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Business Manager, MORTHI
5AMUEL 67. flbonrgnmmfi
Qcnnqn 5. Eagoofgs.
JMEXANDEK M49 LL. I5nQwN.
E 1-'noun 14 . GQNSQM.
rfc,-ron E. BABCOCIQ
W1uuAsQv J, Fnsua-
CHHFQ-ES E., 'lf:l.z7f.
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wif 'F il f, . lf 'lm A ' .e in 0. .l
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The class ofjollity and of songs,
The name your hearts divine 5
To her the " OL1o" now belongs,
The pages represent her mind.
Our college friend, our true ally
Thro' days ofjoy and of doubtful hue.
So raise the purple banner high,
And drink to " Wife la Ninety-two."
Thro' all conquests our class shall hear,
But sounds of victory's outburst 5
Nothing but joy has reached thy ear,
Noblest class of old Amherst.
To her, the class of arms and arts,
Of glory, victory, a dauntless crew
QI-Ier love lies warm in all our heartsj,
We'll drink again, " Wwe Ia Ninety-two ! "
2 . W
Qfxcxrgf amd. F1649-QA www mov:
guy my W iqdukgfgmmdwwtf
IN UNRESERVEU ADMIRATION Ol" THAT SPIRIT NVIIICII I-'IGIITS VAI,IAN'I'l,Y
The Inst down is called,
The Inst man is out
The last heat is over,
THIS VOLUME OF THE
The Omo again comes before the college world. It makes
no apologies for what it ought to bc, but only asks for a fair
consideration of what it is. Not governed by the-ideas of pre-
vious Ouos, its plan has again been changed. The aim of the
Ouo Board has been to present a faithful chronicle of collcgc
life. In doing this, it would consider its work but half done, if
the two memorable events in Amherst College history for the
last year were not recorded. The Board refers to the irrepar-
able loss of a professor whose ripe scholarship the present
junior class had just begun to enjoy when death bore him from
us. Also to the resignation of Amherst's President, whom the
college world had learned to love and respect, and the accept-
ance of that chair by a man who, in a brief administration of
two months, has proven himself worthy of such an honor.
If sometimes it seems too grave for a history of "jolly
student life," remember that students are often gayest when
feeling the saddest, and that a chronicle would not deserve its
name unless it expressed the undercurrents of college life side
by side with the more rapid surface of the stream. In the at-
tempt to mingle the grave and the gay, the crayon and pen
have shared the work. It seemed time for the junior annual
to outgrow, to some extent, the long sarcastic harangues ofpast
years, and to allow the artist more freedom in his iield.
With this explanation of the OLIOFS aim and objects, the Board
leaves the further interpretation to the reader.
MERRlI.L E. GA'rEs, Ph. D., LL. D., L. H. D., Preshlenl.
HON. EDWARD GIl.I.E'1'T, LL. D., of Westiield.
REV. RICIIARD S. S'roRRs, D. D., LL. D., of Brooklyn, N.
REV. EDMUND K. ALDEN, D. D., of Boston.
LION. JOHN E. SANFORD, of Taunton.
HENRY D. HYDE, Esq., of Boston.
LION. JOHN S. BRAY'I'oN, of Fall River.
'THOMAS H. MCGRAIV, M. A., of Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
G. HENRY Wl'lI'l'L'Ilhll3, M. A., of Worcester.
REV. li. WlNLTHl'1S'l'ER .DONAl.D, D. D., of New York City.
REV. CHARLES M. LAMSON, D. D., of St. Johnsbury, Vt.
REV. MIQHAIQL BURNHAII, D. D., of Springfield.
Professor JOHN W. BURGESS, LL. D., of New York City.
ICAII-:RsoN W. PlCIC'1', Esq., of St. Paul, Minn.
Professor HIf:KIsER'I' B. ADAMS, Ph. D., of Baltimore, Md.
GEORGE A. Pl.lMl"l'ON, of New York City.
WILLIAM A. DICKINSON, LL. B., Ylzfasurer.
OYERSICIQRS OF Tl-Ili CHARITABLE FUND.
REV. ROWLAND AYRES, D. D., of Hadley.
