put a staff in his hand, and 
he departed into a far country. 

Then the elders gathered themselves together, and chose one 
Paul, a Williamite, to rule over the people. Now Paul was a 
man skilled in all manner of sciences. And he gave new laws 
unto his subjects, even laws respecting the destruction of prop- 
erty; and against all manner of wickedness. And he declared, 
as one having authority, that "whosoever broke these laws 
should not prosper, but would be sent back in shame to the land 
of his fathers." 

And it came to pass, in the season nigh unto harvest, when 
the melon and gooseberry were ripened, and the festive notes of 
the cricket and bullfrog were heard throughout the land, that 
many striplings from the region round about came to the gates 
of the temple of learning, and cried Avith a loud voice, " Open 
unto us !" Then answered the chief priest, " Why come ye 
hither ? and what seek ye ?" Then with one accord they replied, 
"We seek to be Freshmen." Then did the chief priest jDnt unto 
them certain strange questions, to which if they answered well 
they should come m, but if not they should dwell without the 
temple forever. And having called upon one Robert, whose 
surname is derived .from the bearers of the palm, he said^unto 
him, "Repeat to us the table wherewith wine is measured." 
And in these words did Robert answer him : 

" Four gills make one drink ; 
Two drinks make one drunk ; 
Four drunks make one flunk." 



59 



T\\v\\ (lid tlu' chii'i' priest require of one Euton, that he .should 
dechire ;i eertaiii hiw of his own hinguage; to whieh lie answered : 

" 1 am loved, 
She is loved, 
We are loved." 

iVnd when the striplings had answered many such questions, the 
chief priest said unto tlieni, '• Well done, 3'e good and tender 
shoots; 3^e shall surely dwell in the temple of learning, for 
verily these are the words of truth and wisdom." 

Now when the chief priest had thus spoken, behold, these 
same Freslnnanites became possessed, of exceeding self-conceit, 
for great was their pride ; and they gathered themselves together 
in the tent of one Copeland : and lo, there was no head. Then 
was one chosen from among them who should preside, and also 
one who should write down the sayings of the wise, and who 
was called the scribe. Now wlien they had disposed themselves 
in their various stations, behold they did greatly work their 
jaws, and did shoot forth many high-sonnding words, saying 
that they were no slouches, and would in their time win ever- 
lasting glory. 

Now it hapi)ened that tliere was at the temple of learning a 
custom handed down through the ages, that the Sophomorites 
and tlio Freshnuinites should "•rush." And it came to pass, in 
the still watches of the night, that the Freshmanites clothed 
themselves for the contest and issued forth upon the campus ; 
and when they had uttered their war cry and howled lustily, 
the Sophomorites came out against them. Then did each tribe 
invoke the aid of the God of Battle. And they did exceedingly 
hump themselves. But the great and surpassing valor of the 
Freshmanite prevailed. And when the conflict was brought to 
a close, the Sophomores gathered themselves up like unto twelve 
baskets of fragments, and there was among them weeping and 
wailing and gnashing of teeth. Then great wrath taketh pos- 
session of the conquered tribe, and in time a spirit nourished by 
the devil cometh u})on them, which caused them to gibe and 
scoft' at the words of him who acted as Judge in the contest. 
And then did the men of the other tribes rub their hands 
together and smile loudly, and say, *' Verily, these things remind 
lis of our early days." 

He that hath an ear, let hiiu hear, and take heed unto these 
words. 



GO 



■•■^i 



m 



NoL'KSE. — "Sweetens his tea with smiles from the waiter." 

Palmek. — Cheek for two. 

Leary. — "He has a lean and hungry look ; he thinks too 
much ; such men are dangerous.'' 

Barker. — " Barks for more. *' 

Phelps. — " Supes too much to growfat." 

Hevia. — A Cuban fat is he, much mouth and a big bellce. 

MiisroTT. — "x\ mighty bulldog."" 

Wheeler. — '"Eternal smiles his emptiness betray." 

Cardoso. — " A mor die nella mente mi ragiona." 

Clapp.—" From Hatfield." 

Tekirian. — " Out-paramoured the Turk." 

Felt. — " Whole hogsheads have gone down that abyss." 

Leland. — "A beast so sagacious and very voracious, so un- 
commonly sharp and very rapacious." 

Bagley. — "A lunatic could not chew this meat, and Fm not 
going to try it." 

Bishop. — "What's in a name? A hog by any other name 
could eat as much." 

LiNDSEY. — Button up your lip. 

Chadbournb. — Apple pie demolisher. 

Stone. — "The stillest hog eats all the swill." 

Brooks. — "Loud like a drum, because of its emj)tiness. " 

Goldthwait. — "Go, shake your ears." 



63 



Motto : Not that we love tlie hash liouse less, but the feed 
up here more ! ! 

"Hell is empty, all the devils are here." 



Browne. — " 'Tis straiige to me tliat one so thin can find the 
room to store it in." 

Putnam. — " Give me Lena meat." 
Howell. — " Always howlling for baldlieaded ])ie." 
Barber. — "A mouth like a pirate." 
Whittemore. — "The leader of our preying band." 
Bement. — " Ye Gods ! 1 eat like a settled minister." 



s!MK:,viaili^e^^ 



s/» 



The Judge he frowned an awful frown, 

And snapped the sentence short ; 
" Braune, twitch the rope, an' write this down : 

' Hung for contempt of court ! "' 

HIS JURY. 
D. H. Braune, C. Herms, 

C. W. Floyd, W. P. Mayo, 

J. H. Washburn. 



63 



1. Students are requested to combine for the ^^^^I'pose of ab- 
senting themselves from all exercises, and to violate all known 
regulations of the College. 

2. The roll will not be called five minutes after the ringing of 
the bell, but as soon as the Prof, is ready to begin. 

3. Excuse for absence from one or more exercises can be ob- 
tained by leaving your name, just before or after, with our mili- 
tary adjunct. 

4. An excuse, provided you have been in the Freshman Class 
one year, for absence for the remaining years, can be obtained 
from the Faculty on any provocation whatsoever. It will be 
given in the form of a certificate. 

5. Unexcused absences are encouraged by the Faculty, who 
are enthusiastic over the idea of filling out the above-named 
certificates. 

6. Students are requested (?) to attend service in the chapel 
Sunday mornings. The North Amherst church will not be 
considered an equivalent. 

7. Military drill will be kept up with increasing animation by 
our Military Adjunct, who, having nothing to do in the A. M., 
feels it his duty to bestir himself every P. M. (Sundays excepted). 
A diploma will be given for a certain amount of shekels, one 
hundred per cent. (100 fo) profit to the donor (don't give it 
away), enabling you to command a detachment in the Second 
Artillery, U. S. A., and also to be Professor of Military Science 
and Tactics in the Texas State Agricultural College. 

8. No student who feels indisposed, or is in the least disabled, 
will be allowed to attend Class work. 

0. When High School girls pass the College, students are 
requested to recognize the, fact in the loudest manner possible, 
but at all times to conduct themselves with propriety. 

Attest : House by the Stream, and 
Mak oj? the Bridge, 



64 



'^Sifiis^^lB^^^? 



" 'Tis true 'tis pity ; pity 'tis 'tis ti'ue." 



