Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1891

Page 1 of 222


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1891 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1891 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1891 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1891 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1891 Edition, Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1891 volume:

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L' , 1 'Q 'l osxuow P 'L ,,.?' 0 45' 1.9439 X ', ' ' YK.. Q M r P ' P ', , Of f fs M2 f w: 'fj:' mf' 4' , org arvuunriv rms is 'l'U 'I' I I IC RIGHT HONORABLE CHARLES A. TUTTLE,A EARL Olf AMIIERSI' COLLI-:OE AND IIARON OF VVALKEll:I'IALL. , An .. RIr:II'I' IIONORAIII.E: AVE KNOVV NOT IIOW WR SIIALI, Ol"l4'IiND IN DEDIc:A'rINc: OUR UNI'0l.ISl'IlCD I,INI':s 'IO YOUR LORDSIIIII, NOR IIOW 'IIIIE NVORLD XVILL CIENSURIE Us EOR CIIOOSINI: so s'I'RONI: A I-ROP 'ro sUI-IfOR'I' so WEAR A IIURDENg ONLY, IF YOUR IIONOR SEEIII IIU'I' PI.l'IASlEI7, WE ACCOUNT OURsELvEs IIIGIILV I'RAIsED, AND vow 'ro TAKE ADvAN'I'Ac:E Ov ALI. IDLE IIOURS, TILL WE IIAVE IIODIORICD YOU wI'I'IfI soma URAVER LAIIOR ..... WE LEAVE I'I' TO YOUR IIONORAIILE sURvEv, AND YOUR IIONOR 'ro YOUR IIEAR'r's CON'I'ICN'I'7 XVIIICII NVE wIsII MAY ALVVAYS ANSNVER YOUR OWN NVISII AND 'rms VVORLDIS IIOI'EIfUL I-1XI'EC'l'ATION. YOUR I-IONOR's IN ALL DUTY, THE EDITORS. W For thc instruction Of the Freshinen wc state that this dedication is SlIrIkcspc:II'c'sg fm' llic znnuscment of thc Seniors wc print thc following conversation :-- PROFESSOR.-"MI'. 'I'IILtlc's brain contains Home most I'em:II'lmlJlc flII'llIlIlI'C.n 'S9 OLIO 1'IDI'I'oR.-" Gad, I could move it :Ill on a WIlCCIIJZll'l'OW.H PREFACE. Ever since the publication of the last OLIO, we have been striving in vain to understand the misau d'6lrc for its biographical sketches, its History of Amherst College, and its long extract from an old Cefzlmjy ZVfagazz'm'. In the preparation of this book our constant aim has been : I. To restore the junior Annual to its old-time position of Collage Clmw' and Crz'lz'r, faithfully reflecting theilast faint flickering of the reckless and irresponsible Sophomoric spirit 5 2. To grind, irrespective of age, sex, or previous condition of servitude 5 3. To preserve a strict impartiality in grinding the two adjacent classes, realizing the fact that '90 fails as completely to fill the place of a Senior class as ,92 does that of a Sophomoreg 4. To handle the Freshmen with tender sympathy, in the hope that they will give B500 to the base-ball team next spring, 5. To bring into the compass of a single moderate volume an adequate treatment of the countless pranks of a college year. The innovations in the Art of Grinding sufficiently explain themselves. The authorities most constantly consulted in the preparation of this work are "Dinner-Table Gossip" and "Amherst Wind-bags," by McFadden the Youngerg "Contemporary College Chumps," by Zeb Durand, and " Horses That Have Helped Me," by A. S. Cooley. With this brief statement the volume is respectfully committed into the hands of professors and students. In conclusion we wish to express our grateful acknowledgments to "Moxy," Cooley, Hicks, and Senftner, without whom the undertaking would probably never have been executed. THE EDITORS. TI-IE AMIIIERST COI.I.liGlC OLIO. 5 HISTORYOF THE AMHERST OLlO.l At the first general assembly of the MDCCCXCI. OLIO Board, alter careful consideration of- the varied interests at stake, the following resolution was drawn up and unanimously adopted :- " Whcrerzx, The present OLIO Board is expected to produce a junior YM Ffllllffll-Y Annual according to precedentg and R4'50!7'f'0'l U " Whereas, Great ignorance prevails in regard to the origin and mf l301U'fl'- history of said Ouog therefore, ll' VVc insert thc following derivation from Skenlfs litymologicnl Dictionary :- Olin, at lnixlurc, lncdlcy fSpnn.-IJ. A IlllSlilliL'll form of ohh, which is :un li. spelling of Spun. nlhl, sounded very nearly :ls uhh, the Span. llnnswering lo li. 41' or In IC. l7ll' in nlfflliul.-SIDSYIL vffrl. H il l'0lIlIKl enrlln-n lllll,1lIl ogliul' f.rli:J5 hlezulnws. Properly, the lmlcr sense is due to the Span. dish culled alla pm!'r1Mr, n dish uf various lnuzils nnd vegeladxles, hence :l mixture, medley, olio.-Lat. vlhr, n pol 5 from O. Lal. fmh1,:x pot. Root nncerlnin, 6 TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. Resolved, That two members of the Board be chosen by ballot to compile from original sources a History of tl1e Amherst College 01.10 from its inauguration to its present grand cul- mination: primarily, for the use of the Board, secondarily, for the instruction of the College 77 world' Accordingly, after six months of wearisome and confining labor in sifting and verifying original manuscripts, the two historians 7.w.b' of the Board, with a realizing sense of the impossibility of any merely human labor being absolutely accurate, do pre- sent the following Outlines of the History of the Amherst College OLIO. The small grain of mustard seed from which the noble branches of the 01.10 were to spring was the " College Dial," a four-page news- Superh uma n 7f2'?'Cff!4Z're paper sheet which was termed in the College Records' the DMI. 3 "Undergraduate Catalogue." This tender little seedling was, however, frozen out by the bitter frosts of undergraduate indi- gence and penuriousness. Eight years later it was revived and issued under the suggestive and euphonious title of the "Amherst College OLlO.H At great expense we have procured a photographic reproduction of A TW this first Junior Annual tFig. 11.1 This OL10, interesting as it is MIIIERST to the antiquarian, has little intrinsic worth, as it is merely a care- less compilation of the various college organizations. As we ex- amine this poor, miserable, insignihcant sheet, with its meager statistics and its two wretched doggerel poems, we see no promise of the mag- nificent volumes which were to appear thirty years later under the same name. 57 The third " Undergraduate Catalogue" appeared under 7-he Auraml the inflated and bombastic title of the "Amherst Aurora." But the new name did not " go down " jlj with the simple coun- try students, and the following year witnessed tl1e restoration of the historic title which has since attained perennial fame. This '60 OLIO contained a handsome illustratio11 of the college buildings, which at that time suggestively corresponded with the number of Co1.1.1zG12 OL10, Orlaber, 1855. 18. T he Ola' Nazlre Restored. W' Vol. MXCIVII., page 05193. T Great thanks are due to Mr. l"letcher, I.ibra1'ian of Amherst College, for his lllOllgllll'lll courtesy in allowing access to the otiicial files. I11 view of tl1is courtesy we regret the insertion of Mr. Fletcher-'S name on subsequent pages of this publication. 1 'l'l1is expression is perhaps permissible because of tl1e local coloring it gives to tl1c narrative. lml Iinglmerlli IFIHIE IEIIIIEIE-IE IIIIIEL VOL. II. AMIIERST, 0 CTOBER, 1855. ,....i..-.-.-,..-. .-. ...,,.,.. .....- , .-,. .,,-,-,.,..?., ,Y ,,1, NO. 1 Zkmhcrst Ginllcgc. CORPOIIATION. lIxv.'Wxx.unl A.'5rnmrs,'D.'D.,'I'resI-Isnt. Ilsv. Joann Vm.n,'l!. D., ofl'aImcr. Hora Wnunu ll. Cmxovx, oI'SprIng1h.I.I. Ilux. Gmncn Gnnsxrm., oI'GrecnlIvI11. Rm Juan Iu:,,D. D.. of Wm Mcdxrqy: .Hmzrclxm Awxx, M. D., nl' IInmIuIpIn. .,, llux. B.nn:u. IYlu.xn'o:4, affut Ihndpton. Ilox. Lneu Cunu, uII.evroII. llmur Em-mms, Ikq., of Ilnalon. Iles. .Inunux U. I'uu:m, otlinl.-ru. Rzv. Jam! S. Cams, D. D., afllalton. Ilox. Auxumm II. Dvuncl, of Worculcr. lllw. W1u.miP. Puxr, ofllaldon. . Ilan. Hunt Monnu, oI'SprIngIIeId.- ,I'.uv.JoxA. !.l.m1-r,D.D.,ofI'rurI.lcnec2Il.I. lllnv. Iinwanb B. Dwmrn oI'AmImnt. Al.run1IIMuw, jhq., ol' Boston. 'Ixcm Ilol.'n'm0n, Esq., Sncreinry. llox. Emnln Dmuxzox. Trcunnr. OVEIISEERS OF THE FUND IN AID OF INDIGENT STUDENTS. Rnv. Snzuu. Owoon, DJJ., ol' Sprlnghcld. Ilox. Almlunv W. I'au-rm. of llunnun. IIor1.' Ilrnn. ol Wnro. 11.uf.1-nun: Uoxnuzr, ommlxunn Hox. Ioswl D. Wuour, of Ihllcld. R!v.,Ilm1uxn Ann, ullladluy. Ilzv. Cmumnm mmm, oIN. Bmokuald. Laura Ilounmon, Euq., Oommluluaer. Moen II. Guns, Auditor. IIIEMIIERB OF TIIE FACULTY. ,1- 'R:v.'IVnu.ul A. B1-mul, D. D., Pmmlwlelll. mul Pmfclw! nl Natal md Clulllkm Bclancb. lIuv.'k1owAvm IIxmxooc:ID. D., 'LL D., llllsltock hufrslnl al Hamill Tlxmlbgy. lml of Gnlogy. 'Bmrnn E. Emu. A. BL , I'xolcuo2 uIlXlIhc'maU:nnaINntunI I'InIInwplq. CnAu.m'l.Y. Suu-.nnu,M. D., Blmaehuulis hulmar ol Nuum llhwry. 'Wn.uuB. Trm, A. M., umm mmm -.1 u... u..-fn. 1....g...g.. ...I Ilhnlulv. Rn. Tnmnx P. Finn, A.III.. wnlum. x'..u.1-.of or Illxelullu ...u um...-. ...I wr 1.n.m...... Rn. Joann! Ihvlx, A. II., Profrlxor uk Inlellvclud mul Hurd 1'I.IIosnpl.y. ............ ..... ......... Jloom mum: of IAIIII, nndglodsm hnguagn. 'Wu.uAu B. Cuur, Plain., Pmfnwr ol Clzmlnlry, Botany and Zoilngy. Jouxih hIu.u.-1, Ph. D., Tnfeuol ur Am!yII:nI nm Appxlm can-.l.z.y.g Jlmmm 'I'l:cRu:w4,'l.I..'D., Pmfmoc nfilhloxy. Guam'A.3L, lnulnzcwl In IAIIII. I Ilrtnrx 'IL Bsannr, Iuwr. 'Kun-.Inu I'. Cnommn, Tutor. Ions N. Guuzsq Tulor. Iran N. lmiwwn, I-Illamn. I SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT. Diller: ot Imructlul. Rlv.lvvrAnn IIm'uusc:. D. D.,'LLI D., mmm: ol umm, lnncnxn B. Sxxu., A. M., rum... ur u.u......un. mn..-1 1-muwpw. Crum: U, Sun-nn, III. D. Tmhlln 0L!IllenIuuy. 'Wuunl B. Gun, Ph. D., rmfeuor I-1fCIl:mIAIr5 Bonny, lui Boolnqy. Jenn W. 'MAl.!.rn PII. D. Pwr.-uvr oI'.AnlIylluI uni Appllnl Clmnhiq Ihr. Jain! .I.'Nnn, A. ll.. 1...m..n.n..1.grx.ulu.n. Rzv. .Inns Lillmuur, A. II.. Inllululbfln Ollcntal Language! and Lllrmlure. PIII 'BETA KATPA. Olslcen from llm Fncully. Jw.-.u...1, mr. wn.u.xu s. Tum, A. xr. c.....,...4:.g'swf1...y, Prior. EIIIJNI-ZER B. BNELL, A. M. llllun mm IM Killdf Clus- Prrsiflntl, IIICIIARD II. llA'I'IIl-ZR. Cavmpanding Sfmlary, IILISIIIL G. COBB. 'lIrmufr. EDIVAIID P. GOODWIN. IWSQEJISBEEIIIEIH .IUNIOR SOCIETIES. ,..e- 'fu :-V7 N.:-,, M. ,.-.... ,, .' . T I X. x .N IA ,. -J . 1 L., 'lx I 4 1 If I . ' E p I l W V Q, '.-.' 2 1 ,g"--',4,.g4- Q25 5 LQ .N I- "r - I .1 ' ' . r.- ' 5 ,IQ cf' S E ' il 'X L4 ' ., ALPI IA DELTA PIII. lellorl- WALTIIII n.xu10N1 ,EDWARD GAY. TIIADDI-ICS GRATIS. IACIIAIILFS II. IIITIZIICOCK. SIILLIIAN muir. I-'ILINKLIN 0. STILPS. Amnausv 1.. wuumfsmr, WILIZIAII ll. wlum. IZ.. Iunlorl. TYILIJAII A. AIIIIH FRANCIS IIUI1'l'. 'II'II.I.IAII CIl.III'I'0RD, ,ALVAII L. FIIISIIIII, JOSEI'II IiIIIlIAI.L, :mrs P. msn, Fm. 1 IIILNIIY D. NORTIIIIOP, JANE II. PADI!-IR, GEORGE D II 'PFPPE . . . n, TIIEODORE o. PRATT, IIBNRY ,A. STEVENS. y.Jd.,...f IQ - A. 5 vig?-an fx. fr.. ff.. f fir? . fu . I AY .J ,eigJf'sf -. ' I . I 'Ig w. f fair ' ' .1 . c fi ,J ,P-I gawk .I.x,v.'-. I -of I V- .....,w..f V' I Y . 'X I gf-G cj' '-It '.nL,U Q. -' . f I 4 3 "NI , L L 5. 4 I -, Qi w 7, I M vf'.4mfAi.l' Q' IW! . miffffei I Aw V." Eff s lf:,g1.,.g 5efie.35' PSI UPSILON. llnliri. ' REUIIL I'I. CLARK, ELISIIA 0. CORD. HENRY 0. ORAVBS. AUOUS'I'L'S IIARRINGION. WLLLIAII R. IilIIII.ILI'.. RIUIIARD II. IIATIIER, JOIIN' W. BMITIL lnlhli. GEORGE E. AIKEN, GEORGE A. BEUKIVITII, ORANGE U. CIIADDOCK, JUIIN W. DODGE. Jomr zz. x:Luo'n', JOIIN IV. FAUST, RICIIAIID FOLSIOII, TIIOIIAS U. GIIA IE, ALIJEITI' II. SLOCOBIII, JOHN II. SII'EII'lSIIR. I 'fn gxi- ' , ff' 'SX I I ' A II .. j . . . 'fx I my -'A' 0 I I' I I .I V I - if I 'K ' I. E B 2 'DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. ,..-. lenlon. lDSEI'Il ANDREWS. ADOLI'III'l DUPIIE, JABI BI. ELLIS, SAMUEL' A. GOULD, IIDIVIND. IIAND, IBIIZIISIIN IV. PEER. SAIIUBL 0. I?I'AI'l.IS, GWRG W1 IYIIIIEIJIR. I SOPHOMOIIE SOCIET lllllrl. BENJAMIN II. AIIIIOIT, h'I'EI'III'.N 0. AGNIJW. DAVID BIIAIS, JI., GEORGE S. 'IIISCOIJL JOIIN II. IIOALT, LUCIUS II. EASIIIAN' JIIRHIIIAII L. FOIIDIIAII WILLIAM ll. IIIIIIIIICIC, l0I.IN 12. WIIIIIILIZII. ALPIIA SIGMA PIII. TIIIOTIIY F. ALLEN, CIIARLIS II. ANDREWS, EDWARD IIARRI.'IT, ETIIAN P. IIREIVSIFJT. LYIIAN D. OIIAPIN, IOSIIPII W. CROW. Ju., ALI'I1ED A. ELISWORTII. RUFUS EIIBII-SON, JFS!! P. FULLEII, CIIARLI-3 0. UATIB. ALVIN D. GO0DAI.TJ. ELIJAII H. IIEWI'I'I', DANIEL W. IIASKINS. .IOSIIUA D. F. IIOBIIS, RUI-'US B. RI-JLIIJGG, IOSEPII IY. LOSEY. AARON ll. NELSON, .ALFRED PON D. EDWARD B. SAYRI1 FRANK SIIITII. CIIARI-I5 Tn. TAYPAN, BENJAMIN WOII.IlRLL Y. FRESHMAN SOCIETIES. DELTA TKAPPA Semper Cmmu, FELIX ANSART, Jn., ,TIIOXIAS BI. BOSS, IIIZNIIII L ULAPP, WILLIAM U. COLLAR, BIALCOII M. DANA, BENJAMIN P. FISK, GEORGE B. KNAI'I'. .TIIOIIAB A. LEWIS, WILLIAII A- NASII, JAH II. NEWTON, ALPIIEUB R. NICIIOIB, CYIIUS I'. OSIIOIINE. HDWAIID W. PIERCE. HENRY U. SKINNER, GEORGE L. BJIBAD, EDWARD II. SPOONIIR FRANCIS A. IVALKI-Ill, JOIIN L. II. WARD, RICIIAIID AL' WYCKOIVF. SIGMA DIiI."I'A. --. ISAAC L AYIIII, WILLIAM II. IIARROWS. FIIIIDBIIICK A. IIILLINGS. EDWARD 0. III.0DGE'I"I', IIDWAIID 0. EIVINO. SIDNEY II. FIIDST, JOIIN Q. IIALL. EPIIRAIII C. LOCKWOOD, BAIIUIZL IIIOIIIIISUN, RIJFIIH A. IIOIIIIISON. IIIIIAII J. NOXI-E, HENRY SBIITII. IIVIAS T. WIIIII7I.I1I'I. 8 Tllli AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. the Musesfk We deeply regret the impossibility of reproducing this illustration for it exhibits a finish rarely attained by the engraver's art at that early period. The year t86I, memorable for the intestine struggle between the States, was also noteworthy for the publication 7v , , A l'Lm""'V 'Z ofthe first OLIO in pamphlet form. The f-ASWEW haflzlxozzza d I tl , O , I b fix ,J , ff , 5 - t pamjhml' ccat e its 1 1.10 inauguratet may e KN f. termed not maptly the Renaissance of ' f the Ouo. The dark ages of mediocrity were over and e VIE? " , the bright era of modern excellence was dawning. The A if Eg numbers immediately succeeding ex- g "X -- . . . . . . 44'IlllllP' Mt hibit, however, no immediate improve- ff fix MII, tif' , lt'e1111z.r.ra11rL', t . tl .X d. W tt 1 b t I tcp 6' M if A ,rl 31' A 1861-'SW men in ie ica ing ma ei, u tie ,fc-.Ls -BAK -s -4 pamphlet form insured to the publica- X iiiiml 2-T tion a distinctive position in the college world. W ar bubzueclz 4' 0Illfd71.l' " amz' Sucre! S0c1'cl1'u.r. In 1863, when the war between North and South raged fiercest, two rival Oi.Ios fought for supremacy at Amherst, one being published by the Secret Societies and the other bythe " Oudens."1' The two issues were substantially alike, and form one of the curiosities of literature. Q e Q K The d awinffs artistic and grotesque with which the modern OLIO is so r D , i lavishly enriched, seem to have grown up from tal the vanity of the members of W We wish to thank Mr. IC. Lincoln XVood for this poetic suggestion. T This word which has now dt-generated into a slang term was then in well authorized use. Its derivation is obvious. THE AMHERST COLLICGIE OLIO. 9 the convivial or sporting clubs, and wp the rivalry between the different eating clubs. Under fab we would class the lifelike representation of a hand- some hunting dog placed conspicuously over the names of - I the "Nimrod Club." The suggestive cut of the " Not One Hggiixlgy. Word More Club" QFig. 25 comes under this same category. The rivalry between the eating clubs fsee b abovej gave rise to countless cartoons, all more or less puerile. Figs. 3 and 4 reproduce one of these, which represents with humorous exaggeration a familiar phase in the student's strug- gle for existencefi EEL f T' '-'M Z ' A s'i '5 9 5 - Us 's - gt - t 1 W j xdmiigi fvf.-Tinihu' A E 2 1 . . F ' I K ' "' F vii?- tt , lQh?lxf.4 g f' if ' a sks ' t- 1 is-.-,. . 52: 5? , Y, 0K V 'R ' NWN- lv ':1k.,,,,..b . - 2 ' SWW-ri 'M 'M "W - N. as i n FTSJT-ET ff xl Fi----t A ii ZTQX...---1-Xe! ' I---i-e-wr Fm. 5. -V ' ' In striking analogy to this gradual development of illustrations, we note the evolutionof the grinds and witticisms for which the Ouo is now so widely celebrated. We detect the germs of . , , , , , pVZffZElJ7lI.Y. these in the mock organizations and humorous statistics of the earlier numbers. These were soon supplemented by elaborate illustrated jokes on Origin gf il' We intend no malicious reference to Cooley's lloarding Table. IO '1'lIE AMI-IERST COl.I.liGl'I OLIO. the exaggerated childishness of Freshmen. We may mention in this connec- tion the rude cartoon representing Athletic Day fFig. 5j."i This spirit of fun presents perhaps too boisterous a phase in a notorious cartoon in the '76 01.10 which represents the Faculty as a convivial club. The humor of this illustration is perhaps not readily appreciated to- l1'q1ef!1'ou.r on Ike A70l0I'I'0ll.Y Carlow: in '76 01.10. day, when smoking and drinking, together with card-playing and dancing, have been rescued from the debasing influences of the tavern and saloon and have become social accomplish- ments. But in those remote days the Amherst Faculty looked upon these harmless recreations as unpardonable sins, and hence this cartoon must have scandalized the worthy professors and caused unholy mirth among the undergraduatessl' But our description of the origin and development of the illustrations and witticisms 7Wu zllorlurn Era, 187 1. popularity, but history. has caused us to digress sadly from the strict chronological sequence. Let us therefore retrace our steps and consider critically the Modern Era, beginning with the '71 OL1o. "This date can be easily remembered" 1 as the year of the introduc- tion of Class Histories. These soon attained remarkable we find on careful examination that they contain little accurate However, the so-called histories led to a decided advance in the artistic beauty of the publication. The four ages of Youth,Q Freshman, Sophomore, I zgflueucc Q' C lass flzB'1orz'e.r on A rtzlrfic lfllpzzlsc. in the '84 01.10 Junior, and Senior, are typified by original drawings. The most suggestive of these are perhaps the Sophomore and Fresh- man in the '83 OLIO QFigs. 6 and 77. These will certainly compare favorably with the best of the cartoons in the Lou- n'aul'11111'h. The series of illustrations to the class histories is also well conceived. The college course is represented as a race-track around which ride in various degrees of apprehension or elation 4' For a more satisfactory treatment of the same subject see 'go 01.10. 1' 'l'llCl'C is a tradition that the 01,10 Board were expelled from College on account of this cartoon, but we cannot give it credence. I 'l'lianks a1'e due Prof. Morse for this characteristic phrase. 5 We intend no parody on SllI'lliCS1JC2ll'C,S Seven Ages of Man. THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. II the luckless undergraduates. The Freshman, deprived of the kind counsel of parent and pastor, enters upon his course in fear and trembling, dangling helplessly from the tail of the Collevfe charffer. o o , The Sophomore in the second quarter has obtained H1 lfifjgm lo . . . . NJ' 771 ' . a precarious position on the posterior edge of the Clam Hl.N0rz.eY ' ffl- "':?' . . . . ' 1 " ' animal and is constantly apprehensive of gettlng 1-,V34 Ohm. fllf gk .. , : dropped. , . ,fig T The suggestive humor of the two remaining illustrations ,, must be seen to be appreciated. We therefore submit them to the reader's attention. fFigs. 8 and 9.5 the general reader. Some few, however, may perhaps be cited. We invite the at- - , .H,.?zf 41. .s ' V' 'Q-fu' ' C: M s 1 l f ' Q 4, in , ,te Q 423 5? Q. 'lil' Q' fi vf f 0 X :lx I X , . 21 fi xlib ae' " ' Wit '!',w,,, .ai 1 1 .-ea., 'Ui-.elif itll ' .. 'i'Ntil6'l:"l In this brief account of the 01.10 we have purposely omitted mention of the organizations and statistics, because of their lack of interest to The Oqgnniza iious amz' S!1zlz'.rz'z'e.r. '11 "I am gahlg' to be tough and have a big' flllllf. lim not going lo worry abuul keefing' ug' eaulrnri, nm! lY'.r 11 eolzt' :lay when the College 7'L'IIl01lL'IfV1IJII we am!! mn't chars il 1Ijl mn! ealrh 17. Thnllx lhe kim! qflz hflllf-fly! I nm, nm! fz'vu'l you j1r1g'e.l H! Brave up, Satan, and dmfl gel behiuri me ."' Fm. 6. Perhaps we may also devote a few lines to a re- view of the defunct organieations. Alexandria, Athenac, and the Social Union Societies have naturally died away ' f as the Secret Societies have become more numerous. But we sincerely mourn the decadence of the fol- lowing:- '73 OL1o:- tention of the base-ball cranki to a pe- rusal of the following statistics from the Amherst 'zfersus Williston, zo S Amherst versus NVilliston, 8 21 Amherst 1fer.m.v Old Elms of Pittsfield, 25 7 Amherst versus Mutuals of Springfield, 24 7 77 43 ' Totals, 1 350 FN , x-,1 S Q X X .V 'igkgfe Wt' , .1 lZClnl::'.. .sffligf . h r . 'R 'i ,.. 'ii 12' , ' f a, X y ' "lv" if fiiiav . X! . '4 - iffy" ff' f, ff, I X ff i ff "I am j,"0IVl-Q' lo lu' rr guna' boy, Ifrllfll 1101 lessazlx well, mul' 011111: 1101 dem' frfgkssarr low me, nr ummum lah! me to." FIG. 7. 'lf To our great discomfiture a reprehensible pun has here lowered the tone of the history. The "devil" was so pleased with it that hc maliciously refuses to make any alteration. XVe can only beg the indulgence of our rcaclcrs. T This slang term has been so generally used of late years to indicate a kincl of hcnighletl mono- maniac that we do not hesitate to employ it here. I2 TIIE AMHICRST COLLEGE OLIO. The Shakespeare Club, The Beethoven Club, The Class Glee Clubs, The Amherst Navy, and The Chess and Whist Clubs. The only' one of these which attained a world-wide fame was the " Amherst Navyf' The sad decadence of the Beethoven and Class Glee Clubs renders possible the ignorance of, and lack of appreciation for, classic music at Amherst to-clay. Worst of all, the death ofthe Chess and Whist Clubs has resulted in a deplorable indifference to the mathematical studies of the College curriculum. if jlvvtf 1 ,Q I lv,4 ' ?f5'fS',.-.9 f'-:VW .742 -:-1' 'T , f X . .1-Af X ., ,.? ,lx fmfjff Fm. 8. r N A-llfhflr N TIIIS AMHILRST COLLEGE 01.10. I3 In pursuance of our commission, we, the historians of the Board, have noted with .increasing delight the extraordinary progress of the publication from decade to decade. Its philanthropic efforts in reforming the college world by the correction of individual eccentricities S"""""'3' has had a marked influence on civilization. In the darkest n I A'ej!eclz'om'. period of the past it presented the only ray of hope to the undergraduates amid the despotism of an irresponsible Faculty. To-day it sup- plements with its keen satire and bold invective, the weak and inefficient eHorts of the College Senate against a Facility which has laid aside the straightforward policy of an Agamemnon only to assume the crafty wilcs of a Ulysses. Xt . . xi ,F X X. .XA X tfzfx - sg Fic. 9. amz' C01lL'f?ldl'll.g' TIIIQ AMIIERST COl.l.l'IGIi ULIO. THE CORPGRATION. REV. JULIUS H. SEELYE. D.D., LL.D.. President. EDWARD S. DWIGHT, D.D., of Hadley. EDWARD B. GILLETT, LL.D.. of WestGeld. REV. HON. REV. RICHARD S. STORRS, D.D., LL.D., of Brooklyn. N. REV. EDMUND K. ALDEN. D.D., of Boston. HON. JOIIN E. SANFORD, of Taunton. HIENIRY D. HYDE, ESQ., of Boston. HQJN. JOIIN S. BRAYTON, of Fall River. THOMAS H. MCGRAW. M.A., of Poughkeepsie, N. Y. G. HISNIKY XVHITCOMB, M.A., of Worcester. EDWARD A. STRONG, M.A., of Boston. REV. E. WINCPIESTER DONALD, D.D., of New York City. Y REV. CHARLES M. LAMSON, D.D., of Saint Johnsbury, Vt. REV. MICHAEL BURNHAM, D.D., of Springfield. PROFESSOR JOIIN W. BURGESS, LL.D., of New York City MR. EMERSON W. PEET, of Saint Paul, Minn. PROFESSOR HERBERT B. ADAMS, Ph.D., of Baltimore, Md REV. EDWARD S. DWIGIIT, D.D., Secretary. WILLIAM A. DICKINSON. ESQ.. Treasurer. OVERSEERS OF THE CHARITABLE FUND REV. ROWLAND AYRES, D.D., of Hadley. REV. JOHN M. GREENE, D.D., of Lowell. M. FAYETTIC DICKINSON, JR., ESQ., of Boston. PROFESSOR WILLIAM B. GRAVES, of Andover. JOIIN C. HAMMOND, ESQ., of Northampton. REV. ROIIERT M. WOODS, of Hatfield. MR. LEWIS W. WEST, of Hadley. YVILLIAM A. DICKINSON, ESQ., Commissioner. THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE FACULTY" REV. JULIUS H. SEELYE, D.D., LL.D., Presidentrf Z 1' lllv Il l'h17n.ny1hV1', um! I hxlw' .gf ML' Cullqqz' Chnnh 1Ill'G1'117C' l,7'l-WXJIJI' ff flhwla 11111 1 1 Rrav. WILLIAM S. TYLER. D.D., LL.D. I Wllf.vln11 l'nf.' qf Zhu Circfk LIIIZQIIALQY' amz' Lilw11l1111.'. EDWARD P. CROWELL, D.D. Zlhmrc l,l'QfI1'.l'.flIl' fy EDWARD HITCHCOCK, M.A., M.D. 1,1'lbW'A'.TUl' ry' lL1gg1'uf1t' nm! I'Q1'.vim! l:'f1'lmm'u11. WILLIAM L. MONTAGUE, M.A. I 'rqk.v.m1' qf f'y'L'lI4'0, ffflflhll, mm' .Syvn111'.vh. RICH ARD H. MATHER, D.D. E I'1'cyl'.v.var ff G 11'M'. WILLIAM C. ESTY, LL.D. liizlker Prcwsxor ry' !Mzlh4'1mzl'1'm am! AJfI'0lll7lll'1'- ELIJAH P. HARRIS, PH.D. l"wy2'.r.ro1' ry' Chemistry. BENJAMIN K. EMERSON, PH.D. 11171-hvork 1'1'ryZ'.vxw' qf 1'll1'1nrn1lqgjf amz' Gcalqggn REY. H. HUMPHREY NEILL, M.A. WWILGIUH 1,77-W'.Y.S'0l' ry' Eugizlrk Lz7crzzlm'c'. ANSON D. MORSE, M.A. lM'fM'!q1f I'rMu-.vor fy' flislofjf amz' Polzliml Ecmmmy. HENRY B. RICHARDSON, M.A. 1,l'l,fL'.Y.I'l77' fy' German. JOHN M. TYLER, PI-LD. Sfone Prcy2'.v.rar ff lizlrlqgfy. 1.1,-.i-H "' Arranged, with the exception of the President, in the order of appointment. T On the CHESTER W. Cx-:AMN endowment. 'Me Latin lmztqlnlgu am! Lilu1'ulun', and Dual: qf Mt' ldmzlg .SIIIlII!z'f Gmw l'1'QfI-mul' qf liiN1l'ul fllkfdlj' ami llllclyvrlfrliarz, nm! llmlm' If Mu TIIE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. CHARLES E. GARMAN, M.A. 1'l'l1fI'A'.I'17l' ff Jlculnl l'h1'!o.wy1h-1'. DAVID P. TODD, PH.D. .'l .v.vm'111lr I '1'qf2'.r.vo1' rf .'I.fffUlIl7IlIJ' mm' lh'1'vrlm' qf Mc REV. -IOH N F. GENUNG. PILD. f,I'QfI'.v'.f0l' iff A'hL'lw'l'f, HENRY A. FRI NK. PlI.D. l'1'1fK'.v.wv' :gf Lqgvl' mm' Omlmjf. WILLIAM L. COWLES. M.A. 11.I'.l'0l'lIlft' l'1'ry2'.v.vnr fy' Lnliu. REV. GEORGE S. ISURROUGI-IS. PH.D., D.D. MARSHALL I-IENSHANV, D.D.. LL.D. Lurflrlw' an Ixalfllfllf l'hila.wyvh,1'. LICVI H. ELWVELL. M.A. l11.rl1'm'lal'1'1z Gzwl' nm! .S'un.vlv'il. HIRAINI H. SEELYE. M.A., M.D. fll.Yfl'Ilt'f01' iu IW-1f.v1'1'f1l l1'fllm1l1'nn. E. LINCOLN WOOD, M.A. l11.rh'11rlw' in Laliu. C H ARLES A. 'I' UTTLE. PH.D. lu.vl1'nrlm' in 15111712111 limlmzlq 11 tlllll' lllffwlmlinfmf l.11w. EDXVARD P. HARRIS. l'H.D. ln.rfrlrc1w'iu CMw1i.vl1jf. ARTHUR H. PIERCE. B.A. IMIMW' lu.vf1'ln'lw' in 1M1lhcmf1lir.v, frm! .S'n'1'clazjf 1y'lhr EDWARD L. SU M NER. ll1xl1'm'fm' in I Elm! 1I,lI.I'I'l'. EDNVARD B. MARSH, M.A. A'1jg,fi.vl111r. WILLIAM I. FLETCHER, M.A. Olzlv L1'01'a1'1?m. EDWARD DICKINSON.! LMrarl?1l1. 06.n'1'1wlln1j1'. l'IIl'lIf41'. L'allqgu Chnrrh Tllli AMIIIERST COLLEGE 01.10. I7 Tillie ALUCVL 1- The Greneral Association. iffilllllflf Illrefilgq on Cam111z'1m.'mcu! Drynj l're.v1'n'eui.' Rev. E. WINcnIf:S'1'Eu lJoNALn, 15.11, of New York City. Mkt'-I'nu-1'11'c11!.v : XVILLIAM G. YIAMMONII, LI..D., Saint I.ouis, Mo. Rev. JUDSON SMITII, 13.11, Boston, Mass. Mr. G. IIENRY WIII'I'coMIi, Worcester, Mass. h FIQANCIS 17. 1.1cwiS, ESQ., Pliilndelpliia, Penn. Instructor 1.ICvI II. ICIAVELL, Amherst, Mass. .S'cc1'r.'lrz1g1a1uz' 73'ea.rm1'r.' Professor XVILLIAM I.. COWLES, Amherst, The Association of Boston and Vicinity. 1'rr-.mimi Col. Emvmm O. SIII4:l'ARIm. .Skmffrzvgf ARTIIUR II. XVELLMAN, ICSQ., 24 Congress St., Boston. The Association of New York. l'' Rev. Rici-IARII S'roIucs, 13.17. .S1'r1'c!1njf l'n-.rirlcut .' .SwL't'7'L'flUj' 1Jrc.r1'fI'wzl .' Sc'l?l'L'1ll7j' Mr. CIIARLIQS M. 1'It.vr'I', 26 Iironciwny. The Association of Lowell. Rev. JOHN M. GREENE, 11.11. Mr. CIIAIQLES W. MOREX'. The Association of Central Massachusetts. Hon. XVILLIAM 'l'. Fonnics, Westborough. ARTIIUIQ 1'. Rumi, ESQ., Worcester. The Association of Ohio. PI'L'Jl'!fEllf.' Rev. IIIRAM C. I'IAYDN, DJJ., Cleveland. Secrcnugf Mr. CHARLES 11. RUGGLIQS, 237 Vine St., Cincinnati. The Western Amherst Alumni Association. 1're.r1'n'cnt.' FREDERICK W. PACKARD, ESQ., Chic:1go,1I1. SL't'l'L'ftI7i1' Mr. C. M. AUSTIN, Seattlc,XVasl1. The Association of San Francisco and Vicinity. l'n-.ridmz ITENRY 15. UNDERIHLI., 1CsQ. Serrvlfzzg' Mr. A. li. WIII'I'AIuaR, San l"rnneiSco, Cul. The Association of Baltimore. l'1'v.r1'n'c11z III-:Nnv S. S'l'0CKl1Rl1lliE, 1+1sQ. .Slwwlrlzjf IIERIIIEWI' B. ADAMS, I'h.IJ., johns Hopkins University. The Northwest Association. Prexidelll: ISAIERSQN XV. PElC'I', ICSQ., St. Paul, Minn. S1'r'11'l4z1j' I 'ru.r1'rlu11l Stw'ela1jf .Si't'7'L'f1Il:1' Mr. CIIARLIQS S. TIIAYILR, Minneapolis, Minn. Young Alumni Association of Boston and Vicinity. Mr. WILLIAM C. A'rwA'rIcR. .' A. II. IJAKIN, ESQ., 113 Devonshire St. The Connecticut Valley Association. liifiiimim W. Bono, ICSQ. Pre.r1QA'ut : ' Mr. YVILIJAM Unit, JR., Springneld, Mass, Mass I5 'l'llI'l AMIIERST COLLICGE 01.10. THE COLLEGE SENATE. Presiding Ofticerz THE PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE. Seniors-Class of Ninety. CIIARLISS R. FAY, Aucum.u.n A. MCGLASHAN ERNEST L. HAvxvAun, HOBART K. WlII'l'fXKEli. J uniors-Class of Ninety-One. N,vrH,xx P. AVERY, Hoxvmm D. I-IAMMOND. GEORGE L. LEONARD. Sophomores-Class of Ninety-Two. CuAru.Es HILDRISTH, ELMER P. SMITH. Freshman-Class of Ninety-Three. CHARLES M. READE. RESIDENT GRADUATE. In Chemistry: Fomus J. MOORE, B.A. 08899, Amherst, Mass. W v 20 Hamilton, - Columbia, Amherst, - Brunonian, Harvard, - Hudson, Bowdoin, - Dartmouth, Peninsular, - Rochester, Williams, - Manhattan, Middletown, Kenyon, Union, - Cornell, Phi Kappa, Yale, - johns Hopkins, Tllli AMIIERST' COLLEGIC Ol.lO. ALPHA DELTA PHI. Foumlccl at Hamilton College, 1832. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Hamilton College, - - - Columbia College, Amherst College, - - Brown University, Harvard University, - Adelbert College, Bowdoin College, - - Dartmouth College, - University of Michigan, ' - University of Rochester, Williams College, - - - College of the City of New Wesleyan University, - - Kenyon College, - Union University, - - Cornell University, Trinity College, - - Yale University, - johns Hopkins University, York, 1832 1836 1836 1837 1837 1841 1841 1845 1846 1851 1851 1855 1856 1858 1859 1870 1878 1888 1889 'l83 xx X NH 'gjfy '2 Ab b , ,, xy, mg 7 IMF., If.V1ml7D F4 ZON. HU! J fbvpynphfn f THE AMIIERST COLLEGE 01.10. AMHERST CHAPTER. Iistablislmcd IS36. Class of Ninety. HENRY ROYCE CORNI FRANK A. DELAIKARRE, EDWIN IJUEFEY, HEIKISEIQT W. GATES, NG, CIIARLEs S. Wl'll!'l'MAN. Class of Ninety-One. EDWARD W. BI.ATcIIFORD, ARTHUR S. BURRILI., ' ALTON H. COWLES, HENRY S. GANE, HOWARD D. HAMMOND, Class of N ine-ty-Two. ERSKINE H. Cox, RUFUS T. GOODELL, - ROIIERT W. GOODELL, CHARLES E. HILDRETII, Class of Ninety-Three. HORACE BIIIELOW, FREDERICK M. GANE, GEORGE L. HAMILTON, CLARENCE R. HODIIDON, CLARENCE D. WOOD. GEORGE B. JOINER, GEORGE W. ICYIEURU, ARCI-IIIIALD A. MCGI.ASIlA GEORGE C. TAFT, HERIIERI' J. LYALL, EDWARD F. NOR'rI-IRIII-, JESSE S. REEVES, ALBERT H. NVALKICR, FREDERICK B. WALKER. WALTER H. HILDRETII, GEORGE H. LOIINSIIERY, ELLIO'I'T J. NOR'1'I'IliUl', ROIIERT L. WILI.Is'I'ON. GEORGE D. PRA'I"I', WILLIAM L. IQAUIS, LEWIS T. REED, WILLIAIII A. 'l'AI.OO'I"I', JR. N 22 '1'IIl'l AMIIERST COLLICGE OLIO. Theta, Delta, - Beta, Sigma, - Gamma, Zeta, - Lambda, Kappa, - Psi, - Xi, Alpha, Upsilon, Iota, - Phi, - Omega, Pi, - Chi, - Beta Beta, Eta, - PSI UPSILON. Established nt Union College, 1333. ROLL OF CIIAPTIZRS. Union College, - - - University of City of New Yale College, - - - Brown University, - Amherst College, - - Dartmouth College, - Columbia College, - Bowdoin College, - Hamilton College, - Wesleyan University, Harvard College, - - - University of Rochester, Kenyon College, - - - University of Michigan, University of Chicago, - - Syracuse University. Cornell University, - Trinity College, Lehigh University, York, 1833 1837 1839 lS4O 1841 l842 1842 1843 1843 1843 1850 1858 I86O 1865 1869 1375 1876 1880 1884 A KA vu 'l'lIl'I AMIIERST COI.l.liGl'I OLIO. ' ANNA CHAPTER. GEOROE C. CO1'I', JOSEI-II G. DEANE, HENRY W. BOYNTON, GEORGE W. CABLE, CLINTON CLARK, HARRY N. GAY, JOHN L. HIGH, JAMES S. CORR, VVILLIAM S. CoRsA, JOHN H. GRANT, XVILLIAM W. GREGG, HARRY H. Al5liOT'1', FREDERICK S. ALLIs, WlLI.lAhI C. BIUCIED, THOMAS C. ESTY, listzllxlislwd lS4I. Class of Ninety. Class of Ninety-One. JAMES P. WOODIRLYFIT. Class of Ninety-Two. Class of Ninety-Three. GEORGE R. HARE, TIIAYER KIMRALL. FREDERICK H. HITCI CLARENCE R. HYOE, LOUIS M. KING, OIJIVISR B. MERRILL, CHARLICS O. VVELLS, LEROY PHIl.l.Il'S, SEYMOUR H. RANSOIN ROISIERT S. SMITII, ROIIERT H. VOSE. ERNEST JACRSON, JOIIN L. KFIMMERER, HENRY P. SCIIAUEEL YVILLIAINI E. SWIFT, ICOC 'I ER, EIJIVARII R. HOUOIITON, IJENIRON GALLAUnE'1'. 24 Tllli AMlIl'IRS'l' C0l,l.l'IGl'1 01.10. Phi, Theta, Xi, Sigma, Upsilon, - Chi, - Alpha, - Eta, - Lambda, Pi Alpha Alpha, Omicron, Epsilon, - Rho, - Tau, Mu, - Nu, - Beta Phi, Phi Chi, - Psi Phi, Gamma Phi, Psi Omega, Beta Chi, Delta Chi, Phi Gamma, Beta Beta, Theta Zeta, Alpha Chi, Iota, - Psi, - DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. 1"OlllltlCtl at Yule College, IS44. ACTIVE CHAPTERS. Yale University, - - Bowdoin College, - Colby University, - Amherst College, - Brown University, - - University of Mississippi, Harvard University, - - University of Virginia, - Kenyon College, - - Dartmouth College, Middlebury College, - - University of Michigan, - Williams College, - - Lafayette College, Hamilton College, - Madison University, - - College ofthe City of New York, - - University of Rochester, - Rutgers College, - - - Indiana Asbury University, Wesleyan University, - Rensselaer Polytechnic, - Adelbert College, - - Cornell University, Syracuse University, - - Columbia College, - University of California, - - Trinity College, - - - Central University of Kentucky, - University of Alabama, - - 1344 1844 -S45 1846 185o 1850 1851 1852 1852 1853 1854 1855 1855 1855 1856 1856 1856 1856 1861 1866 1867 i867 1868 1870 1871 1374 1876 1879 1885 1885 XX ,I G0 1 f' .F . 2' X KX X ,V x ggi? 7 1 19 j 50 22, 'QN 04 " ea Q 2' f Q 7 M810 It j we THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. 