REV. JOHN M. GliI'IENl'1, D. D., of Lowell.
M. FAYETTE TJICKINSON, Jr., Esq., of Boston.
WII.l.IAhI B. GRAVES, of Andover.
JOHN C. HAMMOND, Esq., of Northampton.
REV. RoIxER'r M. Woons, of Hatlield.
LEWIS W. WIf:s'I', of Hadley. ,
WILLIAIH A. DIL'KlNSON, Ll.. B., Commflwlbrzer.
MERRILL EDWARDS GATES, PH. D., LL. D., L. H. D., Pres!
l'rff'.v.wr' ff Jhrnl Sf'l'w1n'.
REV. JULIUS I-I. SEELYE, D. D., LL. D.
Ex-I 5'u.r1'dv11l and Ll'l'flll'l'l' nu ML' 1W.rln1j1' fy' lwiluxfyfkv.
REV. WILLIAM S. TYLER, D. D., LL. D.
ll'1'fli.rfm1 15'Qf2's:u1' qf Mu Crawl' LllIllg"lltlg'r' rum' Lih'1'ahm'.
EDWARD P. CRDWELL, D. D.
Jllaoru l'1'1yQ'.v.vn1' Qf Mc Lllfllll Lallguaguam1'L1'lf'r11lm'r, ami Dmn qflhfr l'IlrulU'.
EDWARD HITCHCOCK, M. A., M. D.
JIHVIIZJ' H1'lll'11g.s' l5'1W'.v.x'o1' qf 10'-gf1'vl1u mm' 1nl'.fI.l'l1l El!'lIt'llfI'UIl.
WILLIAM L. MONTAGUE, M. A.
l5'lw'.Y.f0I' uf l'3'mrh, llaliml, mm' .Sjmni.vh.
WILLIAM C. ESTY, LL. D.
I l41!lw' l,1'QfI'J'.V1ll' iff. IM1Mf'111nl1'r: nm! .-lxlrmrauqv.
ELIJAH P. HARRrs, PH. D., LL. D.
1'rof-.mor qf CM'lu1'.vnjl'.
BENJAMIN K. EMERSON, PH. D.
lfl'f!'hf'0l'l' l,l'QfI'.l'.l'0l' qf fIII'lIf'l'llfQL,':l' mm' Grul1Qg2l'.
REV. H. HUMPHREY NEILL, M. A.
IWll1'.vlwz I '1'fyl'.r.a-ol' ff I5'1l'g'fI'.Yh !.I'fr'l'llflll'r'.
ANSON D. MORSE, M. A. 2
117111-lql' j,l'QfI'.Y.1'0l' fy' fhzffdlil' zum' lIPfl'fI't'lIf l:'mmul1l
HENRY B. RICHARDSON, M. A.
I 'rry2'.v.ru1' fy' Urrzlmu.
JOHN M. TYLER, PH. D.
Slam' I 'rof'.v.rnr :gf Hl.t?f41gfl'.
x. On the CHESTER W. CHAPIN endowment
2. Granted yc:n"s leave of absence.
CHARLES E. GARMAN, M. A.
fv'Qf2'.YJ'llI' cy' flhllfrlf lWI'f0.Y1yWy.
DAVID P. TODD, PH. D.
.fI.v.rof1'alc I 0'4yl.'.v.va1' ry' .'l.YfI'0h'0l1L1', rum' .Din-f'lu1' zflhv O6.vcr1fala1j'.
REV. JOHN F. GICNUNG, PH. D.
P1'qf2'.v.wr fy' lMvIm'1'r.
HENRY A. FRINK, PH. D.
Pl'lff2'.f.FlJI' fy' LQQIII' mul 01'nlmj'.
YVILTJAM I.. COXVLES, M. A.
.4.v.vm'1'alr l7'qf2'.r.vw' fy' Laliu.
REV. GEORGE BURROUGHS, Pu. D., D. D.
Samuel Grrm 1,l'lw'.Y.Y0l' qf Biblllflll Ihklzvzjl' am! b1l1'1jw'rh1ll'nl1, ami lizxlw' fy
fhz' Crlffzgn' CHIIHW.