Bishop. — "I'll cavil on the ninth part of a hair." 
Bagley. — " Full many a lady I have eyed with fond regard." 
Beaune. — "He other cares, in other climes, engage." 
Hevia. — "My only books were women's looks, and folly is 
all they taught me. " 

HoLMAN. — " A line ; he has length, but no thickness." 
LiNDSEY. — " Hear ye yon lion roaring in his den ? 'Tis three 
weeks since he trimmed his shaggy locks." 

N-OURSE. — "Too much gravity argues a shallow mind." 
Preston". — "I'm not on the roll of common men." 
Wheeler. — "I'm a sage, andean command the elements — 
at least I think I can. " 

MiNOTT. — " that I had been writ down an ass !" 
Almeida. — "Would that I were as wise as I am lazy !" 
Alletst. — "Go soak thy head in a keg of nails, thou lily- 
livered boy." 

. Browne. — "You may have my pink stockings, but not my 
heart." 

Cutter. — "A sadder and a wiser man he rose the morrow 
morn. " 

Chadbourne. — "I will a round, unvarnished tale deliver" 
(of Exeter). 

GoLDTHWAiT. — " Trust not him who seems to be a saint." 
Howell. — "'Tis amazing to see how quickly he strikes into 
the scent of a lady's handkerchief." 

Leary. — " Le silence est I'esprit de sots." 
Phelps. — " Would he knew as much as he thinks he does !" 
Spaulding. — " The worst is not, so long as we can say, ' This 
is the worst.' " 



65 



Tekirian. — "I'm a gatherer and disposer of other men's 
stnffs." 

Whittemore. — " Comb down his hair ; look! look! it s,tands 
upright. " 

BuFFiNGTON. — "When found, make note of." 

Barber. — "I am a man more sinned against than sinning." 

Brooks. — " The moon looks down on many brooks, but the 
moon can see but one Brooks like this. " 

Putnam. — "This honest creature doubtless sees and knows 
more, much more, than he unfolds." 

Barker. — "If thy head were like thy feet, thou would'st 
indeed be great." 

Clapp. — "A fossilized Freshman." 

CoPELAND. — "The blowing of a whale, that science tells 
about, is nothing to the blowing when this Fresh-man comes 
out." 

„ ' / " Would that you and I knew where a commodity 

r of good names were to be bought. " 
Lang.— ) "= ^ 

DouCET. — "So new, the dust sticks to you." 

Eaton.—"' Art thou a man ?" 

rV T T T^T* — ^^ ) 

o ' r "Chipped from the pavements of h-11." 

Bill. — "Nature hath framed strange fellows in her time." 

Taylor — " Two for cent." 

Palmer. — " Who thinks too little and talks too much." 

Bement. — " There's music in the air when the infant John is 
nigh." 

W. S. Smith. — "He was as fresh as the month of May." 

Kinney. — " Company, villainous company, hath been the 
ruin of me." 

Nash. — " A drop in the bucket." 

Cardoso. — " Much interested in the North Amherst Kora(n). 

Jaqueth. — " I sing bass only." 

V. H. B. — " As headstrong as an allegory on the banks of the 
Nile." 

'83. — "An empty, thoughtless tribe." 

Past,Members of '84. — "Gone glimmering thro' the dream 
of things that were. " 

'85. — "A I'eckless, godless crew." 

'86. — " And the boldest of them grew pale with wonder." 

Faculty. — "They that govern most make least noise." 



66 



immiimii^^^^-'m^mmMmmm 



Number of men entered, 
Number in class at present, 
Candidates for B. S., 
Candidates for Military Diploma, 
Total (on graduation) age, 
Average (on graduation) age, 
Oldest man in class, 
Youngest man in class. 
Total weight of class, 
Average weight of class. 
Heaviest man in class. 
Lightest man in class, 
Total height, 
Average height. 
Tallest man, 
Shortest man, 
Largest foot, 
Smallest foot, 

Three wear mustaches 



14. 

lOi. 

0. 

9. 

209 years. 

21. 

23. 

19. 

1451^ lbs. 

145 1-10 lbs. 

160 lbs. 

123i lbs. 

59 ft. 

5-9i. 

S. M. Holman, 6 ft. 1^ in. 

D. H. Braune, 5 ft. 6 in. 

J. B. Lindsey, Cinderalla No. 13. 

C. H. Preston, No. 4. 

Two wear side whiskers. Three wear 



peach fuzz. One on account of the promiscuousness of his pro- 
bocis, and the consequent amount of shade around that same 
organ, renders it impossible to grow but eight hairs on one side 
and three on the other. One wears glasses. The rest are color 
blind. Two have light hair. Four have dark hair. The re- 
mainder use so much hair die that it is impossible to tell the 
natural color. One is bald headed. Eight are Republicans. 
Two are Democrats. All are members of the Bar(room). 
Democrats all drink red eye. Republicans drink anything. 
One is engaged. None are married. All are lunatics and poets. 



67 



«ii^i^»^i«ii^^iiiii| 



First Fresh, at Hash House:—" I say. Bill, wliat is the mat- 
ter with this ioe cream ?" 

Seco7id Fre,sli. : — "I don't know, I can't taste anything." 
First Fresh. : — " Neither can I, and that is what I am growl- 
ing about." 

What can't he cured must be endured, but first try Holman's 
Liver pad. 

Leary has concluded to have his pet cat stuffed. We think 
it a good plan, for at present the cat is as thin as Hash House 
soup. 

I anticipate that sufUclent pecuniary aid can obviously be ob- 
tained from the institution to liquidate one half of the indebt- 
edness, and would moreover suggest that the aforesaid plan be 
executed with great celerity. Eight of companies, rear into 
column, March. 

What Freshman went to Harrington's planing mill for good 
plain board ? 

To whom it may concern : 

" Would that pneumonia's clutches 

Or diphtheretic cough 
Would seize his vocal muscles 

And kindly shut him off." 

Phelps : — " Who is the author of your prize piece, Allen ? " 

AllJ'INT : — " It was anonymous." 

Phelps : — "Why ! he is the same person that wrote my piece." 



68 



4iBipiiKeii»it::^xiiI<0L&^^^^ 



18 8 1-82 



1881. 

Nov. 2. — Prof. Maynard resumes his duties. Prof. Harring- 
ton's waste basket is taken from the flag jjole. 

'' S.^First lecture of the term by J. S. Wells ; subject, 
Creamery. 

" 4. — Game' of foot ball at Museum. Faculty vs. delegates 
from '82. Score : one goal to one goal and a touch 
down, for '82. 

" 10. — Second lecture of the term by Col. J. E. Russell ; 
subject. Horse Breeding. 

" 12. — Game of foot ball on campus. Mass. Ins. Tech. vs. 
Aggies ; one goal to one touch down. 

". 16. — '84 vs. '85, foot ball. Score : 3 goals to 0. 

" 17.— Third lecture of the term by E. F. Bowditch. Sub- 
ject : Dairy and Butter Making. 

" 22. — Term closes ; two weeks vacation. 

Dec. 16. — Trustees have a meeting in chapel. 
" 26.— Holiday. 

" 27. — '84 bolts from Lieut. Bridgman, except Holland and 
Spaulding. 