25 SIGMA CHAPTER. Established 1846. Class WYLIE C. BURNS, EDWIN S. HUNT, FRANK C. PUTNAM, Class of ARTIIUR B. CIIAPIN, GEORGE L. LEONARD, ROIIERT B. LUDINGTON, WILLIAM S. MAIKSHALL, HENliY N. POTTER, Class of WORTHINGTON E. BAIICOCK, ALEXANDER M. BROWN, ARTHUR M. JOHNSON, MOSES A. JOHNSON, , FREDERIC Class of FRANK D. BLODcsET'I', HERIIERT P. GALLINOER, EDWARD S. HAWICS, MOR1-ON HISCOX, HARIXX' of Ninety. ARTHUR B. INGALLS, EDWARD D. RAYMOND, EDWARD S. WI-IITNEY. Ninety-One. FREDERICK SHERLEV, HOMER SMITH, JOHN T. STONE, ROIIERT S. WESTON, HERBERT DEW. WILLIAMS. Ninety-TWO. GEORGE T. PET'I'ENcIII.L, DIMON ROBERTS, GEORGE B. SHATTUCK, CORNELIUS J. SULLIVAN, L. TIIOMPSON. Ninety-Three. G. TINKER. GEORGE W. LEWIS, ERNEST M. NOURSE, ROIIERT E. OLMSTED, HARRY H. TAYLOR, 26 Williams, - Union, Amherst, - Hamilton, Colby, Rochester, Middlebury, - Rutgers, - New York, - Adelbert, Madison, - Brown, - Cornell, Marietta, Syracuse, - Michigan, North-Western, Harvard,- Wisconsin, - Columbia, Lafayette, - Lehigh, - Tufts, De Pauw, 'l'llL1 AMIIERST COl.l.EGIi 01.10. DELTA UPSILO l'x0lll1KlCCl nt Williams College, 1834 ROL L OF CHAPTERS. Williamstown, Mass., Schenectady, N. Y., - Amherst, Mass., - Clinton, N. Y., Waterville, Me., - Rochester, N. Y., Middlebury, Vt., - New Brunswick, N. j., New York City, - Cleveland, O., - Hamilton, N. Y., - Providence, R. l.. Ithaca, N. Y., - Marietta, O., - Syracuse, N. Y., - Ann Arbor, Mich., Evanston, lll., - Cambridge, Mass., Madison, Wis., - New York City, Easton, Penn., - South Bethlehem, Penn. College Hill, Mass., Green Castle, lnd., - N. 9 1834 1838 1847 1847 1850 1852 1856 1858 1865 1865 1866 1868 1869 1869 1873 1876 l8SO 1882 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 U AucaL'a. DCMWOOU h F01,xMlJP'L, N I rvy.,,m,mN4 1 THE AMIIERST COLLEGE 01.10. AMHERST CHAPTER. SAMUEL G. AUSTIN, ALIIERT F. BUCK, JOHN M. CLAI-P, FRANK W, DEWEY, Established IS47. Class of Ninety. Class of Ninety-One. GEORGE S. lSENNE'r'I', ARTHUR T. BOUTW E LI., HERBERT M. CHASE, ERNEST R. CLARK, RALPH W. CROCKETT, H ENRY L. BALLOU, Class of Ninety-Two. NORMAN S. BENTLEY, SAMUEL 'P. BOARIIM KIRK W. HOLMES, THOMAS B. BUEFUM LEWIS T. BYRON, CHESTER l'. IJOIJGE, AN, HARLEY N. WOOD. Class of Ninety-Three. , JR.. FRANK J. RALEY. ALLAN B. MACNEILI., FREDERICK W. NOLTE, EDWIN A. RICIIARIJSON, WILL MCE. WELDON. NATHANIEL A. CUTLER, E. ARTHUR Donn, SAMUEL A. jACoIIs, CHARLES H. MII.ES, ANIIREW H. MULNIX. FRANK E. JONES, AMIIERT G. MOOIJY, GEORGE S. RALEY, LAWRENCE W. STRONG, WARNER D. HUNT, CHARLES H. KEATINO, HARRY G. KIMIIALL, 28 Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Alpha Theta, Mu, Alpha, Phi, Epsilon, Zeta, Upsilon, Beta, Gamma, Chi, Psi, - Tau, Mu, - Iota, Rho, Xi, O1nega, TIIE AMIIICRST COLLEGE OLIO. CHI PSI. Establisl1ccl 1842. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Williams College, - Middlebury College, - Wesleyan University, - Hamilton College, - University of Michigan, - - Columbia College, - Furman University, - University of South Carolina, University of Mississippi, - Amherst College, - Cornell University, - Wofford College, - University of Minnesota, - University of Wisconsin, - Rutgers College, - - H Stevens Institute of Technology, Rochester University, 1842 I843 1844 F345 1845 1846 1858 1858 1858 1864 1869 1869 1574 1878 1879 1883 1884 ' 12 ,, m i, W , .,.fi i f A 'lf gg: 5399! N "' 1, N ,.gy,FL dxxiagzl-X 'rim f - ., Jil 49 , I .f A X ff -Ifgnv-R --sail 11 , A v' A sf - .l ,, THE AMIIERST COLLIEGE OLIO. ALPHA CHI CHAPTER. Established IS64. Class of Ninety. HENRI' C. DURANIJ, M. HENIKY HOUIIIITON, Cl'IARI.liS R. FAY, J. HERBERT Low, WILL O. GILIIERT, RALPH J. RICKEH, FREIJ C. SAYIIES, JR. Class of Ninety-One. HARRY L. CRANE, FRANK E. CROSIER, D. EIJMUND SMITI-I. Class of Ninety-Two. EARL COMSTOCK, LOUIS D. MARR101'T, FRANCIS A. HICKS, ' HERISERT S. NICHOLS, JOI-IN K. KOLLOCK, FREDERICK A. WASIIRURN Class of Ninety-Three. HERMAN BAIISON, FRANK SIIILEY, RANDAI. K. BROWN, OLIVER H. STORY, THEODORE M. KIIIIIIALL, YASI-IIKO TAKASAKI. 30 lllli AMHICRST COl.l.liGl'I 01.10 Zeta, - Alpha, - Delta, Epsilon, - lim, - Xi, - Gamma, Omega, - Sigma, Kappa, - Psi, - Phi, Chi, - Rho, - Lambda, Omicron, Theta, Nu, Iota, - Mu, Pi, - 1 Beta Deuteron, CHI PHI. listnhlishccl 1854. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Franklin-Marshall College, University of Virginia, Rutgers College, - - Hampden-Sidney College. - University of Georgia, - Cornell University, - Emory College, - Dickinson College, - XVofford College, - Brown University, - - Lehigh University, - Amherst College, - - Ohio Wesleyan University, Lafayette College, - - University ol' California. - Yale University, - Troy Polytechnic Institute, University of Pennsylvania, Ohio State University, - Vanderbilt University, Stevens Institute, Hz1rv.1rcI University, - 185.1 1859 1867 1867 1867 1868 1869 1869 1871 1872 1872 1873 1373 1874 1875 1377 1878 1882 1883 1883 1883 1884 on cfm l'm1.a 'l'IIl" AINIIIICRSI' lIOI.I.ICGIi 0 LIU. "I PHI CHAPTER. WILTON Ii. DICKIQRMA FRANK 15. DUNIIAR, CHARLES EWING, FRANK B. IIIGIELOW, HARRY C. CROCRER, MILTON A. DIXON, JOHN C. D. KITCHEN, WILLIAM D. BULLARII, CHARLES E. BURIIANK, IIUIIERT L. CLARK, GEORGE L. DEOENER, ALBERT li. DAVIDSON, ALPHEUS J. GODDARIJ, FRANK M. GOULD, ROIIERT F. MORRIS, Ny listxxblislxccl IS73. Class of Ninety. ROIIERT A. MCFAIIIIEN. Class of Ninety-One. Class of Ninety-Two. HERIIERT II. WAITE. Class of Ninety-Three. GEORGE 15. ZUO. GEORGE C. IIIWING, GEORGE H. EWINO, FOSDICR B. HARRISON, EIIWARII D. MORRIS, EDWARD IS. MCFAIIOEN, ARTHUR M. SIEIELYE, CHARLES N. THORI-. ADDISON A. EWING, EDWIN N. HuN'1'REss, WII.LIABl F. IYICCLELLAN TI-IOMAS F. VIETOR, CHARLES D, NORTON, CHARLES M. READE, ALFRED TURNER, WILLARII H. WOOD, 1 32 Alpha, - Beta Kappa, - Beta, - Gamma, Eta, - Delta, Pi, - Lambda, Tau, - Epsilon, Kappa, - Zeta, - Omicron, - Tlieta, Iota, - Mu, - Chi, - Psi, - - Alpha Beta, Alpha Gamma, Alpha Delta, Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Eta, Alpha Kappa, Alpha Lambda, Alpha Nu, - Xi, - Beta Gamma, Alpha Pi, Rho, - - Alpha, Sigma, Beta Delta, - Sigma, - Beta Zeta, - Gamma, - Alpha Chi, - Omega, - Beta Eta, - Beta Alpha, Beta Beta, - Phi, - Beta Theta, - Nu, - - Alpha Alpha, Beta Iota, Beta Lambda, Beta Mu, - Theta Delta, Alpha Zeta, Alpha Tau, - Alpha ' X1, Alpha Upsilon, Alpha Omega, Beta Epsilon, TIIIQ AMHERST COLLEGE Ol.IO. BIETA IHEIA P1. ROLL OF CHAPTERS. Miami U11iversity, - - - Ohio University, - - - Western Reserve University, - - Washington and Jefferson College, Harvard College, - - - Indiana Asbury University, - Indiana State University, - - University of Michigan, - Wabash College, - - Centre College, - - Brown University, - - Hampden-Sidney College, University of Virginia, - Ohio Wesleyan University, Hanover College, - - - Cumberland University, - Beloit College, - - - Bethany College, - - University of Iowa, - - Wittenberg College, - Westminster College 1Mo.l, - - Iowa Wesleyan University, Denison Umversity, - - - Richmond College, - University of VVooste1', - University of IQZLIISIIS, - Randolph Macon College, - - Rutgers College, - - University of Wisconsin, - North-Western University, Dickinson College, - - - Cornell University, - - Stevens Institute of Technology, - St. Lawrence University, - - Boston University, - - - johns Hopkins University, University of California, - Maine State College, Kenyon College, - - University of Mississippi, University of Pennsylvania, - - Madison University, - Union College, - - - Columbia College, Amherst College, - - Vanderbilt University, - University of Texas, - ' Ohio State University, University of Denver, - - University of Nebraska, - Knox College, - - - Pennsylvania State College, Dartmouth College, - - - University of Syracuse, - ISc 18ii 1841 124: I 43 1845 1845 1845 1845 1845 1847 ISSO ISSO 1853 1853 18 4 l8gO 1861 1866 1867 1868 1 1223 I87g 1872 1872 T373 1873 1373 1873 1874 1874 1875 1875 1876 lg7S I 7 IS73 1379 1879 ISSO ISSO 1881 ISSI 188 Igsi 1885 188 1888 1888 1888 1 1238 1883 ,7f'n-Z: 1. TIIIE AMIIICRST COILEGE OLIO. "" BETA IOTA CHAPTER. WIl.I.lAAl B. DOx'I.E, ERNEST L. HAYWARD, FREIIERICR R. AIIIIE, HARRY A. CUSIIING, GEORGE H. HALE, ROIIER1' A. AI.I.vN, RICI-IARII S. BROOKS, CIIARLES G. GARDNER, CIIANIJLER M. BRAY, JOIIN J. CORNISH, 'IOSEI'l'l A. GOODRICII, JOIIN P. MANwEI.I., SAMUEL R. PARKER, Eslublishecl ISS3. Class of Ninety. EDWARD N. LACEY. Class of Ninety-One. Class of Ninety-Two. EDWIN R. WATSON. Class of Ninety-Three. GEORGE S. HOLIIEN, GILES W. HOwI.ANII, NVALIBO E. NASON, EZRA T. POPE, DIR., CALVIN XVOOUSIDIC XVILLIAM R. ROYCE, YVALTER C. SIIIAI.I.Ev, EDGAR W. SWIFT, SILAS D. REED, FRANK R. SIIELIJON, PERCY H. TUFTS, GEORGE F. WAl.lES, HARRY B. WEAVER. 34 'l'lll'I AMHERST COl,l.I'IGE OLIO. Beta, - Delta. Eta, Theta, Kappa, - Lambda, - Xi, - - Omicron Deuteron, Pi Deuteron, - Rho Deuteron, Sigma, - - Phi, - - Psi, - Nu Deuteron, Mu Deuteron, - Epsilon Deuteron, Zeta fre-established L THETA DELTA CHI. l'wUllllClCCi at Union, 13.16. CHARGES. Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y., - - - Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Troy, N. Y., Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me., - - Kenyon College, Gambier, Ohio, - Tufts College, College Hill, Mass., - Boston University, Boston, Mass., - Hobart College, Geneva, N. Y., - - - Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H., - - College of City of New York, New York City, - Columbia College, New York City, - - Dickinson College, Carlisle, Penn., - - Lafayette College, Easton, Penn., Hamilton College, Clinton, N. Y., - - Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Penn., Amherst College, Amherst, Mass., - . - Boston Graduate Charge, Boston, Mass., Yale University, New Haven, Conn., - - Brown University, Providence, R. I., - l87O 1353 1854 1855 1856 1856 1857 1869 1881 1883 1861 1866 1867 1884 1885 1885 1887 1887 TIIIC AMIIERST COl.I.l'IGl'I OLIU. NU DEUTERO CHARGE. listablishcd ISS5. Class of Ninety. FRICDIIIRICK A. BALLOU, WILLIAIII N. BARTLETT, ALIIERT W. CROCKETT, I-IOIIART K. WI I ITA K ER. Class of Ninety-One. FRANK W. ALLEN, NATHAN P. AVERV, ARTHUR S. COOLET, JOIIN M. W. FARNHAM, WVILLIAM A. HENDERSON, Class of Ninety-Two. NELSON D. ALExANDER, ARTHUR S. BRAINARD, SAMUEL C. FAIRLEY, WILLAIQD J. FISHER, Class of Ninety-Three. HENRY H. BAKER, JR., MAIQTIN T. BALDWIN, FREDERICK W. COLE, FRANK D. EDIIELI., ERNEST D. DANIELS, HARRY W. LANDEEAR, WILLARD G. REYNOLDS, DANIEL R. KNIGHT, CHARLES I-I. SIRLEV, GEORGE S. STliWAR'1', HISRHEWI' K. STILES, ROBERT S. WOODWORTH. GEORGE P. HITCHCOCK, WII.I.IAIII B. PERRY, EDWIN D. PIERCE, ELIIIER P. SMITH. GEORGE H. FISHER, LUTHER G. PAUL, WALTER H. Ross, ARTHUR V. NVOODWORTII. 36 Ohio Alpl1a, - Indiana Alpha, - Kentucky Alpha. lncliana lleta, - Wisconsin Alpl1a, - lllinois Alpl1a, - lncliana ciilllllllil, Ohio lleta, - Incliana Delta, Michigan Alpha, Ohio ilanima, Indiana lipsilon, lncliana Zeta, Virginia Alpha, - Missouri Alpha, Illinois Delta, - lowa Alpha, - Georgia Alpha, - Georgia lleta, Georgia Ganuna, New York Alpha, - Ohio llelta, - Pennsylvania Alpha, California Alpha, Michigan Beta, Virginia Bela, - Virginia Ganima, Ohio Epsilon, - Nebraska Alpha, Virginia Delta, - Pennsylvania Beta, - Pennsylvania Gamma. - - Tennessee Alpha, 1 Mississippi Alpha, Alabama Alpha, Virginia Epsilon, Illi11ois Epsilon, Illinois Zeta, - Alabama Beta, - l'ennsylvania Delta, Vermont Alpha, - Pennsylvania Epsilon, Missouri Beta, - Minnesota Alpl1a, Iowa Beta, - - South Carolina Beta, Kansas Alpha - Micl1iga11 Ganuna, Tennessee lleta, Ohio Zeta, - Texas Beta, - Pennsylvania Zeta, 'l'lll' AMIIICRST C0l.l.l'IGl'I ULIO. PHI DELTA VIHETAQ lfounclecl at Miami Imsity, 1848. Miami University, - - Indiana University, - Centre College, - Wabash College, - University of AVlSCOllSlll, - North-Western University, llutlcr University, - - Ohio Wesleyan UlliVCl'Sily, I"l'Il.lliiIlll College, - - University of Michigan, Ohio University, - llanovcr College, - De Pauw University, Roanoke College, - University of Missouri, - Knox College, - - Iowa Wesleyan University, University of Georgia, - Emory College, - - Mercer University, - Cornell University, - University of Wooster, Lafayette College, - . - University of Califo1'n1a, Michigan Agricultural College, University of Virginia, - Randolph-Macon College, - liuehtel College, - University of Nebraska, h - Richmoncl College, - Pennsylvania College, - Washington and Jefferson College, - Vanderbilt University, - University of Mississippi, - - Universityaof Alabama, - Virginia ilitary Institute, Illinois Wesle an Universit . . ,y. I y, Lombard Un1ve1's1ty, - - A Alabama Polytechnic Institute Allegheny College, - University of Vermont, - Dickinson College, - Westminster College, - University of Minnesota, State U111versity of Iowa, - South Carolina College, University of Kansas, Hillsdale College, - University of the South, - Ohio State University, University of Texas, - University of Pen11sylvauia, 1848 F549 ISSO 1852 1857 'QS9 1859 ISGO 1860 1864 1868 1868 1868 1869 1870 1871 1871 1871 1871 lS72 IS72 187: '373 1373 1873 187 lS7i 1375 I 7 187? 1875 1375 1876 1877 1877 1878 1878 1878 187 1873 '379 ISSO ISSO 1881 1882 1882 1882 ISSQ 1883 188 ISS? 1883 vn:KA.x-unJx mwpyrvynrf 'l' H If AMIIERST COl.l.lQGli OLTO. PHI DELTA THETA-Continued. New York lietn, - - New York Gamtnn, Maine Alpha, - New York Delta, - New llztmpshire Alpha, North Carolina Beta, - Kentucky Delta, - Massachusetts Alphu, - Texas Gamma, - AlalxItIna Gannnzi, Virginia Zeta, - New York Epsilon, - l'ennsylvani:1 lita, - Mussacliusetts lletn, - Rhode Island Alpha, MASSACHUSETTS FRANK B. IJIIANI2, CvRus A. DURIIIN, RUFUS M. BMIII, JR., SIIINEY R. FI.Icm', HARRY F. JONES, S'l'l'Il'IlliN ll. KNowt.'I'oN, EIJWARIJ N. BII.I.INtIs, XVILLIAM C. HOIJDEIQ, FRANK A. LIQACII, HARRY G. CARTER, FRANK P. joI-INsoN, CIIRIsToI-IIIzR H. RoIIIzRs, l-II5RIIIaR'1' A. RUssIcI.I., Union College, - - - - College of the City of New York, V - Colby University, - - - - Columbia College, - - - Uartmontlx College, - - - University of North Czirolina, - Central University, - - - Williams, College, - - - Southwestern University, - - Southern University, - - - Washington and Lee University, - 4 Syracuse University, - - - Lehigh University, - - - Amherst College, - llrown University, BETA. lflstahlislletl ISSS. Cl. of N' t. TSS me y j.xIxIIcs C. LlCS'l'lilt, YYILLIAM H. SRIITII. Class of Ninety-One. Hlilil!IiIt'1' LIawIs, FREIJ H. TARR, FRANK M. '1'IIfImNv, NVATERMAN L. WII.I.IAIIIs. Class of Ninety-Two. HOWARD A. LINt'oI.N, FRIcIm C. S'l'Al'l.ES, C. EIJWARII TII.I.Icv. HEIQIEICIQT L. WII,nuR. Class of Ninety-Three. Q l- RANK H. SAII'I'I-I, HARRY P. SWE'l"l', RonIcR'1' I. NVAIJQICIK, I-II3RIsIcR'I' C. Woop. 37 IS83 ISS4 ISS4 ISS4 T834 1885 ISS5 ISS6 ISS6 ISS6 ISS7 ISS7 TSS7 ISSS ISSQ .J 'S Tllli AMIIICRST COl.l.l'IGl'I OLIO. FRATERNITY CONVENTIONS. ALPIIA DELTA PIII. New Haven, Conn., May 7, 8, 1889 Delegates, W. li. CnAxclf:1.I.o1t, lf. j. E. XVOOIJHIKIIJGIC, A. ' A. MCGLASHMN PSI UPSILON. Rochester, N. Y., May 15-17, 1889 Delegates, Enwmm FAIRIEANK, josevn G. DIQANE. DELTA KAPPA EPSILON. Boston, Mass., October 15-17, 1889 Delegate, E. D. R,xx'moxn. DELTA UPSILON. Syracuse, N. Y., October 23-25, 1889. Delegates, Hxmnlzm' M. Clmslfz, ARTHUR Donn. CHI PSI. Chicago, Ill., April 10-12, 1889. Delegates, C. R. Fav, D. E. SMITH, J. K. KoI.I.ocK. CHI PHI. Washington, D. C., November 14, 1889. Delegates, F. B. H.-uuusox, j. C. D. KITCI-mN. BETA THETA PI. Wooglin-on-Chautauqua, N. Y., July 23-27, 1889 Delegate, T. W. JACKSON. THETA DELTA CHI. Young's Hotel, Boston, November 21-23, 1889. Delegates, H. K. WI'llTAKEl!, N. P. Avrsuv. PHI DELTA TI-IETA. Bloomington, Ill., October 14-19, 1889. Delegate, H. Llcwxs. 'I'I'Il'l AMIIICRST COI,I.liGIfI OLIO. f 1 " S VM ft ev X-pfjglqifff , 2 i , 7 ' Qi I Q I 0 f gif' 'iwf-:7"g V' FB -Q7 . 19" A -- ' Iwi I ' ' A if A " ii Wi V X' FMD I f-rs? ,, ,. ' f1a1",,:k it iflfx'Ni" i ' ,111 f7'i Ziff-I I IW e,!w4w,i+f fi 1-4 I: I I HV A --"' fzih IYMWII-'ff shit, ph 1 ' if f ff- " ' ,ff ff In' '-1 ' w54f""' , ff ' ' ' K t ai, Wfihf 'I gt Q? ' N iikiiii rf' I Z , ' so I . 4 if ipvilgi' i I f 'Q I e IM ,p,tg',v-iii-wtnwi fy' si, .i - wit, - gi 53.3 H.. V get . I X-N N Mn, iwlixiiiwxv 732- 1iA.Gyf7K.-',g- Wiki,-A M:,,.1f'. f' mm" 7 W fe ig w w , f ' 3 I N -,, Z Mnqaxzfl ' , 1 ,- XV - - 'J fini, ,'lfi,'1gt1N4 Y Q ,X V I fi I .' ' 'Qi ,L f y 'x ' if lin'-'Iii-i I , il WN! I, 'ftf , -. it-JI' it Ni e mb ,, i f E -4. If Y :Q F- ral?-glfy, i v ffl 'Hill 1 Q Q? "' I4 v , MTV- 'I' . X, X .. g i, F- ff li Zjwhg-Q , Wi tl ff 4 X f 1 L IVKXZI ,,,,x " .L 2- I N -as ,rf " ff:-f' A' -f ' it-in ' ' ' Q" ' -' ' e1,Assv1-zu.. . Ninety! Ninety! Rah! Rah-Rah-Rah! Ili! Yi-Yi-Yi! Rnh! Boom! Ah! CLASS Comns, Yi-:l,l.o'.v ANU Lmur I!l:owN. Well, I suppose I have got to go to work and write our history again I'm glad it is for the last time, for I don't think I could write another. A fel low must have something to write about, yon know. But here she goes. 40 TIIIC AMHERST COl.l.EGI'2 OLIO. Though few in numbers we are the only class that has ever done any- thing great for the College. I remember well what a thrashing we got from '89 in the cane rush, and how we thirsted for revenge when '91 came. But they were too much for us. You see only one or two of us could rush, as our class, consisting of "Blum " Harrison and Tobey Pope, were away at the timeg and in spite of the desperate efforts of Northrup, who has since gone over to the enemy, we could not prevail on those impudent Freshmen. Of course we were cloyed when they stole Sabrina from us and deprived us of her company at the class supper. Ingalls wanted to fight the whole Freshman class and was only restrained by Putnam, who said he did not think it would be right. But let us pass over that and record as the crowning event of junior year the very successful german which we gave last spring, and at which we had a "real nice time." Lady Buck, our p1'c11zz'a?n'a'mm'11sf, led the dancing, and considering she had only learned to waltz the night before she did very well indeed. Certainly as Juniors we mounted high to the pinnacle of fame. Now we are Seniors, and though none of us but Boyd can raise a beard and no one of us can smokebut Willie Smith, we feel very dignified. We are all good scholars,'and indeed the rumor was circulated that Prof. Garman was rather afraid to teach us and was only induced to do so by Chump Raymond, who said he didn't think he understood quite all about it yet. We are the favorites of all the Profs. For instance, Prof. Henshaw said ours was the best class he had had in his thirty years' experience, and as for Derwall, why nearly all of us were "stuck " on him. We tried hard to get a man on the glee club, and though we did our best we did not succeed in doing so, notwithstand- ing that our Choregus Howland is such a fine singer. But we can all dance. If you don't believe it go to the Gym and see the airy Fay, Ballou, and Willie Smith dance the light fantastic. But since jack Burns and Mulnix left we have become indeed a very moral class and do not indulge in dissipation except when Willie Smith, not- withstanding the remonstrances ofjigger, swears an oath of lusty proportions. I-Iowever, all of us except Henry Ewing intend to enter the ministry in due season, if we faint not. From the remotest ages of antiquity every tribe, nation, and class has THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. 41 had some divinity, some hero, some one to swear by 3 and since we lost Sabrina we have had our hero, known to most of you by sight. His name is Sim Brooks. Let us re-echo the sentiment of that night watchman when he cried amid the silence ofthe stilly night, "I know you, Brooks ! " We are men of muscle, not of mind, but we all expect to make our mark in the world. This, friends, is all the history we can otTer. Mzfe. ' '90 HISTORIAN. 'If1'Z- ,4 Q eil? , 4 'ffnfg,f, , ' f ' 1 'f ff- fa. 1 E of 'V " . ', L, , if-1" ' - " 'WIN ,V ' --'fin ,f 1 Z L, W-il . in ,,, V lf l " f 'l "ll "-"' :mil ' Ni 'nn' Q f, , . , .I 1 nn ,,,,. 1 , 9 ff -f H 'ff f Wax. L 'FWZ-2'.Q -A: ay' f C ' riff- fm N 'f1:i"S'f .va""' 'fi ' 51661 'I ' 42 THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE SENIOR CLASS. C. S. Wlll'l'MA N, li. N. I,ACl'IY, li. li. Cllll,lJ, G. W. KYISURG, NAME! Samuel Goddard Austin, A T Frederick Allen llallou, ,O A X Walter Reynolds llartlett, William Nelson llartlett, U A X lichvard Steele Boyd, Simon Pomeroy Brooks, Alhert Francis lluck, AT Wylie Charles Burns, A K IC lidwin llurragc Child, john Mantel Clapp, A T George Chandler Coit, Nl' '1' Henry Royce Corning, A A fl' Alhert Waldo Crockett, 0 A X Ernest Darwin Daniels, O A X Joseph Griswold lleane, tl' 'I' Frank Alexander Ilelaharre, A A 111 Frank William llewey, AT XVilton Elias Diekerman, X flv Frank llutler Doane, fll A 0 Edwin Duffey, A A ll' Henry Calvin Durand, X 'lf Henry Zelotes llurnnd, Cyrus Alhert llurgin, KI' A O Charles lidwarcl lfwing, X fl' George Clinton Ewing, X ll' George Henry Ewing, X fl' Charles Ralph 1"ay, Xi' CLASS OFFICERS. RIZSIDICNCE. Airwfnr, Al ll, cfl'l,'L'lwt'll,, llhI.v.v., lh1Lw1A'l', Xlhmzr., 011111221 '1I', ffllllll., Sunil' .'lmM'1'.vl, flhm-,, .SyU'1'14gful1l, jlhl.l'.l',, .S'fum'M1111, flbmxv., LYr:'i'li11nf, Ohio, f1mM'r.rf, flhmv., IWW Yllrl' Cifr, lM'll1'h1'.1'l1'l', AAI ry., lffvrizr, Ohio, A'l1l'M .41m'm'w', 1lLl.r,v., l'3'f1lM'li11, llAI.l'.l',, Gl':'a'lwf,'f1f, 1lLl.l'.V., C.'u1mur1', flhm-.r,, Lrlmr, !Ih1.r.r., I I 'hillny7f17lv, fflfllll ., lhmvllgf, ilA1.r.v., Cu1'fl111nl, Ai lf, Luiz' l'i1rv.vf, Ill., Lulu' l'2u'r.vl, lll,, lmwrll, Jhr.v.r., l1l1117w'.v, flhmxv., IWMHHMJM, llwu., l,llllf't'l'.l', l1Al.t'.l'., I lu'M11nf, Unjgwl, l'RESllll'1N'l'. Vllfli-l,RESlIJENT. Slack:-:'l'Auv. Tn msn R ian. ROOM. A T House 0 A X House Mrs. Cooley's 31 North College M rs. Cooley's :S South College AT A K l'l Rev. Mr. AT NPT A All' 0 A X 0 AX NPT A All' Kev. Mr. I X ll' 11' A 0 A Atl' Xal' Mr. C ll' A 0 House House Child's House House House House House House House .entell's I louse l louse l louse Lodge rosier's l louse Mr. l'Idw:n'ds's Mr. l'Idwards's Mr. lCdwards's X Nl' Lodge 1211111 war, XMIM., T I-I E NAME. llerbert Wright Gates, A A All XVill Oscar Gilbert, X Al' George Ray Ilare, Nl' T Fosdick lleacb Harrison, X fl' lirnest Lowell Hayward, IS O Il. George Steadman llolden, ll 0 ll Matthew llenry Houghton, Xel' Giles Wilson llowland, li 0 ll lidwin Sumner llunt, A K IC Arthur Burdett lngalls, A K lfl George Bertram joiner, jr., A A fl' Sereno Tliayer Kimball, 'lf T George XVilson Kyburg, A A ll' lidward Norman Lacey, B011 Harry William Landfear, G A X james Crawford Lester, ll' A 0 james Herbert Low, Xel' Robert Andrew Mclfadden, X fl' Archibald Alexander Mcfjlashan, A Allan llenjamin MacNeill, AT Frederick XVilliam Nolte, AT Frank Curtiss Putnam, A K E Edward Dana Raymond, A K E Edward Lincoln Raymond, Willard German Reynolds, O A X Edwin Ansel Richardson, A T Ralph johnson Riclcer, Xi' George Harris Rogers, ' Frcclerick Clark Sayles, juz," X el' llarry lilmer Small, llarry Alexander Smith, , William Henry Smith, ll' A 0 George Chapin Taft, A A Il' llernard Frederick 'l'enney, llobart Karl Whitaker, 0 AX Charles Seymour XVhitman, A A ll' Edward Samuel Whitney, A K IG AMH RRST COLLEGE OLIO. A di RHSIIJIENCIC. Chlkqqv, III., lh.qu'1'1?1, XIIIM., Alllfmmzua, Illich., lfclhlchrm, COIIII., Ylruulwz, zlhmv., llrllmw, !lAr.r,v., Afctu HIM' C.'l'f1', 43 lcuolkl. A All' llouse X il' Lodge Muzzy llouse X fl' llouse H0 II llouse ll I-I ll llouse A'urK'!rr1nr', llhmv., Chrrrlnrrofwl, Aff Il., Carllnmf, AC K, I !f2rl.vukn, Ill., A'm'l'lu1m', flh-., A zuhczzvl, 1lhr.v.r. , X tl' Lodge B 0 ll llouse A K E llouse A K E House A A ill llouse XPT Ilouse A Afl' llouse ll 0 ll Ilouse G'l1l.l'f0llhlHJ', Umm., Lax .fI14qz'lr.-.r, Cal., l9rauK'0f1l, N K, lA11'1'11vb111j.g', l,L'IlIl., Eur! lflaanjfrlff, Af K, Duuffcr, Cala., .Slzizzl Lomlv, flhl., lilgjirlv, AC K, l:'1'1?1fqu111f1lc1', P7., ll,0.l'f0ll, fmI.i',1'., f'llff0Il, AC K, Ihnllfgf, iIL1.r.v., ilf1YfunuX'erf, l'f0Ir., lh1!b1'aol', llhmr., lllvuflffiwf, K. L, XMIM lrl.i'f701'f, fllc., lillweffli, llhmxr., Sanlh Deezfelrl, AAl.l'.f,, I Kart fD'f00I1wS!fI,, Aff lf, Oberlin, Ohio, Lc7fr.'n'lf, llkzm., Cwflffnqlfflll, Ohfo, lfllllllllllglfllll, M ll, 0 A X llouse Rev. Mr. Lentell's X Nl' Lodge Professor 1XlCll1l.l'ClS0ll,S A A fl' llouse A T llonse Mrs. Morse's A K lil llonse A K l'l llouse Il South College 0 A X House Mr. A. XV. Riehardson's X Al' Lodge Miss Merrick's X NP Lodge 23 South College Mr. R. T. lJickinson's fl, A O House A A II' llouse Mrs. Wilson's Mr. Whitaker's A A ll' llouse A K ld llouse PURSUING A SPECIAL OR A PARTIAL COURSE. William Barnabas lloyle, jr., B011 Akron, Ohio, l"rank Emerson Dunbar, X rl' 1'ill.Wula', 1lh1.r.v., lizra Tobey Pope, jr., ll 9 ll Sa1lu'7v1M, lllfmv., William Mclilroy XVeldon, A Y 1lLzu.W'!1r', Ohio, 'l' Seiunlilii: Course. Mr. Morgan's X Il' House B0 ll llouse AT llouse THE AMIIERST COI.I.l5Gl'I OLIO. ,f. :fa fx ,"' ,,f' f:f': 'V' -7' 4 " - uf:-1-gfzw - -'1.15 7:" Qkff' if f' ' , ',:g7."'G,' .' " ---.. nr... Z.. , .,, , V., , , mx' f ' . ii i1fgSf3yQf: X ' I, ,-I it ,, , is -X V ,fx f A U - ' ' r, mid: 413 44, Af 255 - 1 ' , f fy- f Ni 5.4. it rv--A 'F' ,. A if ,lift j,,ly?'fi!,4 4 5' 5 -5 i ,Q ,'lf?7Q JJ ' f-514' '67 .'Q?f,,: f, f ' .M 1' W 'Eff' ff s 'Q' 1- - '- - - an I M3151-.f, . lhy. U1 R .-:l::5i:g39I!l N 54 '14, - zf 'v --.3 I' N N - Eff , ' ,1 ,- - . -f-vw' J'-NL, f if ffx X111 'v1'i w wfmf N V --.f -04 .- g.- W! , fd , -Q . f-nf, -- I off! 7 . f" 1" iff' ' 5 ' ' , f"' 1' 12 ' X '5 U xx ' - f ..4.u JK' 4,1 li., 7 55!l'1,.X X ,flwll 7 , . IW, F i1!7aiW "!' Nl ' 7-.x - 'xr 1 ' H., w 1-.. , fffp , .n V ,ggi 1, pw, , u h. f 74' , M1 yn ,. Y .-,df , Y " ,JI .VI 21512-" jf J ' 1 ' ' Af ia W + wi fu' W -' V.-,ff ff ,U r I l W, 54,1 459 1 , wif ' , 'u , 1 m 1'i2f3 gwf' Q f lv LW N'n,I.1N. 1 qgulggrflffni-lff lf HU! l, M Ze? -:.-ga T': "HFC ':f4,1f-N--I I 1 f ,, -1:12 f5fiT5"iif'5F'l 4: f f 150214311314 -wid' A::wIi1fffe:1f-Qggffez' 1-afesiilgf x ' aeeiiff-:J -4'fff':f:?1-'T eff?-QI? vsiw- f -I--Lp damn- ngieg.-.1-xN, v 1 Vi' ,A's1 f- RXQQNKQA 5 1 - FV :'-fr' LES. J". -af" ""'X'-'-'x- Y- ix ' ,.,,. ,gQg::QQ:5:g:ga. ,Nl 'SQ "XS-xe412,Xf .Q u," ' 3' --A , N ,jig X. ,Q sg , . ,xi , V Ikxf.-' CLASS YELL. Ninety-One! Ninety-One! Rah, Rah I Rah, Rah ! Am-hers!! Am-hcrst ! Ninety-One! Ninety-One! Rah! Rah, Rah! CLASS COLORS-URANIGI-I ANIJ WHITIQ. 'l'lll'I ANllliRS'1' CfOl.l.ICGliI OLIO. 'QL - In the beginning, Swampy, assisted by the Faculty, created the class of ,QI and all that therein is, including Mike and Cooley,and he saw that it was good. We passed through all the trials of Freshman year unscathed. We suffered under Eph's whiskers and Latin Proseg we - 3 ,own naw" P0115 r 10...-n......i.,., av M 1-1 .-..-1 laconic expositions on manners and morality, with which ,,,y 0 IVIIA ,.....::.J we were especially blessed, since wc were such a wicked f endured Levi's unsocratic monologues, and clear and mm, I .IL ' , ,.,, ,,,. ,... . 1 .: yur'-ww,-.,..,, li I class g we frolicked under Doc and many a time "offended "wil ---- r- --'r -It l -Qty. ,..,.. .... - -4... e his eyes," and we were reduced to lamb-like subjection rglilfg ijjgfjjggjgjxl ' 'i.,,,f,,f,,r, t'rMvQ,,6?,L,-q'ggiz "l New il ll 5 " t-'ls .v " under the stern eye and mien of the now departed Tutor 'lil' 'K 'ulEil?5'u.:r,QC'fc!:' Tommy. V -' X During this year we strove in mortal combat with '90 many times and in many places, on the campus, around the old ,QI tree andin the Gym. It was in this latter place that ,QO intrenched themselves one morning to watch our exercise. Before we began we indulged in alittle more violent exercise and were fast ejecting '90 from the Gym when their outcries brought Doc to their assistance and rescue. As a truth seeker the Historian must not Mil to record how Joe Deane pleadingly sought re-admittance, and how it was magnani- mously granted. Such minutizc, although painful, surely cast light upon the subject. . The grind of winter term over, "inthe spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love "-and base ball. Although we had very little material for a ball team, yet our motto was "f1wcfzz'zz11z wkzm a1z!fzzcz'a11z," and with energy and determination, and against the carping criticism of the whole College, we set about to make one. The men trained all winter and in the spring turned out more than a representative team. . It was unfortunate in not procuring more games on the home grounds, ,t . ,.., l'5'q,.-,Bw 1 'kl"'.nf i.'.r,.,.,,.w g.,-, -, 46 TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. but made itself so feared and respected that the Williams Freshmen thought it advisable to send regrets to our pressing invitation. to play either at Amherst or Williamstown. The awakening from the nightmare of Freshman year really began for us toward the close of the spring term, when we enjoyed our class supper at Springfield. This was something out of the usual course of Freshman events, and as such it called forth from Levi the most solemn croaks and pessimistic warnings of the failure which would undoubtedly attend our Sophomore ban- quet. Iwould that our prophetic Greek instructor could have seen what a magnificent failure our Sophomore supper was. Perhaps, though, he will con- sole himself with that proverbial saying that prophets are without honor in their own country. That supper was the bright spot in our Freshman year, the one ray of light shining through that black night of tutors and perpetual round ofpGreek, Latin, and Mathematics, and Mathematics, Latin, and Greek. We would strongly advise other classes to go and do likewise. We felt mean when we flunked under Billy Cowles and met his reproach- ful glance fastened upon us,but we clicked our watches when Old Ty. indulged in the pernicious practice of keeping us ten minutes over the hour. We doubt- less had our fair share of Sophomoric bluster and toughness, but that is now past and a change has come over the spirit of our dreams, which are no longer disturbed by effigies and bloodthirsty rushes. In short, we are Juniors, with all the arduous duties of Junior year to perform and as many of those of Senior . W V year as the inability of the class of '90 imposes upon us. Eighty- Nine and the College wished us to edit the Lit. rather than 1 C f trust to the literary ability Cl of '90, but custom and precedent l forbade and the Lit. was confided to the tender mercies of i5 f , this Senior class. Can it be two years since " My father sent me to old Amherst And resolved that I should be a man "? And yet when we remember how often we have snoozed under the soporific influence of Bureau's sermons these two short lf' years lengthen to an eternity. Tllli AlNlIll'IRS'l' COLLISGE OLICJ. During these two years our class has lost many choice spirits, some by request and some otherwise g yet the tie that binds us becomes stronger as the circle narrows. 6 it sv za was - i fijsfg A V' ."' ' ex Q " " .' h i.-if J gr.-4 , , XV QA 1 X mcg A J jf j- J - l L RX X X gl X 'N I 1 l -I ,Q I W f ill, Q 'X -Z Z- Z- 'Ah S JI W R xi H ,M J, fi g , Wd 5 li ,lim Q Q!! '.X1'trl,+' B EN J , ,i , , ' ggi ' wg if 4 And now, classmates, as the happy days of our college life are fast pass- ing away each one of us ought to try to strengthen that bond of friendship and fellowship which has ever been pre-eminent in ,9I, so that in future years we may gladly look back and discover in each man of ,QI a Hrm friend and class- mate. HISTORIAN. . l".,t. ,Q- 'ff-dw l'75i"P9 Gfrarw '--P-'X '7' AX iv iX":f:s GYM' AW' up ia, ii Nil 6' ea- Nr 'i f Lili Qlirrx ': :film 'Lil E QSM f f or 21x f 'ly " " 5 :L v,, 'f' s- Q: - -zz.: ."-N :.- i - i:-lilf.-:J-"H 14- fri? fsb? llfzfffaf -sefaaffk 1' '2 sb- .n .lf " "'-'Yr ,ly f M V, ' iff -- , - is '57 .. W ' Q --semi' f?b,,,,,1 48 'l'lIl'I AMHl'IRS'l' COLLEGE OLIO. THE JU IOR CLASS. A. S. llURlill.l. LT, N. THURP, li. Il. Mt:l"A Dllli ll. N. GAY, - NAME. Frecleriek Randolph Ahhe, IH! ll Frank William Allen, 0 A X Nathan Prentice Avery, 0 A X Rufus Mather llagg, Ir., fb A 0 George Stedman lienuctt, A T l"rank liarna Bigelow, Xtlf liclwarcl Williams lilatchfortl, A A ll' Arthur 'I'rull lioutwell, AT Henry Walcott lloynton, Nl' T Arthur Sumner llurrill, A A tl' George Wyatt Cable, jun," WT Arthur lieebe Chapin, A K IC Herbert Morgan Chase, A T Clinton Clark, 'PT lirnest Ralph Clark, AT Arthur Stoclclarcl Cooley, O A X Alton House Cowles, A A ll' Harry Lawrence Crane! X il' Harry Clinton Crocker, X tl' Ralph NVz1rdlaw Crockett, AT Frank lilihu Crosier, X 1' Harry Alonzo Cushing, I5 0 Il Nathaniel Abalino Cutler, A T Milton Arthur Dixon, X fl' liclwartl Arthur Dotltl, A T A' Scientiiie Course. CLASS OFFICERS. RIESI IIICNCE. lfnmrll, llhrazv., l'ru-:sl l!l'1N'l'. VlCE4l'RlCSlDl'1N'l'. N l - Szzcruam Rv. TREASURER. Earl lhlrmjivlfl, AC lf, l'7rPl2'lIr'r', JAIIJ., I Mal .Sfril4gjf7rl1l, ilhrxx., I IGr1'n'.vA'1', zlhm., .fl1nhvr.rl, 1lh1.s'.r., C'h11'1r.g'o, Ill., Amlrrzwr, iMz.r.v., Adwlan C'mlrv, ,Mz.v.r., I l4'lIu.vltj', XMIM., DtI?'c'Ilf50l'f, hncla, ll04I'Ul'l', 1lLl.r.r., 1W'wln11rf1'!le, flhz.-xv., Gm11Qv, !M1.v,v., .S77e'lh'r'IyY0l'f, M lf, .4f1hn1vnmll', 1lh1.r.r., lhuuvr, M K, M10 Karl' CMV, lfmckiolz, 1M1.v.v., Lr'w1'.vlrm, 1762, A Ilia! Spri1qgyirlr1', ilhmv., lAl0'UA'l', 1lh1.r.v., z1m!'m'a'l', flllfx., Smyrmr, .M YY, Porflaml, Orqgwz, RUUM. B 0 H House Gymnasium 0 A X House 1l'A0 House Mr. StelJhins's Dr. Bigelou"s Mrs. C. li. 