MARSHALL HENSHAW, D. D., LT.. D.
Lz't'flll't'l' an Aalfllfllf lWl'fa.vfyvh,1'.
HENRY GIBBONS, M. A.
f l'1ffl'.TA'lU' Qf ll1'1't'A'.
LEVI H. ELW1'II.T., M. A. ,
f1.v.v1'xln11! Pnyl-.v.vw' fy' Urn-k, mm' b1.vl1'1n'lu1'1'11 SNlI.Y1'7'I'f.
E. LINCOLN WOOD, M. A.
.fI.f.Y1'.S'f1lllf 1,I'Iff2'.Y.Vl1I'Qf Lafiu.
HIRAM H. SEELYE, M. A., M. D.
bl.ffl'Il!'f01' I'll l'hy.v1'ml lflf'Ilt'llfI'0ll.
CI-IARLES A. TUTTLE, PH. D.
flIJ'fI'1N'f0I' in l'u!1'!1'ruf l:'wlmf151' mm' l11hv'lmf1'01ml Law.
EDWARD P. HARRIS, PH. D.
hI.S'fl'lll'f!II' in Chr'lllI..ffl:l'.
.rlrzlclar in AhlfhL'Illllfl.L'J, and Sl'l'l'L'fdllj' :gf
ARTHUR H. PIERCE, B. A.
FRANK M. COLBY, M. A.
lllsfrm'lor in ll1'.vlwj'.
EDWARD L. SUMNER,
ln.rlrurlur1'n Ifbrn! Alzrsir.
EDWARD B. MARSH, M. A.
WILLIAM I. FIQICTCHER, M. A.
er-rill Edwards Gates.
ERRILL EDWARDS GATES was born at Warsaw,
in Western New York, April 6, 1848. The three
names that he bears are each signiticant in some way
of the sturdy, yet progressive spirit that is typical of
the genuinely American character. The name Gates, through
what his father, Hon. Seth M. Gates, did as member of Con-
gress in the cause of anti-slavery and in the famous protest
against the annexation of Texas, has, an honorable historic
place by the side of such names as William Slade, joshua Gid-
dings and john Quincy Adams. Of the Merrill family, which
is old and well-known in western New York,onc of the members
is prominent as an editor of the New York World. A direct
descendant, on his mother's side, of the illustrious theologian
jonathan Edwards, whom a speaker at the recent Missionary
Association called "the greatest man that ever walked the
streets of Northampton," President Gates, in settling so near an
ancestral home, comes to us no stranger to what is best in the
New England traditions of piety and learning.
After a brilliant course at the University of Rochester, where
he came under the influence of that eminent educator, Presi-
dent Martin B. Anderson, for whose sake indeed he abandoned
an original intention of spending his junior and Senior years
at Yale, and took his entire college course at Rochester. Mr.
Gates was graduated in 1870, with the highest honors. His
college life was thus contemporary with that of President Low
of Columbia and President Andrews of Brown, and with the
twenty years of fruitful experience intervening since his gradu-
tion he enters upon his work at Amherst well equipped in vari-
ous ways, and at just the age when mental and bodily vigor
and ripened judgment are at their best.
The years since, as a young graduate, he entered upon his
chosen career of teaching have marked the steady and consist-
ent advance that may naturally be expected of one so gifted in
mind and heart, and so keenly interested in the world wherein
he moves. His was no disposition to fall into a routine, fol-
lowing a way marked out by others and leaving his tasks
where he found them. He entered the teacher's work as an
explorer and discoverer, ready not only to master but to extend
the resources of his chosen sphere. And his world was waiting
to meet him with a rare welcome.