1882. 

Jan. 2. — Holiday. 
" 5. — -First lecture of Aviiiter term by Prof . J. W. Sanborn, 
of Hanover. Subject : Animal growth and Nu- 
trition. 



(3!) 



Jan. 9. — Prof Harriugton gives a lebtiire to the Juniors on 

Electricity. 
" 13. — President Stockbridge tenders his resignation as 

president, and it is accepted. 
" 12. — Second lecture of term by Mr. Barrett of '' Deerfield 

Farm." Subject : Best methods of caring for 

milk. 
'' 17.— '84 bolts from Lient. Bridgman. 
" 19. — Third lecture of term by Dr. E. Lewis Sturtevant. 

Subject : Science in Agriculture. 
— Hon. P. A. Chadbourne accepts the presidency of 

M. A. C., assuming his duties spring term. 

Feb. 9. — Fourth lecture of the term by Hon. John B. Moore. 

Subject : Special crops. 
" 10. — Legislative committee visit the college to report on 

the college needs. 
" 13. — Court martial. Plumb, '82, is court martialled. 

Damon, '82, judge-advocate. 
" 16.— '84cutsdrin. 
" 22.— Holiday. 
" 23. — Lecture by E. 0. Gardner, architect. Poem read by 

E. P. Bingham, '82, and an essay by W. E. 

Stone, '82. 

March 8. — Term closes for two weeks vacation. 

" 23. — J. W. Clark, '72, is elected Prof, of Agriculture for 
time being. 

" 24. — Hon. P. A. Chadbourne assumes his duties as Presi- 
dent of M. A. C. 

" 31. — A number of Legislators visit the college on an in- 
specting tour. 

April 4. — Spalding, '84, leaves college. 
" 6. — Holiday. 
" 26.— '84 vs. High School, base ball; '84, 13'; High 

School, 8. 
" 27. — Died, Henry E. V. Goessmann, '84, after a severe 
illness. 

May 27. — Aggies play Wilbraham a game of base ball on Cam- 
pus ; game not finished. 

June 3. — A return game is played in Wilbraham. Score : Ag- 
gies 7, Wilbraham 3. 



70 



June 3. — A number of Trustees visit, the college to see wiiat 
repairs are needed. 

" 17. — Wesleyan vs. Aggies, in Springfield. Score, 8 to 4. 

" 18. — President Chad bourne delivers the baccalaureate ser- 
mon. Address before C. C. U., by Rev. Dr. 
Riddle. 

'■' 19. — Farnswortli Prize Speaking in chapel; music by 
Northami)ton Orchestral Club. 

" 21. — Commencement Day. Gov. Long and Staff present. 

" 23. — Cardoso breaks his leg. 

" 23. — Prof. Harrington's resignation is accepted, and A. 
B. Bassett is elected to the chair. 

Aug. 25.— Died, Mertou J. Redding, '84. 
31. — Fifteen Freshmen enter. 

Sept. 4.— Base ball, '85 vs. '86 ; 18 to 12. 
4.— '86 rushes '85 ; won by '86. 
'' 21-22. — Holidays. Hampshire Agricultural Fair. 

Oct. 19.— Ground broke for Drill Hall. 
'' — Foot ball, '85 vs. '86 ; 2 two goals six touch downs 

to 0. 




71 



Revised Course of Study, in substuuce, same as already ap- 
proved. This Course may be slightly varied for convenience. 

French and German are hereafter to be optional studies. 

Studies of first two terms of each year are so arranged as to 
make a connected course by themselves, or so nearly a connected 
course, that students can be absent the Summer term and do 
such work as will enable them to go on with their classes. 
Such students not to receive the same degree as those who spend 
three terms of each year in college work. 

Provision is also made for Post-graduate students, especially 
in the chemical course, and in connection with the Experiment 
Station. 

It is impossible, in advance, to fix the exact amount of time 
for each study. Other studies will be introduced from time to 
time as the wants of college demand. 



COURSE OF STUDY. 

FRESHMAN YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 



Structural Botany. 
Agriculture — Lectures. 
Algebra. 
Declamation. 
Military Tactics. 



72 



Lectures on Ilealtli .iiul Tlabits of Study, aiul ,yeiu'ni,] plan of 

college work. 
Military Drill. 
Practical Work in Agriculturo under direction of Professor, as 

the farm offers opportunity for such work. 



SECOND TEKM. 



Agriculture. 
Systematic Botany. 
Free Hand Drawing. 
Elocution. 
Geometry. 
English Studies. 
Military Drill. 



THIRD TERM. 



Agriculture. 

Geometry. 

English Literature and General History. 

Elocution. 

Military Drill. 

Labor under direction of Prof of Agriculture and Horticulture. 

SOPHOMORE YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Chemistry. 

Agriculture. 

English Studies. 

Military Tactics. 

Elocution. 

Geometry and Trigonometry. 

Military Drill. 

Labor. 

Botany, with special refei'ence to forage, field and garden crops. 



SECOND TERM. 



Agriculture. 

Chemistry. 

Zoology. 



Elocution. 

Trigonometry and its applications 

Military Drill. 



THIRD TERM. 

Human Anatomy and special subjects in Zoology. 

Practical Surveying with use of instruments in the field. 

History. 

English Studies. 

Military Drill. 

Labor. 

JUNIOR YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Agriculture. 

Horticulture and Market Gardening. 

Entomology, useful and injurious ijisects, care of bees, etc. 

Mechanics. 

Elocution. 

Original Declamation. 

Military Drill. 

Labor. 

SECOND TERM, 

Practical Chemistry. 
Arboriculture, care of Nurseries. 
Physics. 

Road-making and Railroads. 
Mechanical Drawing. 
Original Declamation. 
Agricultural Debate. 
Military Drill. 

THIRD TERM. 

Practical Chemistry. 

Modern History and Constitution of United States. 

English Literature. 

Original Declamation. 

Military Drill. 

Labor. 



^4 



SENIOR YEAR. 

FIRST TERM. 

Stock and Dairy Farming. 

Practical Chemistry. 

Book-keeping and business forms. 

Astronomy. 

Military Science. 

Mental Science. 

Military Drill, 

SECOND TERM. 

Agriculture. 

Geology and Mineralogy, with special reference to agriculture. 

Critical examinations of Essays. 

Veterinary Science, lectures. 

Microscopy. 

Military Science. 

Military Drill. 

THIRD TERM. 

Forestry and Landscape Gardening. 

Agriculture — reviews. 

Military Tactics. 

Moral Science. 

English Literature and Criticisms. 

Elocution. 

Military Drill. 

In Council, Aug. 31, 1882. 

Approved, 

HENRY B. PEIRCE, 

Secretary of State. 



75 



V^^HAT something from the pen of a graduate of the Massa- 
n^^^ chusetts Agricultural College shall be contributed to the 
pages of the Index, has come to be a thing of yearly expectation 
by its large and increasing number of readers. And so, on this 
occasion, to aid and encourage the publication of this mirror of 
college life, and to call to mind our existence as Alumni, we 
with some hesitation indulge in the production of a short article 
for completing the pages devoted to Alumni Statistics. 