'l'homas's A T House 'I' 'I' I-Iousc Ir. R. T. Dickinson's 1' T House A K E House AT House Library A T House Dickinson llloek Mrs. A. li. Cowles's Mr. 1'erkins's X ll' House AT House Mr. Crosier's H011 House AT House X fl' House A T House THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. NAME. II. Winslow I'Idw:u'ds, john Marshall Willoughby Farnham, Sidney Robert Fleet, fl' A 0 Henry Stewart Cane, A A 111 Harry Nelson Gay, NPT George Ilenry Hale, I! 0 U Howard Dexter Hammond, A A ll' joseph Gilbert Hastings, William Augustine Henderson, O A X Frank Grant llighfl' I"rederiek Ilills Hitchcock, 'P T Clarence Reginald Hyde, NPT Samuel Allen jacobs, A T Harry Foster jones, 11' A 0 Louis Moses Kingf' NPT Daniel Rowland Knight, 0 AX Stephen Brown Knowlton, tl' AH George Locke Leonard, A K Ifl llerbert Lewis, fl' A 0 Herbert james Lyall, A A ll' Edward Barton McFadden, X fl' Oliver lloutwell Merrill, WPT Charles Henry Niles, AT lidward Lyman Morris, X 11' George Albert Morse, Andrew Henry Mulnix, A T Waldo lidwards Nason, IS G Il lidwiu Fitch Northrup, A A111 Isaiah Lovell Iliekard, Ilenry Noel l'otter,'l' A K E jesse Siddall Reeves! A A fl' . Frccleriek Sherley, A K IG Charles Ilerbert Sibley, 0 A X David Iidmuud Smith, X NI' lillis Robinson Smith, Homer Smith, A K E George Sawin Stewart, 0 A X Ilerbcrt Kendall Stiles, G A X john Tiniothy Stone, A K E Fred Hamilton 'l'arr, fl' A 9 Charles Nicholas Thorp, X il' it Scientific Course. OAX RESIDENCE. AQU'fhlIlIIf7f0ll, 1'lh1.v.r., IWTUIUIL cwt'lIfl't', 1Mr.v.v., Lhwfmal, fflgdlllilll, C'hit'qg'z1, Ill., Nlwlozl, .flLz.r.v., .Sl1l'1fljah1lr0111j', VI., l'3'n'lafwl, M K, ll411'rr11, 1'iAlA'.t'., I I 11n'c.m-r, iM1.r.v., I '1'1l.rb111jgfh, l'uu11., flmhczzrl, 1lA1.r.v., l:'rnaX'L1'n, M YY, lllnffrjf, 1lh1.r.r., I ?n'nf'i!lc, Cal., ,MIlw11', Af Ji, A'n1'M lfz'o0kHf'lu', 1Mr.v.v., UNI' lrff, lik., l1'f'flufv.r l'21lAr, VI., lhlrw'hifl, flhlaxv., 1W7v Y7u'k Cigf, lAll'l'liYhlH:Q', llvm., flilflll Lvnllr, Illv., fffllfillll, 1iLl.t'.t'., flhllmll, flhzxx., ssilfflll, zlhlrx., l'u1-llmm', Ah., Ilhrfzdvl, 11hI.t'.t'., .Sj'l't1l'll.l'l', Ai If, L17flul1ul, Xlhmr., A,UL'hL'.VfL'1', N If, Avtwllltllllli, lml., rllhzrlglf, M Y., illi!!1'14q'lw1, Xlhm-,, Chfkqqvr, Ill., .Ynnlh lAltI7l:1', IM1.v.r., .fl llzhrrxl, Xlh1.v.r,, fl116m'1nl11f1', flhmr., A?'1u!w1z'illr,. Ilhu., Alhalgq M K, lt'vrlyrorl, Ilhzm., Oufmf, Ai If, 49 KUUAI. Mrs. II. ll. Cowles's O A X IIouse lt' A 0 IIouse Mr. Morgnu's Mr. Baxter Marsh's H011 Ilouse IO Williams Iilock judge 'I'homas's Mrs. l!ryant's IS South College Mrs. S. HitchcocIt's NI' T House A T IIouse l'iilSill12ll1 House NPT IIouse Gymnasium fl' A 0 House A K lfl House ll' A 0 House A A fb House l'roI'essor Riehardson's 'lf T House A T IIouse X dl House Mrs. L. Smith's A T House li G II House A A 'II House Library A K E House M r. Rawson's A K E Ilouse H A X House X 'I' Lodge Mr. I5artlett's Mrs. A. IC. Smith's H A X IIouse 0 A X Ilouse A K E House fl' A O House X111 House 50 'rms AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. NAME. Frank Monroe Tiffany, ll' A 0 Charles Louis Upton, Albert Hiram Walker, A A '-lr Frederic Bryant Walker, A A lb Charles Otis Wells, NPT Reginald De Merritt Wentworth, Robert Spurr Weston," A K E Waterman Lester Williams, fl! A 0 james Parsons NVoodruff, NPT Calvin Elbridge Woodside, B 0 Il Robert Sessions XVoodworth, 9 A X PURSUING A SPECI Charles Brackett Barkley, John Lincoln High, WPT John Cornelius Duryea Kitchen, X ll' Robert Barkley Ludington, A K E William Starkweathcr Marshall, A K E Albert Hale Plumb, jr., Arthur Moodey Seelye, X ll' Herbert De Witt Williams, A K EF ' Scientific Course. Rl!5lDl!NCl!. South lhdley, 1lA1.Y.l'., .SWelburm', 1lhz.v.r,, Gwinn, Aff Y, Ulrcifzflfzli, Ohio, ILIMML 1'M1.r.v., lh1w17lvu, zlhm., lfl'0t'd'f0ll, zlhzrx., Hdnrt .Sfriugf:Irl, flhzxs., Lilrhfelrl, Colm., Lc'7UIb'f0ll, ilk., lirrlill, Conn., Al, OR A PARTIAL C A4-'zu Kirk Cigy, I 'l?l.v011rgh, I 'em1., M10 York Cigf, A4-vu York Cigf, Lmucll, Ilhzsr., lf0.l'f0ll, llhxr., Nvrthamjvlon, Zlhrrx., IWJI Rrunloyh, W., ROOM. fb A 9 House Mrs. Mitchell's Mr. R. T. Dickiuson's I0 Williams Block 'l' 'I' House Mr. Rawson's A K E House Mrs. L. Willizuns's tl' 'I' House Muzzy House Mr. Enos Baker's OURSI5. Mr. I'loughton's IS South College Mr. Perkins's Mr. Couch's A K E House Mrs. Atwoocl's X ll! House A K E House TIIE AMIIIERST COl.l.lCGlC OLIO. 51 SACRED TO THE MEMORY OF TUE I FGRMER MEMBERS OF.'9l. During the past two years ,QI has been quite unfortunate in losing many of her bright lights and exploded phenomena who are now tossed on the angry billows of the sea of work. They may rest assured that they are greatly missed by us, who still endure the rigors of compulsory chapel and a senateg and in token of our friendship and esteem we who remain among these classic walls dedicate this page to them, trusting that they may realize the value of being brought so prominently before an admiring public. A. L. CLARK, W. B. COLTON, L. C. DANA, B. H. DINGLEY, E. O. EDWARDS, C. G. GAliIlNER, L. H. GIBBS, E. E. HAMILTON, A. F. HOGAN, T. W. JACKSON, H. M. NrMs, C. G. NOYES, W. D. PLANT, S. PRENTICE, JR., W. B. PYLE, F. RYCKMAN, C. E. Scl-IWEYER, H. S. SMITH, C. F. THOMPSON, S. S. THORPE, E. P. TURNER, C. B. WEST. 52 'l'lIl'I AlNllll'IR5'l' COl.l.ICGE 0I.l0. I ,1 4, "f 1 i ' f ,fg,'i!'ll'1 ng ,Fig . J -' -N er-ilk Q M7 e i -ff 4 'ffl' 1 l ., -1 A . 1 . fu W - s tix? - - ' --ff it f ' ji .Win- ff i64fWWPf'?-f ll 'wliwun 1 my 'ga 7' '-1' 5' 1' l. lla-1 'SWA'- '-tllllfllg -lf ll if f, fi H" fees--' "'-'nnmi-llfmjwmfl -f" 2 l -'a i -A ,, 1 11, - V 'E ' V0 7f " ...1 5 l cuss Yl'll,l,. is jp eg !q5'1 5 rl, if yblkmtfc-'L I ' Hullzibnllou! Ilullnbnllou! 3' Amherst! Ninety-Two! i" '- -' """'ii-. Ti ff -"-'- I .FL fl, -e -,,,t -- J- X Clnxss Comms, lkfAlIUliXNV ,mn lio'r'rl.ic Glu-:i':N. QA, '.i7,.n I? - vi K --.-. l, H'-E " Q' , n a 'mg' -' Z- "FY RALLY, to chronicle the evcnts which have brought Ninety-Two down, step 1 X X by step, from verdancy and blushing " "4" 'ifflfi . will fcjl. fc',,mlW' 5' ilu freshness to their present unparalleled 'e::3'4 ' toughness is a fearful task. It was easy if-1 - to discuss them as Freshmen, as they l', f'Jrl1,'f" 5-3132-I-J' .Q were bein dandled u Jon the knees of F, law, .L S I -- 'iw the various societies, but now we must :s.,'fg,, 1- 1 in 1f.?17"l:f' pull on our gloves, and, with many a Qlfl' 1 violent sneeze at the brimstone which assails us, plunge Wy "' into our tale of woe. When the members of Ninety-Two had been with us '- fl K, 7- vii.. but a few days, and had been kicked about from one tennis- i l ' ' " court to another, they conceived the highly original idea of holding a class-meeting, and, after consulting the President and Old Doc, for fear of breaking the contract, they went so far as to adopt Robert's Rules of lv " iii llfgf -L I 0.1, nr I I Y Mi-T - ' 'lf, ,,f ' .H li,,l -1' ,Z I Q . I flf THE AMIIERST COl.l.liGlC OLIO. Order, in honor of the moustache. Again a class-meeting was called and the proposition of Ninety-One not to rush was indorsed. Then a very conspicuous little boy with lovely eyes and a wonderful record on his tongue's end, was chosen athletic director. For a time his auburn hair was Ninety-Two's beacon light, but it was soon discovered that the oil was low, and Shattuck has sunk into oblivion. Little Lounsbery, the Lithe Loafer, took the advice of YM' .qflllllfllf and, "practiced for wind," early discovering that the best breeze could be secured at midnight between the library and convent. His chronic stiff neck is the result of prolonged con- verse from the ground with a nun in the fourth story. When Athletic Day came around, Ninety put together the pennies they had saved from candy and bought off the Ninety-two athletes, thereby winning Ol several prizes. But Ninety-Two atoned for this greedy act by subscribing four hundred dollars to the 'Varsity Ball Team. They were flunking along through Freshman year when Burbank fyou all know Burbankj had an idea, perhaps the hrst since he left West Point, and put it into a song for the class. We would publish it for the amusement of our readers, but the publishers claim that it would ruin their reputation to set up such matter. The song was adapted to the tune of "The Wearing of the Green," though of course Ninety-Two can see nothing funny about that. When Ninety-One was burning " Anna Lytt," Ninety-Two put on their little leggins and taking hold of hands stood near the blaze, after vainly trying to scatter the wood. Burbank had shouted, " Stand together, boys, don't be aggressive!" for an hour, but was forced to retire muttering that he had led cadets, but when it came to leading sheep, why it W' it it it it In fthe spring came that wonderful ball team which wanted so much to leave college and take the league pennant from the New Yorks. By circum- stances over which they had no control, they beat Yale Ninety-Two with a score of ten to three. But Ninety-Two matches all her good acts with bad ones. Painting sidewalks is well enough, Washburn, but when it comes to daubing an old landmark like College Hall, have a little respect for yourself. Another prominent feature of this wonderful class is Bullard-we have this on his own authority. But even Bullard is improving, and by Senior year 54 TI-IE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. he may be able to pass himselfoff for a Sophomore-we hope so. As the Ninety 01.10 did not give the fact suiicient prominence, let us state that A. M. John- son took the Porter prize. This may in part account for the high estimate of himself under which the gentleman is laboring. We all have our hobbies, and that is his. But we will not prolong this sketch. Too many trips to Hamp. have deprived Ninety-Two of any right to a history. TI-IE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE SOPHOMGRE CLASS. W. S. CORSA, CLASS OFFICERS. l'u1cslm:N'1'. W. C. SMALLEY, VICE-l'RESlDEN'l'. W. F. McCl.ELI.ANlJ, - S1':c:uu'1'Auv. A. G. MOOIJV 'l'RmAsuiucR. NAME. l,eon Jesse Adams, Nelson Dwight Alexander, 0 A X Robert Arthur Allyn, ll 0 II XVorthington lily Babcockd' A K IC Norman Seymour Bentley, A T liclwarcl Nelson Billings, fl' A 9 Sanmel Parish Boardman, AT Arthur Lyman Brainerd, O A X Richard Sterling Brooks, Ii O H Alexander Macl.eocl Brown," A K Amasa Bancroft Bryant, XVilliam Duff Bullard, Xfll Charles Iilroy Burbank, X fl' Charles Francis Clark! Hubert Lyman Clark, X fl' . Robert Clark, James Shepard Cobb, rl' T liarl Comstock, XNI' NVilliam Storm Corsa! NPT lirskine Hazard Cox, A A ll' Thomas Coyle, George Haliburton Cranclall, George Luclwig llegener, X 1l' William Henry Downey, Harry XValter liclgell, ' Scieutitic Course. RIESI DENCIE. .sltillfh Gf11'1f11z'r, flhmv., A ?11'Mfvln', Ilh.v.r., 1f1l1'UA'L', flhmr. , l'1'ozf1'u1'1m'. lf. l., Ybrwlln, Citlllflllill, Slnle1'w17lv, Al L, lfrflcrwf, Ohin, A 1ubz'r.rl, llhmr., .Syrril1,gfiu!f!', fiA1.l'.l'., l'lm.m11l':'17le, I Wm . , A lIlAl'I'.t'f, llhxx., A270 lqlfl' C1735 I ,6U't't'.fft'1', ilhm., llilru, lllam., xlwl0t.'1'.r!, ZM:.v.v,, A714.gnvlw1, lf. L, lfYn1wu'v, !Mr.r.v., 7l't'llfUlI, N Y, Ilfffflfrrf, lkl., Ornlrglu, Af f, .fl nlhczzvl, 1'lh.v.v., Simca llhrmr., Iliff! Ybrl' C1215 Xllzrlh fi'7'l7!7Aft'f1f, Xlhxx., G1rrn'1n'1', flhmv., Mr 55 ROOM. liastman House I2 Hunt Block B 0 H House A K E House AT House 7 South College A 'Y' House bl. C. llrainercl's 28 South College A K E House Mrs. Bryant's X Ill House X 4' House 27 South College Dr. Bigelow's Rev. Mr. Kingman's NPT House XXI' Lodge NPT House Mr. Morg:m's Mrs. Coyle's. Mrs. l luntress's Mr. Houghton's Mr. Stebbins's Mrs. l9ryanl's 56 'rms NAMIC. George Warren Emerson, jr., Addison Alvord Ewing, X fl' Samuel Cole lfairley, 0 A X Willard James Fisher, 0 A X George Washington Forbes, Algernon Sterry Gallup, Charles Gilmore Gardner, ll U ll Rohert Wood Gooclellfl' A A fl' Rufus Talmage Goodcll, A A fl' john I-Iiram Grant, 'l' 'I' William Walker Gregg, 'lf T lfraneis Allen Hicks, X Nl' Charles lilhridge llildreth, A Atl' Walter Henry Ilildreth, A A fl' George Preston Hitchcock, 0 A X William Charles Ilodder, ll' A 0 lidwin Smith Hodgman, Kirk Wilder Holmes, A T lidward Newton Huntress, X fl' XVilli:un Tecumseh Sherman jackson, Arthur Mills johnson, A K E Moses Allen johnson, A K ld Frank lilhert jones, A T john Kosciusko Kollock, X tl' Frank Adrian l.eaeh, fl' A 0 William Henry Lewis, Howard Ahbot Lincoln, tl' A 0 George Hoyt Lounsbery, A A dv Louis Durand Marriott, X tl' Ambert George Moody, A 'Y' lilliott Judd Northrup, A A ll' William lleurd Perry, 9 A X George Thomas Petlengill, A K l-I Le Roy l'hillips, WT lidwin Dana Pierce, 9 A X George Sloan Raley, A 'Y' Charles Lemuel Randall, Seymour Herbert Ransom, NP T llimon Roberts, A K l-I George Burbank Shaltuck,'4' A K lfl Walter Clifton Smalley, ll U ll " Scieutltie Course. AMHISRST COLLEGE 01.10. RliSlI5lCNL'l'I. .S'lom'ham, 1'lh1.v.r., lhlflrwxv, .flh1.v.v., .-I lIlhL'l'.l'f, flhrmr., Jlfffivlvl, JAr.v,f,, lw'a.vln11, zlhm-., lfallir, Crum., I Hilmar, lIhl.fJ'., lhvlqqhlwl, JIIM., llvlqqhlml, fllirh., l,'u!f1fvbu1'ol4qW, Af C.. l:'lml'nr, Af lf, Chq1'e11ln', lfjw., I I iv'n'.rln', lM1.v.v., I f4ll'1'l'J'ft'l', AAl.f.l'., N7rhh111g', 11AI.l'.f., l,01r'r'lf, flhI.l'.t',, !Mu'r.'11, dh., flyer, Ilhlmr., .'lmhr'r.rl, rlhmv., .-Ilu.ramI'riu, lil., I M'h.rlcr, .lh1.v.v., l.muell, .lh1.r.v., l'l1la.vl'1', Aff lf, Har! I MLl'lIC, lml., No1'lh lfayfflhflnl, 1M1.r.r., ' l'a1'l.rm1urlh, Hi., I lduuzffblw' '.r, Xlh., lirzlukljfll, Af lf, lt'o1m', AC lf, l:'n.vl Abrlhfeld, 1lh.r.r., Syrarlmf, A2 K, Marr lliflmlflll, 4lla.r.v., 6l1.rl011'.v A'i1'rr, l7., ftillfllllllf, W., I I Carl AcTi'fl7ll, .lhl.v.v., Cilflwfffdll, Ohio, lh'lf'hcr'lmcfll, 1lL1.v.r., AQ'w lfvrlle, M C., Greene, Ai K, Lvfrwll, M1.v.t'., 7Pmull'.v llnrhnr, Ak., HOUMQ Mr. Rawson's Xfl' House Mrs. l"airley's Dickinson Block Mrs. H. ll. Cowles's Dr. Seelye's Mr. F. P. Wood's Mr. llaxter Marsh's Mr. Baxter Marsh's Mrs. Mitchell's Mr. l'Idwarcls's X 1' Lodge Mr. Baxter Marsh's Mr. llaxter Marsh's Gymnasium Ili A 6 House Mr. l". l'. Wood's A T House Mrs. Huntress's Muzzy House Mrs. Kimball's Mrs. Mitchell's A 'I' House X 'l' Lodge lb A 9 House Muzzy House Mrs. Ross's Mr. Baxter Marsh's X 'I' Lodge 1: Hunt Block Mrs. Wilson's Mrs. Walker's Muzzy House Mr. Morgan's Mrs. Walker's A T House 26 South College NPT House A K ld llouse Mr. l'Idwards's B011 House TH I NAME. Elmer l'latt Smithj' O A X Robert Stuart Smith, NPT Fred Clifton Staples, fl' A O Lawrence Watson Strong, A T Cornelius Joseph Sullivan, A K IC lidgar Warren Swift, H011 Frederic Lincoln Thompson, A K lf! Charles l'1clu':u'cl Tilley, fl' A 0 Robert Henry Vosc, NPT Herbert Harold Wnitc, X ll' Frederic Augustus XVushburn, .I r., lidwin Roswell Watson, ll 0 ll Herbert Lemuel Wilbur, 11' A 0 Robert Lyman Williston, A A tl' Harley Nims Wood, A T PURSUING Henry Lincoln linllou, AT - Harold liugcnc llurton, Lyman William Griswold, William Freeman McClelland, jr., X tl' Herbert Strong Nichols, X NI' XVillinm Rollo Royce, ll 0 11 Thomas Frederick Victor, X ll' ll' Scientific Course Xil' E AMHICRST COLLEGE OLIO HHSIIIICNCE. P1117 -L-'Hi'l'.l'0ll, Ai Y., A'm1fi1gq, I lvm., Slvlqqhlwz, fllnmv., I'M"FUfUll llfg-Wluznrlr, 11Ll.l',V., lhll'M't', 1lh1.v.v., I 77717 'inn 'lu1w1, 1Ml.v.v., fIl4q'l1.vla, Jk., I '1'1rv'1'f1'e'1m', N. I., l'1-mf1'fh'1m', ff. f., fllllhelavl, 'lhm-.v., .MW l:'mjb1'n', Zlh.v.c,, LL'l?'l'.l'fl'l', Ilhl.l'.t'., fiilllftlll, 1'lL1.v,r., Il!Yr1'Ma11fjlfm1, 1iAI.l'.l',, ln'frl!cf'm', Ohio, A SPECIAL OR A l'AR'l'IAl.C llG1ll1'14gy011'rl', I'7., lm'r!vhc1'ln7w1, fllnxx., f1'l'z'PlM4'frf, fiLl,r.i',, l2r111'c1', Ulla., 1,0l'ffl7l1!f', f,l'1:g'??lf, lh1'ff211'a', Colm., New Mark Cifr, 57 NUUM. Gymnasium WP T House dl A ll House Mr. R:1n'son's A K li House Il H ll House A K E House tl' A U House Mr. Morgun's Nnzzy House X ol' Lodge B011 House Rcv. Mr. Lenlell's Mr. llnxter M:n'sh's A '1' House IOU RSE. A T House 26 South College Mr. Stcbbins's Mr. F. l'. VVood's X tl' Lodge li O I1 House Mr. Houghton's I 58 THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. 3ylij'Z?"'Q'QZ15y l ff f 'C l'Wl9Al X to ,fi f ,, , QI5X t gf, ,, i "' K M - me . !', --- , ' .. '4 1 11- in all ,IQ Ji , ti, I lv, ' Ii X .4 L l l ,ffl " '- Wx l r ff it all L eft- Y K X "lf 5- .--' 11TQ'f'r,.S'd' ",,t' lj ,null -rg, T await u ' i 'f ill M M filtfn !!5l55E?E??l -.fkffr 4 f' ll t-W ' Qiigifgfl 3 ' fbi--'a ffl llllluc -Wig, fs A 'f ..L-- ' E+ , v- Y' ' ' 1 - '- CLASS YELL. lliro-kce! Hiro-kec! lioom-a-laka! Boon:-n-lnkzt ! Ninety-'1'ln'ccl At last Swampy had made his calculations with sufficient accuracy, and for the first time in his career as official loafer of the College he had the pleas- ure of counting the largest entering class he had ever seen. When seen on paper it may have been the largest 5 but now that it has appeared on the plat- form of college life it is far different. Notwithstanding the fact that they are still Freshmen, " Old Doc " has told them that they are going to take the Gym prize, and of course they believe him. In a few months they will be able to appreciate the " not so, however." Not content with such a bright prospect in the gymnasium, they are try- ing to run several other departments of the College. Young Esty, by carry- ing his tennis racquet about with him steadily for a month, succeeded in being TI-IE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. sent to New Haven. His classmate, " Squirrel " Reed, was tohave gone with him, but he was detained by circumstances over which he had no control. And not only are they so promising in tennis, but in base ball, foot ball, and athletics also they suppose themselves to be very strong. Although their nine has won no game, they still have hope, for their captain is the brother of a former 'varsity captain, and is, therefore, sure to be captain of a winning team. He is still young and though he may grow we ' cannot speak of him at length when the other stars have not been ,i' mentioned. Kodak Kemmerer and Eiffel Tower both looked like star players and each played for a few innings, when it was found l X that their services were no longer required. Kodak has since given t ui his attention to foot ball. But the mainstay of the team are the l second base man and center-fielder. To be sure, each is addicted If to playing with his mouth, but every effort will be made to develop them into 'varsity players. ,wr Of the Freshman foot-ball team mention should not be made. ' ' It was practically a myth and all reports concerning its victories are utterly false. It has been discovered, however, that Gallaudet and Hicks were to have been the principal part of the team, but Gallaudet decided to give his time to coaching the 'varsity and Hicks refused to be classed as a Freshman. Great Scott! What a showing they made on athletic day! Of course they worked hard but did not exert themselves, as they thought that the tall bean-pole, who was winning all the prizes, was a freshman. Scott and Senft- ner showed what they might do, but still the whole class, including Sibley, was too slow for the procession. The members of this wonderful class have been rejoicing, in their own way, over a so-called victory in a cane-rush. They did well, of course, to keep the cane from a dozen Sophs, but the next time they rush they should put Brown in his cage. He is worse than useless and his presence certainly has an indescribable effect on the spectators. Before this class lies a future full of many advantages and glorious pos- sibilities. If they will only seize upon those advantages they may make-we know not what. With hours of Pott's hints and yards of Levi's advice before them they can go on their way rejoicing until they meet with Anna Lytt and Physics, when they will discover how little they really amount to. gl. ,NH il 'if , 161- .lilfi Q f I ' l 'x i 1" xml", . 1' tiff ,Y ns l !' . wit 1 Qllfl ' Afpi F gill E ni - UIQ' E "fx .ali ,--if - A 4 60 THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE FRIESHMAN CLASS. CLASS OFFICERS. II. l'. SClIAUl"l"l.l'IR, - - - -I. II. OLMSTIEAIJ, ll. II. TAYLOR, C, II. KEATINII, NAME. IIarry Ilnrlbut Abbott, al' T l"reclerick Scouller Allis, ll' 'Y' lIerman Babson, X NI' Henry H. Baker, jr., 0 A X lllartin Tuttle Baldwin, 0 A X Iiclwin Lorcnclns Bcbcc, Horace Bigelow, A A 'I' Ernest Mason Bliss, 11' A 0 Franlc Dickinson Bloclgett, A K IC Chandler Matthews Bray, B G Il William Charles Breed, NPT liclwarcl Iil'fl,lllIlfllI Brooks, A T Gordon Bainbridge Brooks, AT 'Flnnnas Bellows Bnffnm, jr., A T jesse Buswell, Lewis Thonnls Byron, A T llnrry Gilman Carter, 11' A 0 I"reclerieIc Williams Cole, 0 A X john jervis Cornish, B011 Albert Beecher llaviclson, X fl' VVillizun Ilorace Davis, Chester Parker lloclgeff A T Frank Dexter liclgell, 9 A X Thmnas Cushing l'Isty, 'I' '1' George Ilcrbert Fisher, 0 AX lfcrbert Percival Gallinger, A K lf! " Scientitic Course. RESIIIIENCI C,W1l'qgfn, Ill., Eric, I kim., Gfunmvlcr, flhmr., lfwlllllllvy flhm-.v., f7'l1l'fl'IQg"f0ll, lmmr, lliarfirlfl, Ai YT, lfylifdl, Ili K, .fl llfn'M1r0l4g'h, 1IhIA'.l'. , Cw'!la1m', Ai K, KlI'lIIOIIfh I 'm'1, 1lA1.r.v., flhzlofle, M K, lA'1'0z1l'0'l1, AC K, lJ'l'l7!1l'b'lI, Ai If, Ilizylale, N ll, .fIrwarM, Af ll., .S7am'h41nl, zlhmr., 1 Ainrlh I I ohmw, zlhm-.v., lfillllr, A.l'llIfff Ylfrkqi' M'7r1fa1:r'il1t', fIh1.v,r., lhrll, lmwr, lhrbfvkf, 1lAl.l'.l',, GflPIl!'l'.Yftf1', IMr.v.r., Clizmvl, rlhm-,, Alllhz'l',9'f, .Mr.f.r., llfllffilftli, .lhr.v.v., Cw'llnml', A'. ll, v l'REsImsN1'. VICE-PRIiSlDliN'l'. SEQRIQTA Rv. TREASURER. A RUOM . Mrs. Wils0n's Mr. 1'erkins's Mrs. II. B. Cowles's Mrs. Ross's Mrs. Kin1b:ill's Mrs. Huntrcss's Rev. Mr. Kinglnan's Mrs. Walker's Mr. l'erkins's Rev. Mr. l.entell's Irs. L. li Reclding's Mr. Baxter Marsh's Mr. Baxter Marsh's Mr. Bartlctl's M rs. Alwuotl's Mrs. Atn'oml's Rev. Mr. l.cntell's Mrs. 1IowIz1ncl's Rev. Mr. l.entell's Mr. R. 'l'. llickinsmfs n Mr. Rawson's Rev. Mr. I.entell's 24 Smith College Professor lflsty's Dickinson Block Mr. l'erkins's THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. I NAME. Frecleriek Mather Gane, A A ll' Abner Winthrop Gill, Alpheus john Goddard,'l' X Ill Joseph Augustus Goodrich, li G ll lfrank Miller Gould," X dv Merton I.yman Griswold, Henry Butler Hallock, AT George Langford Hamilton, A A tl' Harry Otto Harbach, l'1dw:trd Stone Hawes, A K E Morton lliscox, A K E Clarence Robert llodgdon, A Atl' l'Idward Rittenhouse Houghton, 'P T john William Hunt, NVarner lluane Hunt, AT lirnest Smith Jackson, Nl' T Frank Poole johnson, fl' A 0 Charles Hedges Keating,4' AT john Leiseuring Kemmerer, tl' T Harry Gilbert Kimball,"f A T Theodore Mahan Kimball, X tl' Milton Silliman Lacey, George Welcome Lewis! A K E Robert Hubbard Lord, john Parker Manwell, li 9 ll Robert Frooine Morris, X dl Harry Martin Morse, Duane Howard Nash, Charles Dyer Norton, X Alf lirnest Morrison Nourse, A K li julian Hanford lOlmstead, - Robert Elisha Glmsted, A K li Samuel Ridley Parker, B611 Luther Gordon Paul, 9 A X Nathaniel Clark Phelps, George Dupont Pratt, A A ll' Frank john Raley," A T William Longstreth Raub, A A tl' Charles Milton Reade, X tl' Lewis Thurston Recd, A A ll' Silas Dean Reed, B9 II ' Scientific Course. iucsinimu Chicnlgu, Ill., .S'!0l4.g"hl0l1, .lhr.r,r., l'l'cnparI, lil., lL'u.rt lhrzl'1vl'rl', 17., Ermnrfnlz, Ill., lfl'mfAyirlrl', I7., I Iirlvwillc, Jlc., C'0'Z"l'ILQ'f0lI, lxjf., .Syv1'i14qffara14qW, Ohm, 1l'lll'fl.lLg"f0II, H., IW.vlt'1'U', R. I., lfvulhbfg' lhzrhor, .lA'., .lhulIft'll2'l', VI., 1f1'UOA'L1'll, Cwnz., l'U'mvufh, N YZ, Blhqhfzfrllfvfl, M K, I V0bIl1'lI, 11Al.l'.l'., .lhul.yiulff, Ohm, .lhlllrh Chunk, I ,t'lIll., ll4I.l'hilAL"f0ll, D. C., .ll17'iv.zl1kz't', Wir., Suulhporl, Crum., I Writ-1'L1', lx'. l., 1 ,l'1lff.t'hIH1g"h, Al K, Lynn, zlhmx., Cim'il1ual1', Ohllv, MIIAIIH, AC IL, Amhzrrf, .'Ml.r.r., lflzrlilggffnll, IVA-,, I ldxvlhoralrgfh, .M1.r.r., IM1lfon, AC K, liar! lhzryunl, Culzll., Il41lc1'01nj1', W., fll2'7Ul0ll Cmlrx, 1lA1.r.r., lIon.mlom'v, 11hI.Y.S'., B1'll0A'L1fll, N K, Currollfwl, Ohio, Nm' Lomfnu, Calm., IJAQWHUI, llhmr., lVw'rfrler, !lln.v.r., Ylnmlon, 11Al.t'.t'., 61 ROOM. Mr. Morgan's Mrs. Morse's Mr. E. ll. Marsh's llr. Morse's Muzzy House Mrs. Morsc's Rev. Mr. Ringman's Mr. Houghtou's Mrs. D. NV. Scott's Mrs. Kimball's Muzzy House Mr. Guernsey's Mr. Coueh's Mrs. Dyer's Mr. Guernsey's Ml'. Morgan's Rev. Mr. l.entell's Rev. Mr. I.entell's Mr. Baxter Iki2ll'Sll,S Mrs. .l.. li. Redding's Mr. 1ll0l'gZlll'S Mr. N. lI:u'low's Muzzy House I2 South College 23 North College Mr. Houghton's Mrs. I.. J. Smith's Mr. II. C. Nash's Mr. Miller's Mr. '1'rott's Mrs. D. XV. Scott's Rev. Mr. Ringman's llr. Morsc's Mrs. Mitchell's Mr. C. l". 1'helps's Mr. Baxter Marsh's A T House Mr. Gucrnsey's Rev. Mr. Lentell's I3 Hunt Block Mrs. liryaut's 62 THE NAME. Christopher IIowe Rogers, LD A 0 Walter IIoward Ross, 0 A X Herbert Austin Russell, tl' A 9 Robert Porter St. john, Walter Eugenie Sanderson," llenry Park Schaufrler, 'I' T Ernst August Schinnnlcr, Rufus Leonard Scott, Jr., Robert Ernst Charles Senftner, john Francis Shea, Frank Atwood Sheldon, B O Il Frank Sibley, Xi' Frank Herbert Smith, fl' A 0 Oliver IIoward Story, X NI' 1-Iarry Preble Swett, ll' A 0 William Everett Swift, 'YT William Ariel Talcott, jr., A A ll' Harry Ilorton Taylor, A K I-I Harry George Tinker, A K E Walter Lamont Tower," Percy 'I-Iarrington Tufts, 159 Il Alfred Turner,'l' X 11' George Francis VVales, ll 0 II Robert Irving Walker," Harry Belmont Weaver, B 0 1'l Fred Austin Wilson, Charles Gilbert Wood, Clarence David Wood, A A ll' Herbert Carroll Wood, fl' A 9 Willard Hubert Wood, Xdi Arthur Vyne Woodworth, 9 A X George Breed Zag, X 111 AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. RESIDENCE. rllelhum, llhrrs., A mhcrsl, llhlm., eSwr.'16IlI'llL' Ezllx, rM1.v.r., I'1'nll.r0lngh, AC lf, .Slmlh .'lmhcr.vl, 1lh.r.v., Clf.':'4'lamlQ Ohio, l:'a.rtau, zlhnrs., lfl'00A'0'lI, AC K, b,I'Ul7l'b'll, M lf, lfal1ff.rr'l'I1z, rlhmv., lt'0z'l'14llIrf, Jlhlakr., CWl'L'qg'17, fff., zVnrM lhrfiltjf, rlh1.r.v., Glaflmrlur, rlhuzr., f:f0Ill'L'.fft'l', IMIJJ., Ilixrf lh11'Wl'fl, Calm., A'acljhu'rl, Ill., Granby, rlhuxr., ljlifhhlllffh, Pt llll., Dalian, AAl.l'.l'-y Harlan Ilfgfhhlmllr, JA1.v.r., lfnllaml, IV., AA7Uf0ll Cmlrc, IIAIJI., I441'z'crL1f, AL K, Amherrr, zllam., A mhzrst, Ilhrs., T renfan, Utah, .S'a1'1z!-fahrzsblzry, W., flawrhdl, zlhuxr., Gram! Rapllir, rllirh., lferlilz, Conn., Pl'flJbIlfg'k, Penn., PURSUING A SPECIAL OR A PARTIAL C Randall Kennedy Brown, X Nl' Denison Gallaudet, 'I' T Yashiko Takasaki, X 'I' Stayan Vasil Tsanoff, " Scientific Course. Omaha, Mb., I I41.vh1'ng1an, D. C., 7M'1'a,fyfan, Stjia, B11.fgf1u'1'r1, ROOM. Mr. Sherman's Mrs. Ross's Mr. l'lillings's I2 South College Mr. Couch's Mr. Sloan's 23 North College Mrs. Read's Mrs. Atwood's Mrs. Morse's ll t-l II House Mr. Morgan's I2 South College Mrs. lI. B. Cowles's Rev. Mr. I.entell's Mrs. Atwood's Mrs. I.. E. Redding's Mr. lIillings's Mr. Pcrkins's Mrs. I.. Smitlfs judge Thomas's Mr. 'l'rott's B 9 II House Mrs. Walker's Mr. Weaver's Union Block 24 South College Mrs. C. B. Thomas's Mr. Sherman's Mr. Edwards's Mr. Enos Bakcr's Mr. Houghton's Muzzy House Mrs. L. E. Redding's Mr. F. P. Wood's I5 South.College TIIE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. SUMMARY OF CLASSES. R1:s11J1cN'1' G11ADUA'r1zs, SEN1oRs, - - JUNIORS, - S01-11oM01uss, - F111as11M1zN, TOTAL, CLASSIFICATION BY RESIDENCE. T1-11: UNITED .S'rA'1'1as :- California, - Colorado, - Connecticut, - Delaware, - - District of Columbia, - Indiana, - - Illinois, - Iowa, Kentucky, hlaine, ' - Massachusetts, - Michigan, - Missouri, Nebraska, - New Hampshire, New jersey, New York, I4 1 2 2 I3 3 1 I2 158 5 I 6 1 54 North Carolina Ohio, - Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Utah, - Vermont, Virginia, - Wisconsin, Wyoming, - OTHER COUNTRIES : -- Asiatic Turkey, Bulgaria, - Canada, England, - Japan, - 1 66 S6 88 IO3 344 63 2 I5 3 II 8 1 I4 2 3 1 339 I I I I I 344 4l""' -say" UH ,L '+Pff'ff'.f'1.'f.,f ammn. : 4 V.E.5m'n.l . , 60 AMHF field even at sf practice, which and passing The Amherst Student. r VVEEKLY- . , game, xt. Sf Published weekly, 52.50 per year. Freshmen' Ent rcd at the Amherst Post Olllco ns socoml class mail matter. which hm! EDITORIAL Bo.4RD : ever, the 2 ALLAN R. MAC NEILL, '90, Eaimmn-chief. that i.. J EDWIN DUFFEY, '90, Business Manager. f' GEO. 0. corr, '90, E. B. MQEADDEN, 'o1. 1591111111-' H. W. GATES, '90, H. A. CUSHING, '91, al..-,," CHAS. R. FAY, no, 0. R. HYDE, '91, ,' ARTHUR B. 1NGALLS,'90, 5 ROBERT A. MCEADDEN, 'oo. I J.E. w111mms,Pr1nwr. 7' vo1.xx11I. Saturday, Nov. 9.1889. 1, " - I A -- ..- VI. ON last Wednesday 1no1'nil1g.,,-'----f voted that hereafter no meme:--M--" not belonging to so ff T H E teams, should be A We his -' T LITERARY MONTLHY to see th' results ESTABLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 1887. even JJ ff . EDITORS .Fon foo: J f J. M. 03.2215 W. B. DOYLE,JR. G. H. Ewuw, xr - 1- LOW, C. s. WHITMAN, E, S, WHITNEY C. S. XVHITMAN, .Business Manager. F gi T VOL. Iv., WM oc FOBER, 1 889. No. 4. S,-'V-Y x,,..--x,,1x.,-+,.,--.-..f"Y-""'x,,-L?x-,,.,f "'x""' - - if I 66 TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE oLIo. SIXTY-lilGl-I'1'H COMMENCEMENT OF ANHERST COLLEGE WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, 1889. ORDER OF EXERCISES. -' Two Views of the Russian Exile System," - MUSIC. l'RAvER BY THE PRESIDENT. " England's Commercial Policy," - " A Social Problem for Amherst College," - "Antigone and Cordelia," N The Man of One Book," - MUSIC. "Shakespeare's Estimate of Greatness," "john Bright and America," 't The Scholar's Obligation," MUSIC. - JAMES CHAMIIERS, JR. ROBERT W. CROWELI.. GEORGE B. CI-IURCIIILL. WILLIARI E. CI-IANCELLOR. LOUIS DERR. HENRI' N. DICKINSON. WALTER H. DODD. FREDERICK J. E. WOODBRIDCQE CONI-'ERRING OF DEGREES. PRAYER. THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. 67 CLASS OFFICERS OF, NINETY. ELECTED GCTOBER 2, 1889. President, C. S. WHITMAN. Vice-President, E. N. LACEY. Secretary, E. B. CHILD. Treasurer. G. W. KVIIURG. Class Orator, E. S. WHITNEY. Class Poet, W. O. GILIIERT. Grove Orator, W. G. REYNOLDS. Grove Poet, C. A. DURGIN. Ivy Orator, F. B. HARRISON. Ivy Poet, J. G. DEANE. Toast Master, A. B. INGALLS. Prophet, W. B. Dovmc. Prophet on Prophet, H. Z. DURAND Historian, G. C. EWING. Choregus, G. W. HOWI.AND. Gym. Captain, W. C. BURNS. Vice Gym. Captain, G. W. KVIIURG Marshal, W. C. BURNS. MONITORS FROM NINETY. For '90 E. S. HUNT, For '92, A. F. BUCK, 1 For '9l, H. K. WIFIITARIQR, For '93, E. L. HAYWARD. A L'-,T .N f -. ff "I 1- siflmff? b Wim 9 g l l I l1. 'N' xv , 4 I mf , 05629 Q f ' f xx I xx? .X X 5- 'if X A ' f 2 'u x :!'.5 LN I Nw' -,t W1 A 1, Y a -A , 'Qt Afwv X be-I-it XX 1 Wx X1 fi' X ' K ' X-X: -f ""fLf5:'f X f " LW N5 1,25 5 , dA!ff',vqQ ,fx,,l ' 'swf' X ,V WN X + ff f "ffu 'ff,f Rf! QN A .1 f XXX Ita X f J ' V 13 ' I N Z 1 X" xx 3 I f . I XX ff' yt .B 4 I 2 I fl 5 THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. PRIZES FOR HUTCI-IINS PRIZES, 0:5 HUTCI-IINS PRIZE, Q65 BERTRAM PRIZE SCHOLARSHIP, - BILLINGS PRIZE, - LAW LATIN PRIZE, - THOMPSON PRIZES, SOPI-IOMORE PRIZES, FRESHMAN PRIZES, HICBRIZW PRIZE, - BIRLICAI. LITERATURE KELLOGG PRIZES, - HARDY PRIZES, - HYDE PRIZE, BOND PRIZE, LESTER PRIZES, . KENT PRIZE, GERMAN PRIZES, - FRENCH AND ITALIAN WALKEIK PRIZE, - PORTER PRIZE, - IEXTRA PRIZEI, SAWYER PRIZE, - YVOODS PRIZE, - GILBERT PRIZE, - PORTER ADMISSION PI PRIZE, - PRIZE, - IIZE, THE YEAR '55-'59, Q15 C. E. TILLEY, Q25 A. L. BRAINERD, '92. E. L. HAYWARD, '9O. G. B. CHURCHILL, '89. J. J. WALKER, '89. F. E. SPAULDINO, '89. CI5 W. H. SMITH, Q25 F. A. BALLOU, '9o. FREDERICK SHERLEY, C25 C. N. TIIORP, '9I. A. L. BRAINERD, Q25 J. H. GRANT, 'Q2. C. F. LUTHER, '89. G. H. EWING, '9o. R. B. LUDINIITON, '9I, J. S. COBB, '92. CI5 W. E. CI-IANCELLOR, Q25 G. B. CHURCHILL, '89. W. E. CHANCELLOR, '89. G. B. CIIURCHILI., '89. QI5 W. O. GILIEICRT, Q25 F. C. PUTNAM, ,9O. W. E. CHANCELLOR, '89. QI5 A. S. COOLEY, '9I, Q25 H. K. WHITARER, '9O. F. B. DOANE, 9o. W. H. Donn, '89. LOUIS DERR, '89. W. H. DODD, '89. A. M. JOHNSON, ,92. EDWARD FAIRIIANK, '89. CLASS OF 790. .V , 1 Who prcpzxred for cclle .t Williston G. H. FISIILR, 93, 5 Seminary' 1 E61 CU CID THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. HISTORICAL FACTS. PRESIDENTS OF AMHERST COLLEGE. I. Rev. ZEP1-IANIA1-I S. MOORE, D.D., 1821-1823. 2. Rev. HEMAN HUMPHREY, D.D., 1823-1845. 3. Rev. EDWARD HITCHCOCK, D.D., 1845-I8 4. 4. Rev. VVILLIAM A. S'I'EARNs, D.D., 1854-I8576. 5. Rev. JULIUS H. SEELYE, D.D., LL.D., 1876- HYDE PRIZE MEN. Sim: 17.1 Emzblflrhmmt, with Sulykrls cy' Orafiou. C. W. AMES, - - W. C. BRowNEI.I., - W SINIISON - - - - " Puritanism of the Nineteenth Century - - - " Thackeray " The Church of Rome and the Fine Arts J. . I ' liERNODE'I"I'E l5AriCRoI-"I', "Margaret of AnjoII in History and in Drama F. j. ISENNEII, - - '1'. A. S1 EIvAR'I', - A. F. SKEELE, - G. L. SM I'I'H, - - W. O. WEEDEN, A. P. XVHITE, H. C. FoI.I:ER, F. E. S'I'EII1IINs, - W. H. CRI'I"rI-:NDEN, - FREDERICK A. BANCRUl"I', CIIARI.Es S. ADAMS, - JAMES P. Lorrus, FREDERICK P. NoIII.I-1, D. F. KEI.Lo4:G, - T. C. VVILLARID, W. M. l'REs'r, - W. E. CIIANCELLOII, - - - "Myths of the North - - - " Napoleon III - t' Progress or Retrogression "Bismarck and German Unitv "Self-control of the American People - - "The Two Conquests " Tennyson "The New South - " Savonarola " The Fanatic in History - " The Abolition Orator - " The Poetry of Democracy The Statesman for the Hour - - - "John Brown - "Justice to Robert E. Lee - "The Mission of America - " The Problem of Our Liberty. BOND PRIZE MEN. '73, W. IS. EIN, '7 G. W. CI.oAK, '82, R. C. SMI'I'II, '83, C. A. TII'I'I'LE, '77, R. S. SMI'I'II, '84, JAMES MAIIoNI':v, '78, H. N. GARDNI-zk, '88, GEORGE E. GARDNER, '79, G. S. CoI'I', '8 , C. H. XVHITE, '80, A. I.. GII.I.E'r'I', '87, JOHN HIGHAM, '81, 15. G. RAND, '88, W. D. GOODNVIN, '89, G. li. CIIURCIIILL. 1 1 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 160, '61, '62, .63 324 ! 