As soon as his college course was finished he was called to
a position well fitted to bring out what was in him. He be-
came principal of the Albany Academy, at a time when it was
badly run down g and it was not many years before the institu-
tion, feeling the new vigor that was directing its affairs,
advanced from an attendance of only seventy all told to an
attendance of over three hundred, the largest number that had
ever been known in its history. This prosperity was due alike
to the wise scholarship that presided over its courses of study
and to the extraordinary executive ability that managed its
business affairs. Success like this could not escape recogni-
tion. Numerous calls to college presidencies and other im-
portant positions, in business as well as in learned pursuits,
requests for addresses and papers on educational and other
topics 5 academic honors-the degree Ph.D., given in 1880 by
the University of the State of New York, the degree of LL. D.,
given both by Princeton and Rochester in 1882, and more
recently the degree ot' L.H.D. given by Columbia College in
1887,-evince that the world had discovered a true leader in
education, an instructor whose influence, overflowing the
bounds of a single school or city, was a power in the world at
In the old era of collegiate education the road to a college
presidency led almost invariably through the Christian minis-
try. This was natural and right, in its day, and in the con-
ditions of culture that then prevailed. It was an honor to the
American educational ideal, too, that a leader on whom so
much depended should be required to have the experience
derived from training the best people to the highest standards
of character. But is it a smaller advantage, in the increasing
practical demands of our times, that the president of a college
should have been associated with the growing mind through
its preparatory training, and that like Greatheart in Pilgrim's
Progress he who had conducted the wayfarers safely past
giants and lions to the palace Beautiful should receive from his
king the further commission to lead his charge onward until
they themselves should be leaders? Such a preparation it was,
which was afforded Dr. Gates by his twelve years of success-
ful life in Albany.
In 1882 he was called to the presidency of Rutgers College,
at New Brunswick, N. J. It is of course but a partial estimate,
and that too taking account perhaps of what is of least signifi-
cance, to measure the truest progress of a college by its 1na-
terial advancementg but this test is at least the most palpable
to the world. And here is the summary of his career at Rut-
gers, as given by the New York 72.11168 .' " In the eight years of
his presidency the number of professorships at Rutgers has
been increased from sixteen to twenty-two, the number of
students has nearly doubled, the library has been increased
from 9,000 to 26,000 volumes, a new chemical laboratory cost-
ing 845,000 has been built, and a large dormitory, to accommo-
date a hundred students, costing fL75,00o, is just finished, and
will be opened in September. Over jf300,000 has been given
to the college during his presidency. "
At the time when this paragraph was printed, August 1, 1890,
President Gates's mind was engaged in an earnest debate which
of three courses to take : whether to remain at the head of the
college that had so remarkably responded to his wise leader-
ship, or to accept the presidency of Oberlin, which had been
offered him some time before, or to obey the call which the
trustees of Amherst had just given him to become president of
Amherst College in the place of President Seelye, whose con-
tinued ill-health had compelled him to resign. In due time,
after one or two visits to Amherst and careful observation of
the field, he accepted the last-named invitation, making his
decision known August 28, 1890.
With the larger world, too, as well as with college affairs,
Dr. Gates has always kept up a vital and fruitful connection.
He impresses every one, even on the most casual acquaint-
ance, as a man whose interest in every noble cause is both
broad and keen. An accomplished speaker, he is often to be
heard on educational, social, and religious topics, and such is
the acceptance with which he speaks, that within a year he
has received nearly two hundred invitations to give public
addresses in various parts of the country. He has been promi-
nently identihed with Civil Service Reform, Ballot Reform, and
other important public movements. Since 1884 he has been a
member of the United States Board of Indian Commissioners,
of which he has recently been elected President, as successor
of the late General Clinton B. Fisk. That he is also the master
of a literary style alike strong and graceful, may be seen in
any of his numerous published articles, among which may be
instanced his article on Athens, in I-Iarper's Monthly Magazine
for May, 1881, the materials of which he gathered in an ex-
tended tour taken in 1878, and his appreciative sketch ofthe
life and character of Sidney Lanier, in the Presbyterian Review
for October, 1887.
President Gates entered upon regular work at Amherst at the
end of October in this year, but his formal inauguration will
not take place until Commencement, 1891.
The 9011090 Sanche-
Presiding Ofiicer: THE PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE.
Senior-s.-Clase o'F Ninety-One.
NATHAN P. AVERY, GEORGE L. LEONARD,
HOWARD D. HAMMOND, CHARLES N. THORP.
Juniors.-Class of Ninety-Two.
JAMES S. Conn, ADDISON A. EWING,
WILLIAM H. LEWIS.