As year by year flies past and more are added to our number ; 
as the months, weeks and moments are carrying us onward in the 
paths of life, to be, we trust, bright, efficient and shining lights 
in our own community, at least, it is no more than natural, and 
no more than right, that we should occasionally look back with 
interest upon those who are fighting the same battles that we 
fought, and upon those who have taken our places in the sphere 
of college life. There is no one of us who does not at times 
indulge in mental retrospects of the years passed in the good old 
town of Amherst ; who does not recall the familiar faces of 
friends, professors aud classmates ; who does not note with inter- 
est every step in the line of improvement : and there are none 
that in such reveries do not entertain the brightest hopes of the 
future usefulness of our common Alma Mater. We have seen 
the tide of its prospects ebb until the lowest limit was reached, 
and now gladly watch the returning flood, flowing in response to 
the almost inevitable laws of the public weal, which demands 
that those who are in the future to supply our teeming popula- 
tion with food and clothing shall have in their ranks educated, 



cultured aiicl refined meu. And from tliis time forth eacli clasfc!, 
in departing from the shades of this educational institution, 
will, in their turn, mark higlier upon the sands of time the suc- 
cessive careers of its usefulness. 

We as Alumni are yet young, bouyant, full of life, and unit(^d, 
though Death's sickle has lessened our ranks upon four sad oc- 
casions. The many inhabitants of the State who lose no o])por- 
tunity to sneer at the idea, that to be a farmer, an education is 
just as necessary as in the following of any other pursuit, and 
those Avho look with distrust ujiou the very existence of the in- 
stitution, should bear in mind that it is still in one sense an 
experiment, and that from this circumstance it cannot help 
laboring under a disadvantage inherent in all new undertakings. 
Surely it is to be hoped that those are growing beautifully less 
in number who would consider money as wasted when used to 
educate a farmer. Those who have graduated from any Agri- 
cultural College, even if not engaged in agriculture or its kin- 
dred pursuits, can, nevertheless, wield an influence for good if 
they will. The sentiment that the life of a farmer does not 
necessarily place him upon a lower round of society's ladder can 
be made prominent, while we can be living proofs of the fact 
that on the man, not the labor, depends his position in society 
and the amount of respect, accorded to him by his fellow-men. 

But enough for the future and ourselves. Our thoughts 
instinctively turn to you who are even now running a four-years' 
race at college, helping each other out of difficult places in your 
studies; also assisting mutually to shirk as many more, laying- 
nefarious plans to obtain " bolts," and resisting, as all students 
do, many of the rules of the institution. Not by any means 
woiild we attempt to advise, or pass judgment upon such pro- 
ceedings, for only too often have we-been there ourselves. The 
number of classes who have left our College is now eleven. You 
who are now there will swell the number to fifteen. Think how 
each moment irresistibly is carrying you onward to the future, 
and how the opportunities for gaining knowledge at the Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College are numbered. Strive that your 
minds may be the- better able to grasp the few remaining and 
make good use of them, is the only hint we will throw out as to 
your future actions. 

We look with interest for each succeeding number of the 
Index. We are living in that position, or angle, which allows 



77 



us to see in its pages the reflection of the life we once enjoyed. 
And if by adding to its pages once a year a few lines we can show 
our continued interest in the future welfare of our Alma Mater, 
or in your efforts in the pursuit of an education, or in the success 
of the Index, our efforts will not be wholly lost. 

Alumnus. 




78 



s k™f«^'<? 



mmm^,w^mmmm&m^ 



OF THE 



MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE. 



OFFICERS FOR 1882-83. 

President. 
David P. Penhallow, '73. 



Vice-Prenidents. 



W. D. Russell, '71. 
E. N. Dyer, '72. 
H. P. Simpson, '73. 
J. M. Benedict, '74. 



T. E. Smith, '76. 
J. Wyman, '77. 
C. O. LOVELL, '78. 

W. A. Sherman, '79. 



Treasit,rer. 
H. E. Stockbridge, '78. 

Corres'ponding Secretary. 
S. T. Maynard, '72. 

Recording Secretary. 
P. M. Harwood, '75. 



Executive Committee. 



E. E. Thompson, '71. 



J. W. Clark, '72, 



J. H. Morse, '71. 



Auditing Comniittee. 



Atherton Clark, '77. 



H. L. Phelps, '74. 



79 



Graduates. 



Allen, Francis S., '82, Stndent Am. Vet. College, 141 W. 54th 
8t., N. Y. City. 

Allen, Gideon H., '71, Winfield, Cowley Co., Kan, Agent 
Wells, Fargo & Co.'s Express. 

Aplin, G-eo. T., '83, East Putney, Vt., Farmer. 

Bagley, David A., '76, Winchendon, Farmer. 

Baker, David E., '78, Franklin, House Surgeon, Boston City 
Hospital. 

Barrett, Joseph F., '75, 84 Broad St., N. Y. C;ity, Traveling 
Salesman Bowker Fertilizer Co. 

Barri, John A., '75, 84 Broad St., N. Y. City, Office Clerk 
Bowker Fertilizer Co. 

Bassett, Andrew L., '71, N. Y. City, Clerk Vermont C. R. R. 
& Steamship Co. 

Beach, Chas. E., '82, East Hartford, Ot., Farmer. 

Bell, Burleigh C, '72, corner 16th and Howard Sts, San 
Francisco, Cal., Druggist and Chemist. 

Bellamy, John, '76, 659 Washington St., Boston, Nichols, 
Bellamy & Co., Hardware and Cutlery. 

Benedict, John M., '74, Hartford, Conn., Resident Physician 
and Surgeon Hartford Hospital. 

Benson, David H., '77, South Weymouth, Superintendent of 
Acid Works, Bradley Fertilizer Co. 

Bingham, Eugene P., '82, 61 Warren St., Boston, Drug Clerk. 

Birnie, William P., 71, Springfield, Birnie Paper Co. 

Bishop, Wm. H., '82, Rochester, N. Y., Foreman Experimen- 
tal Grounds Hiram Sibley & Co. 

Blanchard, Wm. H., '74, Westminster, Vt., Farm Laborer. 

Bout well, AVillie L., '78, Leverett, Farmer. 

Bowker. Wm. H., '71, 43 Chatham St., Boston, President 
Bowker Fertilizer Co. 

Bowman, Charles A., '81, Hyde Park, Clerk Lincoln House. 

Boyuton, Charles E., '83, Great Falls, N. H., Student law- 
office of Copeland & Edgley. 

Bragg, Everett B., '75, 84 Broad St., New York City, Buying 
Agent Bowker Fertilizer Co. 



80 



Brett, Willi:i-m F., '72, Brockton, Clerk P.. It. Wliitc & Co., 
Boston. 

Brewer, Charles, '77, 88 Wortliington St. S]»ri]igf1cld, Assist- 
ant Book-keeper, Troy Laundrv. 

Brigham, Arthur A., '78, Marlborough, Farmer. 

Brooks, William P., '75, Sapporo, Japan, Professor of Agri- 
culture and Farm Superintendent, Japan Agricultural Collesfe. 
Brodt, Harry S. , '82, Dansville, N. Y., no business. 
Bunker, Madison, '75, Newton Veterinary Surgeon, 
Callender, Thomas E,., '75, Wellesley Hills, Florist, 
Campbell, Frederick C, '75, A¥est Westminster, Vt,, Farmer, 

Carr, Walter F., '81, Boston, Student Massachusetts Insti- 
tute Technology. 