5, '66, in 68, 969, 70, 271, '72, 731 174, 75, '75, '77, '78, 79, '80, '81, '82, 183, '24, S61 '87, 'Ss, 189 374, 751 '76, '77, 178 0 ,791 78 , '81, '82, ,83, '34, i 5, '86, '37, '88, 89, '90, I9 I y v HARDY PRIZE MEN. First Prize. FRANCIS A. WALKER, F. II. BOYNTON, T. PORTER STONE, ROIil'1R'l' I. JONES, F. G. MCIJONALD, ALII1-:RT G. BALE, GEORGE BRAYTON, CASSIUS M. TERRY, CI-IARLES F. VVELLS, JOSEPH K. CHICKERING, WILLIAM W. VVICKES, JOSEPH N. BLANCHARD, C. F. MORSE, LEWIS SIIERRY, GEORGE Y. VVASHBURN, GEORGE B. ADAMS, GEORGE L. SMI'I'1I, FRANK S. ADAMS, WILLIAM A. ICING, CHARLES II. PERCIVAL, JOSEI-I1 E. BANTA, GILES H. S'1'ILwELL, EDSON D. IIALE, B. RUSH RIIEES, JAMES II. '1'UE'I'S, JASON IIINMAN, J. B. CLARK, A. C. ROUNDS, F. E. RAMSDELL, W. E. CHANCELLOR, '60, '61, '62, 163 64, !6S, '66, '67, '6s, '99, 70, '71, '72, ,73, ,74, Second Prize. FRANCIS E. TOWER, JOHN DOLE, ISAAC H. MAYNARIJ, GEORGE H. WELLS, JAMES H. LEE, VVILLIAM KNOX, VINClCN'1' MOSES, ALIIER1' W. HUIIEARD, FRANK W. ROCKWELL, ALVAII II. 1CI'1"l'REDGE, A. J. TI'I'SwOR'I'1I, JOIIN W. SIMPSON, A. J. IABENEDICT, 'l'ALCO'I"l' WILLIAMS, CIIARLES SMITH, R. M. SMI'I'I1 75, , '76, GEORGE W. CLOAK, KELLOGG Sophomores. GEORGE A. LELAND, ARTIIUR F. SKEELE, GEORGE L. SMITH, SIIMNER SAL'I'1CR, ALDEN P. VVHITE, NAIIIU KANDA, ARTHUR N. NIILLIKEN, WII.L1AM E. IIINCHIIIFFIC, JOHN C. VVILLIAMS, CHARLES S. ADAMS, FRANK J. GOODWIN, FREDERICK D. GREENE, EDWARD T. FORD, JOSEIIII L. DIXON, FRED L. CHAPMAN, WILLIAM II. DAY, ANDREW H. MUI.NIX, R. H. LUDINGTON, 77, HENRY D. MAXSON, '78, GEORGE A. CONANT, '79, NEIIEMIAII liOvN'I'ON, 'So, CHARLES S. LANE, '81, VVILFORD I.. ROIIIIINS, '82, LUCIUS H. TIIAYER, '83, VVIIILIAM B. SPROUT, '84, VVALTER F. WILLCOX, '85, EZRA P. PREN'I'ICE, '86, IE. T. FORD, '87, A. D. MURIIIIEV, '88, W. J. MOUL'I'ON, '89, G. B. CIIURCIIILI.. PRIZE MEN. Freshmen. '75, GEORGE F. FORIIES, '76, ROIIERT ll. FULTON, '77, WILLIAM O. VVEEDEN, '78, AUGUSTINE A. Bux'I'ON, '79, WILI.IAM W. DAVIS, '80, CHARLES H. SAVVYER, '81, ANDREW F. UNDERI-IILI '82, FRANKLIN B. PIUSSEY, '83, ALEXANDER D. NOVES, '84, WILLIAM S. ROSSI'1'1-:R, '85, CLARENCE M. AUSTIN, '86, ALONzo M. MIIRIIHEY, '87, BARRY BULKLEY, '88, LINCOHN IS. GOODRICII, '89, EDWARD FAIRBANK, '90, ALLAN H. MACNEILL, '91, RALPH W. CROCKIi'l"I', '92, J S. COEII. t' The 72 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. KELLOGG PRIZE SPEAKING. '91 and '92.. COLLEGE HALL, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 1, 1889. H '92, The Man for the Crisis, JOHN H. GRANT, Goldsborough, N. C. The Heroism of To-day, H JAMES S. COBB, Florence, Mass. Negro in American I-listory,'l SEYMOUR H. RANsOM, New Berne, N. C. The Amnesty of Jefferson Davis," CORNISLIUS J. SULLIVAN, Holyoke, Mass. Russian Nihilism," EDGAR W. SwIIf'I', Provincetown, Mass. MUSIC. '91. The Patriotism of Poetry," CLARENCE R. HYDE, Brooklyn, N. Y. ' Christmas at the Workhousej' ROBERT B. LUDINGTON, New York City. The Sacrifice of Jean Valjean," ARTHUR M. SERLYE, Northampton, Mass. Daniel Webster's Plea for Dartmouth College," JOHN T. STONE, Albany, N. Y. Maine and New England," CHARLES H. MILIES, Grafton, Mass. MUSIC. PRIZE '92, JAMES S. COBB. PRIZE '91, ROBERT B. LUDINGTON. T lzayer. facksofz. Laird. Blaine. A uozgwzous. Squires. Daganet. H ugo. G oorlrirh F aye. THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. KELLOGG FIFTEENS. NINETY-ONE. N. P. AVERY, H. M. CHASE, A. L. CLARK, H. W. EDWARDS, H. N. GAY, C. R. HYDE, L. M. KING, S. B. KNQWLTON, G. L. LEONARD, R. B. LUDINGTON, O. B. IVIERRILL, C. H. MILES, W. E. NASON, A. M. SEELYE, J. T. STONE. C. R. HYDE, R. B. LUDINGTON, C. H. MILES, A. M. SEELYE, J. T. STONE, NINETY-TWO. W. E. BA1scocK, N. S. BENTLEY, A. M. BROWN, J. S. Coma, A. A. EWING, J. H. GRANT, C. E. HILDRETH, W. H. HILDRETH L. D. MARRIOTT, S. H. RANSOM, D. RDRERTS, E. P. SMITH, C. J. SULLIVAN, E. W. SWIFT, R. L. YVILLISTON J. S. Conn, J. H. GRANT, S. H. RANSOM, C. J. SULLIVAN, li. W. SWIFT. I u -4 LI I4 uh 74 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. LESTER PRIZE EXHIBITION IN GRATORY COLLEGE I-IAI.I,, WEDN ESDAY, Webster's Reply to Hayne," - The Power of Unwritten Law," An Ideal Soldier," - - - Brutus and Antony as Orators," - The Influence of Disraeli and Gordon upon tlIe Imagination of the English People," "The Fight of the Merrimac and Monitor,'I 'The Pathos ot Dickens," - - 'Wolsey and Savonarolaf' - - - 'The Tragedy of the Human Will as Repre- sented by Shakespeare," - - - ' Robert Elsmere's Enthusiasm of Humanity," ALLAN EDWIN FRANK RALIII-I EDWIN MAY 15, 1889. B. MACNEILL, Denver, Col. S. HUNT, Charlestown, N. H. DOANE, Hadley, Mass. B. S'I'ERRIc'r'I', Erie, Penn. B. DUFFEY, Cortland, N. Y. Fosmcx B. HARRISON, Bethlehem, Conn WILI. O. G1LBIzR'I', Hesperia, Mich. FRANK C. PUTNAM, Buffalo, N. Y. CHARLES S. WHITAIAN, Canxield, O. EDWARD S. WHITNEY, Bennington, N. H FIRST PRIZE, WILL O. GILBERT. SIcCoNIz PRIZE, FRANK C. PUTNAM. TI-IE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. HARDY PRIZE DEBATE. CLASS OF '89. COLLEGE HALL, MONDAY, JULY 1, 1889. ,l.l..i-f Q1zcstz'on.- "Is Mc sizzle of !hz'1zg.v a'cscrz'bm' in 'L00kl'7Lg" Backfffara' ' n?esz'rab!e ana' ffdffllfdbff ? " Aiirmative. WILLIABI E. CLARKE, JR., Chicago, Ill. EDWIN E. JACKSON, JR., Binghamton, N. Y. THOMAS S. COREY, McGrawville, N. Y. FRED,K J. E. WOODISRIDKIE, Kalamazoo, Mich Negative. WILLIAM E. CHANCELLOR, Worcester, Mass. HENRY A. COOKE, North Brookfield, Mass. GEORGE B. CHURCHILL, Worcester, Mass. WILLIAM H. DAY, Ottawa, Ill. ..1,i.l-- FIRST PRIZE, WILLIAM E. CHANCELLOR. SECOND PRIZE, GEORGE B. CHURCHILL. HYDE PRIZE SPEAKING. CLASS OF '89. COLLEGE HALL, JULY 2, 1889. " Our National Egotism in Education," FREIJIK J. E. WOODBRIDGE, Kalamazoo, Mich t' The Foreign Element in New York Cityf' EDWIN E. JACKSON, Binghamton, N. Y HA Mistaken System," - " A Demand for College Men," 'I The Problem of Our Liberty," " Our National Chimera," - PRIZE, - - - ROBERT R. WHITE, Yorktown, N. Y - - - AYSKEH KAIIAYAMA, Tokio, Japan - WILLIAM E. CHANCELLOR, Worcester, Mass - EDGAR H. PARKMAN, North Brookfield, Mass MUSIC. ' WILLIAM. E. CI-IANCELLOR. 76 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. SENIOR DRAIVIATICS. COLLEGE I-IALL, JUNE 5 AND JUNE 29, 1889. " KATHERINE." DRAMATIS PERSONXE. PETRUCIO, a gentleman of Verona in search of a wifeg he lacks neither spirit nor wealth, -------- BAPTISTA, a rich Paduan, with a surplus of charming GQ daughters, LUCENTIO, a young man of Pisa. not indisposed to aid in the reduction of the surplus, --------- TKANIO, servant and accomplice to Lucentio, ---- Mn MR MR Mu I-IAm.ow. Wooxmnlbcm. TAPPAN. DAY. HORTENTIO, Young men of Padua in search of riches and wives, MR JONES. not indisposed, therefore, to assist in the , Gmmlov reduction of Baptista's surplus, MR LOPELAND' GRUMIU, servant of Petrucio, --s---- MR. GATES. THE MILLINEIK, - - Mn. EMERSON. KATHERINE, Mu. BIGELOW. BIANCA, The surplus' "" MR Wu.soN. LAURA, a widow who later becomes a bride, ----- MR. TRUsl.ow. PADUANS: Cooks, Messengers, etc., - - Members of the Amherst College Glee Club SYNOPSIS OF SCENERY. ACT I-Padua. A public place. ACT II-Same. A room in Baptista's house. ACT III-The salon in Baptista's house. ACT IV-Scene I, A street outside of Padua, Scene 2, A room in Petrucio's house, Scene 3 A street outside of Padua, Scene 4, The salon in Baptista's house. i I 1 I I u .kJ M, . l f -- vf: ff, , I t ,gdsm . , E'iK " F' ,ia - ' ffflzp x ' 3 4 1 ' I ' 'V 1 - '-1 - 1 1 se-X-.. , - - f. , X 78 TIIE AMIIERST CO1 .I.liGIi OLIO. Q-L V Lgrhfig? ,EIDE YY-I e igggggi I ESIIQL II' HI A lf. - fl f I Ili ,Q N Y fllw r 'K ,-13+ Y !,,.!., Q I I J M II Mn 2 l l 2 , yy f - , EIETQDYI ' '-'QQ-j"T?' F"'!'!U f ' If VA'f:?' I I IIF EIEII If 2 A - ' x D V I IIEII UFFICERS. W. G. REYNOLDS, PRESIDENT. W. M. WELDON, SECIIETAIIY. A. F. BUCK. TREASUIIEIQ. MEMBERS. ' A. F. BUCK, A. IS. IIIACNICILI., L. RAYMQNII, E. L. HAI'w.IIID, E. S. HUNT, E. A. RICI-IAIIIJSON, G. H. RonEIIs, E. N. LACIEY, E. S. WHITNEY. D. DANIELS, W. G. REYNOLDS, A. B. INf:AI.I.s, W. M. NVIQLIJON, HONORARY SOCIETY. PHI BETA KAPPA. Foundccl at William and Mary College, I7I6. llcta of Massaxclxusctts established 1853 OFFICERS. Rev. W. S. TYLER, PIIESIDENT. Rev. j. H. SEELYE, VICIE-PRESIDENT. Prof. W. C. ESTY, SECRETARY. OFFICERS FOR NINETY. E. L. HAYWARD, PRESIDENT. A. F. BUCK, SECIII-:TAIw. FIRST DRAWING FROM NINETY- A. F. BUCK, G. H. EWING, F. A. BAI.I,oU, E. L. HAYWAIIIJ, F. B. DOANE, E. S. HUNT, E. DUFEEY, S. WIHII'I'NEI', H. K. WIIITAKER. THE AMI-Il'IRS'l' COLLEGE OLIO. F71 r-4 CDO Sf' E3 . of 2 QQ '11 ,af o ,iz :1 mg S, F'-:1 Sf' wwf,-E wo wr-3 Q91 o u:m"'f Eg.-1 r-102 Wa-4 -owxr' '-0-5:3 'l" Q'-lo F1 :1:' f' F z'-"F -Eye 5 0 9' . W. EMERSON, ,vj"m1 . x., W xl: " X ANY x . :-QV' "W A.. 1 WH ,... 1 ' mmm 4 MQ A H. .RW f fb V .iw -,SVI ,E rw R, X, , Y.. V:-bl. x THE f f.M'SI9', A-Sw HlT.fHCOCk '. W . J J 5005? ' e .W In Z , U L , I x MW , J 'HQ F Y WM- . NN fgjillwg x WI' in lv : 45: mas- - Q3 7 W' . .3iL'ff+1' Q L- N77rf.W.4.!QfsA2'A5.:fLQ ' ' .wri -2, ' - . if '7V77FWffQ'f 7 " 'DTH'-???2F:7"A':i5VY"'f '- NR . . " Sf' HA Qu. .Af1,'4fW'f".MJ' ss- -.- .4 "'f -1 H' "f " ! U "'h 115 6.111 OFFICERS. F. B. DOANE, PRESIDENT. H. E. SMALL, VICE-PRESIDENT. I. L. PICKARD, SECRETARY. H. E. SMALL, TREASURER. - . MEMBERS. Class of Ninety. B. DOANE, A. W. CROCKETT, E. SMALL, Class of Ninety-One. L. PICKARD, F. H. TARR, Class of Ninety-Two. W. H. LEWIS, C. G. WOOD. W. R. BARTLET'1', A. B. MACNEILL. C. L. UPTON. C. F. CLARK, W. T. S. JACKSON R. H. LORD, E. A. SCHIMMLER, THE AMIIICRST COLLEGE 01.10. o. 4 , rl, ,III ' 'L G :D wo t , - " A ' ' 'p "L-4 'Er' - 'QM - - f1 V bad-gf. OFFICERS, SEASON OF 1888-89. Q C. H. EDWARDS, - - LEADER. H. C. EMERSON, - MANAGER. lf'z'r.vl T enor. A. H. PIERCE, J. L. HIGH, NV. P. BIIIELOW, ' D RoIIER'I's. C. H. EDWARDS, S. L. TAYLOR, S. W. FRENCII, H. W. BOYNTON, H. W. TAIWAN, Second Tenor. l"z'r.vt lfrzss. Second Lw'a.v.r. M NV. A. DIXON, H. HILDRETH. E. L. IVIORRIS, C. E. HII.IJliIETI'I. E W. BI.A'I'cIIFoRD O. B. IWERRILL, - mi-- R. L. WILL1s'I'oN. OFFICERS, SEASON OF 1889-90. O. B. MERRILL, - - LEADER. S. T. KIMBALL, - - IVIANAGICR. f"Z'1'.Yf Ylznor. J. L. HIGH, D. R01sER'I's. j. M. W. FARNIIAIII, H. GATES. Second Ybnor. A. H. PIERCE, W. H. l-III.nRE'1'II, M. A. DIxoN, D. GAI.I.AUIJET. Firsf Bam. ' L. MORRIS, C. HILIIRETII, C. R. HYDE, B. MEIIIRILL, O. H. L. CRANE, Second Bass. R. R. H E. OLIIISTED. L. WILLISTON. D. HAMMOND. 82 THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. CONCERTS, 1888-89. Dec. I4-Springfield. March 30-Rome. April lo-Troy. Feb. 5-Sunderland. April I-CZIZCIIOVHI. April 11-Albany. March 2-Easthampton. April 2-Auburn. April I2-Poughkeepsie. March 6-Gardner. April 3-Syracuse. April I3-NCXV York. March 71FltChiJlll'g. April 4-Cortland. May 23-Worcester. March 91NOTll1HlU1Jf0ll. April 65-Geneva. May 24-Wellesley. March 27-Amherst. April -Canzlndaigua. May 25-Auburnclale. March 28-Pittsfield. April S-Rochester. July I-Amherst. March 29-Utica. April 9-Ithaca. f fanflfisf ' ' ag. 5 r -me-:L 5 - .R ar ?F-1 A : 2 ub If J., ll I 'ff-lr. 3 Q ig 5 Q gif 'Il W.. 2 Q S 5 55- EE .. ,Vey ,A L' fl X 3. H a - A . , I jill! EN J .,- Q Q 5 3 15551 it G ' 1 X ' NH 5 . :A ,fa ESP gi," 5 2 2... ' .-'fl v. QF. . :- .1 5? 2 if is E E F to . 4' .,..fa-j 1+ 2- 2. ig ? gb' 5, 3, V .73,d.-27? First Tenor. J. L. HIGH, D. Ronmvrs. Second T enola M. A. DlxoN, W. H. HILDRETII. First Bass. H. W. BOYNTON, C. E. HILDRETH. Second Bass. O. B. MEliliILLy E. W. B1.A'rcHFoRD. Direefoz-of College Musze-Prof. J. F. GENUNG. 0l:g'dIl1'5l-H. L. CRANE. COLLEGE ORCHESTRA. First Wolins-F. M. GAN1c,'93 fLeaderl, R. M. BAGG, '9r. Second Wolins-G. H. LOUNSIXERY, '92, J. A. Goomucn, 93. Wola-H. Lrswrs, '9r. Come!-G. HOWLAND, '90. Clzzrmet-S. R. FLEET, '9r. Flule-A. B. INGALLS, '90, Violoncello-G. L. DEGENER, ,92. Piano-T. F. V1ra1'oR, '92- RST COLLEGE OLIO. THE AMHE 'fgfgkff , X., c: 71-Q RS 5 , rx . 1 .vf1M ' if , , x ---' . --- . .1 Q ., - A A . f -E 1' ' ' TJ N "Q ,.:7..Q..-Xi! 5'-v5?'5 QE- 1 ? .Z . .. . mmwguggp A .. v A D , - A 1. J . ,fm :IA paw., H N X s , W' .MQ ' A 'R ' ,.'x'-fk"fv:."'wl. RM . ' Q! ' I ' R ' ' WI W '-'f!E'if:'!-HRM 'i .f'.11""i?V:E:, L' - Q Q '- , E 'N A'-'li'-If." . Q'- my ' ' 45.555-vwlri lf- -'X 7 - N, gf, ' f 4 -- V. .C R M . 'Af ,.. ' ff " ' R -' wsu 'W RMSAFQEKBYY .W ,Z .7-si. J ff M , llllll'i::5??f' ' N N fl-01,5--1--Q Mb X i w. JT. if if f Wm "fa SEASON 1888-89. R. H. WADHAMS, - - - LEADER. Bary'o.v. R. H. WADHAMS, C. EDSALI., W. A. TALCOTT. V ' K Bd7U'0fl'7ZE. J. S. Hncncoc , Guitzzzzv. ' H. CALMER. R. H. CUSHMAN, E. A. WPIITE, L. SEASON 1889-90. W. A. TALCOTT, - - - LEADER. Banjos. F. B. WALKER, W. A. HENDERSON, ' R. T. GOODELL. Guilars. R. S. WESTON. H. K. STILES, J. H. GRANT, ' " F. M. GANE, Ma1zdo!z'rz. F. B. WALKER, Baryozzne. 34 THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. ff? 7 f ,ff , f X M.. COMMITTEE. GEORGE W. KYBURG, CHAIRMAN. A. S. ISUmm.r., J. H. GlmN'1'. EN'I'ER'1'AINMEN'1'S. Oct. 30.-The jules Levy Concert Co. jan. 15.-Amelia B. Edwards. Nov. 13.-Hon. Daniel Dougherty. jan. 27.-Rev. Robert Nourse. Dec. 7.-LION. Roswell G. Horr. Feb. 17.-Thomas Wentworth Higginson G. W R. A. G. L. A. G. Zion Chapel-G. H. Mar. 7.--The Makeclrnie Concert Co. Y. lvl. C. A. OFFICERS. . KYBURG, - - - Pruaslmzxr. MCFADDEN, - - - Vlcs-Pu1cs1mzN'1'. E LEONARD, - Coruuzsi-oND1NG Sacluwrxnv. MOODY, - . - Rracoumnu SECRIQTARY. MISSION STATIONS. HALE and M. A. DIXON. South Amherst-S. R. FLEET, F. B. DOANE, R. S. Woomvoxvriri. Prallkv Corner-C. N. Tnomf, M. A. JOHNSON THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY. Organized january, 1888. IIcadqunrtcrs, North College. OFFICERS. A. B. MACNEILL, - - P111':s1n1cN1'. C. R. FAY, - T1ucAsU1u2R. L. M. KING, ---- SEc1112'1'A1w. DIRECTORS. G. W. Kvlsuucs, IQO, G. L. LEONARIJ, '91, F. H. HITCHCOCK, 'QI, J. K. Ko1.1,ocK, ,92, H. H. WAI'1'E, 792. ADVISORY COMMITTEE. Prof. H. A. RICHARDSON, Mr. W. I. FLIETC1-11311. ANDOVER CLUB. OFFICERS. W. G. REYNOLDS, - - I'1u2s1n1eN'1'. M. A. DIXON, - - V1c12-P1112s1mcN'1'. W. L. MCCLELLAND, - S1cc111e'1vx11Y ANI: T1112AsU111a11 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Prof. J. M. Tv1.1z11, A. B. C1-1A1'1N, G. C. EWING, A. H. V 'v OSI., E. R. HQUGHTON. 86 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE CAMERA CLUB. OFFICERS. R. B. LUDINGTON, - - PRESIDENT. H. N. POTTER, - - SECRETARY MEMBERS. Prof. H. B. RICHARDSON, F. J. MOORE, A. W. CliOCKE'l'T, G. L. DEGENER, G. W. EMERSON, . 1. . F. VIE'roR, G. H. FISH ER. THE PRESS CLUB. Organized October, 1889. AND TREASURER. Dr. E. P. HARRIS 7 R. B. LUDINGTON, H. N. POTTER, R. L. Wu.LxsToN, A. J. GODDARD, R. E. OLMSTED, FREDERICK H. HITCHCOCK, MANAGER. CLARENCE R. HYDE, SECRETARY. M. H. HOUGHTON, R. S. BROOKS. New.rpaper.v Rcprexenfeai Boston Globe, New York Times, Boston Herald, A New York Tribune, New York Post, Springfield Republican, Springfield Union. THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. 87 -xw gusi XX 243'-:7il'g2?51' X X I ,1 Wifi A N ,fm .f" mu 5-wiv' .Au lg . -V, 'fl N . :M EE'1 . 4 A f,, N-Lf 4. SIA.. M" . W., 'isififii - .1 J 222 A " 'Sits , , A . YW! N !M!g1y5'.:y! Aff: I Iu.'4:g,. N M J EQWEV M W 31 ' .M iw' IKM xp llw! M H l , 'M f.MWlL.1 .gr A . ff 'f-.,fgw.I.n. 1QIy H1'm.f I .Cr '1,5"f,,'!Mv .un fx lr Al1i -Q' I I I I QMPVESO ECERCISE. FOUR nouns Awnaxu GYMNASHM. A - OFFICERSQ Class of Ninety. Class of Ninety-Two. W. C. BURNS, - CAPTAIN, C. Ii. BURIIANK, - CAPTAIN, G. W. KYBURG, - - VICIE-CAl"l'AIN. F. A. WASHBURN, ju., VICE-CAl"l'AlN Plalozm Ojkzrs. Plataon Ojicers. I". A. D1c1.AnA1:mz, G. W. Kvnulzcz, I". A. NVASIIHURN, JR., j. K. Kor.LocK, W. G. REYNOLDS. G. II. I.oUNs1uc1w, R. S. Bnoolcs. Class of Ninety-One. Class of Ninety-Three. F. E. CROSIER, - CAPTAIN, O. II. STORY, 4 - CA1-TAIN, ll. R. KNIGIIT, - - VICE-CAPTAIN. G. D. 1'RA'1"1', - - VICIC-CAl"l'AIN Plaioon Offers. Plaloafz Ojicers. R. IE. I.umNG'roN, F. IS. WAl.K1aR, W. I.. RAUH, II. G. KIMBALI., II. M. CHASE, N. P. Avmw. W. A. 'l'ALco'1"r, jk., F. M. Goum. gi V Y x., 1 THE AIVII-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. ,:. fl'--1.12-Q1 , 2 -A ' '- Q- gg - H--P ' 2:5 H . -. 2 Q' ' Li SA ,ff-'.," 4, 'p ig, Q51 iv ff ' ...ex "' Jifwmmj "w-.,,,mp Q- -fl ujvxx xk.,11+.4!7L0 I1 E R MMLHFIM 41 , gg R .ww 4 .NRR - A. Q Q N 5 ' gf FR - 41 If ' ggi - E ' Lf: Ama lf ,- 212- LL f:--gg-- is -ig 1 'ffm --...f i . . N ....:. -... J- ' 'lie'-.. .1 , .,. - OFFICERS. EDWIN DUFFEY, P1uzs1maN'1' AND MANAGER. WILLARD G. REYNOLDS, SliCRI'ZTARY AND 'I'1uaAsU1uz1:. DIRECTORS. R. S. W0onwA1m,'81, ' WII.I.AllD G. RIQYNOLDS, '90, ALIQNANDER M. BROWN, '92, JOHN T. STONE, 'QI, W. A. 'I'A1.coT'1', ju., ,93. 90 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. COLLEGE NINE. Season of 1889. G. R. HARE, p. C. J. SULLIVAN, 3 b. G. S. ALLEN, c. G. D. Sronns, l. f. R. C. WALBRIDGE, I b. F. J. SEXTON, c. f. E. THAYER, zb. R. BELCI-mu, r. f. capt. E. T. Porn, JR., s. s. Substitutes, W. C. BURNS, W. E. CLARKE. LEAGUE GAMES PLAYED. Amherst vs. Trinity, at Amherst, I2-3. Amherst vs Dartmouth, at Amherst, 2-3. Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, 2-7. Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, 9-8. Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 7-3. Amherst vs. Williams, at Williamstown, 5-8. Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 5-2. Amherst vs. Dartmouth, forfeited to Amherst Amherst vs. Williams, at Williamstown, 5-8. Amherst vs Trinity, forfeited to Amherst. Amherst vs. Trinity, at Hartford, xl-3. Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst vs. Trinity, forfeited to Amherst. EXHIBITION GAMES. vs. New Havens, at New Haven, 5-6. vs. Worcesters, at Worcester, 6-7, IO innings. vs. Brown, at Providence, 7-4. vs. Harvard, at Cambridge, I-7. vs. Yale, at Amherst, 5-4. vs. Wesleyan, at Amherst, 27-9. vs. Brown, at Amherst, 9-6. vs. Holy Cross, at Amherst, I8-5. vs. Holy Cross, at Worcester, 7-6, IO innings. THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. QI THE BASE-BALL SEASON QF 1559. What memories the thought of "our nine " brings back to us! We little appreciate what an influence and feature of our College life is that nine with its defeats and victories, its errors and phenomenal plays, and yet the winter term without its talk of base ball and hopes for success, and the summer term without its afternoon games, would indeed be dull and prosaic. The season of Eighty-Nine opened with bright prospects. Throughout the winter we had anxiously watched the training of our team, and when the base-ball season began we had a fine nine in good condition. A glorious vista opened before us with the pennant at its extremity, but the path was straight and narrow, and perhaps we swerved a little from the line which is the shortest distance between two points, or perhaps the sister fates were against us. At any rate as we neared that longed-for flag the air became misty and at last darkness settled around us, shutting it out from our view. In the practice games, in the early part of the season, our team did good work and showed itself to be one of the best nines Amherst had ever put in the field. For instance, can feel nothing but pity for Trinity and her ball team. After she had been con- what a game was that with Yale on Blake field! What would we not barter to see another such, to see Stagg again "rattled," and once more to behold Tobey Pope slide half way from third to home and gently pat that square. of marble just before the ball got there. In very truth, to see this we would sell our last pair of breeches '11, lfgggriiu K ., pg: .A-,ng 253133 E't1..5'g,1.- df 'W ,N .,-. ,,-. . x ,. A J" fr- 75?-0' N K -- -4-f -1 2 r . N .M - I9 'A .1 . :I and go to Chapel in rubber boots and mackintoshes. Can we ever forget that wild V, rush of frenzied humanity which broke upon the field when Tobey, fearless of sprained legs or broken bones, slid home and put the winning ,, v run to the score of Amherst? That was a time to move men's Z , - X souls, and ,that they were moved the soda water fountain at Deuel's and the tar barrels blazing on College Hill bore witness. The league season opened for us with Trinity. Alas, poor Trinity! We I 4 1. 'I f 7 is f tl I 'f ff' tinually beaten by all the teams in the league, her fielders grew so tired of chasing long hits and her scorer of scoring runs for the other side, that at last she withdrew in despair and for- feited the remainder of her games. Then we girded up our loins to meet Williams. But let us quietly pass over that first game with Williams when, because of a few errors in the lirst inning, we lost in spite of our superior playing throughout the rest of the game. Next with anxious hearts we watched the departure of our team to play two games with Dartmouth and patiently and hopefully waited for the returns. The wire brought us, next day, thejoyful tidings of victory, and the shout sent up from in front of the post office soon collected a happy crowd over which handshaking and good fellowship held reign. Again the message of success came on the following day. Again 92 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. the quiet town re-echoed with shouts such as only college men can produce. Preparations for the reception of the victorious team were soon made. The old barge with its long rope was hauled down to the station and all the horns in town made their appearance. When the train bearing 'f our nine " hauled up at the station what a shout went up from that happy throng! Then what handshakings, what slappings on the back and what repetitions of ft Well done, old man," followed the exit of each player from the cars ! After the triumphal entry of the team into the town, each player was besieged by a knot of eager and enthusiastic question- ers. and then we learned how Allen caught and Walbridge batted, how Hare pitched and Tobey slid, in fact, how the team played two magnificent games in the most approved manner. The amount of " Christian fellowship 'l fto use an expression of one of the revered members of our Facultyj which is engendered by a success on the ball field is simply wonderful. Men who have hitherto only bowed now grasp each other fraternally by the hand. f' A fellow feeling makes us wondrous kind " not only in adversity but also in prosperity. Meanwhile Dartmouth had played two games at Williamstown, one of which she won, so that Amherst now led the league. One lowery ,Thursday morning the team with one hundred and fifty followers bent on showing their patriotism and trust in their nine assembled at the Massachusetts Central depot an mule for Williamstown. The game was played, and in spite of heavy hitting was lost through a few costly errors. The next two games were with Dartmouth on our own grounds. One of these Dart- mouth won and the other was destined never to be played, as rain interfered. It was postponed, but it again rained and the Dartmouth men finally forfeited the game, and went home in disgust. Now, with unabated confidence and eagerness, we waited to meet Williams on our own grounds. They came, confident and exulting,but they returned neither so confident nor exult- ant. That was a battle of the giants and the tide of victory ebbed and flowed until in the tenth inning a tidal wave, in the shape of a three-base hit by Belcher and a single by Hare, fiooded and completely drowned the Williams ball team. What a thrill was felt in each loyal Amherst breast when every ear caught the sharp crack of Belcher's bat that told of a. long hit, and then how breathless the silence until Hare made his pretty single ! The last decisive game with Williams now remained to be played. A large delegation again accompanied the nine to Williamstown and again the divinities of the ball field seemed leagued against us-why say more? We were beaten, and Amherst finished an honorable sec- ond in the race for the pennant. F' 3 T ' 29 rf ' Y - '4"f" fffif. Q 'ami-fF'Ai-.:s: +5"" -F' 7 L- I mm .3 N- ,A s e gg --A - , jj 4 J- fit ' g f T ' 4 , - 'J. IQ- 7Qf', X! ' 'A v 2 J .. A ,. 'in l I ......"""'--,-, fT ' jg' E X v ' THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. ' . y' A "A""" f'l? 1' -'Q----H 8.8, V Vfnl lim1'n--- V ' gg' Qifyf 515 PRATT GYMNASIUM, MARCH 27, 1889. 90 MM L- G W 11oW1 AND 'O Carmen Gvn Q'- 2 g1 V! ! my 1 LD1111 . . .. , 9, .. . 1NA.1. A' Hzffh Kirk. 5 " 1 1, R. IB. Lu111Nc'1'oN, '91,Sft. 9 in. 2, J. C. D. K1'1'c111aN, '91, S ft. 7 in , , Q -- f I I! I S wz'1qgz'1zg Riggs. ' "' .1 1 -51 1, F. Ii. WALKER, '91. 2, F. RYCKMAN, FQI. Rzuznihg High f7ump. 1, B. Lun1Nc'roN, '91, 5 ft.6M1 in. 2, F. IS. WA1.1c1aR, 191, 5 ft. 3 in. C limoing Rope. 1, W. IIONVLAND, '90, 652 sec. 2, E. T. I'01'1c, '90, 7 sec. Pulling Shot. 1, . II. HoUG11'roN, '90, 33 ft. 7M in. 2, N. D. ALEXANDER, '92, 32 ft. 2 Ill Slanding Hzlgh fump. 1, B. WA1.K1c1z, '91, 4 ft. 7X in. 2, L. W. GRISWOLD, '92, 4 fr, 6 in Horizontal Bar. 1, A. DELABARRE, '9o. 2, A. B. INGALLS, '9o. Indian Club Exerezlve. 1, 13. S'1'ER1u:'1', ,9O. 2, I-I. N. Po'1"1'1s11, '91. Pole Vaulting. 1, 15. LUD1Nq'1'oN, '91, S ft. 9'in. 2, F. B. WALKER, '91, S ft. SM i1 Floor T umblifzg. 1, A. DE1,A11ARR1f:, '9o. 2, A. IB. INGA1.1.s, ,9O. Parallel Bars. 1, . L. CLARK, '91. 2, H. W. GATES, '9o. Baiule Board ffzmzping. 1, . A. D1cLA1zARR1z, '90, 7 ft. 3M in. 2, E. S. Bovn, '9O,7 ft. 295 in, Sparring.-Lzjght W eiqhls. 1, . J. SEx'1'oN, '92. 1 Banner held over by '9o. F. A. DELABARRE,,'9o, COLLEGE Gv1v1NAs'r. ffudges. DR. E. P. HARRIS, MR. C. F. MARBLE, , MR. A. II. PIERCE, Music furnished by the College Orchestra. 94 TIIE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. V X- 3 LN 'A . Th FJ - ,H 'l l ll -L... .' Wffff ' yr if , M y z -J, , ff" ff .X R f N . . . , ' " X ' ' ..4..1fg::. - 4 . O, 'W 5' 7 7? ' IPAZ H uw if l X1 "5 .2' f.QM K,f1LZZ? 'fi - , in A -JJ. 1..,Jll,., . C ff-: -7,4 V! :-- .. W-. uf' -- , -f:, I, ,.,,..- -. r ' 2, .effing fi- '.,, .Q ff? 'R M U., Xb-MIR' I f A--S'-J-':-SF' -LQSEET -- - l , L, ., V- V nz- arp' 1 . .1 I OFFICERS. . WM. MOE. WELDON, ---- PRESIDENT. DIRECTORS F. B. HARRISON, 790, 1 W. G. A. NIORSE, '9I, T. S. JACKSON, '92, D. GA1.1.AUn1zT, '93. Tl-IE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. COLLEGE ELEVEN. Season of 1889. H. A. SMITH, '90, - L - CAPTAIN. Ruskem. W. H. LEWIS, '92, G. A. MORSE, ,9l, W. M. VVELIJON, '90, H. C. Cnocxizk, '91, F. W. ALLEN, '91 G. S. RALEY, '92, C. L. U1 10N Quarler-Back. G. S. l-lo1.1noN, ,9O. HaMBack.v. H. A SMITH, ,9O, W. T. S. JACKSON, '92 Full Bark. M. H. HOUGHTON, ,9O. Subslilules. N. A. CU'1'1.14:11, '91, E. D. DAN11 LS G. S. S1'13wA11'1', '91, G. W. HOWLAND 90 D. R. KN1G11'1', '91, F. J. RA1.1A:x ' 3 MR. ROBERT J. WINSTON, TRAINER. WM. MCE. WELDON, MANAGEIQ. ' 'GAMES PLAYED BY THE FOOT-BALL TEAM Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst Amherst VS. Season of 1889. vs. Wesleyan, at Middletown, o-39. vs. Yale, at New Haven, o-42. vs. Williston, at Amherst, 64-o. vs. Technology, at Amherst, 9-IO, protested. vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 6-60. vs. Williams, at Amherst, to-ro. f vs. Yale, at Amherst, o-32. vs. University, of Rochester, at Amherst, 72-0 vs. Stevens, at Hoboken, 12-5. Columbia, at New York, o-o. sf -1 ' We , ,. if ' Q f. . ., 4,2222 1322123 l12 25523 W X y i QV C9148 Q v u :iff aff 'IW - J .W'-143511--'L m 3f .NH W2 EQ? 7 .WM mg! -gig Mg' gngpif , -Lk It ' 'ililfiv "Lf -2, fn- .-w " 121 I' " X flflx V' L. Q!" I 24 ,, 'f 'Vw A S5 ff ff' 1 W " W H KN: - ' f:-'Tf X' -'53 ' Sr., ,' Q-, XMLJ " Izubg- --Q W yi' ig ' , fit- 5 M M ., xg , , f,. F ,1 fl' W M' X 1 1E?!5: -li g , 27,..l?p-www V I .f su- a f Q "ff " ' X X, ,f ri M iAg?5f, f13'!flvXs A M iff. ' '-P A '- ,V Y' JU w Y ,. '4 ,M ,W I 1 x K 1 NX"FlC'll,M lil 1 . ,f Q f ' A V cf MN-'XX UW WX' A nf lllllllm... ' g E Q H' XX uf X .qw ' SX Q 'Nl 'gg XXX '- fix 'QW ,f m ,A-:Qs QNXN I Z S N Ulla' '71 'r fflg 1 v E5 E H' f S Nw ' ' ,Eg Q .5 5 '-- X JW x" " w-. - , Q 1 ,' , 1- I ygnf""1l A 1 lu' x 5 Q., 1 ' fa i .dl Tlxv . ..w ':, digg 'E 'i N., H Fu:-- .. ' H K N f ' ' 'Wi 516.5 if ' ' 2 -lllll A ' ' 3 Y' lggigg:-. gdv 3 3 .ff E - 'L 5 .2J1::g5:5i,','gMX -1- 2 L fl" :'-y ,- , I 'b. 3 fd" 6 G: - Sill E ' E W ' ll I .. 5 4 ' ' 'Q' E: If - H1- W ' -5, jf s E Q xx: F- I N K -jpmluf " " .h z- Y E xiir- Q NA' , mi-:swg . , ,E 31 F5 1 HH. N "'WlUIa 'A : 21 'F glfg i 1 .rfxhe!""fl' A gg, -'W .,1 3 r W A Z '. A-5 - V '- -J THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. ANNUAL FALL MEETING AMHERST COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIO AT - IWIAMPSIIIRIE PARK, AMlII'IliS'I', TUI+ISDAY AND WIQDNIQSDAV, OCT. I5 AND 16, 1889, 2 11. M. FIELD OFFICERS. yudges. MR. C. H. EDNVARDS, MR. I. L. LINEIIAN, MR. A. II. PIERCE. Rwree. MR. DAN TALMAGE. A Time Keepczzr. MR. A. RAXVSON, MR. II. A. SMITII, MR. F. A. DELAIZARRE. ' I Siarler. MR. E. P. IIARRIS. OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION. EDWIN B. CHILD, PRESIDENT. F. A. DELABARRE, VICE-1'RRsIDENL1'. M. A. DIXON, S1scRm'ARv and TREASURER. Direcfars. IIROF. M. TYLER, F. A. DELAIIARRE, '90, C. O. NVELLS, IQI, G. S. RALEY, '92, G. D. PRATT, ,93- 98 I, ll I, ly I7 I9 I, Il T1 In 11 Ir xl A. THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. EVENTS. Pofafo Race. l'. C. P1111.1.11's, '88, Oct. 4, 1884, 565 sec. Il. NVALKICR, '91, 1 min. 12 scc. 2, 15. N. IIUN'1'REss, '92, 3, II. H. WA1'1'E, Putting Shot. M. II. lIouG11'1'uN, '90, May 23, 1889, 35 ft. 3 in. M. II. llouc11'1'oN, ,QO, 35 ft. 2, N. D. ALEXANDER, '92. 3, E. T. 1'o1'E, Alile Walk. NV I". M. R. R. C. E. R. H. G. C. . W. GREG1:, '92, B. LuD1Nc'1'oN, '91, 9 ft. 8 i11. 2, F. B. XVALKER, '91. C. L. S111iRMAN, '88, May 14, 1886, 7 min. 365 sec. 8 min. 65 sec. 2, W. A. II11:N11ERsoN, '91. 3, W. L. RAUII, .Slanding High f7ump. I". B. JEWli'l"I', '88, May 27, 1887, 4 ft. IO in. 4 ft. 8 in. 2, A. A. EWING, '92. B. WA1.1c1:R, '91, 3, O. B. M14:RR11.L, Ifumzirqg Bzzses. li. P. HARRIS, '85, Oct. 4, 1884, ISM sec. 1635 sec. 2, W. I.. Tow1cR, '92. A. DIXON, '91, 3, C. O. YVELLS, 120 Yards Hurdle Race. C. W. PORTER, '89, May 27, 1887, IQ sec. B. I,11111N1:'roN, '91, 18 sec. 2, R. S. WoonwoR'1'11, '91. 3, G. W. IIOWLAND, Slanding Long jfump. E. M. GREEN, '84, Oct. 21, 1882, IO ft. M in. 3, O. B. MERRILL, Two-Mile Run. V. P. GILBERT, '89, M211727. 1887, IO min. 42 sec. O. WELLS, '91, I2 min. 62 sec. 2, H. . CLARK, '92. 3, A. S. BURRILL, Bal! Throw. DEWEY, '85, Oct., 1884, 354 ft. 'l'. Po1'E, '90, 329 ft. ro in. 2, J. L. H1G11, '91. 3, C. J. SULLIVAN, Hop, Step, and ?'ump. -- Oct., 1881, 41 ft. 7 in. B. LU1x1Nc1'oN, '91, 39 ft. 2, O. B. MERRILL, '91. 3, C. J. SULLIVAN, Kicking Foot-Ball. TUCKER, '82, Oct. 13, 1880, 155 ft. A. SMITH, '90, 158 fr. 1 in. 2, M. H. HOUGHTON, '9o. 3, G. H. LOUNSBERY, 220 Yards Daxh. H. L. jAco1xs, '88, May 14, 1887, 2598 sec. B. S1-1A'1"ruc1c, '92, 25 sec. , 2, A. A. Ewmc, '92. 3, G. R. HARE, HaMMz'le Run. C. W. PoR'1'ER, '89, May 24, 1888, 2 min. 65 sec. O. WELLS, '91, 2 min. I0 sec. 2, I.. W. GR1swo1.n, '92. 3, A. S. BURR11.L, TI-IE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. Hammer Throw. F. L. GA1z1f1E1.n, '88, Oct. 18, 1886, 79 ft. T. P01-15, '90, 72 ft. 3 in. 2, E. S. Uovn, '9o. 3, F. W. A1.1.1sN, Pole Vaull. S. D. YVARRINER, '88, May 24. 1888, 9 ft. 7 in. L. U1"1'oN, '91, 8 ft. 3 i11. 2, F. 15. WA1.1c1z1t, '91. 3, R. D. W1sN'1'wo1z'1'11, Illile Run. C. O. NVELLS, '91, May 25, 1889, 4 n1in. 29? sec. O. NVELLS, '9I, 5 min. 28 sec. 2, II. L. CLARK, 'Q2. 3, A. S. BURRILL, Two-Mz'!e Bzkyele Rare. 1 F. A. D11:1.A11ARR1f:, '90, May 24, 1888, 6 min. Sl sec. li. lIA1.Loc1t, '93, 6 min. 46M1 sec. 2, R. M. 134911, '91, 3, G. D. PRA'1"1', 1oo Farris Dark. W. E. R11ss1a1.1., '85, Oct. 4, 1884, :ow sec. II. I.U111NG'1'oN, ,9I, IOM sec. 2, A. A. If2w1N11, '92. 3, G. W. IIUWLAND, Three Legfgea' Race. 1 and -1 Oct., 1878, 13M scc. 1, E. W111'rN1-:v :mtl G. W. lIow1.AND, '90, 1681 scc. T. S'1'oNE and A. II. WALK1-112, '91, 3, G. H. 11111.11 and M. A. DIXON, liaekwara' Dash. Ii. Q. SM1'1'11, '89, Oct. 17, 1885, 14M scc. I.. UPTON, ,9l, 1512 sec. 2, R. IS. I.11111Nr:'1'oN, '91, 3, R. W11o111vo1t'1'11, fellllillliggf Long Yump. D. XVARRINER, '88, May 24, 1888, 20 ft. 2M i11. B. LUDINGTON, '91, 18 ft. 5 in. 2, G. B. Brtooxs, '93. 3, A. A. EVVING, 220 Yards lfurdle Race. B. LUDINGTON, '91, 293 sec. 2, G. W. I'Iow1.ANn, '9O. 3, G. H. S11A'r'rucK, I limmifzg High Yump. ' R. H. LU111Nc:'1'oN, '91, March 27, 1889, 5 ft. 6M ill. B. L11n1NG'1'oN, '91, 5 ft. 3 in. 2, F. B. NVALKER, '91. 3, R. D. W1zN'1'wo1t'r1-1, Qzzarfez'-Mz'le Run. H. L. Jncons, '88, May 14, 1887, 54MB sec. ' B. SHATTUCK, '92, 5635 sec. 2, A. A. Ewmo, '92, 3, R. S. WooDwoR'1'H, Consolation Race. M. SEELYE, '91. 2, W. E. NAsoN, '91. 3, G. S. B1zNNE1"1', L.. ,. . 1 .. 1 NINETY, I2 prizes, and 25 points." NlNl'I'l'Y-f,JNE, 40 prizes, and S3 poi11ts. N1N1a'1'v-'1'wo, 18 prizes, and 38 points. N1N1z'1'v-T111t1:E, 5 prizes, and 9 points. 'W In the contest for tI1e barrel of cider first prizes counted lhrec, seconds two, and thirds one, 99 ,9, '9 '9 '93 190 v9I ng! 196 '9 '9 19I '9 IOO TI-IE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. NEW ENGLAND TERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIO VIIIIIRD ANNUAI. MILETING AT VVoRc1Qs'1'1cR, MASS., '.Ill'lURSI'JAY, MM' 23, 1889. FIELD OFFICERS. Rqferev. MR. GEO. XV. CARR, President Mzlnlmttan Athletic Club. ffuafges. MR. A. C. PALMER, M. A. C. MR. G. M. I.. SACKS, M. A. C. MR. WALTON STORM, M. A. C. Tz'mc-Keepew. M A C MR. G. A. AVICRV, zcl Vicc-Prcsiclcnt, . . . . MR. C. C. HUGHES, Secretary, M. A. C. " ' I A. C MR. S. LORNLLL, M. . Slarier. MR. IIARRY P. PIKE, M. A. C. Clerk of Course. MR. M. BIGELOXV, XVol'Ceste1'. Scorer. MR. H. V. BALDWIN, VVorcester. Grand Illarslzal. MR. F. COX, YVilliams College. A ' tant Zllarzrhals :ns . MR. J. G. DEANE, Amherst. MR. T. A CONOVER, Trinity. MR. W. S. SIMMONS, Brown. MR. G. E. MANCHESTER, Wesleyan MR. W. G. MORGAN, Dartmouth. MR. L. N. FARNUM, Worcester. OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION. MR. C. W. PORTER, Amherst, PRESIDENT. MR. SAMUEL SPARHAWK, Dartmouth, rst Vice-PRESIDENT. MR. W. E. A. BULKELEV, Trinity, zd Vxclz-PRESIDENT. MR. E. G. PENNIMAN, Worcester, SECRETARY. MR. F. K. WHITE, Williams, Tkmsukl-IR. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. MR. C. XV. PORTER, Amherst, Chairman ex cyficfo. T A CONOVER, Trinity. EDWIN DUFFEY, Amherst. . . F. M. SACKETT, Brown. C. F. EGGLESTON, Wesleyan. ERASTUS HOPKINS, Williams. G. II. MOSES, Dartmouth. E. C. RICE, Worcester. THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLI O. IOI EV E N TS. Hzzyfllile Run. C. XV. PORTER, Amherst, 2 min. 61gsec. E. R. LAMSON, Trinity I20 Yara'.r Hurdle Rafe. R. Il. LUDINGTON, Amherst, I9 see. I.. E. SCRIITON, Dartmouth Pole Vault. A. T. MAllSlIAI.I,, Worcester, S ft. S in. R. DeM. VVEN'1'NVOR'l'll, Williams RIl7l7lZ'7lg Hzlgh Yung. A. M. AMADON, Williams, 5 ft. 6 in. T. L. PETERS, Williams .Mile Ifzm. C. O. NVELLS, Amherst, 4 min. 442 sec. ll. LEI-1, Williams Hazzzfzzef' Throw. N. T. AllBO'l"1', Dartmouth, So ft.7 in. l". RANDOLPII, Dartmouth Quarler-llIz'le Run. F. E. ROWE, Dartmouth, 511 sec. J. W. MII.T.S, Worcester Slandhzg Hzlgh jfzuzm. S. CROOK, Williams, 4ft. IO in. W. B. EATON, Wesleyan. T wo-Mz'le Bzkyule Rare. F. A. DELAIIARRE, Amherst, 7 min. 332 see. I.. II. IIARRIMAN, Worcester Ioo Yard: Dash. E. WILLIAMS, Dartmouth, IOQ' see. j. W. MILl.S, Worcester Pulling the Shol. M. I-I. IIOUGIITON, Amherst, 35 ft. 3 in. J. R. PERKINS, Dartmouth Slanzlizzg Broad Qfzlmp. CROOK, Williams, IO ft. IM in. A. M. AMAIJON, Williams. R1lIllll.7lg Broan' ffuuzp. C. IIUMPIIREVS, Dartmouth, zo ft. 3 in. A. R. DAVIES, Williams T wo-Mile Run. B. F. ELLIS, Dartmouth, IO min. 362 sec. I. O. NlCIIOI.S, Williams 220 Yards Iiunlle Rare. C. S. IIUMI-I-IREYS, Dartmouth, 26M sec. F. R. l-IOISINGTON, Trinity Orze-Mz'le Walk. F. E. BRADFORD, Worcester, S min, IOE sec. W. A. IIENDERSON, Amherst 220 Yards Dash. E. XVILLIAMS, Dartmouth, 23? sec. J. W. lVlll.LS, Worcester Tug ly' War. Dartmouth vs. Williams. Dartmouth won hy I inch. SUMMARY. First Prize. Second Prize. First Prize. Second Prize Dartmouth, - 8 3 Trinity, - 0 2 Amherst, 5 I Wesleyan, O I VVilliams, - 3 7 Brown, - O O Worcester, 2 4 SUMMARY OF PRIZES ' AVON nv THE VARIOUS COLLEGES IN TIIE NEW ENGLAND IN'rIcRcOLI.EGIA'rE ATIILE'I'Ic ' ASSOCIATION SINCE I'rs ORGANIzA'rION. College. First Prizes. Second Prizes. Totals. College. First Prizes. Second Prizes. Totals Amherst, ISM I4 zgbi Trinity, 2 5 7 Dartmouth, IQZ 5M 25 Brown, 2 2 4 Williams 8 I M :PM Wesleyan, 1 I 2 5 . Worcester " Tech." 4 9 I3 i Bowdoin, O I I lO2 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. lffwllv. I00 Yards Dash, 220 Yards Dash, 440 Yards Dash, Ilnlf-Nile Run, Une-Mile Run, Une-Mile Walk, 120 Yards Ilnrdle, 220 Yards lIu1'dle, Two-Mile Bicycle, Throwing the llxlmmer, Putting the Shot, Pole Vault, Running lligh Jump, Running Broad jump, Tug of War, II, Harvard. A, Amherst. Y, Yale. Pennsylvania. POURTEENTH ANNUAL FIELD MEETING OF THE I TERCOLLEGIATE ASSQCIATIO . I IGVIIIIFIW- S111-:RR11.L, '89, Y. IWOEN, ,9I, ll. S111':nR1L1., '89, Y. 1,1411-1, '91, ll. Donn, '91, l'. Downs, '90, H. DowNs, '90, II. Vos11UR1:11, '90, C. WELLS, '91, A. IIARMAR, '90, Y. McI1,vA1N1c, '90, C llow, '9l, II. II. MAPES, '92, C. W11.1,1AMs, ,9l, Y. II. MAl'ES, '92, C. W11.1.1AMs, '9l, Y. fiREENl.EAlf, '92, II. CLARK, '9l, Y. Bowssn, '90, U. ALLEN, '92, II. JANICXVAY, P. li1.cocK, Y. L1eAv1'1"1', '89, ll. S111cA1zMAN, '89, Y. NVEllS'l'l'1R, ,QO, U. I.1c.xv1'1"1', '89, I I. S11EA1mAN, '89, Y. V. MA1'1cs, '91, C. Co1.u:11111A, 1'RINCE'l'0N. 7711113 lhlqht 01' lizlvfmm-. IOL seconds. 