Caswell, Lilley B., '71, Athol, Civil Engineer and Farmer. 
Chandler, Edward P., '74, Abilene, Kan., Farmer. 

Chandler, Everett S., '82, 30 Putnam Ave., Student, Harvard 
Law School, 

Chapin, Henry E. , '81, Instructor in Tactics, Military Acad- 
emy, Granville, N. Y. 

Ghickering, Darius 0., '76, Enfield, Farmer, 

Choate, Edward C, '78, Southborough, Farmer. 

Clark, Atherton, '77, Amherst, Mass, 

Clark, John W,, '72, Amherst, Superintendent of Nurseries, 
Agricultural College. 

Clark, Xenos Y,, '78, Ass't Editor Farmers' Eeview, Chicago, 
Illinois. 

*Clay, Jabez W,, '75, 

Coburn, Charles F,, '78, Lowell, Editor "Daily Citizen," 

Cooper, James W,, '82, Brockton, Mass,, studying Medicine 
under Dr, G. E, Freeman . 

Cowles, Frank C, '72, Worcester, City Engineer's Office. 
Cowles, Homer L., '71, Hadley, Farmer, 
f Curtis, Wolf red F,, '74, 

Cutter, John A., '82, 246 West 44th St., N, Y", City, Student 
in Medicine, 



*Dled Oct. 1, 1880, at New York City. 
tDied Nov. 8, 1878, at Westminster. 



81 



Cutter, John C, '72, Sapporo, Japan, Professor of Natural 
Science, Japan Agricultural College. 

Damou, Samuel C, '82, Lancaster, Farmer. 

Deuel, Charles F., '76, Amherst, Druggist. 

Dickinson, Richardson S., '79^ Kankakee, 111., Contractor, 
grading of railroads. 

Dodge, George R., '75, Brighton, Sup't Bowker Fertilizer Co. 
Dyer, Edward N"., '72, Kohala, S. I., Teacher. 
Easterbrook, Isaac H., '72, Diamond Hill, R. I., Farmer. 
Eldred, Frederick C, 73, Chambers St., New York City. 

Ellsworth, Emory A., '71, Holyoke, Architect, Civil and Me- 
chanical Engineer, with D. H. & A. B. Tower. 

Fairfield, Frank H., '81, Boston, Chemist, Standard Fertilizer 
Company. 

Fisher, JabezF., '71, Fitchburg, Local Freight Agent, Fitch- 
burg Railroad. 

Fiske, Edward R., '72, 625 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa., 
Merchant, Folwell, Bro. & Co. 

Flagg, Charles 0., '72, Diamond Hill, R. I., Farmer. 

Flint, Charles L., Jr., '81, 29 Newbury St., Boston, no busi- 
ness. 

Floyd, Ghas. W., '82, Amherst, Post-graduate, Agricultural 
College. 

Foot, Sanford D., '78, Springfield, Hampden Watch Co. 

Fowler, Alvan L., '80, Tombstone, Arizona, Superintendent 
Woronoco Mining Co. 

Fuller, George E., '71. 

Gladwin, Frederic E. , '80, Tombstone, Arizona, Gladwin & 
Gray, Assayers and Chemists. 

Goodale, David, '82, Marlborough, Farmer. 

Green, Samuel B., '79, Gardener, Houghton Farm, Moun- 
tainville, N. Y. 

Grover, Richard B., '72, Ludlow, Vt., Clergyman. 

Guild, George W. M., '76, Portsmouth, N. H., Clerk, Navy 
Yard. 

Hague, Henry, '75, South Worcester, Rector, St. Matthews 
Church. 

Hall, Josiah N., '78, City Hospital, Boston, House Physician. 



83 



Harwood, Peter M., '75, liarii', Farmer. 

Hashiguchi, Boonzo, '81, Tokia, Jai)aii, Agricultural and 
Commercial Department. 

Hawley, Frank W., '71, Springiield, Mo., with S. A. Brown 
& Co., Lnmber Dealers. 

Hawley, Joseph M., '76, Berlin, Wis., Banker, C. A. Mather 
& Co. 

Herrick, Frederick, St. C, '71, Methenn, Farmer. 

Hibbard, Joseph R., '77, Stonghton, AVis., Farmer. 

Hillman, Chas. D., '82, Cal., Farmer. 

Hills, Joseph L., '81, Amherst, Post-graduate, Agricultural 
College. 

Hitchcock, Daniel C, '74, Warren, Agent American Express 
Co. 

Hobbs, John A., '74, Bloomington, Neb., Farmer. 

Holmes, Lemuel Le B,, '72, Mattapoisett, Lawyer. 

Howard, Joseph H., '82, Springfield, City Gas Works. 

Howe, Charles S., '78, Baltimore, Md., Student, John Hop- 
kins University. 

Howe, Elmer D., '81, Marlborough, Farmer. 

Howe, Geo. D., '82, North Hadley, Mass. 

Howe, Waldo Y., '77, Framingham, Agent, Framingham 
Brick Co. 

Hubbard, Henry F., '78, 94 Front St., New York City, with 
Jno. H. Catherwood & Co. 

Hunt, John F,, '78, Guerrero, Mexico, care E. R. Larroche, 
Surveyor. 

Kendall, Hiram, '76, Providence, R. I., Chemist and Super- 
intendent, Kendall Manufacturing Co. 

Kimball, Francis E , '72, 15 Union St., Worcester, Book- 
keeper, E. W. Vaill. 

Kinney, Burton A., '82, Fort Myers, Va., U. S. Signal Ser- 
vice. 

Knapp, Walter H., '75, Florist,. Wellesley Hills. 

Koch, Henry G. H., '78, Sixth Avenue and Twentieth Street, 
New York City, H. C. F. Koch & Son. 

Ladd, Thomas H., '7o, care Wm. Dadmun, Watertown, no 
business. 



83 



Lee, Lauren K., '75, Des Moines, la., Manager, Buffalo Lin- 
seed Oil Works. 

Lee, William G., '80, Miner, Garden Valley, Eldorado Co., 
Cal. 

Leland, Walter S., '73, Concord, officer. State Prison. 

Leonard, George, '71, Springfield, Lawyer, 

Libby, Edgar H., '74, Chicago, 111., Editor, "Farmer's Re-. 
view." 

Livermore, Russell W., '72, 9 and 11 Chamber of Commerce, 
Toledo, 0., Attorney-at-LaAv. 

Lovell, Charles 0., '78, Amherst, Photographer. 

Lyman, Asahel H., '73, Manistee, Mich., Druggist and Book- 
seller. 

Lyman, Charles E., '78, Middlefield, Conn., Farmer. 

*Lyman, Henry, '74 

Lyman, Robert AV., '7L Belchertown, Lawyer. 

Mackie. George, '72, Attleborough, Physician. 

Macleod, William A., '76, 60 Devonshire St., Boston, Patent 
Lawyer. 

Mann, George H., '76, Sharon, Manufacturer. 