225 seconds. 50 seconds. 2 llllll. :Q sec. 4 min. 292 sec. 7 1nin. 633 sec. 1632 seconds. g 262 seconds. ft 6 1ni11. 483 sec. 89 ft. .L inch. l S E IO ft. 5g inches. l. i 22 ft. 6 inches. lfex! 1,l'zTfl'0ll.Y lfzh'1'fnlIqg'121lu Koruni. ICQ seconds. 222 seconds. SIB seconds. 2 min. 2 sec. 4 min. 362 sec. 7 1nin. 1152 sec. I7 seconds. 262 seconds. 6 min. 39 sec 98 ft. 6 inches. 40 ft. 91 inches. IO ft. inch. 5 ft. HQ inches. 21 ft. 712 inches. P, Princeton. C, Columbia. U, University of THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 1 103 Ezffuf. 100 Yards Dash, 220 Yards Dash, 440 Yards Run, Half-mile Run, 1 Mile Run, 1 Mile Walk, 120 Yards Hurdle, 220 Yards Ilurdle, 2 Mile Bicycle Race, Running High Jump, Running Broad Jump, Pole Vault, I Throwing the llmnmer, 107 Putting the Shot, RECORDS. lVoJ'lrf I'1'qk'.v.r1'o11al. gi seconds. 2lg seconds. 482 seconds. 1 min. S33 see. 4 min. I2i- sec. 6 min. 23 sec. W71r!a' A fmzfmr. to seconds. 212 seconds. 473- seconds. 1 min. 54g sec. 4 min. 185' sec. 6 min. 292 sec. I6 seconds. 263 seconds. 5 min. II seconds. 5 min. 212 sec. 5 ft. II inches. 6 ft. 4 inches 21 ft, 6.15 inches. 23 ft. 3 inches. IO ft. IOL inches. II ft. 85 inches. ft. 1 inch. IOS ft. 3 inches. 44 ft. 55 inches. 44 ft. I03 inches. A 7I1L'l'li71l u fllfL'7TOI!LfQ'l'lIfL'. I0 seconds. 22 seconds. 50 seconds. 2 min. Q sec. 4 min. 29? sec. 7 min. I sec. 1643 seconds. 262 seconds. 6 min. sec. 5 ft. Ili- inches. 22 ft. 6 inches. IO ft. 5l inches 98 ft. 6 inches. 40 ft. QQ-ll1Cil0S. I A lzlbefnvf. 105 seconds. 253 seconds. 2 min. 65 sec. 4 min. 2945 sec. 7 min. 363 sec. 18 seconds. 29k seconds. 6 min. 4632- sec. 5 ft. 64, inches. 20 ft. 2-lf inches. 9 ft. 7 inches. 79 ft. 35 ft. 3 inches. IO4 THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. AIVIHERST TENNIS ASSOCIATION. OFFICERS. j. G. DEANE, - 1'mcs1lJxaN'1'. J. P. WOODRUFF, - Sncmzumnv AND 'I'1uaAsU1uzu. CLASS DIRECTORS. -I. G. D1-mme, IQO, R. L. WII.I.IS'I'0N j. P. XVOOIJRUW, IQI, T. C. ESTY, ,93. COLLEGE TEAMS. Singles. j. G. DHANIQ, IQO, T. C. Es'1'v, 'Q3. Doubles. J. G. DEANE, 'l'. C. ESTY. Tl-IE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. IO5 PRATT FIELD. There is a saying that when poverty comes in at the door, love flies out at the window. It seems to be equally true that when wealth comes in at the door, generosity flies out at the window. Many poor men are generous simply because they are poor, but as soon as they acquire the means to gratify their generosity, alas, that fickle trait takes wings to itself. This rule to be a rule must have an exception and Amherst College has been fortunate enough to possess a notable exception,-the Pratt brothers. Several years ago, Charles M. Pratt, '79, gave to Amherst one of the very best gymnasia in the country, and now his brother, Fred B. Pratt of the class of '87, has ably seconded his effort, and the shovel and pickaxe are at work draining and '4?4Z"LT'?L3???flff'4'f?'- ' leveling one of the finest athletic fields in any college. One Wednesday afternoon in October, the College was invited to witness the turning of the sod for this new field, and listen to one of the Doctorls characteristic little speeches. tt We come to-day," said he, tt to take this old Mother Earth from the raising of cabbage, corn, potatoes, and other ordinary vegetables of life, and dedicate it to a higher purpose." The College yell was then given for the donor and for the field itself. This field is situated north of Blake field, and just across the cutting of the Central Massachusetts railroad. The intervening ground is covered with a pine grove, and the plan is to clear and beautify this grove, so that the College may have, as a pleasure resort, one continuous stretch of land extending from the new field over the railroad cutting, which will be bridged, to old Blake field. Besides the oval running track, the foot-ball grounds, and the diamond for base-ball, there will be several tennis courts laid out at the west end of the field. A grand-stand fitted with dressing rooms and running water will be built on the north side near the eastern end. Thus we can obtain a small idea of the extent of this gift. It is in vain, however, that we try to look forward and prophecy the results which will inevitably be brought about by this athletic field. But we can see a little way ahead, we can see more strong lungs and legs, more health, more athletics, in short, an athletic spirit, and this means more prizes in the rough road of life as well as on the cinder track, we can see a few years hence an athletic spirit which will defy failure. In fact we see the dawning of it now. Then it is that the generous donor of this gift will receive the thanks which he merits, and which we cannot fitly express. Yet we can say for the College that the feeling of every man in College is one of affection and gratitude for this true and loyal-hearted son of Amherst, who has preserved such an interest in his Alma Mater that he has offered her this munificent gift, hereafter to be known as Pratl Field. Q 'llllf if Vgl ge i f:1w-1, , Ji l X Ni .FEM til -sl ,, ' 1 L Ja. lt li 757511: QV:-' J il? I llll itll: if lwlwililllixj in 4 ,li plseif- W lm "dn llllliff 'il 'if 'D "X e H' l I tl d L Q., lil, Huh Q . , ll M, nllirllilf X 'kill if I N hi fig If 'f .' 'I 106 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. y, A - - V .Y , .-?.i:--.l- Lib, I -. Q. L- A :- - 4 U , J. I V f A ' A L ' f fl f V -1' - A ':""" ' t' Y U 2, x .44 ll -4 ll if Ni: nl, .. I., W5-ily 3,1 i J .. ggw 1 '- +- et I. .ff - Q- E -ws AT Trng PLIMPTON, VVATCII HII.L, R. I., FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1889. Toast-master, ----- C. N. Tl-lonr. " Old Amherst," " Freshman Year," U The Turf," ff The Class Tree," " The Ladies," " Tlml all-softening, overpowering kncll, The tocstn ofthe soul, thc dlnner bell." " H'cre's to Amherst College, For 'us there we get our knowledge." Music, " Amherst," - Quartette. " 0, Mirlh :und lnnoccnce I O, Milk and Water! Ye happy mixture of more happy days." " Like an qrrow sq llccting, he nntstripsmcd them all, And far rn thc drstnnce llkc tortoise t roy crawl." Music, - - - Banjo Club. " While trccs the mountain tops with shnde snplnly, Ynur honor, nnmc, and prmse shall never thc. ' Music. Selected, - Quartette. H. A. CUSIIING H. M. CHASE C. O. VVIELLS R. M. BAGG A. L. CLARK THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. IO " The Chapel Tower," ---- "' The massive tower, Where Sophs and Freshmen oft have met About the midnight hour." Poem, G-. L. Leonard. Music, - - - Banjo Club. " Our Goddess," - F. L. CROSIER " Aml nc'er clicl Grecian chisel trace A Nymph or Naiacl or a Grace, ' Ol finer form or lovelier face." Music, " Sabrina," Quartette. " Anna Lytt," ------- H. W. EDWARDS " My midnight lamp is weary as my soul And, being unimmorlal, has gone out.l' " The Future," N. P. AVERY. " Hut. optics sharp it ncccls,l wcun, To sec what is not to be seen." " The silent hours steal on, Anil flaky darkness breaks within the East." Choregus, - ---- O. B. IVIERRILL. Quartette. J. L. HIGH, O. B. ME1tRII.l., H. W. BOYNTON, M. A. D1xON. BANJO CLUB. . Banjos. ' F. B. WALKER, ----- LEADER. G. W. CABLE, W. A. HENDERSON, J. M. W. FARNIIAM, A. F. HOGAN. Guitars. O. B. MERRILI., H. K. S'r1LEs, R. VVESTON. COMMITTEE. F. B. WALKER, - - - CHAIRMAN. J. T. STONE, H. M. CHASE, W. E. NASON, H. LEw1s, A. F. HOGAN, M. A. DIXON, J. P. WKIODIKUFIV, H. K. STILES, J. G. HAS1'lNGS. 7 - A. M. SEELW H an an IO8 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE NINETY-ONE CLASS SUPPER. The College year was drawing to a close. Several car-loads of sub-Freshmen had just been landed at the stock yards and were being put through their paces by the several socie- ties. Esty was sponging off his sines and cosines and putting them on a strict diet of roots preparatory to knocking out Ninety-Two. " Tip Ty " was perched upon a stump in the East street puddle, addressing his final words of counsel to his followers floating around him. " Old Doc " was seeking out a convenient place to play poker, and President Seelye was read- ing over his baccalaureate sermon. At last the Sophomores were free, and sixty-five of them packed their grips and hurried to the train on that Friday morning. A few Freshmen were there in charge of their nurses, but as their bottles were their only weapons no damage was clone. After a futile attempt to start the locomotive, a crowbar was applied and the train saun- tered slowly off down the long grade. The fellows were in good humor though some tears were shed at thought of leaving our Alma Mater and ft Old Doc " alone together. Suddenly the conductor observed a fence-rail off, and with rare presence of mind drop- ped a peanut shuck on the rail, which stopped the train. As he issued forth with hammer and nails to repair the breach, we could not but admire with appropriate Scriptural allusions the careful management of the New London Northern. On reaching Monson the welkin rang in honor of f' Pike " Morris, which resulted in the whole fire department starting on the double quick for nowhere. At our profuse apologies Pike explained that in default of a tire-alarm the clever Yankees ring the welkin instead. Mottville was reached at 11.30 and the party made a rush for the tug "Westerly," which lay at the wharf. On the fore-deck sat Hogan, locked in the embrace. of the sylph-like SABRINA. At sight of her a cheer burst forth spontaneously from every throat, in token that "Ninety-One" was " still ahead "3 and there rose before our memories the cloyed and nau- seated group of Ninety men who were forced, one year before, to relinquish their fair guest and change the sentiment on the toast list from " She, or Called Back " to " Chagrin, or How We Lost Her." The nymph was evidently chafing under the caress of Hogan, so Hal and Eli managed to lure the " Sea Urchin " away, much to Sahrina's relief. As the Yale-Harvard race had been postponed until evening on account of rough weather we decided to spend the afternoon on the Sound. Accordingly, after dinner, we steamed far out from the mouth of the Thames, and indulged in a swim. The " Best Dive l' was awarded to Ollie, whose graceful evolutions were cheered to the echo. The modest " Blatch " also outdicl himself and added fresh laurels to the name of Chicago. The ubiqui- THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. IO9 tous and inevitable Potter then brought up his camera and photographed the group of sea-nymphs headed by " Weary " as Cupid. The group will be produced by Dr. Hitchcock in his next work on t' Physical Culture." In the early evening we steamed up the river with several excursion boats to see the finish of the race. The old Amherst yell never sounded braver than that evening, and was answered by other college yells from the passing boats. The quartette sang several favorite songs, and Ludington could only be kept from playing his banjo by being allowed to toot the whistle. As the race came in sight all were silent, straining their eyes for some token of which boat was leading. Only the voice of Bennett broke the silence, requesting somebody to " stop pushing me into the water ! " Of course Yale won, and after givinga yell for her we hurried back to New London, only to find that a heavy fog was coming on and would prevent our reaching " Watch Hill" by water. While we waited for the special train to be chartered one of the fellows Chased a young female up and down the platform to the amusement of some.. john Stone soon procured the " special," which hurried us to Westerly, and beach wagons forwarded us to our destination, t' The Plimpton." Among other amusements resorted to on the ride, one party indulged in an informal discussion of " Mike Upton." It was all good-natured banter, but " Mike " turned fairly livid and blurted out " You shet up thaya ! " The yell which greeted this outburst re-assured the victim in a measure. " The Plimpton " received its guests with outward good cheer and elaborate delicacies for the inner man which abundantly atoned for the long ride. Your reporter was so fortunate as to hear the latitudinal Ludington deliver his order, something like this :-- " Gimme some sweetbreads, radishes, champagne, jelly, duck, turkey, lobster, bluefish, string beans, cucumbers, cream puffs, and a lot of ROMAN PUNCH I " And the waitress went out with a half-crazed gesture and began to put up some ham sandwiches. At half past three the tables were cleared, and music and speeches whiled away the time until nearly six o'clock, when the fellows dispersed for a few hours of sleep. The tug found us at noon and we enjoyed a magnificent ride up the Sound in the sun- shine, reaching Amherst via the inevitable New London Northern at eight in the evening. The crowd that strolled home from the station were tired but happy, and all agreed that the trip had done much to cement friendships and bind the class together. 'I"l"T V . fl , ',1v Y .IN 'W' 'TF"'i'f""-iqiill VQTQQP gf lf iilyf gg E . filwff' illll if'-FAX 'mf-'sl JPN 'il ft' 1 f ,fi n' 1-v 'ii ' .iii ff 'Sv ii fi f ' f 'iwW lm tt ll . i i -'f '- WW 14' gil. ll twill 'f fl -T -T'7f" M if li, kift1..gFl',f'7 fc : T- - . xg -:Q.,iM:' il'F',.g-L-'-L, 5 ET , u 2" '1' 5' "' l ,i IIO TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE FACULTY CHOIR. N the fall of 1895, the Faculty, finding that the rich alumni had refused to , fi-'ffgi ex Jire in an rofusion, so that the Dead List was unsatisfactoril small E .lf hurllfn' .J 1 y P y , ,f gn. f' and that on account of this lamentable fact and a decline in Swam 's If QQ 1' ifwz py If Western mortgages, the treasury of the University was alarmingly low, '- ,432 s. 'lf decided to dischar e the Colle e Choir, and to form one from their own yy, , 7 S g g W! ' ,5 number. In this way they would save money, and at the same time " 'ff N ini' materially further musical culture in the University. A meeting was called at the earliest possible moment, and an organ- ization was speedily effected. Nung was elected leader by acclamation, on account of his well-known musical ability and amiable temper. Old Doc had advanced some claims to the office, but was finally persuaded to waive them by Prex and Old Ty. "You see," Prex whispered to Anson Progress, " if we put in Nung, we can raise the devil in rehearsals, and cut all the time." A speech was called for, and the Leader mounted the table and said: " Gentlemen, this is one of the happiest moments of my life. QFor use of 'is,' see Rhet. p. 41, Sec. VJ This is an unexpectedlhonor. fYou will observe that the word 'this,' as used here, is a retrospective demonstrative. See Rhet. p. 122, Sec. III.j Music hath charms. fSee Aphorisms and Adages, Rhet. p. 112, Sec.--" " Extra Sec ! " cried Old Doc, whose bosom still rankled. " Dry up ! " This was recognized as a joke by everybody but Nung, as Old Doc was monitor, and, of course, it was expedient to stack rank with him as much as possible. --"XIV., foot-note," continued Nung placidly. 'tl will now try the voices. Come, Richie, show us what you can do." Thereupon Richie advanced with some difiidence, and asked permission to sing a little thing of Goethe's, beginning :- " O 'twas in the month of May." " Very creditable," said Nung, when he had done. " You will sing the alto reliew part." Henshaft was called upon next. "You must excuse me," he said, 'tif my' voice is bad. just now I have a cold, but ordinarily I am able to sing Chee with great Ackeracy." " You will hold down the position of Whistler," said Nung. 't Now, Tylets." ,., -1.-yy 1 nil 'XMLJ TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. III Tip promptly mounted the platform, but his pants offended Doc's eye, and he was sent home to put on his pretty Sunday ones. Then O'Neill was summoned, and laying aside his snipe, which Swampy immediately sniped, he succeeded in rendering 'f The B-b-b-b-b-b-boots I' in very good shape. His legalo work, however, was rough. "You will do for background and accoinpanimentj' said Nung kindly. "You next, 1'rex." But here Doc arose and protested. " I guess it's my turn next," he said. 'f I took a speakin' 'prize over that feller when we was in college together." Finally a compromise was effected by their singing "Brother and I " as a duet, and they were sent up among the olive tenors. At this point Eph was disqualified for slugging Garman, who had simply inquired in a casual way, ff Who made you? " I Levi said he couldnlt consent to serve, if they intended to use words of less than three syllables, as on the other hand, accordingly, he should feel his dignity to have been somewhat unavoidably compromised. At length, however, he accepted the position of sub-bass, and rumbled off. Mein Herr Diabolus came next, and tried to sing " Ma-ma buy me that," but as he seemed inclined to repeat the first word rather at the expense of the meter, he was finally appointed Sacred Warbler. Last of all came-Pa Bureau, who said he desired to make a few remarks before his voice was tried. U In such a case as this," said Pa, f' it is meet for the Leader-yea, verily, for the Leader, I say, to consider each candidate's reel personality. This reel individuality is reely the reel thing to take into account. Be his ideels what they may, it is reely his reel reelity which is important-" Overcome by these great thoughts he reeled out of the room, leaving the rest of the Faculty in a state of coma, from which they were at length recalled by the sound of Doc's postlude :- " G12N'rlemen, the men marked absent are-"and then they went home. UBI SUNT, O POCULA! No more is heard the joke and song Which did the midnight hours prolong, No more doth fragrant steam arise From ham and eggs or chicken pies, No more we quaff our lemonade And wink at Kate the waiter maid, No more we hang up heavy scores, Since Frank Wood closed to us his doors. II2 TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. x SABRINA. HE summer term was closing fast, When through old Amherst village passed The class of Ninety, on the road To the depot, with their precious load, lfjgpi X Sabrina. Snkggolt lit , , , For now, indeed, 'twas their intent Kuff 1: To add to joy and merriment By taking, their festive board to grace, Zs' XXX six The maiden with the pretty face, i4 Sabrina. . w This fact has oft come to our ken, The best laid plans of mice and men Do fail. And this was just the case With Ninety and that form of grace, Sabrina. For to the class of Ninety-One The knowledge of their plan had come, And each man solemnly declared " This toast to-night shall not be heard, Sabrina." So when- Old Guernsey, in his cart, For the New London Northern made a With that fair goddess snug within, shmen howled like sin, At once the Fre " Sabrina! ! !" t' Deter me not," the old man said, In mortal terror for his head, start THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. II 'f The power of Ninety's great and wide," But loud a clarion voice replied, " Sabrina." And e'en before the clear old man Had really grasped their wicked plan, He heard mid sounds of tramping feet A voice which cried far up the street, " Sabrina." They drove the maid o'er hill and dale Until they reached a gloomy vale, And then, without a hymn or prayer, In silence grim they buried there Sabrina. The Sophomores they cussed and swore Of oaths some ninety gross or moreg But to their supper had to go Without the girl they'd longed for so, Sabrina. And if to-day you wish to cloy Some dainty little Ninety boy, V It always works, for reasons clear, To whisper softly in his ear, Sabrina. M125 X 224 , tt 't Vpfh , pq it' Ei' V ll " ,N Ll, L Q .' ff'!'q mtl Vw 1 II4 Tl-IE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. 62 MVT' ' 9 tg. K, fc "1 ' C 1. f Tl 'Wg new M ,, 43,59 ix. 1 Jr :L T ' , gy ,cefmg yu ffif' .ll....f-will x li V, if ll' , f "1 Xpflqi. 41 'W' ---.1yff'f .pf,6il4lllixl 'avg LTL ivnlf.-'1'QJ6:J5?q1'g'f ozfyf l,g.,f,! . K I' ' ,llvgyf 7.-ix., ..,., I 'ill flu 4' qwaxyxxxg-'.f ' ,,WfZ'T22,"M Qjfii hi, my Syy 1 WWI- ,j,f,l2i,fn' m3f 551' W M-ll if l' f"il.1? -WW .xi X .1 J "fm 'GK' -ffvl75. ?ju!vxxtsv.i-til?"-'Qx3YqSiZgQQ.f,.,1.31 lfburlll Nolvrllltulf, '90-'91 fafter Mulnix's great after-dinner effortj.-"You'91 fellers ought to be thankful for these men that drop back from '9o." '92 Bama. 'tl shouldn't think they'd let us rehearse to that Miss Frink without any chaperone." BLA'1'CIll"ORD, '9I, of Dwight's Station.-'tl am so glad 'l'. N. E. is inactive .il This C. E., l mean. ll this year. But what is this new pin I see in College-is that anything like T. N. E.? W, n I L H W I: S1aN1f'rNE1t, '93.-' No. 1 ain't pledgedlyet, but as soon as the Sfzzdenl comes out, and they see I ain't, they'll ask me right o ." C. E. HILDRETH, '92, to INNOCHNT ALUMNUS.-H Yes, Worcester is a remarkably fine city, and we have some fine fellows from there-very fine." INNOCENT ALUMNUS.-tt Yes? And where is your home P " C. E. HILDRETH, '92.-"Oh,1come from Worcester." KIMBALL, '90, to TUTTLE.-tt Your - department is a perfect farce." FAY, '90, to Y. M. C. A. AlJVOCA'FIi.-"Wh8i,S the use of all these committees any- way? We had them all last year and didn't do anything." Y. M. C. A. ADvoCA'1'12, to FAY, '9o.-f' Well, it all depends upon the president. Probably last year he was not the man for the place." Later in the evening, Dr. Bunuoucns.-" Mr. Y. M. C. A. ADVOCATE, allow me to present Mr. FAY, the president of our .Y. M. C. A. last year." Prof. G1SNUNGfl'C2l.CllI1g notices in the churchj.-'f There will be no Bible Class for the Freshmen to-day. The children's meeting will be continued next Sunday as usual." LIVEIKY-MAN.-" What d-- foolput on the wheels to this buggy ? " YOUNG Doc. Qwho did it himselfj stifiiy.-tt Why, what's the matter with them ? " LIVEIIX'-MAN.-" Why, the confounded ass has taken the two little front wheels, and stuck 'em both on the same side. Wonder he didn't break your neck for ye." YOUNG Mus. Doc.--" Well, I've thought there was something wrong about that buggy all summer ! " N R. CLARK, ,92.--U O-er, that-er is-er um-er-a I mean-er-a-is-er that-um-yes--a-what-er time a i-i-is it? ll , KNOTE. Four-fifths of the above should be left unsaidfl fl A TALE V. ..... JCER 7 gr if, 1 'f'.-"".5f ' ,720 ' .4 X' .' ., -a ' -. ' ' ata' I2fNir'iiiil?:3ll?i'ilii'?li'?W5f'lf5e,,, f 7.4f:'5,-fgai .,f:kg:, all, lr lt 702 ft- ' W . Ri .nw ,, 1 ' 3 5Qff'31rM My fl 'f.'f,.:-as-, -4 ' V' ,Zi f ,ff J ag 1 ,, 'l'lIl'I AINIIIIERST COIIICGE OLIO. II OF THE TWO-MILE WOODS. I. TAIN youth k11own as the Albino Set out for Hamp not very long ago. The summer breezes fanned his milky locks- All freshly clad was he from cap to-socks, Clixcuse this detail, but it's necessary, The muse of rhyme is sometimes arbitraryq While at his side sat gallant Captain Morse, These two behind the neatest little horse That ever topped the slate in Paige's barn. II. That very day two pretty maidens went To Hamp upon the train-from the Convent. NVhat two they were it really wouldn't do To tell,-enough to say that there were two,- Quite a coincidence, you see, between This number and the one that we have seen Speeding full hopefully o'er the pleasant road Behind a nag that lightly draws its load Of youthful spirits toward the Heaven of I-Iamp. III. All things seemed well-the heavens smiled upon These two sweet lads, and the first mile was done In quite two-forty time. The little horse NVas shaking every leg, and brave Cap. Morse Lifted his voice and blithely sang a carol Of liquid sweetness-liquid by the barrel, And Chape joined in the chorus-for he has all The requisite powers for singing ttrazzle-dazzle." And so they reached full soon the two-mile woods. IV. But here a sore and strange mischance befel- Which proves the saw, t' You can't most always tell " What islto be--for, quite without a cause, The fiery steed came to a rapid pause. II TI-IE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. There was no sight nor sound to scare the courser, And-as he has no grudge against Cap. Morse or His vocal gifts-the seer of this narration Sees for this wonder but one explanation: " Dead things took life from strains of Orpheus' lyre- From I-lolyoke's now a live thing lost its fire." Such is our tribute to the power of music. V. Then clouds of cuss-words rose about the place, Enveloping the pair in soft embrace,- In steaming mists of darkest indigo,- While from their midst forever torrents flow Of solid English oaths and epithets- Expressions such as such a case begets- Low tenor murmurs-phrases nautical And strangely mouthed, but all in vain, for still Like Lot's wife stands the sturdy little beast. VI. And so they labored for an hour or moreg They coaxed and petted, whipped and kicked and sworeg And still the horse stood contemplating mildly And ruminatively these children wildly Unbunging all the barrels of their wrath In such a spot-and while the homeward path Was so inviting-and just at this point The rain begins to fall, and Hoods anoint Two brand-new Dunlaps lately full of hope. VII. 7OT0T0T0T0T0TUZ, that this Sl'l0lllCl be l Alas! Alackaday, ah, woe is me! Farewell, fond hopes, and joys that seemed so near VOINOL rrllawa, hang it all, oh dear! Come, Madness, be mine own ! For then these twain Were forced to sizzle homeward in the rain. A moral hangs on this for any gent Who lacks the proper vocal complement- Dori! sing bqfore you pass ihe Iwo-mile woods! - TIIE AMIIERST COLLICGE OLIO. II7 OUR DORMITORIES. Among the many superior advantages which our College affords, none are more note- worthy than those which are offered by a residence in one of our admirable dormitories. The dormitory system is so simple and so complete, that to mention it in other terms than those of the highest praise would be to betray a carp- ing spirit indeed. Perhaps the most elegant of them all is that known as North Purga- tory. A cut is inserted, which was obtained at a considerable expense, but as it portrays so well the chaste and classic simplicity of this noble structure, we believe such an outlay to be quite justifiable. This building exhibits all of the Greek simplicity, but abhors those ultra refinements which, we Q X -' 'mln Liunuuuuuun HUGH UUEIUEI n mann xx Pwnunuuuu nnnu,,, Hmm ' l Le: -" U DUUUHZU are told, finally resulted in the spinal curva- ture of Greek outlines in general. Within are spacious rooms, which are arranged with great economy of space, being hampered by none of those obstructing angles and shelving roofs which abound in buildings of the hybrid " Queen Anne" order. The hall-ways are provided with board floors, and there are three flights of stairs for the convenience of the students. Hardly less handsome and commodious, and an almost equal favorite, is the dormitory known as South Sheol. Of this building we also subjoin a cut, in which the reader will discover evidence of many of the excellences of form which have appeared so prominently in our first illustra- " ' tion. On the fourth floor are the favorite rooms, looking out upon the Tennis Court and that beautiful specimen of modern archi- tecture, the Appleton Cabinet. The facili- ties for exercise afforded by these apart- ments are excellent, as coal may be carried from the basement up the three flights of stairs, at the will of the student. The social advantages secured by a life in these noble dormitories are too well known to need enu- meration here. Enough to say that these ad- vantages are unsurpassed by those of any lunatic asylum in the country, and that the character of their occupants is in keeping with the incomparable tone of the buildings themselves. Z ,' 0' lf' 1. X! UUUUUUUUUU U,'nn'np:u n uuuti u ggriuun u' 5 '- 4 Dina Ullllll uuunuunnun,,,,, , I LL- Li IIS TI-IE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. A SPECIAL EDITIO OF THE OLIO. The monotony of our winter term is proverbial. Then it is that the wild Sophomore turns in despair to his books and the Freshman tutors bestow the 4's at wholesale. If it were not for the heavy gym. ex. and the lecture course, Amherst would surely die of stagnation dur- ing these winter months. Sometimes an exciting fire or a record-breaking blizzard mercifully enlivens this dreary period. But never was the monotony broken more pleasantly than last winter, when some thirty of our best men-evidently thinking that the ,QD 01.10 needed some kind of a supplement--got out an extra edition in the shape of a minstrel show. Weeks beforehand, if you had joined the village plebeians at the window of College Hall, you would have seen the little group of college patriots hard at work at the invention and polishing of jokes. At last, whether through the genial influence of the " Colonel " or the grim determina- tion raised by the contemplation of the base-ball debt, a numerous progeny of jokes was born into the world. t' Lud " and " Kitch," as well as " Billy," had invented a program warranted to split the sides nine times out of ten. Nor must we forget the endless rehearsals of the orchestra and the work of its talented pair of virtuosi, Gane and Dingley. About noon of March I9, we noticed a crowd collecting before College Hall. It steadily increased until it seemed as if all the College and town were present. The " Convent " escaped from Abbess and Prioress and rushed out on the lawn. Soon their curiosity was rewarded by a burst of music, and immediately a motley procession issued from the doors of College Hall. As the performers marched down the walk and around the square it was hard to tell which man looked the funniest. The costumes of " Olives " and Weary were especially good. U George " was there looking quite pale among his false brethren. You know the rest :-how we all bought tickets and filled College Hall from pit to bal- conyg how the gravest fossils forgot Greek and I-Iebrew roots and laughed till their sides ached with the unusual exerciseg and how three hours of fun flew away like so many minutes. Now this is the right way, boys, to support a ball nine. A few years of such work must break our long series of defeats and bring the coveted pennant to wave over Pratt Field. THE AMIIERST COLLICGIC OLIO. IIQ ANHERST CGLLEGE IVIINSTRELS. Co1.1.11:cs1+: Ii'IA1.1., IWARCII 19, ISSQ. T. KIMBALL, IN'1'1m1.oc:11T111:. Baum, R. JONES, G. A. I-lAR1.o11', F. j. S1cx'1'oN. Tawbo, B11.1.1' Do1'1.1s, F. C11os11-111, F. A. IJm,A111x11111c. T1112 Gum C1.u11 Oc'r11'r'1'1c, assisted by M11. 6312011011: D,1v1s. T1-112 Am1111z1:s'1' Co1,1.1zf11c O1u'111zs'1'1:A. K1'1'c'1-11-:N and I.111J1Nr1'1'o N, '91, S1-11:c1111.1s'1's. " TI-IE KINlJERGAR'I'ENf' Prof. Glcolems DOODLES, 1311.1 1' S ' ' lProf.'s Nephews, A111, 5 josna, - - - D11. No1'1'A1.1,, - DEA4:oN Goo1Jso1.11:, - PL11'11,s, - - HAR111' C. Bmxus, Mzmag er. S1-:RENO T. DRAMATIS PERSONXIC. - - - - - - Mr. IJE1.A111111111c. u -5 Mr. JONES. I Mr. Do1'1.1c. - Mr. jA1:1is0N. Mr. K11'c1-11cN. - Mr. Ckosllzla. - The Company. K11111rA1.1., Stage Manager. W11.1.1,xn1 P. BIGELOW, Musical Director. Tlloxms W. JACKSON, Leader'of,Orchestra. 1 1115 11111 , 13131 - 1 , 1' 1 1 .1 '11 '1' ,E ,il-1' . X H11 1. WJ, 5 11 i"11'W f'i15L'f'f1I1U1 U 11 -i5i!.g' f!Hkif ,i'.Ma, ' . . . 1... ...11 .11 1!111"i111711111 1. 1 1 1... 1.1.11 If ?1i11i11F11.F11'1.111i 1.5,1111,111111111111i111' 11.1111 11 11,111111 1111.. 111i1f111.11111,,1 1' 11111, 11',111f111 1 W1 if YW . '-1',ff.'VC'!"H'i 'l'11i1'1f 'lcfiiw'-1 "' '-,- lg " '.'f1712 1' Wi ' . 111,112i ,1J,.1,j,1g1,11i111s!1.1l 1:11. i1Ii11F'i W1 1pf, f' 511 1J,,,'11IK .1 11f11,'111?1F11ii1,111ff1Q 1 111111 111.1111 1111111111 , 1. -W 11 f 111111g11,111, 111111. 1 . 1 Q'lW, '15 "5 144 ,U 435 ' , T' . 1, " if 'T 'I '1 Mi 1111111 fi 'L 111: EMWVI 1 1 ' B E B B S1j-1.F"- N .zdv 'UHAU All .1 E Iilyff Wil-fv ,,, l1f!E1,f,ig 1 l d! .1 ,M , Qin QW ,, -mp 14111,,i.0 ,313 19111, 1J1l'1,, '1 ' . 1 - !1, 111 11.1 1'-11 1 1 . , A .1 "'U5'41.1 . "A' 'CEST 'iff- .' . f, 1"Z'1 11111 . -.: ,,'L1"f , 1' JI fl' .1111 X 11' Ula. 1L-1 f sff.1:1:1Fir1:':,1vfH11.f'-15:1"'1i'f11n.1f1s11,11 M 1,-f. M fi '- 11" f- .. ' .1.,111:12.1f1i.111ra.-11111 11 1-11 . i ' Q T' ' ' -T ' . . 1 1... 111.1f'1f'f 41 'i T 1 11 1 1 1 1E1!'1i....ifi.1i117i.1.l11,111,q, 1..?11,L,1,,,.,,,j1,11m ,,,1,1,,,111.15g1m1.,Aw,,If W, 1 ,1.,1,11,1f,11,,. ,1.,M.11,,,11,wif,-g,g'11,,1.-,, 1 120 THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. T0 AUSTIN, '9O. 'Tis said a man named Austin In church was wholly lost in Perusal of zu novel vain and weak, And o'er its pages poring, Service divine ignoring, He seemed to care no higher thoughts to seek. " Old Ty " was there that morning And rose up without warning And snatched the trashy book from Austin's grasp, Who was not overjoyed, But, rather, over-"cloyecl " And sank back on the cushions with a gasp. O foolish, foolish Austin! 'Twere better to be lost in One of Dr. Burroughs' sermons, for they tell How Satan's on the search For men who read in church, And will very quickly drag them down to-Hades. 5? - iv- -1 L Qfag ff' 'Mf' 1 ' EP1-1RA1M,o Ephraim: ' ' How could you be so sly ', ie W As to go and join the Benedicts .MQ 1, 1 While the summer days rolled by? Am f f .T X if ' X But we give you our best wishes, , ' I Pt 1 1 Q. . rx 7 And we hope shell be so good f Ugg? As to show to you the faults B?:"' Of Ephraim Lincoln Wood. f g.. OUR BLLJQ. ' '.. R ' L' 1 , I-I ityfiflfil . Vjyfyrw' TI-IE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. SOPHOMORE CREIVIATION OF ANNA LYTT. N a certain periodic harangue, " Old Doc " is accustomed to compare the newly-arrived Freshmen to calves. But let us suggest to the good doctor that Freshmen are much more Htly compared to a flock of sheep. One class follows in the beaten path of previous classes, copying blindly their virtues and their vices. The present Junior class has proved such a marked exception to this rule that we cannot honestly omit mention of the fact. Per- haps this was the result of the conduct of the preceding class, which could not be imitated without disgrace. Be that as it may, ,QI has continually blazed its own way, and never with more suc- cess than at its Sophomore Cremation. You all know how we voted unanimously to have a celebration, how countless committees gave every one something to do, and how we recklessly voted away the ,QI funds. Then Wells and Weston, with their well-known ingenuity, constructed the mathematical maid whose picture adorns so many of our rooms. The rest of us were sufficiently occupied over our own costumes and in searching the county for saddle-horses. , But when all was ready and the eventful night arrived, how smoothly everything went off-especially the fireworks. To be sure there was a slight delay at the start, when the Freshmen tried to capture our gym. captain and marshalg but you rememberhow pluckily Frank made his escape, and how Potter was rescued with the famous words on his lips, tt Oh for the strength of a Sullivan or a Jacobs ! " It is needless to describe the march. The martialstrains of the band, the roar of the artillery, and the dazzling fireworks roused the whole College and town. Many ghostly figures :tt upper windows forgot modesty in their eager efforts to see the novel parade. The trial at the Library steps, however, was perhaps the fun- niest act on the bill. Here " Hammy" first displayed the brilliant l2I . F751-if Wd GZ., is tittfltibi ,,,,. V 4'-2? IE f' ffl? .fl-33 fr' gh K-!'f3A?J tg? 4 gfmxfkfswo 2 ' it Vip ' I xlxll S-w L X T wif? 5' ., ., li t -X r f 1 Q 1 swf' 'i 'f , it iuitun Igawafii ll Iwi Q Jf2'iVz'.?5"f?1:'g. . . 1 WW mxyggygy A W -I whutitimlhlillllllgfg it 19 - . " ff' ' 'E A' A' - ,TM N-fxe "" 'ig --- . 'ESL V 4- 5? ' gi, f " ff' a 5-' N Qe9.s MQ., ,,f" ., if! fl z L ' 4 e':. - ' L -:Milf "" ." d" . - ff,-,S 1,, . 0 I22 THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. oratory which landed him in the Senator's chair the next year. The conviction and capture of the prisoner followed in true frontier style. The sheriff and his " posse," after a brave resist- ance, were overpowered, and the luckless "Anna" was dragged off by the howling Indians and cow-boys. At the historic ,QI tree the mathematical head was eliminated, and the poor truncated body was tossed with fiendish glee into the midst of the crackling funeral pyre. How brightly the fire blazed, as if in mockery of the frantic efforts the children made to hinder the celebration I Thus we celebrated in serio-comic style the completion of the farce of our mathematical studies. Thus we watched the dying agonies of "Anna Lytt" until the last Hames died away, and as the morning light streamed over the Pelham hills we marched homeward singing the class songs with the 'QI spirit one hundred per cent. above par. TRIAL OP ANNA LYTIC G. OMETRY. OFFICERS or THE COURT. , lIoN. MOONl,.IGII'1' KNIGHT, - - - JUDGE. COLONISI. AVERY, - - COUNSEL mu 1,ROSI'ZCU'I'IUN. IIANK SMITII, ---- ' - SIIERIFF. CORN JOIINELIUS KURVI-IA DITCIIEN, FOREMAN or JURY. I'OR'I'I'ZR P. COOLICY, ----- CRIER. BIIJ. STEWART, ----- CILIQRK. Yury. l'E'rlc Annu-3, Cow CLARK, Tm: ENGLISH I7I.EE'l', " Ilrs ROYAL Guznsj' " .lusn-1" IIASTINGS, Lnun Novus, IIALIDO Ilia KAI IDWARIIS NASON, TIM IIor:AN, JR. lhcmfzv IJIXHN, MR. SIBLIEY, . '1'A-'1'ARR, ORDER OF MARCH. MR. POTTER or T1axAs, GRAND MARSHAI.. Lemon Aides. CAl"I'. llrrcucocx, "Iil'N'l"' AVALKIER, I,IEU'I'ENNIS XYUOIXRIIIVF, and SlruR'rv SAIITII. Bamzi Drum Major, FA1' JAKE jAcuns. Coarh. Prisoner, Sheriff and Posse, Judge, and Foreman of jury. 'FRANSPARENCY-OREGON IJOIJIJ. C010-Boys. ltjhiefi IiUtlIlI.liR ICIIWARIDS, IivflmmkczliIilcNNla'r'1', IIANIJY IIISNIDY, liuclc IACKSHN, .I.I'ZNG'I'lIY Luv, CAR. Molcslc. ' THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. I2 f7I!l'Z?l7lJ'. MII:-UI.ow-MIzmi-l'IIIIImIcN iChicfj, SI'I"1'INc:-I3III.I.-LYALI., RISING-Cow-SEIQLYI-2, PIKE MoRRIs, Bard IIARID-I1EAR'l'IiIJ-S'l'0NlC, MINNIIQ-I IA-I IA 'l'IIoMI'soN, NIWER-MISS-A-FI.v NIIKE, lim-l+'oo'I' 1iARcI.Av. Plntoons I and 2 by fours. TRANSPARICNCY-Rlsv. SAM. JONES. Plutnons 3 and 4 by fours. Populace. G. I.. LEQNARII. Priest-FA'I'IIIcR OI.IvIcs MIQRRILI.. Physician-SEVEN MILES, M. D W im ewes. For Prosecution-E. R. CLARK and Hoozv EIIWARIIS. For lJCfCl'lSC-CONSOI.A'l'ION l'. WooIIwoR'1'II and RALPII CR0cIcIc'I"1'. Mo1z1'f1e1's. Chief Mourncr and Spirit of Prof. l'2s'I'v-Us! S T lvl GANIC. Assistant Mourncr and Spirit of Tutor T0ll1ll1iC,-CAl"l'. GYM. CRIISIIQR. Plalozm Cajbfazhs. ISY, GEORGE IIALI-1, ed, lIII:RIIIcR'l' CIIASII, 3cl, AQNNAD L wry CLARK, 4th, SAM. TIIURI-E. 1 Pall Bea1'e1'.r. I-:RIIIII WII.I.IAxIs, MAI.oNE KING, SIIII- CAIILE, lIuI,voRIz CIIAPIN, S'l'0Nli SIlERl.EY, and LIII-:Ixus TURNIIR. b'h8l'W"S 1" Bun WIcs'I'oN, DIQAII SMITH, CIIARLIIQ WI-:I,Ls, and XVEARY l!uvN'roN. , Coafh D1'z"ve1'.r. VIRGIN S'I'II.Ies :Incl NIIxII:I.Ics NIMS. - 515 954 ' ?' ., J. S' 444' 73 -- f n., 4 C, -- -Rf? "fi -Q.. .fp -- 3'T? --R Yqs' ' -I-HI - QQ: 1 .-. -V N, - fi,-1 I2 TI-IE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. ALL IN A NUTSHELL In New London last june On the day of the race, When all sorts of people Were filling the place, And perhaps I might say In a casual way, That the place was filling them too. A cunning young sharper Appeared on the scene, With intent to deceive, And to take in the green. And when I say green I not only mean , The innocent youth, but the dollars too. Three nutshells he brought, And a table had he, And he tried as he took up A very small pea, While he turned it about Now in and now out, To make some one bet under which shell it lay. Now Stewart, called Sawin, Stood watching the fun And was sure that he saw How the whole thing was done 1 So wagging his head Very knowingly said, " I bet two dollars it's under the third." THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. I2 " 'Tis done! " cried the other, t' Now put up your stake? Stewart laid clown his cash, But the thing proved a fake, For the cunning young sharper was sharper than he l ade off withlthe pea, And in some way or ot mer m NVhile Sawin was two dollars out. And though Sawin tried To pooh pooh the whole thing, The words of Hal Crocker Brought with them a sting. " 'Tis hard," and the thought moved Stewart to tears, 'f When viewed in the light of forty good beers, Whereas all you have is a walnut shell." it . ll If " f ' --ll ' t W 1 . QQ 1 lxtikgff its 4' i ' l", fx E. 5 l Li 'auf " gh' "1 l A' ' va, , ' . 'f i 4' I Q ' flip l 5' ff! it QE. 'ti Z ,vt i t .LM jf! ! ' ff 5 tl iw- f '7 fi Some men change by junior year, And some don't change at allg For E. R. Clark is still quite fresh And Cooley still is small. I' 126 THE AMlIliRS'l' COLLICGIE OLIO. SAMPLE OF A '92 CLASS MEETI G. l'l'his account of a ,QE class meeting was obtained last spring term, by one of our OLIU tlctcct- ivcs, and is vouchcd for by hint as being genuine.l The meeting was called to order by dear President Corsa, who called upon Deacon Cobb to go through the customary ceremony. After the Deacon had done the ceremony up in good shape and Mac, their secretary, had given a general idea of the last meeting, the class proceeded to business. This proved to be the adoption ofa class song. Slugger Bullard first arose and, in ferocious accents, moved that Papa Burbank be instructed to read the song he had written. This motion was ably seconded by Kid Smith. Quite unexpectedly, however, it met with some opposition. Lounsbery feared it might be smutty, and Shattuck objected on the ground that somebody might hear it. Swift thought this would be all right, if they kept quiet as to who wrote it. Moxy Cox here jumped up and swore by the gods the song should be read. After Moxy had subsided Moses johnson arose and said he had not been in pants very long, but he favored reading the song. Lewis advocated reading it so as to better show the asininity of the author. Here Burbank, having previously cautioned Tilley to keep hold of his coat-tails, in true military style made a pass at the speaker. A free fight would surely have ensued had not Hodgman raised his voice. This sufficiently diverted attention until quiet could be restored. The motion was then passed. Burbank thereupon in that modest and inimitable manner of his, which nearly took the Gym. prize, read his production. Throughout the reading Moxy Cox kept up continual applause and had to be severely reproved by Corsa. Royce toward the close grew quite enthusiastic, mistaking it for a horse translation of something. At the conclusion of the reading great applause followed, in which the contemptuous snorts of Lewis and Forbes were plainly discernible. After quiet was restored Tilley asked for a short explanation of the meter. In this request the whole class concurred. The great and mighty Burbank, however, demurred, and said that if they did not like the meter they could make one of their own. This clear explanation satisfied the knowing ones, and Babcock sagelyinquired, " What was the use of a meter, anyway ? " He clidn't see no use in measuring how much they sung. He thought their own judgment was enough. Let Nature take her course. It wasn't as though they was gas, they was men. This opinion was cheered by the Burbank faction. Lengthy Clark next innocently inquired if it was meant to be poetry. This inquiry occasioned some confusion, but order was once more restored, with Lewis holding the fioor, THE AMHIERST 'COLLEGE OLIO. 127 " Gentlemen," he said, "I should like to say in response to the inquiry just made, that it ain't poetry, it ain't like no poetry you ever heard on or are ever likely to hear on. No, sir, gen- tlemen, it ain't poetry. I leave it to George Washington Forbes if it is poetry. No wonder the author of this article was ejected from West Point. A man as would write such stuff ought to come under the jurisdiction ofthe Amherst senate. He ought to be -,U at this point Burbank attempted to leap at Lewis, but was held back by the valiant Tilley. t' Let him come," continued the speaker, U I know his address." Irluere the savage nature of Forbes overcame him, and he gave such a war-whoop that Gates and old Charley rushed to the res- cue. Gates in a tit of excitement made a rush for Moxy Cox, but was pacified at the sight of the three Clarks. Old Charley, however, had his native spirit roused within him. All the memories of his boyhood rushed back. He had once more heard the slogan of his tribe. Snatching up a hymn-book, he fired it at the organ and made a rush for Gates. Gates, how- ever, cleverly eluded him. Charley then caught sight of Hodgman and, mistaking him for a medicine man, tore out of the room. After order was restored, Burbank was given the Hoor. " Subjects," he said, " I am surprised that there could be found in this class any one so debased as to question my judgment. I am happy to say, however, that it has been done by only one-what shall I call him?'l He was prevented from finishing by Lewis, who rushed upon him. They both were ejected from the room by E. P. Smith and Ballou. Little Herbie Wilbur then ventured to remark that the song was real nice and he hoped- Any further portrayal of his hopes was stopped by friends of Burbank. A. M. johnson then arose and said he had taken the Porter prize without much diffi- culty, but he didn't like the song. This sentiment put an end to all further discussion, and a vote was taken which resulted in the adoption of the song. The meeting then adjourned. WHERE IGNORANCE IS BLISS. O. B. MERIRILL, '9i.-'t Yes, I always was a pretty bad speller. There are a few words I'm never sure of now. For instance there's business-I suppose I have looked up that word a hundred times, and yet I always want to spell it b-u-s-i-n-e-double-s. It's queer, because-" INTERESTED 01.10 EmToR.-" Let's see, what is the right way anyhow?" O. B. MERRILL, '9t.--" Why, it's b-u-i-s, of course. I just looked it up to-day, so I happen to be pretty sure of it, but I shouldn't know it a week from now." OLIO EDITOR, suppressing wild internal emotion.-" Well, b-u-i-s-y spells busy, you know,-you can remember it that way." ' O. B. IVIIERRILL, '9r.-" That's so, I never thought of that! " I28 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 'NN M . , NDPH-Q If I Lg, ,- I ' l I I I I I V I I Z .WMM ...X ,. fx , .I 1 X X ,X x QI.: X, ur :I M , ff. A IQ. . .,s' fi!-M J ' 'I'-I W' 1 UI ,I LN, X-N V 'X ' X Q ,xxx vwj f 45221: L. . , ' - g W ljffgh jvvsikns-3 7 - rr Mawr' K A 551 ,jim N x, " ' Hfwgi, wig 'jfgw ,ff .M il' Hifi II . - lf ff W I HW, my If flu ' H 1 4 Lkk f-D WI T,...2-'1 Ai 5'-f f ff' , it F +.f .. I P I I QL CLASS CUP COMMITTEE. FRANK CURTIS PUTNAM, CHAIRMAN. SIMON P. BROOKS, CHARLES E. EWING, CI-IAIILIQS R. FAY, ARCIIIIIALD A. MCGLASHAN WILL O. GILIIEIIT, Enwmm L. RAYMOND ALIII-:u'I' F. BUCK, Glionuxc C. TAFT, SAMUEL G. AUSTIN, ERNEST D. DANIELS TIIE AMIIERST COLLEGE Ol,,lO. 129 OUR MACHINE. After due deliberation and the expression of many gaseous opinions, the 01.10 Board long, long ago came to the conclusion that, in order to keep up the standard of the work, they must invent some scheme for the systematic production of proper, valuable, and well measured poetry. If no suitable human being could be found, a mechanical poet must be made, and the board could not be stopped by any hindrances that the latter proposition might suggest. Driven to desperation, they accomplished the deed, and the gem of priceless worth was care- fully hidden in a secluded spot. After much dispute as to who should be the keeper, a decis- ion was finally reached, and this bundle of undeveloped possibilities was entrusted to one of our number, while we patiently awaited the results. Alas! He could not restrain his curi- osity, he started it too soon, and received in return the following premature production :- If e'er thou hast the happy luck To visit Pluto's realms, just duck Your head inside the door, and pluck Your wits and say, " You poor old muck ! Be easy, when the blows are struck On Ewing brothers, Bull and Buck." Quite elated at such a beginning, he was sure it could produce almost anything from a line of Shakespeare to a metrical version of an ode of Horace, and proceeded to put the mechanical creation in motion again. After a short pause, he heard the following: - 'Twas only anice new hatlet, A nice new derby hat, 'Twas 't Billy " Cowles who sat-Qlet Me think of a rhyme for hat IJ ,Twas meeting, yould hardly think that, yet Even there sat Sawin and jack. And Virgin, grave Virgin, he sat-bet Your boots ! -behind " Billy's " back. I Now Sawin he thrust out his footlet And ruined poor " 13illy's " tile. And " Billy " would like him to boot, yet Poor Sawin did nothing but smile. 130 THE AMI'IERS'l' COLLEGE Ol..IO. Not at all satisfied with either the subject or the treatment of it, he gave it anotherjerk, in the hope of receiving something worthy of publication. His rage was somewhat appeased by the quick response, but the matter offered was too much for him. It was as follows :- I'm johnson of the Sophomore class I'm he that took the Porter, as Perhaps you know. I try to pass By pure conceit and natural gas, By bitter gibe and saucy sass, For Amherst's representative ass. At the close, the machine broke, the editor uttered incapacitated for further service in behalf of his country. a sickly groan, faintecl, and was 'GTALKS TO Y STUDENTS." IIE following short extract is from "Talks to my Students," by Levi Polyhius Elwell, the well known instructor of Greek and verbosity, Amherst College, and is taken from ,, chapter roll, entitled, " The principles of the golden rule as obtained from the study of the Flassicsf' ,This selection l'l?lS.lICC.'ll'CllOSC.ll, not alonesfor its transp-arent clear- ivl. ju - 1 ness o thought, coupled with exquisite imagery of CX15lCSblOll, especially fox the '14 ' reason that it best illustrates our author's style and manner of thought. The same ' My 'T type pervades the whole. In the words of a great critic, " The knit is very even and . .,. the same yarn runs through them all." "Gentlemen Before we take up 'the lesson of to-day, verily, yea verily, with due thought and consideration, I should like to make a few remarks, pertaining to alittle occur- rence of the yesterday, which although comparatively insignificant in and of itself, yet verily contributed in no small degree to my discomfort and annoyance, and accordingly, with reason for this little occurrence, although of no great magnitude in and of itself, this occurrence, I say, exhibited such a malicious, yea, verily, venomous spirit, that I feel constrained,-com strained, I say,Land with reason, for this little occurrence of the yesterday in and of itself demands, yea, truly, demands such a course of procedure as accordingly I am about to under- take, that I feel constrained to make a brief statement concerning the aforesaid little occur- rence. Therefore, accordingly, in what I may feel constrained to say, let me impress it upon your minds, yea, verily, upon your minds, that in what I shall be called upon to say, I shall say it, yea, verily, I shall say it in no spirit, yea, verily, accordingly, and with reason, for THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. 131 let it be understood, that I shall say, what I shall say in no spirit of ill-will and in addition, and accordingly, therefore, and, I repeat, with reason, for I say what I shall say in no spirit of ill-will and with due regard for my conscience, yea, verily, my conscience, and to all the little Levites, who shall yea, verily, in great numbers, follow in my footsteps. Accordingly and with reason I will proceed to the statement, yea, verily, the statement, of the fact, of which aforetime I made mention. In short, accordingly, I am under the painful necessity of inform- ing you, that some one, presumably, yea, verily, presumably of your class, has had the pre- sumption, yea, verily the presumption, to effect an entrance, yea, verily, I repeat it, an entrance into this room, and with reason, accordingly, for this room was carelessly left unbarred, to effect an entrance yea verily even to my desk and abstract therefrom, yea verily therefrom, my marking list. Now, gentlemen, accordingly with reason for and naturally, I do not know the patro- nymic of that person, who had the baseness, yea verily the baseness, to abstract my marking list, even from my desk. But gentlemen, accordingly, and in deep conviction, let me impress it upon you, that did I know the title of the aforesaid person or persons, that I would even, yea verily, I would lay hold upon the aforesaid persons, and with reason. for accordingly, yea, verily, the aforesaid persons would deserve it. In true Christian spirit, I shall not indeed, accordingly and with reason forgive the perpetrators of the aforesaid deed, but I shall, accord- ingly, yea verily, take measures to discover them and then in accordance with the principles of Christianity I shall take my revenge. This thing, aye even this very deed, shall be a curse to them, aye verily a curse throughout life. This curse, verily, accordingly and with reason for, shall follow them till death. Now, gentlemen, I have said what I have said with no spirit of revenge or hatred. That will do for to-day, gentlemen." , ,WU I ,MV .ay-:War 31 . ke Cgzt'-ffffffg.-git -4 1 1713 tw-if ,. Jfmgf ffyyi , - 1 , Lg., af' jill," Vit ?15 ff . M255 fp'-7.1, :f1'5'f' ' itll - 4' .,4W4.r.g4-wiffi ff fl-' - lu .5 .fx ,f-' 1f4Z',,'l3 - 4 57 1 in .JY f '4'. . ,. . ' I? ,, fftigflff, , af. .1 f,,.g,,4f, ' A -- A-V , 1 f 349051 x-,Ejs-Thx I fg . ,U ,,-..-.ns-QT:-f,,., ,-fN.Ty..gQx ,Q CNN vw-,-.Wm--5 ,,- -- .Q .fs-,aw --f,--..-.f--e- - mfr' ff: 14, - x J- rs- .. - .ri-4' .1 f ,Q. taxa, N, --- ..,,-u-Bn-,f"" ' ' -1 . 'r-::-. a.f ..r I , ffiiit -- 'QG-f' fae:L,f..-----f:,.....,-.,,.T4:g4., 3 W isp-. . -N. f f f ,.,.,,-Q..-..,+.... .a,' . . i 'sew-r-... 410,14-QBFQBE-xg,5:Q, a,,, 'Y 4 , . 'ggggir-'frv 'l I32 Tllli AMl'IERS'l' COLLEGE OLIO. THAT NGTORIOUS TRIP TO CALIFORNIA. When the cosmopolitan Marshall blew into town last March, he rode up from the station with Plumb, '88-'9l. An 01.10 editor happened to overhear the conversation they held together on the way up. U Well, old horsef' began Marshall, " how are yer, and how are all the dear girls? " " So you have made the resolution to returnf' said Plumb, in his usual modulated tones. " Yes, be judas, and l've gut lots of things that will help me along when I get into debates and begin to write for the Lit. Why, I t-t tell yer, Plumb, I've seen things on my trip that you couldn't see in any part of Europe unless it's'n Asia Minor." "Asia Minor is not a part of Europe, I believe," said Plumb, correctively. t' Well, I don't know about that," continued the returned traveler, " but I tell yer I've had the biggest time of my life. I was in luck at the very first, wh-wh-when an old cuss saw me on the steamer at New York and told me to look after his wife and daughter. I tell yer she was the prettiest girl that ever chewed gum, and some of them darn moonlight nights wh-wh- when we used to walk the deck arm-in-arm "- "You mean arm-in-waist, I surmise," interrupted the truthful Plumb. " We stopped at Panama and I spent a week looking over the plans of the canal, and I tell yer there ain't anybody here knows nothing about it. Wh-wh-why, the climate is so wet that the machinery rusts all to pieces unless yer keep oilin' it every half-hour. At night they have to keep oiling it just the same, though it's almost sure death to go out after dark. Why, be Judas, wh-wh-when I was walking beside the canal one morning I found five niggers lyin' dead, each one with an empty oil-can beside him." " That must have been a sad sight," remarked Plumb, gravely. " While I was at Panama, a big storm came up and the tidal wave struck plumb against the isthmus. I was on shore dining with the Consul, when all at once it grew dark and we rushed out to see wh-wh-what was the matter, and Illl be gaul darned if the tidal wave wasn't skooting over the isthmus, making a kind of arch over the land, and pretty soon I saw my ship going over like blazes, and, when I signaled, the captain let down a rope and hauled me aboard, and in a few minutes we dropped into the Pacific close to a Mexican man-o'-war, and"- "That saved your car-fare, anyway," said Plumb, "though I should think the rapid motion would have been a little unpleasant." "-in a few minutes a boat came over from the man-o'-war with Gen. Diaz, the big Mexi- can general, you know. He asked me a good deal about education in this country, and I told TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 133 him all about Andover and Smith College. He gut so interested that he invited me to dinner. As we were going over the rail, he said, ' I'm sorry, Mr. Marshall, that I can't invite you to eat at my table, but the military etiquette is so strict that you will have to sit at' the lower table with the under officers' I jumped back on board. 'Look here,' Isaid, ' Pm an American, and I don't propose to play second fiddle to no onel' Gen. Diaz came back. 'I like your spirit, Marshall,' he said, putting his hand on my shoulder, 'and I'll,tell you what I'll do. just come over and we'll both sit at the lower table! " " Is that the exact truth ?'l asked Plumb, t' it don't seem as if Gen. Diaz would do that for a college youth." " True as my word of honor," answered Marshall. "' Well, we had a bully dinner, and then played 'crib' together till clark. But San Francisco is the vilest hole you ever saw, Plumb, Talk about New York and Paris-now I've never been there, but if they're any worse than San Francisco, l'll--go there. Wh-why, in some parts of California they charge yer five cents for a glass of water, and can't get rid of it thenf' At this point the coach stopped at the post-office and the conversation was broken off short. Marshall has never written his experiences for the Lil, but instead has adopted the origi- nal plan of giving every man in College a detailed account of this notorious trip to California. HOW '92 DID 'T TAKE THE CIDER. Mark Antony in his famous oration says of Brutus and the conspirators, " But Brutus is an honorable man 3 yes, they are all honorable men." This sentiment, with a slight change might have been applied to-the class of ,Q2 at the close of our fall athletic meet. As the sun went down upon that scene, Degener was a cloyed man 5 yes, they were all cloyed men. Even this does not adequately express it. They were profane. " What is the cause of all this grief? I' a fair outsider asks. Why, these poor Sophs had just suffered the most humiliating defeat in the history of the College. They had been beaten in the race for the cider by the score of 79 to 33. They had taken only six more prizes than the Seniors,who did not try at all. This was not the worst of it. They had really expected to win. The few of their num- ber not addicted to drink had been smacking their chops over that cider for more than a fort- night. And how they had worked l They had held a meeting, and conjured up a little class spirit. Burbank had offered, in case they won, to write another song, and adapt it to some other tune than tt Wearing of the Greenf' Their men had all trained faithfully. Freshman Clark, jr., thanks to his unlimited supply of wind, had become able to run a mile inside of six minutes, by taking out time for stops and repairs. Moses johnson, in his natural element, short pants, had succeeded in clearing some seven feet in the standing broad. Degener had I34 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. even entered for the shot put, but had withdrawn, at the intercession of Vietor. So you see, the class was well prepared for the contest. Then, they all turned out in a grand manner, that first afternoon. They evidently felt sure of victory. At the start, they gave that remark- able yell of theirs, and,as a direct consequence. Huntress took second place in the potato race, in the fast time of I min., 2 sec. This so turned his head that he immediately announced that he himself hadn't trained much, and in his estimation '92 had it cold. Burbank then put the shot with great accuracy but ill success. However, through the efforts of Gregg and Alexan- der the class forged a little ahead. This seemed to set them wild. They even went so far as to repeat their famous aborigine yell, and Hicks said " By Jove," and sat down on a tack. Their triumph was short lived. Ninety-One soon went to the front, never to be again sighted. To no purpose did Kollock and Washburn, with true mucker instinct, publiclyinsult one of Amherst's most representative and successful intercollegiate athletes. 'l'o no purpose did Burbank absent himself from the grounds, on the second day. Their cause was lost. When their hero, Sully, was beaten in the ball-throw by john High, their grief was almost too bitter to bear, but when three 'gl men, headed by Seelye, came loaling in on the consolation race, the class in lolo and disgust left the grounds. The only member to keep up spirit was Waite. This gentleman went down to Blake field, on the following Saturday, to contest in running the bases. There were three contest- ants there to meet him, and, as a consequence, Mr. Waite, with that chivalric amps zz"e.rprz'! of his class, took fourth place and started for his room. The final score was thus, '91, 83 points g ,92, 33 points. This is why, fair stranger, that these Sophs are so completely cloyed. Next year, how- ever, you will see a different sight. They will hire some men to help them and thus make it interesting, at least, for Ninety-Three. FOUND POSTED ON BOB'S BUREAU. U V ,. . ' I MM!! ii' Y , j flaw! 'JWUQW WT f 1 M' WW ' , ,w WW ff TI-IE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 135 THE FACULTY NEETI G. 'S the clock struck three on Wednesday afternoon the married members of v-'X T the Faculty emerged from the bosoms of their respective familiesg the bachelor members chewed their cloves more vigorously, and all proceeded to the President's ofhce to consult, and view the remains of the College. An 01.10 editor, rendered invisible by a magic tennis-cap, accompa- e X ., fl? A , . t . :I 470. ' if . 1" 5. ' lv gg N 613,-w , nied them and entered with the rest the council chamber. All were present. 'ml Even the "Professor of Dust and Ashes " was in waiting ready to shampoo XX the professor whose ideas did not How freely. On entering the room " Old Q, fbigx Doc " shouted " Gen-tlemen ! " and ordered all to hold their breath until he '2fZllf152,lyf-'ya should open the windows. After " Little Doc i' had resuscitated Billy ' Cowles and Esty, who had rashly followed " Old Doc's " directions, it was 4 suggested to sing U Here's to good old Amherst, drink her down, drink her downlv and young Derwall was dispatched to the realms of Pluto to concoct some cheering but not inebriating beverage to accompany the song. During his absence the Faculty indulged in a few moments of meditation, broken only by Swampy's shouting out in the midst of a short cat-nap, U Shut the door! " and by the crackle of Poco's match as he lighted a fresh 't two for live." Then a strange sound broke the still- ness. Some one was evidently turning the handle of a phonograph, forit cackled on until, one after another, the professors began stuffing cotton in their ears as though it were an old, old story. I then perceived that it was not a phonograph, but Professor Fletcher telling the Faculty how to run the College. The presiding officer said: "Professor Genung will please do his duty." Whereupon 'Nung marched across the room and seated himself squarely upon the "phonograph" A faint " Hurrah for Harrison! 'l came forth in a smothered whisper, and all was still. Derwall then began to cry for "Ma-ma," and Gates was called in to eject him. The deed was done, but as the door was closing behind him the unfortunate victim saw Tip Ty seize upon his dog as though for vivisection. Curses, such as made the ruddy cheek of Faculty Pierce blanch, came in through the door. " Ma-ma-ma if you don't let my dog alone, I'll-ma-ma-go down cellar and set off my dynamite!" with which blood-curdling threat he rushed out the door. A panic ensued. Eph and Poly Con embraced, gave the '84 yell, and prepared to die together. Finally every one slid down the balusters and escaped. A defiant " Ma-mal' came echoing up from the subterranean depths, and, snatching off my magic tennis-cap, I mounted Garman's charger and rode for my life. I36 'l'lll'l AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. THE FRESHMA . Once upon a midnight dreary, thus it happened-cease your query- That a Soph'more, very weary, slept in peace without a care, Save that he had just been plugging, and in dreams he thought of slugging, When he'd found the man who'd stolen, stolen from his room and lair His horse and made him grind his lesson, something which had happened ne'er Since he climbed the chapel stair. While he slumbered, gently snoring, with a sound that shook the flooring, Now his thoughts were brightly soaring to the evenings at Bar Harbor Which he'd passed with lovely maidens, suddenly there came a tapping As of some one gently rapping, rapping on his chamber door. Then the Soph, whose name is Seelye, slumbered on in peace no more, But awoke and turned him o'er. Seelye growled out, " What's the matter? Who's that making all this clatter? Who disturbs me with his patter, rapping on my chamber door ? " " It is me," a low voice uttered, " Vose the Freshman," here he stuttered And with fear his accents Huttered, " please to open up your door." This made Seelye mad's a halter, and he longed for Freshman gore As he never longed before. 