Martin, William E., '76, Excelsior, Minn., Ass't Postmaster. 

May, Fred. G., '82, Dorchester, Farmer. 

Maynard, Samuel T., '72, Amherst, Professor of Botany and 
Horticulture, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

McConnel, Charles W., '76, 14 North Pearl St., Albany, N". 
Y., Dentist. 

McQueen, Charles M., '80, 111 Madison St., Chicago, Treas. 
Standard Book Co. 

Miles, George M., '75, Miles City, Montana, Hardware Mer- 
chant and Real-Estate Dealer. 

Mills, George W., '73, Medford, Physician. 

Minor, John B., '73, New Britain, Conn., Clerk, Russell & 
Erwin Manufacturing Co. 

Montague, Arthur H., '74, South Hadley, Farmer. 

Morey, Herbert E., '72, 49 Haverhill St., Boston, Merchant, 
Morey, Smith & Co. 

Morse, James H., '71, 251 Essex St., Salem, Civil Engineer. 



♦Died Jan. 8, 1879, at Middlefield, Conn. 



J, r 



Morse, Win. A., 'iS2, ((Ciicnil As.si.sUini Jiustoii Farm School, 
^^hompson's Jslaiid, 

Myrick, Herbert, 'S^j'^Assisttint Editor N. E. Homestead, 
8[)ringtield. 

Myricke, Lockwood, '78, Tremont Bank Building, State St., 
Boston, Chemical Clerk, Pacific Gnano Co. 

Nichols, Lewis A., '71, San Uiego, Cal., Civil Engineer. 

Norcross, Arthur JX, '71, Monson, Postmaster. 

Nye, George E.,^'77, 70 Exchange Building, Union Stock 
Yards, Chicago, 111., Book-keeper, G. F. Swift & Co. 

Osgood, Frederick H., '78, Springfield, Veterinary Surgeon. 

Otis, Harry P., '75, Leeds, Surperintendent, Northampton 
Emery Wheel Co. 

Page, Joel B., '71, Conway, Farmer. 

Paige, James B., '82, Prescott, Farmer. 

Parker, George'A., '76, Rye, N. Y., Overseer "Ophir'' Farm. 

Parker, George L., '76, Dorchester, Florist. 

Parker, Henry ^F., '77, 229 Broadway, New York City, 
Briesen & Betts. Student of Law at University of City of New 
York. 

Parker, William C, '80, Wakefield, Farmer. 

Peabody, William R., '72, Atchison, Kan., General Agent, 
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad. 

Penhallow, David P., '73, Mountainville, N. Y., Botanist 
and Chemist, Houghton Farm. 

Perkins, Dana E., '82, Miss. River Survey. 

Peters, Austin, '81, 141 West 54th St. , New York City, Stu- 
dent, American Veterinary College. 

Phelps, Charles H., '76, South Franiiugham, Florist. 

Phelps, Henry L., '74, Northampton, Dealer in Fertilizers. 

Plumb, Charles E. , '82, Fort Myers, Va. , U. S. Signal Service. 

Porter, William H., '76, Watertown, Mass., Ass't Sup't Pay- 
son's Farm. 

Porto, Rayniundo^M. da S., '77, Para, Brazil, Planter. 

Potter, William S., '76, Lafayette, Ind, firm of Rice & Pot- 
ter, Attorneys-at-Law. 

Rawson, Edward B., '81, Wilcox, Elk Co., Penn., Civil En- 
gineer. 



85 



Renshaw, James B., '73, Hutcliiiisou, Minn,, Clergyman. 
Rice, Frank H,, '75, Aurora, Nev., Trader in Cattle and 
County Recorder, Esmereldo Co. 

Richmond, Samuel H., '71, Altoona, Orange Co., Fla., 
Planter. 

Ripley, George A., '80, 5 Franklin Street, and 6 Green Street, 
Worcester, Dealer in Grain. 

Itoofc, Joseph E., '76, Barre, Student of Medicine, New York 
City, corner 4tli Avenue and 23d Street. 

Rudolj^h, Charles, '79, New York City, Student, Columbia 
Law School. 

Russell, William D., '71, Turner's Falls, Montague Paper 
Company. 

Salisbury, Frank B., '72, Kimberley Diamond Fields, South 
Africa, Trader. 

Sears, John M., '76, Ashfield, Farmer and Surveyor. 

Shaw Elliott D., '72, Ilolyoke, Florist. 

Sherman, Walter A., '79, House Surgeon, American Veteri- 
nary College, 141 W. 54th St., N. Y. City. 

Shiverick, Asa F., '82, Wood's Holl, Manufacturing Chemist. 

Simpson, Henry B., '73, Centreville, Md., Farmer. 

Smead, Edwin, '71, 223 North Cary St., Baltimore, Md., 
Dealer in Scrap Iron. 

Smith, Prank S., '74, Hampden, Woolen Manufacturer. 

Smith, George P., '89, Sunderland,- Farmer. 

Smith, Hiram F. M., '81, Student, Harvard Medical School. 

Smith, Thomas E., '76, West Chesterfield, Manufacturer. 

Snow, George H., Leominster, Farmer. 

Somers, Frederick M., '72, San Francisco, Cal., Newspaper 
Correspondent. 

*Southmayd, John E., '77. 

Southwick, Andre A., '75, Blackstoiie-, Farmer. 

Spalding, Abel W., '81, 907 North Main St., St. Louis, Mo., 
with Ripley & Kimball. 

Sparrow, Lewis A., '71, Sioarrow & Judson Fertilizer Co. 

SpofEord, Amos L., '78, Georgetown, Shoe-cutter. 

Siockbridge, Horace E., '78, Germany, Student. 



*Died Dec. 11, 1878, at Minneapolis, Minn. 

86 



stone, Alnion ]T., '80, Pliil]i[)ston, Fiiniier. 

Stone, VVinfclirop E., '82, Ilonghton l^'arni Scienlisl, Moun- 
tainville, N. Y. 

Strickland, George P., '71, Still w:iter, Minn., Machinist, 
Seymour, Sabin & Co. 

Swan, Roscoe W., '79, Worcester, 150 Pleasant Street, Physi- 
cian and Snrgeon. 

Taft, Cyrus A., '76, Wliitinsville, Machinist. 
Taft, Levi R., '82, Amherst, Post-graduate Agricultural Col- 
lege. 

Taylor, Alfred H., '82. 

Taylor, Frederick P., '81, Hartford. Conn., Foreman, Vine 
Hill Farm. 

Thompson, Edgar E., '71, East Weymouth, Teacher. 

Thompson, Samuel C, '72, Civil Engineer's Office, Lowell. 

I'liurston, A¥ilbur H., Upton, Farmer. 

Tucker, George H., '71, Fargo, Dakota, Civil Engineer. 

Tuckerman, Frederick, '78, Europe. 

Urner, George P., 76, N. P. R. R. Co., 1st Ass't Engineer, 
Tracks and Bridges. 
- Wakefield, Albert T., '73, Peoria, 111., Physician. 

Waldron, Hiram E. B., '79, North Rochester, Farmer. 

Ware, Willard C, '71, 255 Middle Street, Portland, Me., 
Manager, Boston & Portland Clothing Co. 