7 I-Ie aroused himself and grumbled, while across the floor he stumbled, And around for matches fumbled, till at last he swore. Finally he found the matches, after oft repeated scratches, Lit his lamp and loosed the latches, throwing open wide his door. Thereupon the Freshman entered, fell before him on the fioor, And in this way did implore: " Save me, Seelye," said he sobbing, "from the man who has come robbing Me and now lies hidden in my room beneath my bed. I awoke," he continued trembling, "smelt an odor much resembling Brandy, or perhaps t'was whiskey, and to you for refuge fled." Then the Soph'more eyed the Freshman, thought he had a swollen head, Finally to him he said: THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. "Freshman," said he, "thing of evil, Freshman still, if man or devil, I will teach you to be civil, and respect a Soph'more's sleep? Then he faltered and relenting of his anger 'gan repenting, As he saw that frightened Freshman, who had now begun to weep 137 And who prayed and begged protection, while o'er all his frame would sweep Sobs and hiccoughs loud and deep. So he took his lamp and walking through the hall, with little talking, Reached at once the Freshman's bedroom and began it to explore. In it he discovered nothing that was worthy of this fussing, So he fell the Fresh to cussing as they cussed in days of yore. " Get to bed, you --- 1- Freshman! lest I bruise and make y Quoth the Freshman: H Nevermore! " Oh my backbone feels so creepy! l'm afraid and clon't feel sleepy, If you leave me here so lonely, what then will l, can I do? Wherefore did I leave my mother, and my darling little brother, And my criblet for this other bed and room so strange and new? Do not leave me, Mister Seelye, please do let me sleep with you! Won't you please? boo-hoo ! boo-hoo ! " So the Soph'more's heart grew tender as he saw that tall and slender Figure now beseeching meekly, that he'd share with him his bed. Therefore Seelye, he relented, made him happy and contented, When he gave in and consented to the things for which he pled. " But you must lie still," said Seelye, t' lie as still as do the dead, Or, forsooth, l'll thump your head." Into bed the two then tumble, Vose in spirit very humble, While the Soplfmore ceased to grumble as he turned about to sleep. But the wind disturbed the curtain with a noise so weird, uncertain, Which at once aroused the Freshman both to tremble and to weep. Seelye said in German, " Damit! if the peace you do not keep, Then the floor with you I'll sweep." Both at last in quiet slumbered, while the clock the hours numbered, And the silence of the night-time settled over all the place, And when Phoebus in the dawning of that cool December morning Drove his steeds up over Pelham, and began his daily race, He beheld a curious picture, Soph and Freshman, face to face, Clasped in one long, warm embrace. ou sore." 138 T1-11: AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. OLIO BOOK REVIEW. THE OLIO has to acknowledge the receipt of the following books :- SPIECIMENS oif mv HANmvn1T1Nr:, by H. A. Furxk. The author of this book has made many valuable contributions to science, but none of such value as this. Its bearing upon Egyptology, Archeology, Orationology, and other kindred sciences will be most important. For sale by American Archeological Society. Price 34.00. Wx-to MADE ME? is nothing but a series of queries by NTACFADDEN, '9l, and is hardly worthy of consideration. Price 35c. THE Voice OF ONE HOWLING IN 'run YVILIJERNESS, is the title atiixecl to a series of sermons by G. S'rocK'roN Buuuoucsus. We pass these over in great haste and leave them to the mercy of a future and more intellectual generation. For sale at all book stores. Only persons of genuine personality and those whose individuality is very marked are expected to purchase. Price 51.00. , BABY DAYS, is a little ditty by HICKS, '92. We will omit further mention save to quote the first two lines:- "Baby days will soon be 0'er, Mamma spankie me no more." The book will be peddled by the author. Price Ioc. WHA1' IT IS TO BE A JACKASS, is another little poem by A. M. jot-rNsoN, '92, wherein he mentions the fact that he took the Porter prize. Copies of this poem are given away on application to the author. Of a similar nature is a pamphlet by PIERCE, '92, entitled Wx-Iv I AM A FRESHMAN. We can hardly recommend this article, but we trust the impecunious Brooks might be hired to read it. Price loc. My HIEADQ on How I TEACH ZOOLOGY, by Tu' TYLER. The inartistic baldness of the subject quite battles our comprehension, and we pass it over with the remark that it was written for the benefit of Zeb. Durand. Zeb. studied it for two terms and then failed to see through it. Copies can be had of Old Charley. THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 139 PANTS T1-IAT OFFEND Mx' Evics, by Doc. HITCHCOCK, is a masterly treatment of the subject. The various styles, colors, and general appearance of pants is discussed. The book is profusely illustrated, and special mention is made of pants owned by Boozy Edwards, Sorrel topped Gane, Moxie Cox, Zeb. Durand, and Tip Tyler. In the appendix is an illustration of Pa Fletcher's favorite pair, with some severe and caustic reflections on them by the author. Please buy at Nelson's. By this the author gets one slate-pencil for every book sold. Price JSI-S.OO. ' . Tun AMHERST C111PPY, by Pnolfnssoit MIKIE UPTON, is an exceedingly valuable contribution to the department of ornithology. The book is mainly devoted to statistics and shows a thorough acquaintance with the subject. ln it we find given the different varieties of the bird as found in Amherst, its habits, and average measurements, together with much other interesting information. The table of measurements especially shows careful investigation. interspersed with the more solid matter, are spicy personal reminiscences, which add much to the interest of the work. It is it book every Freshman should possess. Agents, A. Cooley, '91, and Charles Ewing, ,QO. Price 51.00. HGRSES. RICHIE, in German.-" I'm no horse for you to ride, gentlemen." Prof. Monslz, pointedly, to C1-1A1'1N, '91.-H Now, Mr. Chapin, do you consider that the ownership of land differs at,all from that ofa horse? " CIIAPIN, 79l, slowly.-" Well-er-no." Coo1.1av,'91, to S1a1z1.v12, '91.-t'Say, Arthur, d0n't you remember the time when we were little and lived in Northampton, and we used to play with the pigs together?" GAY, ,QL--4' If the gentlemen from the Chinese Empire came to America in 500 B. C.--" - Coousx' ' 1, translating Goethe.-t' Thou oor fool, who considerest ever thin of 1 9 s P I Y S such little account, because thou thyself art so small." GOULD,, ,in a sudden shower runnin r under ' 0-' 1 No1t'1'111tU1"s umbrella.-ff You're 5 ic I Q 7? 33, suppose. For sale by PUTNAM, '90. 140 TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. HOW WE CCOUNT FOR IT. A few days before the year '89 came in, a youth passed through the Lake Shore Depot at Porkville, Illinois, and boarded the train for Boston. His face was white, his hair was white, and his eyes were blue and white. Once fairly ensconced in the train, with a large satchel, his feet, his hat, and his overcoat on one seat, and the rest of him in a skull-cap on another, he produced a pamphlet upon whose cover was inscribed t' Tiger Mike, or I7 Buckets of Blood! "' He remained absorbed in this until the train reached Albany, when he adjourned down a side street to have a beer and sandwich. After partaking of three beers, he returned much refreshed, to find the train just rolling out of the station, and barely succeeded in jumping on the last platform. Somehow he couldn't rind his seats-or rather the seats were there, but they were occupied, and his luggage was nowhere apparent. He approached the conductor, and after much wild gesticulation discovered that a skull-cap and a pair of fur gloves and he were on the New York train, while his more valuable part, consisting of an overcoat, a satchel, and Tiger Mike, was an mule for Boston. O ye fish and little goddesses! Pardon these tears, sympathetic reader, but wasn't this reely hard luck on our friend Zelotes, just on the eve of his labors as missionary of Western Culture at Amherst? Let us spare the details, and simply remark that he finally reached Amherst, naturally expecting a reception committee, or at least the president to meet him at the station. We will also keep in the background as much as possible that he found only an Unfortunate Relative. On the way up from the station he said he s'posed he'd hafter take in the president and tell him he was on deck. The Unfortunate Relative suggested that it might be as well to go to the registrar, and they started for Walker Hall. " By the way," said Zelotes. " Did you say that this here register's name's Mash? P!! mash 'im ! " Swampy was filling out delinquency blanks and had his back turned, so Zelotes broached matters by banging him over the shoulders with great cordiality. "Hello, Smash," says he, "I thought l'd drop in and tell you l'm coming into this darn procession." Swampy was alittle rattled, and gasped, tt Who-who areyou ?" "When you know me better, Mash," replied Zelotes, L' you'll know I'm a d-n fool." Under these happy auspices our Zelotes came among us, and the bright augury of his introductory words has been fulfilled to the utmost. He has not been a very brilliant student, Tl-IE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. I4I but then he says he could be if necessary, so the fact that he flunked in Zoology cannot be construed against him by any fair-minded critic. His chief passion is for that light type of literature, a specimen of which we saw in his hands on the train. Sometimes he pursues his literary researches far into the night, and so deeply is he moved-so thoroughly does he enter into the spirit of his heroes-that anon he leaps up crying, " Durand! Durand the Avenger! " till the very electric lights across the way shiver and turn pale. On one occasion when the Turtle ventured to disapprove of his recitations,Zelotes remarked, " The fact is, Professor, I am the youngest man, the poorest scholar, and the big- gest fool in the class of Ninety." It was amassive claim, but Turtle seemed to believe it, as Zelotes doesnlt take Pol. Econ. any more. He likes to keep up with the times, and always has on his table a Bible, a clime novel, a pack of cards, a Psychology, and a Police Gazette. His lofty ideal in life he has himself aptly expressed, "I would rather be john L. Sullivan than any of your respectable citizens. I'm goin' ter have notoriety, if I have to shoot myself for it." That's not a bad idea. You might do much worse, Zelotes, dear boy. A FLEA FOR RECOG ITIO . Two of the most prominent men in College are Sim Brooks and Cooley. tt How," we may well inquire, " have these men become what they are? How may we profit by their suc- cess?" Those endowments which have raised them to their present status are threefold: firstly, their noble powers of intellect, secondly, their native unselfishnessg thirdly, lastly, and mostly, their admirable tact. These men are well known. But there is another man, not quite so favorably known, who possesses all of these qualities, and still another--that supreme confidence in self which is the prerogative of genius alone: one Clarence, a!z'a.v Regy, a!z'rz.v Cank. Regy is a great and exalted personage-in Regy's opinion, and Regy's opinion is absolutely infallible-in Regy's opinion. So, as his opinion is proven infallible in itself, Regy is, of course, a great and exalted personage. We cannot all reach such heights 5-we cannot all be perfect. We can only deem it fortunate that such shining examples are set among us, and strive in our small way to emulate them. And if, perchance, some trifling crumbs of enlightenment fall into our empty mouths from their overflowing stores of wisdom, may we receive them with a proper humility of joy! 142 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. i Q 1 ' ""' x. 11" r 3 l 19191 ' X T ' l ' 01" Z X ' . ' 5 I X Ma ki -.X .xx l i . J" 'N 5 N I 43 ig , : X 1 .as ' A 1-fl S .Kyiv X -- . Y sy . l -. :?,:Zf' .-. .-. 4. "' ' ' . .' , ,ci In-Q! 'f s!lyJ4t'fM, . A X v 'V Qimi' 5 M .B are 33530 - . 'L '12, Qi V 55 iii-2Q3l ,sssQw y. y ' JM Qc- --"if - , i L rj? 52 -at ,. PTS JV3, Dec. 1.-Sammie Thorpe is among the Benedicts. Dec 5.-Lud's Pop comes to visit Bobby. Dec 7.-Examination in Anal tic Geometr . Fift -seven So homores conditioned. Y Y Y P Dec Io.-Cremation of Anna L tic G. Ometr b ' I. Y Y Y 9 Dec 13.-Mr. Edwin Dodd Mead lectures in College Hall. The 'qo Ouo appears. Dec 14.-Marshall, '91, leaves College to recuperate. Dec 16.-Derwall has an especially crazy day. Dec 18.-The Christmas vacation begins. Dec 21.-Students living near Amherst begin to " supe " the 01.10 editors. Dec Dec. 25 SI .-Sawin Stewart PAYS a bill. Nason celebrates Christmas by going into training for the consolation race. TIIE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 143 ' ,tlo"1'3"' M ,,f. 5 N I, N Y 95, '-tiff li". .L Q aw Z5 ix '- -' wyiggw R9 Q v . f- ",'-, 3' F A 4 is --" ll'-H' T' h 7x X N ln: fn ."i:'?SX ' lx 'Zh 'K -1 -Mm.-1 hh.-V - X- lk: if 'tfffzw VX Hffff' fi N if W Bi , ,x , Q5 W , ,i Afzlqff Jan. I Ian. I Jan. IO Jan. II jan. I5 Jan. I8 jan. I9 Jan. jan. 2I jan. 27 jan. 1890. .-E. R. Smith begins the year with a new celluloid set. Tobey decides to join the Hitchcock Society of Inquiry. .-Beginning of winter term. .-Hodgman doesnlt wear his gaiters. .-Dunbar goes into training for the base ball team. .-Concert by the Swedish Ladies' Octette. .-Putnam mispronounces a word, and forthwith takes an emetic. zo.--Prof. Tyler preaches his new version of the sermon on " The Choice of Lotf' -Cooley tries to stick him for a ventilator. .-Brilliant eulogy on john Williams, who died, tt hit on the head with a club." 31.-The Day of Prayer for colleges. Miles sits in his room one hour with a collar on. jan. 9.-The winter term will begin. '44 THE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. 7 ,a f pl fm. li 9 . f . 6 . - M ' A' A' ., is gig We url Ziff , I l M ml ' . W ' ,AB all 'Q ff L gf lw Ny dw -7- ll!" 'VL 7 Ill! l' ' " '--qi? jg .G ," Y , g":f,'? wn hyv! ,V tyre- ' xg gggltgt lrl xv , "' NX N' -H ... .- ' it . B . Q . I Feb. 2.- Feb. 7.- Feb. 8.- Feb. lo.- Feb. 14.- Feb. 17.- Feb. zo Feb. 21.- Feb. 22 Feb. 25.- Feb. 26 " - . -N --,Ig-JYIW Lud's Pop comes to visit Bobby. History repeats itself and Nason makes a rush. Concert in College Hall by Mrs. Shaw. Kosciusko Kollock and Cooley agree to share the earth. Lecture by Mr. George Kennan in College Hall. Jack Farnham Finds a three cent piece, gets it changed, and puts two cents in the contribution box. Keefe begins training the ball nine. Prof. Goodyear lectures in College Hall on " The Lotus in Decorative Art? Blatch- ford refuses to waltz in the dark. .-Was, as usual, Washington's Birthday. The Olio Board walks around Smith. Bill Nye and Jas. Whitcomb Riley in College Hall. -" Nung " takes a cnt in Rhetoric. THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE Ol.lO. I45 - f , . l -qs X fy-4-'24 . 'Z'V K'l M by -X Nw S ' ,il if .5 "", A . ww - . 0 ll? Z'llll'St TL? MXXKZEQ IPK J w?lO N . A-HAZ! X5 ul My m--- nc:'.:QZ- ,V ".v-' wx., rw., ., """"'x. VX: L- .i'it ?ff' ...1 sf, .. .aegglflllwff SS L: .if ' WN ,I X '. . N ' --U 5 QQ fn LYS-' Q rn A- . ,. ,.,, M- X k 41 , .-if f A I twig..-s W! H Wy? V f 27-L -,, .. ..:.c. -vfr 1... ,,,g,,,,.,,g,'mfE54EL-5.:.,i.L.,..... , ..A W ik,-X 5. . ,lt'B"t'1-' lu X M' ' ff' 'A "" ' " "'LLij " .V Q " ' ill Kale- gf W' . -ve -' J, W ' --Q fl ,riff 0 ' l' ,f 1 ., , ...fe F' . 'y',v A 97 !jg,. -Aj.,-2,2 7 , 4- Z .gnu-1, Ax. wif.. f . ,w, 5 ' ' 1 5,4-- Q33 Agar" ' -iff! - c H ,sf-is 2 .- f - 4? , .2Af - - -...-,,,M,--J. ., We---- f " rL9.g,1'f- :we March I.-Isaiah Pickard makes a dead Hunk in Greek. March 2.-JOlll'l Stone doesn't. March 4.-The New York Philharmonic Club in College Hall. March 5.--Ninety-Two practiced their new class song to the tune of " The Wearing of the Green." March 6.-Boyd looks intelligent. March S.-Lud's Pop comes to visit Bobby. March Io.--Joiner decides to enter the society house, and therefore refuses to pay the land- lady rent for any part of the year. March II.-Joiner, the hero, tells the boys how shrewd he is. March 12.--The sheriff calls. March I3.-Joiner antes up on the quiet, and the landlady writes it up for the 01.10. March 19-College Minstrel Show in College Hall for the benefit of the base ball team. March zo.-Hodgman, after a year's hard practice, gets off the H Bowery tough actl' to per- fection. March 22. Sim Brooks' room has its annual cleaning. March 26.--W. I. Fletcher makes his semi-monthly address after chapel. March March 27.-Heavy Gymnastic Exhibition in the afternoon. Concfert by the Glee and Banjo 31 Clubs in the evening. Howland wears a linen shirt to church, and no sweater. LS , .., 1 -'E 4 Z .. ,.- ,,---- ---.-- v.. in i ,ff 4' '-'- git:-'M if .-5-'H 5-Tf 146 THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. l' sf .f f I-ill,-l -it is ' Q if Q 5? ' Q N ! E- A-. nn... V: I I..-.W wie? 31? f 1 1 'Q 7 ,f F5 Q we 1. Q 3-A H Q s ll A 5 f f ,jg 1 X ---'rr ' gc, .,. 4 , . , jg X . 1' W L . " sd NL' X ,i.:,'.f2L 4""'L p 1 W if X ' X 2.- 4-- 18.- 22.- 'T '... April April 3 April April 5 April April IQ April 20 April April 26 April 27 April 28 April 30 1890. April I April Io. il. Close of winter term. Chump Raymond brushes his coat. Kid Smith says a naughty word. He regrets it and tells Doc about it. Doc says he is all right if he only keeps his, etc. The spring term begins. Bullard buys a base ball suit in order to go with the team on its trips. The dog goes for a walk, forgetting to take jigger. Mr. H. L. Crane, '91, assisted by the 'QI Quartette, gives an organ recital at the Episcopal church. College Minstrels at Northampton. The Freshmen laugh at one of Doc's annual jokes. Burrill dissipates, the scene being an old ladies' meeting in Hamp. Treasurer Dickinson loses his head. The winter term will end. The spring term will begin. THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 147 --X .-img' v-V ,VZ ty' V -Qt 1 '- 2f ,- gig: -' c 1 J- F 1--. 7 'Jin ' 5 I f Mk . 5 A mr., - ,i""'x..r l ' ' F 1' ' ."" -.- ...- QW J t + . rf- ' - ed-' 4:25122 ,A ,f"f-3222311 Q, ... - . . " 1:-its-111-.51-:g:,3:,al if ,,a,23'7' , "'-'xii-'gym xx - A - f - -Jun-It 'V ' 'f it "' fi3351':, . W it E ' L' F1533 ' at -.-H f V H. J.:-pf .. ' 'N-. ,ry l- t 'f -"' ' ' A ' it Qf . ' --iiilfe X"e14g??1,- . ggi ' it it FAQ- F - - 1. 'M ,fill A it ' YQ , N.--..... . 'J A K" . X5 gl?5ii3Y?55:':Hi:':9 ' , W , .. .1 ..::-1- xxx j I 4 1 g - L 2 Xyx , xgttQ.g33gig,ggrg,tt3giw,, Q f, fl .. . f f, X ' ,, NN, i fzrklf v ? ,Wil A we txt'-,Q2?QgQ'Q.gY'5Z:,:ij', ,rt . -,..,,4? K ' wfgsgaff x f 1 Y . fe, MQ 24,-.wsvgqsgiggaszstiffi. 5'-'4 f . " ' "-ex -3' ' -X HI , eq, Q 'X 1.14m 13 5 J w Wm -- -ws. W-,Q-tfwawfl ff 1 ' ' Xi 51.-if Nl"-'liz--L 'fIiVf,VD'1?y ' t 'N A " 'atrial May May May May May May May May May May May May May May I.-Luddie returns and tells about the centennial ball. 4.-Amherst, ,92, vs. Yale, 792, lo-3. Washburn, Kollock,ancl Ransom paint College Hall. The 792 base ball team, minus the base ball, parades the town. 5. Gibbs is jilted. 7.-Gibbs runs away and enlists. Q.-BOlltWCiI goes to I-lamp and Nathaniel Abalino Cutler wears mourning all day. Hon. Waldo Edwards Nason, ,9l, writes a story for the Lil. Authority con- sulted, Robert Elsmere. xr.-Amherst, 55 Yale, 4. The "Alumni" celebrate. 15.-Gilbert Prize Lfxhibition. Lester Oratorical Exhibition. 16.-Billy Cowles purchases a bike. 17.-Billy Cowles tries to ride. 18.-Billy Cowles walks with a cane. 19.-Collision between Billy and Prof. Morse, when riding past the Aggie. 23.-Field Day. Athletic meet at Worcester. 25.-C. O. Wells, ,9l, lowers the one-mile intercollegiate record by seven seconds at New York. 30. Decoration Day. Recitations as usual. Freddy has six inches of matter in the Herald. XW2,yFi,?1gQli,lu x i te .,-Q. ,M ,, .- 32732.-.--i,,3i'i ,. y , . lf I'-13.3-liz-IW: 1 i 'N M. We? , W Sliilfdl vu ,xyl Viifi' .Af ,. 148 ,..,..fxPG!a , 'Ag 9 THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. "N ' v u 7 A .1 is X ,.. W .f i ."' Wf' A 1, ..- W I " 4 ' 1.f"' .' M Y x VJ- xlvlljf xv El . Rui -A 'JY K-,gpg Miami lll"' Q0 72 gl K-fx x if y il -A l W-,,,.. P V ii '13fQs.22W X fgf 'lilo , ..q"'f 177 1 4.J.k f,f'Q V 3 X if Qilg if, ' gb, If K e ,id V ,x lt, S rj., W Ni ffffg..:fii' y " 'Q MQ. - e 2 L 'X ' fx 1 , - irsfsfp i "H Q S . ' 424 Q W. Q... -Lil p i:"'fli'T..'A Y 5 V f V - ' Z 1 1, 'Qb' . "W 3" Q' Ab , 5-.jx NAXQN-,J2:Q.f' 4. -15.-' . fl,-u h, ' get-:va f?,.,,,lHr,?4: A-34k FELLEHT ' X- Z, -V 4 A K - sdnyyff, ,hh i --'-gd, - we asv. if '- ,- ., . if june 5.-Senior Dramatics in College Hall. " Katherine," a travesty on the " Taming of the Shrew." june 6.-Zeb Durand is f' stuck " by Tip, and spends the day in fasting and prayer. june IS.-COX says, "I'l1 have the Doxology prize or bust." june zo.-Cox "busts." june 23.-Senior vacation begins. june 25.-Vacation should have begun. june 28.-First anniversary of the abduction of "Sabrina." Ninety-One class supper at Watch Hill, R. I. june 30.-Baccalaureate sermon by President Seelye. July I.--Hardy Prize Debate. Kellogg Prize Speaking. july 2.--C1355 Day Exercises. Hyde Prize Speaking. July 3-- Commencement Exercises. President's Reception. ISQO. june 22-25.-Commencement Exercises. Senior Promenade. TIIE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. July july July July july July July Aug. Aug Aug. Aug. Aug. Sept -The day we celebrate. Bret Harte Dinufley folds his tent and slid IO.-- 149 Q :A ' A 0 a x Xl J J ' D jumbo " Harrison begins his glorious career as a book-agent. 8.-Amherst is given up to Monty's Summer Kindergarten. H.-Cooley goes abroad to look after the sale of his ventilators. 13.-JOi'll'l Cornelius Duryea goes to Europe, leaving the kitchen behind moclity. 15.-Reggie Hyde wins the tennis championship of Chateaugay Lake. 17.-Harrison pawns his dress suit and starts for home. 't Eph " is married. .-Nichols, 792, visits ST. PETERS. 7.-Henry Ewing, in a Fit of abstraction, says, " Darn it." Cooley, by taking thought, tries to add another cubit to his stature. 15.-Report that Jones has secured the hand of an Italian Countess. . 16.--Prof. W. S. Tyler's 79th birthday. I es for second. as a taxable com ISO TI-IE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. mr L a - ..,,,. .,,sm - -3 - i V. may ' 5 l iffqws Q f W 2 ru 'ffl-H-f - .-1. Nw Q 3 ri r :till-. !v-, lu X' V SX 1 A' All 9-C":3ie.' 6 if A ,af - 1 'L ...agp mg A an 11: viva ' "" .-If , ff f f-fTi""" 4-Q - ' . fx E X x if ' l Sept. 18.-College opens. Sept. 22.-'t Hank " Potter and " Cesnoli " Roberts begin housekeeping. Sept. 23.-Eph gets his whiskers trimmed. Sept. 24.-Holmes, '92, conceives the plan of being tough. Sept. 25.-Reception to students and Faculty by Y. M. C. A. Sept. 26.-O memorable day! Fay is reminded of something that happened when he was abroad. Qln order that we will not have to repeat, we will state here that this applies equally well to any other day or hour in the year. Sept. 27.-Holmes, ,92, sets about to carry out his plan. Sept. 28.--7.30 A. M. Senftner calls and leaves card at A A 'l'. Senftner applies at A T. Senftner calls to consult with King about il' Y. Sept. 29.-Cooley feted at South Hadley. Holmes, '92, at full speed on the downward course. All efforts of his friends to save him are in vain. Sept. 30.-President Seelye leaves for Europe. Sept. 31.-" Moxie " Cox begins spending two hours a day in inspecting his future home and directing the builders. Committee at Glee Club trial, " Your name, please?" Senftner, '93, t' First bass, I guess? , THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. ISI iff' ' f Xi , , gf P ,- .1 , f Leg., . Q- ff s ig Q' 1 J, .-2:-,.. xi. PM W ' " .f, .. "-LW, ' 'f ' aa Hi .ffrffs 'ii - If' . ,,z y1..f,.1., 1 564 -. '1I', 5 . -y 2 f 1- Q1 sei..-sei . 1 . - If 1.9" iv, S3 Tak 'TL ' viii :n as r ' f j 'EMT' 'L' ba wil x .fZV9'i'-'Fil 5" ' A iii' "' W- f ' ' fff .,:f!r'f - ' i ' " ri't.5'i'4,f4fif 1 , f. in N . L ' f z f"'f'? .. N X iflaiiii V"' if 'ff . . X. . L- ff- f' , X ' ap M f Rif f' 4 f is bt., .r y f fi . , " xl Oct. 2.-First sod turned on the new athletic fielcl. I Plumbs absents himself from chapel and is marked present by the monitor. Oct. 5.-Jos. Deane declines to ask the blessing. Bobby whistles in oratory, and is hauled up by Frink in an agony of terror. Oct. 7,-Cooley brings his own hymn-book to chapel and strikes the right note on time. Oct. 9.-Bobby Clark, '92, consents to the publication of his masterly poem, 't A Chestnut Re-hashedl' For a companion piece by Burbank's Class Song. Oct. I5-16.-Athletics-'91 wins the cider without any exertion. Score, 83 to 33. Oct. 16.-Bobb cau ht " cribbin " b the artful blunclerer, is ac uitted on testimon of Dan- Y S g Y fl Y iels. Oct. 17.-Mountain Day. Oct. 18.-Bob Weston's chance of getting on the Glee Club grows slim. Naso, the im assioned orator, ex ounds t' MY theor of cawle e uvermentf' A P P Y g S Oct. IQ.-B0b'S father refuses to let him go on the trip. Oct. 20.-JOHCS returns from abroad. Boston and local papers please copy. Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct Oct. Old Henshaft, valiantly assisted by Daniels, reads the riot act. 23.- Muzzy files a petition for insolvency. Ruined by the training table. . 25.-Goodell resigns from the guitar club. 26.--Bob Weston gets on. Bob's father all right. 27 27-29.-john Stone and Tiffany off on a bat. 28.-Dicky Dixon wars with the elements, but Ned Harris sticks him as usual. Dunbar struggles with "Spontaneous Memory." 31.--Old Ty receives a complimentary ticket from the Boston Star Company. Sibley receives a call from the sheriff. 152 TIIE AMIIERST COLLEGE OLIO. r Missa , - -- A..s.s-..- Ny! Sill! '-'-- AK L MIM- - - ,Wyf ,.'Wggf':l,5j ,yy Z W7 f.. f-1 r 4 3.7 pn, , fllllu ,f fr W' .,'f.f, ,,.-j:,Z.Zf7ff,,Zff ,yy-5 yn: 'll girl fffisyv lj l MQW, X, -' ,lf fyhrlyfQf.",j',ffyf,, .1 .M S M I If 'Q' Jf.l,,,' ' yy BWI, if 226' f,?M f M f yi .,f ,-A A ' 4 ge lfrlwxyiiyf 1 ru? si iv., li'iJlf!P fif fl 'i Q ' . . ' f W 'f ff. .u a 1-if" " ,' - if limi . if -Ziff 'f 'W W .ly 'film gfiff'-:1."7'. , '1-4 --'-- 1 Qi' f - :J--'Q ' - ,,f.gzg. fwiuwwf l' f WM I ilflfilllill l. . .- l KNQK -.. u ' ' ' .. - g e - r W if N elif wail .will i ll i uiii all ii fl l Mikie' ' - rm. 27-ai' N 0 V E. M 13 E Fe.- Nov. I.--Swift goes to the variety show. Nov. 2.-Hale writes to Swift's folks. Plumb discovers the mistake of Oct. 2d, and demands an apology. Nov. 4.-Billy Cowles buys a new hat. Nov. 6.-Cooley is debarred from the honor of wearing the athletic " A" on his tights. Lud's Pop visits Bobby. Nov. 8.-Hamilton spends the evening in the reading room with his hat on. Nov. 9.-Squirrel Reed makes a masse shot and a hole in the billiard table. Nov. Io.-Squirrel and Doc view the ruins and decide upon the damage. Old Ty burns a little brimstone on the altar. Nov. lr.-Scott iinishes the two miles he started to run on athletic day. Nov. 13.-Kollock and Washburn are taken for Freshmen by an old alumnus. Hon. Daniel Dougherty lectures in College Hall. Old Henshaft fails in an experiment, "owing, doubtless, to an irregularity in the channel or a piece of dirt in the orifice." Nov. I4.--C00l8y announces his intention of taking the History Scholarship. "I haven't begun to plug for it yet, but it's on general excellence, you know." Nov. 15.-Derwall and Mike have it out in one round. Mike throws up the sponge. Nov. I8.-The chapel choir strike. Nov. 19.-Big attendance at chapel. Nov. 23.-Grand sozree at Springfield. Nov. 27-29.-Thanksgiving recess. Nov. 30.-Dicky Dixon concludes the tennis season. THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. 153 SELECTIONS FROM OUR WASTE-BASKET. AMHERST, MASS., November 3o, 1889. MR. CUSHING. Dear Sir-Pressure of work in physics makes it necessary for me to tender my resigna- tion. With regards to yourself and family, I am, Very truly yours, N. P. AVERY. To 'rum 01,10 Boaim. Sir.:-"A man is known by the company he keepsj' saith the old saw. Nathless upon this I stake not my Plea,but in that my profound Wit-ocean is completely run Dry. No more may I bethink me of some Quip or guileless jollity, but that in the words of Mariana:- "I am a Weary, I would that I were dead." So, sirs, I have the esteemed Honor of proffering my immediate Resignation to your honorable Body. Thine to the Dregs, HENRY WALCOTT BOYNTON. To 'rim BOARD. Although the OLIO is about ready to be published, and the duties of the editors arc nearly completed, I am compelled to tender my resignation on account of ill health, caused by the bad ventilation of the recitation rooms. J. G. HASTINGS. To 'ruin En1'1'on-IN-CHIEF OF 'ri-In Omo Bomm. Dear Sir- Major premise. My oil bill has come in. Minor premise. The individual whom I hired to apply damp towels to the portions of my head adjacent to the cerebrum has absconded with the towels. Conclusion. I beg to resign my position on this board. Yours sincerely, BRITISH FLEET. 154 THE AMI-IERST COLLEGE OLIO. To 'rms 'QI 01.10 BOARD, H. A. CUSHING, President. Gerztlezzzm-Among " the men marked absent " at any meeting of the board held after the banquet you will find, R. W. CROCKETT. To THE 01.10 BOARD. The jocular convolution of my brain has become worn out by constant use in the service of the 01.10, and has been greatly damaged by being compelled to listen to the witticisms of the board, so that I am forced to tender my resignation. Yours truly, H. J. LYALL. AMH1c11sT, MASS., -'89. Dear Sir-Having split one of my sides while carelessly reading some of the Calendar events without proper precaution, I am incapacitated for further service on the board. My formal resignation is in the clutches of Little Walker's type-writer, but you will receive it before the board are Wired." Very respectfully, CHARLES N. THORP. Dear Sir-Since the grind on Mike is not to be published, and my six dollar sunset is to appear, I have nothing else to live for. As I must now devote all the restof my course to Smith, I wish to be relieved from all further responsibility after the banquet of the Board. If any cloyed man with a club is looking for me please tell him I am D ED. AMHERST, November 15, '89. Mu. H. A. CUSHING. Aly Dear Sir-I have received a flattering offer from the London Punch, which makes it necessary for me to resign my more honorary but less remunerative position on the 01.10 Board. Yours, etc., I-IOM ER SMITH. Mu. C1-1A111.1zs N. T1-1o111', Secretary. My Dear Sir--Owing to the amount of time which I have to devote to training with the U Gentlemen of Holyoke " for next year's foot ball contests, I feel obliged to resign my posi- tion on the 'QI 01.10 Board. Yours truly, I-I. A. CUSHING. THE AMHERST COLLEGE OLIO. OUR ARTISTS. MISS BERTHA E. JONES, BROCKTON, MASS. MR. E. B. BIRD, DORCHESTER, MASS. - R R, E. ARTHUR DODD, PORTLAND, OREGON. .- " , fSpecia1ty: Initial Letters.J .TL'1,Li'? J' X X MIX. SIDNEY R. FLEET, LIVERPOOL, ENGLA :.:'.:'::x X 40,0 711: Xi . - ' - N E, MR. CLIFTON JOHNSON, HADLEY, MASS. qs '1tS'Dl1S rp xx - K -. pecla y: IX o ar unse s. 5 ND. "Every home should have One." I X X6 47 fx at -Jr' l 'ww-4:1 In 'gl CIC, Nw dw.. I . 2 il' , 'N , ll .QE ' I Q!! I. I A 4. ' 1 Q, . ' 4- A' , I f-1 ,Y ' "F, I . A ' -V 1 : Q 5 'nfikf , 0 iq , 'fl' 1 ?yU"ff1"'!. L -, ' , lxgy EL , ' ' 'Mx K3 "6 3 1 - . ," 'A 2' J f Q A .f X L " lLsN V HM' V , ' ., '63 ' I A r , EMI, .V Y f 'A I lx V ' 'X .-v' J I 4, .-f fc: 'Q : gf X Adams, IIenry, A - Allen SL Gintcr, - - Anthony, li. 81 II. T., 84 Co., - Ayer, C., SL Co., - - Barr, li. C., - - - liennett, li. R., - liloclgctt, Andrew, - lilodgett, G. XV., SL Co., - Budding, F. II., X Co., - liugbee, Walter T., - Carter Sz Co., - - Chelsea, The, - - Collins SL Fairbanks, Crosby, L. IJ., - - Currier, Ii. Il., - - Davis, DI. W. T. - Deuel, F. D. - - Ditson, Oliver, Sc Co., lJrel1a,Louis, - - Dyer, Mrs. A., - Earl Sz VVilson, listey Organ Co., - Faneuf, Al, - Fancuf, Ford, - - Farnsworth Sc Co., - Farrell, john R., - Fitz Ge1'aId SL Co., - Frost Sz Adams, - Gates Sc Chanibcrlin, Gill, James D., - Gillott, Joseph, Sz Sons, - Grand Union Ilotcl, - IIarrington, A., - Hawes Sc Stinson, - Horsman, E. I., - Ilotel Warwick, - Howes, I". II., Hunt, O. D., - IIuntington, T. G., - Hu lcr's, - - - Jeniiins, A. O., Jensen, F. G., - Kelley, j. Ii., - - - Lee SL Phillips, - - Lippincott, I. B., Company, Lockwood 8: Coombcs, - I DEX OE ADVERTISERS. PAGE 175 209 2OI 159 ISO 173 187 165 163 189 205 1 128 187 178 166 179 204 205 177 200 186 173 162 194 197 IQI 1 6 1164 161 200 210 207 174 198 189 173 166 164 198 160 188 166 168 204 202 Leven, C. o., -- - I.ovcll, j. L., ---- . l Macullar, I arkcr A2 Company, M11n1.Icll, XVilli:11n D., - - . Margcruin Bl'OtIlCI'S, - Marsh, E. D., - - - Merriam, G. S4 C., Sc Co., Mcrrimac House, - - Moore, Dwight, - Morgan, VV. II. II., - Moseley, T. E., R Co. Moultis, Frank IC., - Nelson, Edwin, - Newnian, J. F., NOlll'SC Sc Co., Olney, Allen E., Pach Brothers, Paige, T. L., - - - Parnell, M. T., - 1 Partridge, Horace, 8 Co., Parker, John L., - - Pease, H. O., - - - Photo Engraving Co., - - Plinipton, The, - - . Pratt Manufacturing Company, Putney, C. L., ---- Sanderson, C. II., - - - Senior, LI. A., - - Shunlan, A., R Co., Smith, W. L., 84 Co., Southland, G. 1-I., - Spear, M. N., - - Staab, William K., 1 Stebbins, W. E., - Stechert, Gustav Ii., Tobey, F. G., Sc Co., Utley, II. A., - - Van Auken, H., - - Waite, J. M., Sc Sow, - Walker Brothers X Lewis, Warren, M. R., - - Whitelock, T. G., - - Wilkinson, C. B., - VVincIsor Hotel, - XVright, Kay Sz Co., Voumans, Daniel L., 11 ALIIC 181 168 193 184 187 167 188 177 16 9 172 201 183 174 199 IQI 185 202 176 182 194 196 162 208 192 203 171 178 178 19 183 190 l62 184 166 202 161 170 194 168 IQO 196 180 203 191 209 206 158 ADVERTISEMENTS. COLLINS gl FAIRBANKS, KISTYLES SPECIIILLY IIDAPTED TO YOUNG MENJP0 OPERA CRUSII IIATS, SILK IIATS, FELT HATS, AND CLOTH IIATS. Jr- LEATHER IIAT BOXES, UMIIRELLAS, FUR CAPS, VVALKING STICKS, STREET GLOVES. CLUB HATS AND CAPS MADE TO ORDER. AGENTS FOR HEATII'S, XVHI'I'E'S, AND LINCOLN BENNETT N CO.'S LONDON HATS.1 581 WASHINGTON STREET, - BOSTON. QOPPOSITE FRANKLIN STREETJ ...- Muscular Strength Depends upon the general health of the body, and especially upon the purity and vigor of the blood. To supply that fluid maintain its natural force and vitality, no other preparation is so effective as Ayers Sarsanarilla. with healthy nourishment and Ayers :Ser arillaff MAK 1 it it , USCLE. J '-" 'n --Q li . Q Y , 11--1+ kttt 5 1 'ki stash wr Wt' t lllkktttttttt 3 -K. Co R"'Nr 7 f f f 1 fdffmt 1' ,H- E tflirt te-vrt,.5"i'N ff' . , ---"" ' Fit ,. thu l 5 a fir ,......--+-- ' fl x t '51 ' K Jllj J .qw wffn-Ag ' -nxwi? V :N 4 W 0 l,, Nxt. ,L N. W ,. 3 f f l- ' 'ET' ' wmfl -li., , ' :-E PY ,T""E.' i j '---..,. ' It gives tone to the assimila- tive, or blood-making, organs and assists the kidneys in eliminating from the system all poisonous and debilitating acids. Ayer's Sarsaparilla is therefore, recommended to all who are desirous of having firm and fully-developed muscles. "Some time ago 1 found my system en- tirely run down. I had a feeling of constant fatigue and langucr and very little ambition for any kind of eilort. A friend advised me to try Ayer's Sarsaparilla, whieh I did with the best results. lt has done me more good than all othermedicines .l have ever used." -FRANK llI1s1.1,ows, Chelsea, .lltmt-. "Last spring I suffered from general de- billty and loss of appetite. I he-gan to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and felt much better. By its continued use my strengtll was fully restored. Other members of my family have been greatly hem-ilu-d hy the use of this medicine."-S. llnowN, Sa. rllarriffzazck, N. ll. "Ayer's Sarsanarilla has a well-deserved reputation in this loeallty for restoring to healthy, vigorous action the vital organs when they have become weakened or ex- hausted. I have used it in 1uy family for thls purpose, especially after the system had become depleted from malarial attacks." ' 1 -C. C. HAMILTON, Emberson, Texas. yer's Sarsaparilla, PREPARED ev DR. J. C. AYER do CO., Lowetl., Miss. Sold by Druggists. Price Sl. Six bottles, S5. Worth S5 a bottle. TI-IE LIVER, When out of order, involves every organ of the hody. Remedies for some other rlerangre- ment are frequently taken without the least ellect, hecause it is the liver winch is the real source ofthe 1.r0ub'le, and untll that is set right there can he no health. strength, or comlort in any tpart of the system. lvlcrcury, in some florm. is the usual 151100106 lor a sluggish hverg hut a ar safer ann more etiectlve medicine is Ayer's 1'1lls. 