Warner, Clarence D., '81, Providence, R. I., Teacher, Rhode 
Island State Reform School. 

Warner, Seth S., '73, 43 Chatham Street, Boston, Traveling 
- Salesman, Bowker Fertilizer (.'o. 

. Washburn, John H., '78, Amherst, Post-graduate, Agricul- 
tural College. 

Webb, James H., '73, 20 Exchange Building, New Haven, 
Conn., Attorney-at-Law. 

AVellington, Charles, '73, Germany, Student. 

A\^ells, Henry, '72, Rochester, N. Y., Clerk, "• Blue Line," 
Fast-freight Office. 

Wetmore, Howard G., '76, 41 West 9th St., New York City, 
Physician . 

Wheeler, William, '71, 70 Kilby Street, Bostcm, President,' 
Wheeler Reflector Co. 



87 



Whitney, Frank LeP., '71, Providence, E. L, Oil Stove and 
Gas Fixture Business. 

Whitney, William C, '72, Minneapolis, Minn., Architect. 

Whittaker, Arthur, '81, Needham, Farmer. 

Wilder, JohnE., '82, 179-181 Lake St., Firm of Wilder & 
Hale, Jobbers, and Dealers in Leather. 

Wilcox, Henry H., '81, Navviliwili, S. I., Sugar industry. 

Williams, James S., '82, Europe. 

Williams, John E., '76, Amherst, Editor, " Record." 

Winchester, John F., '75, Lawrence, Veterinary Surgeon and 
Lecturer, Massachusetts Agricultural College. 

Windsor, Joseph L., '82, St. Paul, Minn., Secretary in Treas- 
ury Dept. Northern Pacific R. R. Co. 

Wood, Frank W., '73, Providence, R. I., Civil Engineer. 

Woodbury, Rufus P., '78, Kansas City, Mo., News and Tele- 
graph Editor, of '' Kansas City Daily Times." 

Woodman, Edward E., '74, Danvers, Florist ,E. & C. Wood- 
man. 

Wyman, Joseph, '77, 08 Belmont Ave., Boston, Produce 
Dealer. 

Zeller, Harrie McK., '74, Hagerstown, Md., Baltimore & Ohio 
Telegraph Co. 




ls^-^^^ 



IHSHEIIP: 



1 8SQ-83. 



Fall Term begins 

Entrance Examination, 

Thanksgiving Eecess, .... 

Fall Term ends . . ^. . . 

Fall Vacation of 3 Weeks. 

Winter Term begins .... 

Holiday, ....... 

Winter Term ends ..... 

Spring Vacation of 2 Weeks. 

Spring Term begins . 

Holiday, . . 

Holiday, .... 

Farnsworth Prize Speaking, 

Entrance Examination, 

Eeview of M. A. 0. C. C, by the Governor, 

Commencement, . . 

Summer Vacation of 10 Weeks 



. Sept. 1, '82. 
. Sept. 1, '82. 
Nov. 28-30, '82. 
. Dec. 19, '82. 

. Jan 11, '83. 
. Feb. 22, '83. 
. Mar. 20, '83. 

Apr. 5, '83 
Fast 
May 30, '83 
June 18, '83 
June 19, '83 
June 20, '83 
June 20, '83 



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90 



t \b^' 




ADVERTISEMENTS, 




91 



E. R. BENNETT, 

JEWELER. 

Uepaix'd- of Fine Watches. 

CLASS CUPS FURNISHED FOR SELECTION. 



yv . ysr , HUNT, 

MANUFACTURER OF 

TITV, COFPKR, and SHKET IKOIV A^ARE. 

Tin Roofing and Plumbing a Specialty. Dealer in Furnaces, Stoves, 

Ranges. Standard Akron Salt Glazed Sewer and Drain Pipe. 

Land Tile for Under-draining Wet Lands. 

MERCHANTS ROW, AMHERST, MASS. 







93 



F. H. HOV\rE, 

DEAhKH IN 

F ^ N O Y G R O C Jil H I K S . 

CROCKERY, CHINA, CLASS WAKE, CUTLERY, 
FRQTT, C0NKECT1()NERY, CJICARS, 

Lamp Goods and Kerosene Oil. 

Merchants How, Amherst, Mass. 

M. R. MUZZEY'S 

Rest aurant and Bakery 

MEALS AT ALL HOURS OF THE DAY OR EyENING. 



OYSTERS IN EVERY STYLE TO ORDER. 

CATERING TO PARTIES. 

PMIVATE 8UPFEB8 A 8FEVIALTY 



lOE CRE^M 



DEALER IN PINE 

Tobacco, Cigars and Cigarettes. 

Pratt's Astral and Common Oil. 

LAMPS AND LAMP FIXTURES. 
FINE GROCERIES AND FRUIT in Great Variety. 



93 



No. 6 PHOENIX ROW, 

f)fu^^, Medidii^e^, 1 erfiiniefy, 

FANCY AND TOILET GOODS, 



f— o 



)WW/ 



mm 



FROM WALLACE & CO., NEW YORK. 

CiaAMJETTMS mnd TOBACCO, 

Physicians' W Prescriptions W Accurately iW Compounded. 
W. FI. H. MORGAN, Proprietor. 



MMM 



'§)AA m§m 



OR.OUTT BROS., Proprietor 



An Excellent Summer Resort. Near Mt. Holyoke. BEAtiTtFUL 
Drives. Good Livery Accommodations. 



iiAr>LE^r, 



J>X.^SS. 



Order yoztr 



o o 



Js.t the Dmg SLot'p., 
No. 6 Phoenix Row, - - AMHERST, MASS. 



94 



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i:)EALKR IN l.ADIKS' ANM) GENTs' 



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men., 



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Especial attention paid to repairing. 
See our reliable goods which are warranted to give satisfaction. 



ISO r^ r»H[OEiM:\: pcoav^. 



AMHERST, 



MASS. 



am:h[EI2-st, 



m:ass- 



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/ITS 
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OMNIBUSES, HACKS, DOUBLE & SINGLE TEAMS, 

TO LET AT REASONABLE RATES. 

OFFICE AT STABLE, REAR OF AMHERST HOUSE. 

W. E. STEBBINS. 



95 



J. A. RAWSON, 

Watchmakef, Jeweler, aod Opticiao, 

■ AND DEALER IN 

"Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silver Ware, 
Plated Ware. 



MAKES A SPECIALTY OF 

Students' Furniture 

Bedding*, &c. 

BOOK CASES, BLACKING CASES, DESKS, WINDOW SHADES, PIC- 
TURE FRAMES, CORD, &c., constantly on hand at Low Prices. 

PHOENIX ROW, - - AMHERST, MASS. 



J. M. W A I T E & S O N, 

AND DEALERS IN 

Hats, Caps, Furs, Trunks, Bags, and Furnishing Goods. 

LATEST STYLES IN FURNISHINGS. j 

Agents for Knox the Hatter Agents for Youman. 

Sole Agents for Rogers' Troy Laundry. 

5 Phoenix Row, Amherst Mass. 

Frank Wood's House, 

On the European and American Plan. 



You Avill find Frank at home to see that 
all 3^our ^wants are supplied In his line. 



REMEMBEH THIS 



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SUNI^ERLAND, MASS. 
Refitted and Furnished in the Best Style. 

CLASS SUPPERS AND SOCIETY SUPPERS A SPECIALTY. 

C. E. JEWETT, Proprietor. 
Formerly Clerk at Hampshire Hcfcise, Northampton. 



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3So To ^V^;^001D\ dTiTe^ 
BOARDIING, FEEDING, AND LIVERY 

rm 



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OPPOSITE THE CONN. RIVER DEPOT, 



NORTHAMPTON, 



MASS. 



O. D. H[TJ]SrT 



RETAIL DEALER IN 



Anthracite and Bituminous Coal 



OF ALL KINDS. 



FIRE INSURANCE AGENT. 



Office in Hunt's Block, 



Amherst, Mass. 



J. W. T. D^A^IS, 

FINE ciisioM mil m mil. 

REPAIRING NEATLY AND PROMPTLY DONE. 

Shop over Holland's Store, Phoenix Row, 



97 



-^f^AMHERST^i^ 





The Best Photographs and the Finest Line of 
V^elvet and Conil )ination Frames, 

CALL AND SEE US. 

J. L. LOVELL. 




G. H. BOWKER, Proprietor. 

3EE O X^ ^^ <0) 3K IE 5 IML"^. 



^ 



Strictly fir si class in all its appointments. 



Adjoining the ]^ew Opera House, and contains one hundred 
rooms, with two hirge halls for dancing ; Private Dining 
Rooms, for Sleigh Parties, Class Suppers, &c. , &c. 

([1^=0NE OF THE FINEST BILLIARD HALLS IN THE STATE. 



good Livery and Boarding Stable connected with the 



House. 



GEO. S. WHITBECK & CO. 



DKALKRS IN 







And MusicQl Merchandise 

OF ALL KINDS. 

OPERA HOUSE TICKET AGENCY. 

124r Main Street, 
NORTHAMPTON, _ _ _ _ MASS. 

GEO. S. WHITBECK. LOUIS B. GRAVES. 

ROBERT WELCH, 

Eating and Dining Room, 

JBasement of Todd's JBlock, 
]XOiitham:ftoiv, - - - iwlass. 



When io Nortliampton will find 

Barr's Dining Rooms 

Tie Best Place to pt tleir Refreslioeils. 
Spreads and Class Suppers 

RECEIVE SPECIAL ATTENTION. 



Private Dining Rooms Up-Stairs. 



J. C BARR, E. C. BARR & SON, 

Northampton. Springfield. 



99 



Massachusetts Agricutturat Gotlege. 

Botanical Department 

AMHERST, MASS. 

We would inform the friends of the College, and the public generally, that 
we are prepared to supply 

FRUIT, and ORNAMENTAL TREES and SHRUBS, 

Small Fi'viits ancl Plants. 

All warranted true to name, at the Lowest Price. 



For Trees, Slirulis, etc., Airess 

J. W. CLARK, 

Amherst, Mass. 



For Plants, Flowers, small Fruits 

Address Prof. S. T. MAYNARD, 

Amherst, Mass.^ 



M.. V. WHITELOCK, 



DEALER IN 



FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC CIGARS, 

Fine Cut and Navy Tobaccos. 
Also, a fine assortment of Smokers' Articles generally. 

Mansion House Block, - Northampton, Mass. 



Monarch Billiard Hall 

No. 1 , up one flight, Cook's Block, 

A. LIBERTY, Proprietor. 



Students, give me a call and I ^A^ill use you well. 



100 



CHARLES DEUEL, 






mil 



ilieiiiiiit 



Imported and DrmBstic Cigars, Fancy and Toilet Articles, 
Sponges, Brushes, &c. 



Amherst House Drug Store, 



Amherst, Mass. 



STUDENTS 



WHEN IN NORTHAMPTON, STOP AT 



fi 



^^^^^1^^'^%'^*?^'^^' 




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r 



E, KINGSLEY, Proprietor, 



m%WT i f 



Hacks, Carryalls, Stylish Double and 
Single Teams, 

TO. LET AT FAIR PRICES. 
A-Ccominoclatioias for* Transient Feeding-. 

Rear of Phoenix Row, Amherst, Mass. 

GEO. M. CHAMBERLAIN, Peoprietor. 



101 



^•ALL KINDS OFi^ 




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'mm%^ 




NEATLY DONE BY 



GAZETTE PRINTING CO,, 



-* N O R T H A M P T O N . *- 




102 



OVEB, Ift.OOO IN IJAIL^ UMS!. 

COOLEY CREAMERS, 

The Standard Milk-Settiiig Apparatus of 

America and Etirope. 

Raise all the Cream be- 
tween the milkings. 
Save two-fhirds of the 
Labor, 





IVIADE IN FOUR STYLES 

AND 

TEN SIZES EACH. 

CABINET. ELEVATOR. 

Self-Skimming, with or without removing the Cans from the Water Tank. 
Extensively used by Factories operated on the Oream-Gatherinsi; Plan. 

DAYIS SWING CHURN. 




JS A SI EST TO USE! 



EASIEST TO CLEAN! 



It does not require more than half as much effort to work 
as the easiest revolving or crank churn. It is like a pendu- 
lum — start it and it will almost swing itself. It has very 
great advantages over the revolving churns. It is not an 
unusual occurrence for the cover in the revolving churns to 
fall out and let all the cream on to the floor, losing more 
than the price of the churn at one time. The cover in the 
Davis Swing is always on top. 

EUREKA BUTTER WORKER. 

The Worker is built in the most thorough manner 
and is so simple that it is offered at an extremely 
low price. It is constructed upon the only correct 
principle for working butter quickly and easily 
without injuring the grain or texture of the butter. 
It combines all the good points of the lever and 
roller workers, with the objectionable features 
overcome. 

Nesbitt's Patent Butter Printers 

These are the strongest, truest and handiest of all the 
single-lever presses, and admit of very rapid working. 

The working parts are secured by wedges, so as to be 
easily removed for cleansing and scalding; and the top 
or lid is automatically fastened down by a wooden latch. 
A very heavy pressure may be applied if the butter is 
hard. The machine is exceedingly well-made, of hard 
wood, with brass hinges and screws, of plain but finished 
,,..__ workmanship. The butter is printed in rectangular 

/Half-pound Press, showing\ (brick) form, and is removed upon the stamp block. 
V Biitter-Print enlarge'!. ./ 





THE IMPROVED ETAPORATORS. ^s 

Will evaporate Maple Sap and Sorghum Juice faster and with less fuel than [ 
any other apparatus in use. Make Jelly from Sweet Cider without sugar 

THE j:tna fruit drier. 

Dries all kinds of fruit more rapidly than any oth- 
er Evaporator : retains the natural flavor, leaving it 
in the finest condition for market. Has all the la- 
test improvements. All sizes for family or factory ^^ 
use. Prices the lowest. 

Send postal for Circulars and Price-lists of anv of above Implements. 

VERMONT FARM MACHINE CO., - BELLOWS FALLS, VT. 




103 



^.o^'^^^^^ 




*-'863 



DATE DUE 



































































































UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS 
LIBRARY 



LD 

3234 

[*|25 

V.14 

1B84 

cop* 2 

+ 



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