'bor less of appetite, lnheus troubles, constipation, indlgestion, and sick headache, these Pills are unsurpassed. 9 I A y e I' S P 1 l l S , Prepared by Dr. J. C, Ayer 8: Co., Lowell, Mass. Sold by Drugglsts and Dealers in Medicines. 160 ADVERTISEMENTS ADVICRTISEMENTS. l6I SPIQINGFI E LD, MASS. Ya' I I is 'rx 'X ff' T II if I ' .5 ,,,'d-S TD" 4 T Ao1cN'1's rom ,xo1cN'1's run J 'Q "XTX T N h . -1-113A'rl-1's- DUNLAP 8: CO.'S ' A ' H . x 1 r w w ,,, Il. , I rNG1.15H HA 1 5. CliLEIiRA'1'IED l I 3 ,- .I L E 1 T H x .. A K X X: K I 1 MArxuxAC1UlrlcD nv New York Hats. I ' I tial., HENRY HEATH, -L. h 1o5 Oxford St., London, E. C. ,slip ,N 1 if 'si -:ir X . -sf F. Gr. TOBEY bk CO., I-Iatters and Outfitters, Men's High Grade Furnishings, English and American " Mackintosh " Coats, Blanket Bath Robes, English Shawls and Car Rugs, House Coats, etc. Class Hats and Canes at Very Low Prices. A Liberal Discount to College Men on nll our Goods. FRANK G. Tomw. 378 MAIN STREE'1'. Eusrmn IJRAPIIR. GILL'S ART STORE rig GALLERIES, SPECIAL EXI-IIBIT, POPULAR GOODS, POPULAR PRICES. 75c., SBI, I-51.25, and :I-31.50, Framed-up Pictures. 58c., 65c., 75C., and li-BI, for Bamboo Parlor Easels. SEVEN HUNDRED DIFFERENT STYLES In Gilt, Silver, Oak, and White and Gold Mouldings. BW PICTURES GUARANTEED IN QUALITY. Wil Wedding and Visiting Card Engraving. JAMES D, GILL, Pkgpkyygq-OR. I6.. ADVER'1'ISIdMEN'1'S. I-I. O. PEASE, YVYERCI-IFINT THILCR. Cook's Block, Up sms, Amherst, Mass. NI. N. S PEAR, UlHSSlUHl, Slilllllll, Hllfl llllSllllllEIllllUllS BUUKS FINE STATIONERY AND FANCY GOODS, . ,.. . , . , Paper lI1l.llglllgS, Lillllllg IDCCOYLIUUIIS, and liordurs. Lash paul for bccoml-llauul School and College Text-Books. 14 1 h ix Rovv, : 2 - Ar1'1herst, Mass. woods House H am fa Dressmg if Rooms Razors Houed and Shears Sharpened at Short Notice. FGPCI- Faflzllf, -v Fimherst, mass. 63 X 4 W MQW: H1 , , ,IIQ AV N F. H. BUDDING 8. CO. FASHIONABLE TAILORS AMHERST, MASS. 7? 5 fy AQ 164 XDVLI IISLMLNIS G. CB. huntington, ZD.?.D.5. GZ. 5. Gates, ZD.ZD.5. E GllflCl"5 JBIocIz, f fll1lbCl'5f, HDFI55. Mftce 1IJours, 9 to 5. Etlscl' or 'Nitrous Ogib wminiet 1 tv if b sir b G. M. CHAMBERLINS LIVERY AND FEED STABLE REAR PHENIX ROW, - AMHERST, MASS. Eerge, Hanks, Ueuhle end Single Teams te Let et Feir' Pvieee. .AEECI1fl'l1'l1CIC1El'l.iU1'lS fer Transient Feeding. Eleukemith Shep Atfeehe d. AIJVlCR'I'ISI'IMICNTS. IOS G. BLODGET5 CE? CO. I"IN Ii RICAD Y-M AD I5 CLOTHING, GEN'I'LEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS, TRUNKS AND VALISES. A WIC ALXVAYS IIAVIC ' V' 1 7 Y O1 ' ' '1 TH E LA I In I' STYLE IN 'I'lIl'1 NIEW YORK AND BOSTON MARKICTS. Agents for Dunlap's and Youmfms' Hats. GOODS MADE 'I'O ORDER FROM SAVVYICR'S WOOLENS A'I' TIIE ICXPICNSIE OI" RICA DY-NI A I Hi. G. W. BLODGETT CZ? CU. AMHERST, MASS. ' I'. S.-Agents for thc Troy I.ZlllIKIl'y. Goods taken Mrmdnys and 'I'l1urscI:1ys :md rcturnczl VVcrIncsd:1ys and Saturdays. 166 ADvLR11s1:M1:NTs. J. Ml. T. DFMIS. CUSTOM BOOT AND SHOE MAKER. REPAIRING NEATLY AND PROM PTLY DONE. HOLLAND'S BLOCK, - AMHERST, NIASS. W. E. STEBBINS, 13 Pleasant Street, AMI-IERST, MASS. A Few Good Ilorses to Let to Careful Drivers. J. E. KELLEY, MERCHANT TAILOR ICELLOGGRS BLOCK, AMHERST, INIASS. A Co 1 I t Line of Finc Cloths alway 1 hand. Students' patronage soli tc I I Satisfact nguarnntccd. O. D. I-ILINT, COR L. -6- RN D WOOD And Fire Insurance Agent, Oilicc in HllIlt'S Building, - - - AMHERST, MASS. ADVERTISEMENTS. FURNITURE AND CARPET ROOMS, 10 PHENIX ROW. STUDENTS' FURNITURE A SPECIALTY. I HAVE THE GOODS YOU WANT. BEDS, BEDDING, , TABLES, DESKS, BOOK-CASES EASY CHAIRS WINDOW SHADES CURTAIN POLES, PICTURE FRAMES, DRAPERIES, ETC ETC 'AT LOWEST PRICES, FOR VVI-IICI-I I SOLICIT YOUR PATRONA E. D. MARSH, 168 ADVERTISEMENIS. J. L. ISCVELL, no PHoToGRAPIeIER,esse AMHERST, MASS. Agents for Knox Hats. I U I , P5 I S e- I EE 21 'iii 'D gs? II-1 gi ' S 3 See! o 55223 :Ja S ia I: 5159, 3535. P' 2529 Z w U 3' '11 C: ,Q U2 9355 Q Y Q -xy H .I fe 2 E ' Z 1 M55 Q I 53' I U Q 59 I 'Slug Sunmnog .101 squa2v SIGN OF THE GOLDEN HAT, - - AMI-IERST, MASS. LEE ee PHILLIPS, Hot Water Heating Engineers. PRACTICAL SANITARY PLUMBING A SPECIALTY. Steam Heating, Hot Air' Heating, Ventilation, and Lighting, Are Leading Features of our Business. Stoves, Tin-Ware, Etc. Tin Roofing, Eave Spouts, and Repairing Promptly Attended to. Dickinson Block, AMI-IERST, MASS. VElx1lSI'.MENl5 69 Dwiolyt moore, maqaoer. Brvlyswiok Billiard Hall Room 1, 3 Plyenix Row, flmryergt, mass. 1 170 ADVERTISEMENTS. College Cofop. Laundry Carpet Renovating Establishment, Amherst, Mass., Under the Management of H. A. Utley. Having refitted this business in many parts, and with 7 years' experience we solicit a share of your patronage. We will guarantee our work to be second to none. All work not satisfactory we wish returned, and we will make it so. NVork taken Monday, 9 A. M. Delivered WVednesday, 3 to 6. Tuesday, " Thursday, " Wednesday, " Friday, " Thursday, " Saturday, ' Friday, " Saturday. Work done in one day will be charged 25 per cent. extra, unless accommo- dating a regular patron. S'l'UDENTS' SPECIAL LIS'l'. Fifty cents per dozen, to consist of the following articles : I Shirt, plain, dress or wool, I Night Dress, I Unclershirt, I pair Drawers, the balance to consist of Ilandkerchiefs, Hose, Towels, I Sheet and Slip. Collars and Cuffs at 24 cents per dozen. No less than 6 pieces to call for this rate. Society House Work, Sheets, Slips, and Bedspreads, at Lowest Rates. No Chemicals used in Laundry or Carpet Department. 7 . . L r A e flmlyerst House. .-A-.1,f.1 .. 1 Tipe undersigned is Pieosed To cinnounce To ipis former PC1,i'POI'1S ond oiigers desiring Gionne Spreads, or Dinners, Tiyoi iye is new Prepared To ouccennmodeie ieirge ond srnoii Ieoriies Ample dining-room CC1PC1Ci'i'y To seoi Two igundred PGOPiG. Q- L PUYDQY, Proprietor, s ifimryerst, mass 172 ADVIQRTISEMENTS. w. H. H. MORGAN. RUGGIST AND APoTHEoARY, Pure Drugs, Medicines, and Chernicals. Choice Toilet Goods, Including Perfumery, Soaps, Combs, Tooth, Nail, Hair and Bath Brushes, Razors, Strops, Shaving Mugs and Brushes, Pocket Cutlery, Violin, Guitar and Banjo Strings. Large and Varied Stock of Playing Cards, Imported and Domestic Cigars, Cigarettes, Toloaecos in great varie- ty, Meerschaum Pipes, Brier Pipes, and Smokers' Goods. PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. 6 Phenix Row, - Amherst, Mass Residence on Maple Avenue. Orders for Coal and Wood promptly attended to. ADVER'I'ISI5MIEN'I'S. I F. 1-1. 1-1ovvEs, Groceries and Crockery, Kerosene-Oil Lamps, Fancy Crackers, Fine Cigars, Cigarettes, Tobacco, Pipes, Cigarette Holders and Fruits. AMH ERST, MASS. O41 E. R. BENNETTJDO 'GJEVVELER AND OPTICIANP' POST-OFFICE BLOCK, ANIHERST, MASS. IJICALS I.A'RGIil.Y IN WATCHES, RINGS, DIAMONDS, SILVERVVARE, CLOCKS, AND OPTICAL GOODS. MANIJOLIN, BANJO, VIOLIN, ANI! GUITAR STRINGS of Highest Quality. All Musical Merchandise furnisliccl :it Lowest Prices. QQ FINE WATCHES D0 Repairecl Promptly find wV2l1'1'2lIItCCI by E. R. BENNETT, Watclimakcr. AIVIITIERST HOUSE! BARBER SH , AL. FANEUF, PROPRIETOR. ALL 'I'I-IE BEST GRADES OF' RAZORS AND STROPS FOR SALE. 174 ADVERTISEMENTS. i mgersi QGISEI Bee: ters, MUST COMI'l.E'l'l'I SIOCK Ol? Boots, A feezw m Iiai loezrtg bpecml Attention to Students' Fine Goods, Foot-ball and Tennis Shoes, etc. Repairing neatly and promptly clone. CO-OPERATIVE DISCOUNT. ozEe:rst 9655 Fiee: ters, HAWES R STINSON, Pkomul-:'1'o1as. - AMI-IERST, MASS. EDWIN NELSON, Classical and Miscellaneous Boolcs, COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS, NEW AND SECOND HAND, SCHOOL BOOKS, STATIONERY, AND FANCY GOODS. CASH IAID FOI SECOND-H XND ILXI BOOKS 3 Post:CJffiCe Block, JCXNII-IERST, IVIASS. ADVERTISEMENTS. I7 5 HENRY ADAMS, PHAR. D., Qrzil igf and Hpowexeoriig, 1 PHENIX ROVV, ANIHERST, IVIASS. A COMIDLETE ASSOIQ'1'lN!Il32N'lx Ol? c'iQIPHFQ Drugs emel Illezeliceilffze-:gigs PERFUMERY AND TOILET ARTICLES Including Hair Brushes, Combs, Soaps, Tooth and Nail Brushes, Razors and Razor Strops, Perfumery in Bulk. C95oie-ze: Haw Qerri Qonfezcstionezrg, Imported and Domestic Cigars and Cigarettes, Smoking Tobacco, Cigarette Papers, Meerschaum and Brier Pipes, Cigar and Cigarette Holders. P5g5iezie1n5' Prescriptions Conqpounded with Cure. I Sunday and Night Calls for Medicine responded to at Residence, first door west of Wood's llotel. 176 ADVERTISIQMENTS. AlVll-IERST HOUSE Livery, Feed, and Sale Stable. T. L. PAIGE, Proprietor. Stylish Double and Single Vehicles Of all Descriptions, Including Omnibus. Coach, Hacks, Cabriolet, Park Phaeton, Surrey, Canopy Top, Carryall, Picnic Wagons, Whitechapels, Side-Bars, Piano-Box, Basket Phaetons, I , Village Carts, Etc., Etc. And a Full Line of Sleighs. REASONABLE PRICES. Hacks for Parties furnished at Short Notice, with Competent Drivers. lf you want a Stylish Turnout, call. -A Ma Q -HMM-M Office and Stable, Rear of Amherst House, Amherst, Mass. ADVlCR'l'ISEMEN'l'S. I I'0'lePPimac House, Lowell, mass. LARGEST CENTRALLY LOCATED. BEST HOTEL THE. CITY. U10 CNY A v PARTRIDGE, Pnonnirron. F. E. Pnnrniosz, w. H. a The flmqrieah House Restaurant sie gs The proper place Tor The sT'uclenTs To 9eT' Their llighl liunches, Game guppers, and- The lilie, ancl They are finding il To he so. We have consTanTlyi on hancl lline 3Tealis, Game and Qyslers in Their seasons, ancl all Those li9hT lunches which The boys are so Tioncl of. ganavviches, Griddle galges, QhocolaTe, ancl The lilxe, AgoTTen up on shorT noTice. We are increasing our T3aciliTies, and propose To lieep open all The Time. liigbl QaTerin9 for 3ocieTies ancl lQarTies done on reasonable Terms. MRS. O EVER, lQroprieT'or, Gmhersl, miass. 178 .XlJVl'IR'l'ISI'IENII'IN'1'S. E. B. OURRIER Curries ihe Largcsi and Choiccsi Stock of ART POTTERY, LAjVI Ps, causjofss, WALL PAPERS, DRAPERIES, AND RUGS, in Hampshire County, at the Lowest Prices. H dq t sfor the Celebrated Rochester Lamps, Interior Decorat g Sp Ity E. B. OURRIER, 132 MAIN STREET, - - NORTHAMPTON, MASS. G. A. SENIQR, HATTER FQRNISQER, COR. MAIN AND PLEASANT STREET , NORTHAMPTON, MASS. c. H. SANDERSON, Cash Dcalcr in ALREADY-MADE CLOTHING5' GxsN'rL.x-:MEMS FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS, UMIZRELLAS, HTC. Ag tf 'Ste' Iiunrlry AMHERST MASS A DVI'IR"l'ISl'IMEN'l'S. I ARE IIlCADQUARTliRS FOR THE BOYS VVHEN IN NORTHAMPTON. A Broom Brush, Ulacking Brush, Coat Room, Etc. First-class Tearns of Every Description. Conipetent Drivers Furnished if Desired F. D. DQLIQI, Proprietor. CJPEN Am, Nlmrr. Tl-11.1-11-lloNlc CwNN1ec'1'mN ISO ADVER'1'ISl'IlVI1'lN'1'S. 9 S3 ef'- F3? B A R I E KQF THE BEST PLACE IN TOWN TO GET EFRE HME . Spreads and Class Suppers Receive Special Attention. Fancy Bakery. Fine Home-Made Candies Fresh Every Day. Agent for Whitnnan's Fine Confections STUDENTS, WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE. BARR'S, HOEYOKE' a 3.f"iIl.C5.7'ELD' --H9R.l55TT.Q'f, FP. Gr. VVI-IITXELOCIK, Foreign and Domestic Cigars, 1-TINI5 CI,l'l' AND NAVY FFOIFSAACCOS. EXTRA FINE TEN-CENT CIGARS. MORA AND COLLADGli'S LEADER CIGARS, S CENTS. Also a Fine Assortment of Smokers' Articles Generally. 0, ,Difr?JSf'l11.fiE2T?'i-Inii,l - - - N01'thg1mpt011, M355 ADVIQRTISIQMICNTS. Q PSRTRAITS Z7 G. 9. IJQVELZIJ, PHQTQGRAPHIG STQDIQ 143 MAIN STREET. NQRTHAMPTQN, MASS. RTISTIC 'I' C W UU ISINDS Q ' AIDVICR'l'ISI'11NIl'lN'l'S. W. L. SMITH 8a CO. if FURNITURE. A INTERIOR DECORATORS. NORTHAMPTON, MASS. MONTE CRISTO EILLIARD PARLOR I7 PLEASANT STREET, NORTHAMPTON, MASS. St tly Temperance, with Choice C g S k th F' rite M. T. P. 10-cent Gig M.T.1DA1QNELL 1 O1 eto ADVERTISEMIENTS. FRANK E. IVIOULTIS, RE TA AN. THE BEST PLACE IN NORTHAMPTON TO GET REFRESHNIENTS. OYSTERS AND GAME OF ALL KINDS. OPEN EVERY EVENING. STUDENTS' PATRONAGE SOLIGITED. OPPOSITE BARR'S, , DOWN STAIRS, - - -- NORTHAIVIPTON, NIASS. Q4 ADVICRTISICM IQNTS. MAN D E L US LEADING STYLES IN FOOTWEAR. Ufilliam Sbaab, Qustom Tailor, Hatter, and Furnisner, Under mansion Housq, S NOl'UyampCOl7, maSS. ADVI1 IISI MIINTS 185 AIJIJAN E. QIJNEV, M6SIC5 READER. NQRTHAIVIPTQN, IVIASS. PIANOS, ORGANSMD MUSICAL GOODS. WASIIBCIRN GUITARS. MANDOIJINS, ZITHERS. LUSGOMI3 AND FAIRBANISS KL COILIE IBANLIOS. THE SUPERB TIIGDMPSGN 81 GIDELI.. STRINGS. MASGN 84 I'IAMLIN PIANGS AND GJRGANS. GHIGKERING, KEIJIJER, ANB IVIGEWEN IDIANGS. Finest Iinc of goods cvcr shown in this vicinity: 3 "'X CAXLL AXN D S 11.11, US. 186 AI1Vl'IR'l'ISl'IMICNTS ADVl'IR'1'lSlEMENTS. I87 A. BLCDDGETT. TAILQR, CHAMBERS, 322W MAIN STREET, PCNFJIS. 7 . . I Candy IS lnacle I'i'rnnIhe Hncst :Intl l'llgllCSl grade of While Sugar. ' l Chocolate coatings are rnatlc from the highest grade of l"ry's English Cocoa. OU R lhlIlllllfIlCllll'lllj1 Ilepzurtment is in charge of an expert ' nn eonntergomls. of aclnlterants allowed in thc factory. Colors are purely vegetable. I Stock is unlimited. l Candies speak for themselves. Gmnls are mazlcfresh every Ilzlv :Intl not one ounce Mail Orders promptly attcnmlecl lo. Scncl 75 ccnls, 51.00, or 81.25 for a fancy ponncl lmox ol' onr Special Chocolates or Chocolates and Bonbons mlxcrl. CROSBY, CONFECTIONER, 283 MAIN STREET, OPPOSITE NEW POST-OFFICE, SPRINGFIELD, MASS. C. C. MARGICRUM. li. l". lVlAliGlClllIM. MARGERUM BRQTHERS CIGAR MANUFACTURERS. 459 Main Street, Springfield, Mass. Orders by mail receive prompt attention. I ADVICRTISEM ENTS. FINE CHOCOLATES EONBONS. I -91 DIFYVYOND CRNDY + STORE,-14? IIHIIII11111 1 111111III' 1111111 1 .l11111111111111I"'I i4l1111111111111111111oI NAI N STR E ET 'II1'H111o,MmIwH!I'fI I L89 M Al N STR EET' 1111111111 1' o111111I11. 1... 1.1. IIl11111111111w1111111111.1,1 1 II II tl it il PlIIIlIlIlIl'I,llI' S1 +Jl- SPRINGFIELD. YVYFYSS. -le- Candxes Packed in Tin Boxes for Mail or Express Orders. Ice Cronin, SI1crbct,ancI Frozen Puclzling. and I 'innhcs Sul 1 Iiod :it Short Notice and Reasonable Prices. BRANCH, 319 MAIN STREET, FULLER'S BLOCK. WEBSTEWS IINABRIDGED DICTIONARY. THE BEST INVESTMENT For the Family, the School, the Professlomtl or Private Library. , wfasrfpg. A ,, ,,, , 011133005 Wi 0l07'l0M40, x lrsar ,,1 1, ,D ....... 5 ..... Q i . Ili 1 lc n ny utliur vnliiublo fvz i us l ls work contains A Dictionary of the English Language with 118,000 Words and 3000 Engravings, 1 A Dictionary of Biography giving tiicts nbout nenrly 10,000 Noted Persons, A Dictionary of Geography locating nnil brit-ily describing: 25,oooP1uccs, A Dictionary of Fiction found only in Webster's Unabridged, All in Une Book. I later excl-is in SYNONYMS, which are npproprintely Iiflllllti in the boilv ot' tho work. Has been for years Stand- ard Authority in the Gov't Printing Oillce and the U. S. Supreme Court. It is highly recommended 'by 38 State Sup'ts of Schools and the leading College Presidents of the U. S. and Canada. Nearly all of the School Books published :ln this country are based upon Webster, as attested by the leading School Book Pub- lislxers. It has 3000 more Words and nearly 2000 more En- gravings than any other American Dictionary. FOR SALE BY ALL BOOKSEIZLERS. - lecinn-n lhigi-N, 'I'ostiinmiinI:4, Av., will be sont prcpniil upon opplirntion, I'uhlishocl by G. 8: C. MERRIAM 8: CO., Springfield, Mmm. Parties ADVIII 'l'lS1l1VlllNlS ISQ WALTER T. BUSBEE, N Cf vuf-M I A I L E , ww 'VIA N COURT AND MARKET STREETS, SPRINGFIELD, MASS QIZIIDCIUZS' 'lD6t'tDq1l2lPf6FS. Huirl Hiavmnrk, Springficlb, IIDHSS. D JB ilb 1 1I1o tl: of tb' Depot, fmain Str t 190 ADV1'IRTISl.MI,NI'w. YGUIVIANS HATS. Lyons Umbrellas lllhlelio Goods. K4 .- . -'lf and Walking Soolls. oo , lennls llulllls W s. House Goals. Gel our Prices for . Hike , ' . Q1 A L ,, A , .1--fpllf se I, -I , J . ,,.x. ,, I l U, V -1,19 S -, , A-1 ff Q I -f ,. - .Smokin laokels. - V21-9 1 QI F S,,mNGFW,, 4 ClassHals and Canes l MASS- ' G. H. SOUTH LAN D. BAND INSTRUMENTS. . I 1 V ,ml......l oo, .ll .oo.o. ..o. . ., Y 4 - 0 ,.-o-of-ll-' H.. ,iam M- x X A " 'oe-ffm ' 'v's2 fl ll --191-4,!ulIl , j -- -e1er 'f""' v f l I . l t to Rent. Old ones taken in exchange for new. Dealer in Band and Orchestral RIUSIL Agent for Sou'r1-u.lxNn's ORclr1cs'1'RA, best in Western Massachusetts. OFFICE AND FACTORY, 335 MAIN ST., SPRINGFIELD, MASS. ADVERTISEINIICNTS. IQI XIXLINDSOR HGTEL. I'IGL.YOICev YVYFSS. vNfxA.Af AIUOINING Tm: NEW OPERA Hou:-us. NI lvl IL NAIIX A11 INT Ts. P A DNN loomsl x Suu: IAr'rx L A Sur 1 Lu UN 'rim FIN r B A IIALLS IN 'run Tn. When Visiting Holyoke, Look over our Fine Line of Books, Stationery, Pictures so Frames. We are always pleased to show our goods, Whether our visitors purchase or not. FITZGERALD 81 CO. 196 High Street, - - HOLYOKE, MASS. Nextrto White Marble Building. NOURSE Sz CO. is the place for students to buy Fine Clothing, Underwear, Hats and, Furnishings. Large Stock of Silk Umbrellas. Windsor Hotel Block, HOLYOKE, MASS I92 ADVER'l'ISIiMEN'l'S. The Plimptoiy aiyd jlliylyexeg, ufarery Hin, R. i. , . .,., ,,..,.-..,A...A.,, , A ,.. .. . , V,,,,..,.:.w-3..,-.,,,.- . . ,.. li.,-., . . . ag: -,Q ....-Y Y 4 'L,g.A.., v - 1 fv, my Hd., i if .,.: :V l lfll l il ie ' ffl e me e i l i ni 5, il ' li e H F ll'fi i - 1 l lj .lf A i f--q q,,,q4 qiiiz ll..vf ,.,,,lglMlig9.iii . A I lmmmiumimlghi, lliliimlgiilliitiyliiilqiiiliiiilyhllmlniuliiggip-1,, fl ., K, Nlllllggmllg 1 515 U rei'i'-gl'wli:il lE3'lPl'l1llghl1lxl'4!l17ll,: -'fill iflrfildl l ii-l.Mfl'PllllliPF"l'!lirlT ill I R Wy Hllllliqllli-llllllllll nuuiiuuuuiuniiiriiin li!11l1Hlv'I1llll!iIH1Il.lllE." . .-'7-ri M mmuxwuulnwsiil-l i- Y f'gL,f ilimummlim,ljgnlilluimil llmmmmwnmunlilm AZ-ill f 1 H ll 'lvl l wi l' will Ml wail, H !'1llfI'- l lhfl yi Q-if 1 - up--4""':lr '1""ff4i"-ff "" . li 'M' Ha' .i f 1 ' igiiwm Iiiixrgfilllllyrliiiqxi1i'i1igilii1'Ali1f1'iiIiiiliiliiiiiiil .,,Wiiii"llf iizgi l F'-.N - , 'lk if ,- ' .ill ll illlllllllMlll ii'ii'llllMlf- ' Allllllllillmllllllllllllllllllllll -Lf- Y-Av, - .. A fm . .Y-I ll la A ,V liz Hl112.s'ligi -,,, 'liigffglilgl .- e gj:"" e 'iliiliif-'?:'ixf???il . - 'RJ Q57 'I-'iii 'U ' 'H'-"1 "jg f A ' i. ' f ""' ' """ Q' , If , Ml '-1: - T vvv' 17: 3 me l '?11 Al l 4"' "A ' 'A A U Qlye sluclenls of Omlpersl Qollege will fincl llpe oluove one of llge loesl places lo lpolcl 'flyeir commencemenl or closs SUPPGPS. 6 sleom lug lf-296W l.iOf1 will be furnislpecl, ol 0 moclerole price, To meel llpe lroin ol 1 ' clon, relurning in lime lo colclp llye 5 o.m. lrciin for Qmlpersl HOP furllper poirliculors, ciclclress lbe laroprielor, WILLIAM lfllbb, Wolcly lflill, g Qr lflll.il4, Ombersl, Prlooss. ADVlCR'1'lSl'1lNlICNTS. 193 MACULLAR, PARKER cfs COMPANY. CUSTOM DEPARTMENT, 398 Washington Street, Boston. RETAIL CLOTHING DEPARTMENT, 400 Washington Street. JUVENILE DEPARTMENT, 400 Washington Street. FURNISHING GOODS DEPARTMENT, 400 Washington Street. WHOLESALE CLOTH DEPARTMENT, 81 Hawley Street. LONDON OFFICE, 30 Golden Square. - CARD. Referring? to the above as a statement of our different departments and their respective locations, we add, for the infor- tnatiun of gent einen who have never hecn our customers, that we make to order or keep on hanrl everything lll the luxe of Fasliiunahle Clothing for gentlemen in city and country. OUR CUSTOM DEPARTMENT ls supplied with piece goods of latest importation, and with the best American weaves also. We have an interest in the Georgels River Mills at Warren, Maine, and sell its hest specialties in this as well as in other departments of our business. The famous West-of-England hroadcloths, rough-faced suitings from Scotland, and line goods of many designs from Germany will also interest cloth-fanciers. The stock, as at whole, is prohahly the largest collection of strictly lirst-class woolen goods for gentlemeu's wear ever shown in liostou to retail huyers. Suits or single garments made to measure by trained hands of lung experience. Prices reasonable. -- THE RETAIL CLOTHING DEPARTMENT Is filled with garments all ready for inunediate use. Many gentlemen who cannot wait to be measured for Overeoals or Suits save money and are well pleased to wear the ready-made articles found upon our counters. An experience of tlnrty-nine years in providing for this class of trade enables us to give perfect satisfaction. ' I OUR FURNISI-IING: GOODS DEPARTMENT Is well and newly stocked with the general routine of uutlitting articles. Shirts made to measure, and satisfaction guaranteed. We specially mention English Mackmtoshes tour own direct lllllXll'l5lflDIl,, Dressing Gowns, Bath Wraps, and Breakfast jackets as being of exceptional quality, and well within the current market price for such standard goods. 194 ADVERTISEMENTS. J. I-I. VAN AUKEN, Successor to PULVER X VAN AUKEN, -Hlf PICTURE + FRAMES Ilk- 7 AND lllll'0R'l'15R OF Etchings, Steel Engravings, Water Colors, and Oil Paintings. Fmminvespecialrv- 505 Washington St., Boston, Mass. FARNSWORTI-I 81 GO. +FASHIG ABLE Ll ATTERS,'ff All thc Lending Styles from Philnclelphin, New York and London, also our own make. SILK HATS A SPECIALTY. AGENTS FOR KNOX, NEW YORK7 A VERY FULL AND COMPLETE Asso1u'M1sN'1' ov UMBRELLAS, GLOVES AND CANES. 552 Washmofton Street Opp Adams House Boston 'B .gs 1- I-Ill! llll:l:-:::::- -:.I,,.,, 'I li l VIII!!! . 1 I111 , l 1 1 l, lun ll 1 1 ll,ll, 1 '11 I ,:1:: ,iq 'Ill ll A K"-Q -'.- 11 I1 ill , K i llll,l.lll il uill111111,11I1111 , 11,11,1 ,u .l:,lll! l,ll.! , 0 , Ill' 1,11ll,'l-l':,' 1 t l ' , g' Ill-. A i l . , Q .,bgF::li-l'.!'1lI:llI:l1. N-1' YV' V , NK l - , """fv 'W" .L A HORACE PARTRIDGE at co BOSTON FINE LAWN TENNIS 'h j ' :f - E f ti fg IIc'ulquartcrs for 'Lll Sporting 1nd Athletic Goods. Gymn'1sium Supplies a Specialty 497 and 499 VVASHINGTON STREET. ALSO LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S FURS , ' T a , n qixxxxniljg-I- l u ' , " Q . ' :"i'I'," A' f Tsiiqilg, ' -. Manufacturers of fjliapil :!l,- I- -g:1Ei:!-:gtgg-N N . U g :':':l:l:--i:l:,1l1,111l1,1'- l I -4- . l f.. '-:.,:.5t::-::i:.5::5g5-:p'- V 'L l':'-i-l-:':.::i:':I:..E:':.:::-Q i:' Q ' ,. . M in ' A iixll11:1!ll,l11 II l 1 frmzmua w A W . , i ,111l1,11, 1 ll I- ll'1:l11:l::'::::::l:,l.:l- 'l""!: l i ' 111 l1,1l11'l,l11l1,1l 1 f f - - ' l 1ll111i1'1I1i 1 -1:1il::I:,l . "-l::":::'1l:""' 3ll1--n- ADVERTISEMENTS. IQ5 . A Cie. Boston. A-il-IU , 36 ' . .. in I t ,. ,sl-rumnngl N- .f -r.-.e.t.1.2 lllil l lil " E i f E 4 S ' U M T - lil 'ribs -, or , 5 - Haw 5 T fl ' fl lliihii :lx llzglill ' 'T - uw ..... "" H r ii it .Q 4- 1- um-,,,,... -I , , ,f-1-2',,,,,.,,,,,.,. . " M, :1..,7'-H 1 ,Tn , ,Mm.Mmg1v11ri.,v,1-ui ,.,li-u- ' ' ,1,.-f'1.4- 'g :ali 'sm .--wu..,.., We invite your inspection of our large and varied stock of Gentlemcn's Ready-lXlz-ide C-llotshing, From which selection can be-made of garments that are durable of make and texture and stylish in fit, at Reasonable Prices. . In Gustsom Elepamtsmenu We have a large assortment of Goods, of both Foreign and Domestic Manufacture, from which we are prepared to take orders for SUITS, OVERCOATS, etc., made up in the latest style and perfect in workmanship and fit. . inhuman Cie. Washington and Summon Stmeetss, . Bggwm, I AIJVICRTISlCMI'IN'l'5. NOBBY DERBY HATS, ALL KINDS OF' GLOVES. Good Bargains. 1-Ionust Dealings. PARKER'S "BEE-HIVE," 278 WASHINGTON ST., Bos1'oN. g1y.4.gfvr'.fli4Q, CTAND-PLATE l7ru1NrlNcr ev: J'1'AMP1No. ffOA'i'5-OF fXlX1i'ri5. WWI - .ij 1 -' A i ,gr ami H I 4' ,i W x li 'Ili I - f-2. ' 40 Q2 ,Q . ,'1,'gf .:., 3... 5' -, - .1 .. . ,A 41 V L xfi--4. I 'wif ' Q ,is -Y - T' A . f tif: wil iinm-M .1 , fit' .Q ,21t1'iV. - J A Bsewarimtmit, ASZQ Q. :Wm E ! A ix-HQE A55OR'1fMEN'V OF FINE Q,5'I'A'l'IONEI'YY Fora IYOLITE -:ve GENERAL CORRESPONDENCE. FROST' 62 ADAMS, :ze ARTISTS' :ze MATERIALS :ze Mathematical Instrmncnts, Drawing Paper, " '1"' Squares, Architects' and Engineers' Supplies. Urdurs by Mail rcccivc prompt attention, 8 7 Mass YVY I-I S RSTQ.BOYS' From 52.50 to 53.50. Good Silk Hats, 55.00 A1v1:1'l1s1M1N1 lg, QIDIEIN R. IDAREELL, IVIRRORANT 'I-IAILDE. 765 VVASI-IING'I'ON S'1'., NEAR I-IO1.1..1S ST. DOSTDN, IVIASS. IVIILITARY SCHOOL JACKETS AND UNIFORIVIS ALSO CI-IEVRONS AND CORD ROR TROUSERS, ' AND FINE TAILDEING IN GENERAL. I A FULL LINE OF FOREIGN AND DOIVIESTIC SUITINGS AND OVERCOATINGS. I QS AIJVICR'l'ISEMliN'1'S. The Popular QAM E, BY MAIL ON RECEIPT OF ONE DOLLAR. HPRUGRESSIVE HALMA" THE LATEST SOCIETY FAD. Bend stump for Halma Rules, also Rules How to give L " PROGRESSIVE IIALMA. PARTY." E. I. HUFISMAN, an sb az william s1.,N.v. 212 Huylerfs 912 Bonbons and Qhocolates Nuvelties in Fanny Easkats and Emnbmnniares Suitable fm? PFESEHTS. EEE E11UE1d.waEy', between 17111 Emd 1E1th STPEEAIS, Flew York. NIMH Uvrhzviz Vunnivu prumpt nttrfnti n SFIQQ, Qbcfzlsczer, 292 Wcsf 254 Ggfrcef, f f f Haus york. A FirstfC1:xs' Ho Ap I 1 H P 1 D R i R t t A ' I E p PI C U ll d ADVER'I'ISPlMliN'1'S. I 0 Y N Q Q: is W GU W1 co .LV-A-f gay V Umm Q K 5 ,Y!, 4 'Sm Wim ' NEW ORK ax. F 3' . fb 1 , 'Yanni ,Q Q, z X L A Q ,J , ' ix ' "K Q3 Y 1 .5 0 N Qi ww u 4 HV fd NV 7 ., 5 1 ! 1 . . I 9 JOHN STBEE 900 XIDNII IISIMINIS JOSEPH GILLOTT'S STEEL PENS. TIIE MOST PERFECT OF PENS. FOR ARTISTIC USE in Fine Drawings, Nos. 659 fThc celebritcd Crow uill d . q J, 2905111 291. Fon FINE XVRITING, Nos. 303, 604, :md Ludicsf, 170. FOR BROAD XVRITING, Nos. 294, 389, und Stub Point, 849. FOIEOGENERAL XVRITINH, Nos. 404, 332, 390, and 4 f0Sl:'PIl GILLOTT Er' SONS, QI john Streef, M Y. .HENRY IIOE, Sale Agmi. SO A'-X' P . S L Ck xl f MM q. ' 1Y2Oi ' -. faq-, Ls X 'SCULLARSECUFFSSW Ezsihe 272elfl6'rZd. A ADVICRTISi'1MEN'l'S. 2OI CLASS-DAY INVITATIONS. Best Engraving and Lowest Prices guaranteed. Stationers to the Co- operative Society. Blank Books and Stationery of every description at Bottom Prices. Paper Ruled and Punched to order. CARTER 80 CO., 3 Beacon Street, Boston. ffiit' gi. Lia e -'T' Q 111. at ff? - V Q Wie' ' -'WEP--z V. 1' ,L V, . ,,,., Q. 1 .hh to wi, , I " '- f i g' iff V fer- 1 - ,A ' I ,.,. . - , xi..-.Q zr.-',.,5,f S2995 gfah-'gfgffwf' il .- ,A " ' ' wwf X mQx' yy A, X i if ,fic N B- , lg .. .-- , . -.,.1'uli ,..,,.,,:.,,Vv.i. Z'-a vi , .T - 1 I, -- WAUKENH-xAsT." ' T. E. IVIOSELEY 1.52 OO., 4139 XVas11ington Street, 2 E Boston, NIQSS., DEAIJEIQS IN BOOTS AND SHOES. A lnrgc nssm'tmcnt'for YOUNG BIEN, for Walking and Dress Wear, AT Low Pluclcs. ' Glolf' Dxscouwr T0 Au, S'l'UDlEN'l'S our Aoumnso' Cmiiamc. .JIPIEJ Amhony's " Champion" Photographic Uutfits. W, ,g h on The Best Outfits of their class made. il will r i IN .3.1',::5..,f'zilzzitzqf..1?.1':2za:':: 1s1:11:1s2rrr112: ,ihilii 1 .1 ii lil ii ii i b k it yi nmtic Lens, Doulllu Dry Plate ww? 3 i X W, ii , . xii H Iloidcr, and Imprnveii Folding g':rml':1ic:lll'us size lvgxfii, :Nice lil. rl X ix 1 Y i I' i Tri md. 'nr pic urcs size . xno, 'rice zo. X ,1 il 3: 1 i l Send for Catalogue of Amemteur Apparatus 1,1 L! L 1 , --. ,- - .Tgsu A X A W- ix Y W "X t E. az H.T. ANTHONY az co. , 5 .mp 59l BROADWAY, NEW YORK. - 2 iziuilw iiiiiiiiii .r im ho. iliii i , '1:'f1'1j 'hiihhmiilvi- ' 1 hi' r Q ,.i ..f,s:g.,' :-Lf r ADVICR'l'ISIiMIiN'1'S. LocKwooD so coouvuszs, PUBLISHERS, BOOKSELLERS, STATIONERS 275 FIFTH AVENUE, - NEW YORK. COLLEGE STATIONERY AN D ENGRAVING. LOCKWO0D'S FRATERNITY STATIONERY AND GREEK LETTER DIES. Paeb Brotlyers, Qollecge Qlagg Pbotocgrapberg, 841 Broadway, New York. GUSTAV E. STECHERT, IMPORTER OF FOREIGN BOOKS AND PERIODICALS 828 BROADWAY, - - NEW YORK. BRANCHES: ADVI'IR'I'ISlCMICNTS. 2O IT IS ENTIRELY UNNECESSARY FOR HQUSEKEEPERS TO TAKE ANY RISK IN THE SELECTION OF THEIR BURNING OILS. WWW, QUESIFHQUQL cm IS SOLD AT A PRICE WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL. IT IS A PERFECTLY SAFE AND UNIFORMLY GOOD ARTICLE IT HAS BEEN IN EXTENSIVE USE OVER FIFTEEN YEARS AND GIVES BETTER SATISFACTION THAN ANY ILLUMINATING OIL THAT HAS EVER BEEN MADE. PRMXU m1vfQU1wm1U121QQ QQIIQPMY, NEW YORK, C. B. WILKINSON, Qollefe -:- Fgwekewmiky -:- edfeg, 8 JOHN STREET, NEVV YORK. 204 A DVliR'l'lSl'lM ICNTS. WORCESTER'S DICTIONARY. The Standard in Spelling. Pronunciation, and Definition. It is the accepted usage of the best writers, and the standard of all the leading magazines and newspapers. 7Wt.' 110711 c11'il1'o11 m11l.'11'11.v Mo11.vf11111fr :gf '?UlU'lfJ' un! In bffllllllrf 111 111111 nlhrr f,lh'flr7llrIIl1'. :.'t26 pages. Profusely Illustrated. Thoroughly Revised. Sheep, faI0.00. Ilalf 'l'urkey Morocco, ,'?vI2.00. llalf Russia, SI2.00. The Leading School Dictionaries are Worcester's New Comprehensive and Worcester's New Academic, just published. Over 6000 copies of Worcester's New Comprehensive Diction- ar were furnished the Public Schools of Boston on a sin le order in Se tember, 188 . Y g P 9 " Worcester's Dictionaries should be used by the youth of the country, and adopted in the com- mon SCllO0lS.ii1AQ'1'il HIM' l:'1'u111'11gf I 'a.rl. Send for circular and terms of introduction. ,M l"or sale by all Booksellers, or will be sent, postpaid, on receipt of the price. J. B. LIPPINCOTT COMPANY, Publishers, 715 and 717 Market Street, Philadelphia. Rielyardgorfs ew flletlyocl For the Pranoforte. l"roln the very day of its p-ublication, it has been adecided success, selling steadily from year to year, and giving the printer no rest with its frequent editions. its total sales to the present time aggregate nearly 45o,ooo Qopies! Recreation and Study are in it admirably combined. The book has .been many times revised, and is the most perfect of instruction books. lt has also had additions. Price, with American fingering, 53: with foreign fingering, 53. New England Qonsqruatory method for the Piarpofortq In 'l'ln'ee Parts, with American and foreign fingering, each Sr.5n, complete, 53. 'l'lns tlne hook secured at once the powerful ald and approval of the professors and pupils of the great tfonservatory for which it was compiled, and In winch it has always been used. Very widely known and used. The best t'olnpanion for an instruction llook is MASON'S PIANOFORTIE TECHNIQS, containing every exercise needed for the fnll development of technical ability on the pianoforte. ily Dr. William Mason, with explanations by W. S. IZ. Mathews. I'l'iCC,s2.50. Any book mailed for retail price. Oliver Ditsoo Qompany, Bogton. AIJVlCR'1'lSlClNl ICNTS. 20 DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House, 1121 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia. Commencement, Class Day, Fraternity, Reception and Wedding lnvitations, Programmes, Banquet Nlenus, etc. Steel Plate Work for Fraternities and College Annuals. Fine Stationery with Fraternity or Class Badge, lVlono- gram, etc. Visiting Card Plate Engraved for One Dollar. IOO Cards from the Plate for One Dollar. All work is executed in the establislnnent under our personal supervision, :ind only in the best inzlnner. Uncquztllcd facilities and long przietiezil experience enable us to produce the newest styles and most artistic effects, while our reputa- tion is 11 guarantee of the quality of the productions of this house. Designs, Samples, and Prices sent on application. I 206 A DVICRTISIEMICNTS. ,A A 3 af' 0 1- 61.97 N 5 ' 61:59 f .,.,. A mtQANn :ea m BRDADWQY . f . QQQQF. 32? 'f-'j N' . ' fr' B539 A- 61 " - S .UP SARA -. -N T',L,wf A AQA A4 M ,, . New vonn nom V5 . -' A We-1',.,,, .1 1-' AIkBEMfLR.12E HOTEL. Copyrighiei.. UMAN5 CELEBRATE ATS. T1-IE BEST IN THE WORLD. 1107 Broadway, near 24th Street, 719 Broadway, New York Hotel, ' 180 Broadway, near John Street, New York G. W. BLODGETT 84 CO.. WALKER BROS. 81 LEWIS, Agents for Amherst, Mass. Agents for Springfield, Mass. ADVIiR'1'ISE1VIEN'1'S. 207 HARRINGTON, spzcmm-E: HATTER, THE PRODUCTION OF YOUNG MEN'S HATS. 14 sc:-lool. s'r., BOSTON. latest Tow 11 Styles. I JUSTLY PRONOUNCED V91-'H SUPERIOR commanos wn.L as Pnomr'-rl.v cxzcursn. 1-0 ANY' XDVIII 'l'lSIlMllN'1 S EJUHN HASTINGS, JOSEPH TRIPP, UHAS. S. LAWRENCE. ffnf . Igifzjgniim sf frffar y . ILLUSTRNTVE i AND ADVERTISING URFQSE5 6wfE:IP R W f17?N5w'iY0"?QFi ADVERTISEMENTS. 209 I 514.84144 !IXfIX!lX KAY, Mtishvz-:s. G Nvlilkftlilv, KAY df' CO., Imu4,tu1Ntf,i-as :cw fVXANfll1AQ'I'LlIQINQ ,lliWIil.liliQ, ot: Dtrrixorr, rmvii rom MANY AHB w'1,1Av-ts, hmm: A .SPEQIALTY our Qoi.t.tiQl: -:vw JOCIf .,... . MANUFAQTQRINQ I JEWELERJ, ',' IBAIJCIEJS, ANY! NOW bTAND AT THE l'tIlALK OF f'xNIiIiIQAN r'IANLlFAQTl.INl.iN-.S IN Tl'tI.i AIQTIQTIQ I DESIGN AND IiXI.iQU'T'lON Ol' PLAIN AND JE.WLil..liD WOIQK OI: 'THIS QLAQQJ. nrirxotr, men. t I klcblcbli XIXXIXIIX RICHMOND STRAIGHT CUT fNo. Il CIGARETTES. Cigarette Smokers who are willing to pay a little more than the price charged for the ordinary trade Cigarettes will find this brand superior to all others. THE RICHMOND STRAIGHT CUT No. I'CIGARETTES are made from the hriglttcst, most delicately flavored and highest cost Gold Leaf grown in Virginia. This is the Old and Original Brand of Straight Cut Cigarettes, and was brnnght ont by ns in the year IS75. BEWARE OF IMITATIONS, and observe that the firm name as below is un every package. I ALLEN Go GINTER, RICHMOND, VA. 2 IO ADVERTISEMENTS. if , 1 A :H Q, ' A I ,wi isgA,,32anu.w,,,s , , Ulf' 43,11 - rf?-5. 5' ,1Fj"ll-f- il' ffl" f?Qrf'1l1?1"-K . :ff-5"":" UL ' X .ici J X It ' ' ' ,- ff qfgq' 1 :'l".,,,.?f! Q . l fl. Wg,-N., M if 1 .qu :l..jF.,w,rV,"fMH,QQ . Y 5413lsfwfuwarf52122224050Wsrsfalr.nrrM!l:4wwrrlflm .sy-'1'..'::af' , .. . , : ' fr - H771 .Q ,Al 1-.VK ix Q Y .: 0 's iT CM-ND Qvwm B ww. - -- 0 ' "" "vw 'A' EW QITY. K W. D. GARRISON, Manager. 91 give Hundred Rooms 0T 31.00 per doy 0nd upvv0rds.- Euro- pe0n 'Blom Iqirsf-cl0ss Resiouronf, taining Rooms, Qofe 0nd Iliunob Qounlfer, 0 I0 o0rTe, 0T moderolre prices. Qrues'1's, Qogooge To 0nd from Qrrodnd QenJrr0l4Ee1do'r Afree. Grovelers orriving vi0 Qrr0nd Qenfrol T3ePoT sove Qorrioge-bire 0nd Boogooe Express by slfopping 0+ Nye Qmnd Union.

Suggestions in the Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) collection:

Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1874 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1885 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1889 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1892 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1893 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1896 Edition, Page 1


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