Sophomores.-Class o'F Ninety-Three.
FREDERICK S- AI-I-IS, JOSEIII-I A. GOonRIcH.
Fr'eshman.- Class of Ninety-Four.
GEORGE F. BIJRT.
FELLOWS AND RESIDENT GRADUATES.
VVILLARD D. BIGELOW, B.A. 08895 . Gardner, Kan
AJSl.If!I7lf in CM-1111'.rfwj'.
FRANK A. DELABARRE, B.A. 08905 . . Conway, Mass
, N Lincoln Ibllow in 16fg'l'l'll4' amz' 1'Q1'.vl'ra! Edumlimz.
GEORGE R. HARE, B.A. 08905 . . . Kalamazoo, Mich
SZzm'enl in C'hvlzl1'.rf1j' ami l'hy.v1'r.r.
ROBERT A. MCFADDEN, B.A. 418905 . . Harrisburg, Penn.
Simian! in Ph1'!o.vophy and l'al1'l1'ra! Eronovgf.
GEORGE H. ROGERS, B.A. 08905 . Holbrook, Mass
Sludunl in Chcn11'.s'hj'.
'lf Y Z - 3 UP 'KSN
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J 7 , V 'i , ,X " l
iff - If if
'f,i,Q,:y- f., ' f 'Q W -iifll-Wi W m
fc, Lf' ltr lx " A'
.- Y Qfierwlril. lt? utr. r , .
T ,n n .f '- lf l',,glNtzl. 2 . f l '
. A Y. H y 1 K Wiz- l
11 A Mil, W,-:f,,'I Lllllr' emss Yl.l.i..
H., 1 if '-fi ,l ul,-' it HN, l up
lim, " l',i,il'l Vnlffrlill ' - ' Ninety-1 inc! Ninety-Une!
ll lllll f l 43 lil. ' Rah, Rah! Rah, Rah!
1. W, f u ' Am-lwrst! Ain-llcrstl
'lx ff ll J Ninety-Une! Ninn-ty.Unc!
l I l l Rah! Rah! Null!
. i, Yuri
75 .U i Class Col.ous.AtJnfxxmslc Axim Wllrrrz.
l " 'X 'fi lt i il
r , W, , I lu, , - . ,. 1 . H . lg.
l 4 gl it A ' li l t' l-'Q la ara- mv tln-inc I ct satire be Inv son f "
Q 50 l E? 1'. . . .
L oy", Someone has somewhere said-was lt not
V 3, ' Gibbon in his " Rise and Fall of the Roman
,Q fi vbrdf Empire ? "- that "history is indeed little
more than the register of the crimes, follies
' and misfortunes of mankind." 'Profound is
X ' the rellection ! That defines history exactly.
A history of Ninety-One, at least. For
three years your alma malcr has borne the insults that your
crimes, your follies, and lastly, your misfortunes have inflicted
upon her-borne them patiently-and now, as a long-suffering
mother, she heaves a sigh of relief at the thought of your de-
parture, and passes her linal judgment at THE OI.lo's tribunal.
llisten, for the kindly voice of censure reproves you in jus-
tice and in mercy. You have been unfortunate, Ninety-One.
Quite unfortunate. You have some excellent men among you,
and you might have done deeds worthy of your alma maler.
You have contributed not a little to her athletic prowess, for
she places the names of some of your number high up on her
roll of honor. She expects still more from you and feels
that she will not be disappointed. Your athletes have trained
faithfully, and never been found " winded." In fact the latter'
assertion may apply, not inappropriately, to your class as a
whole. Nature seems to have been unsparingly kind to you
in that particular-and not a few of you appear loathe to
neglect her generous gift. To speak frankly, that trait is the
bane of your life. It has caused some of your crimes, most
of your follies, and quite all of your misfortunes. Yes, Ninety-
One, you talk too much. There are men of your senior per-
suasion whose presence it would be a compliment to call
a bore. Men, too, who are harmless- utterly harmless-but
who have a "damned spontaneity of tongue." Let up on it,
Ninety-One. Let up on it. Give someone else a chance. Go
to these men, in the name of general society, and tell them
their faults. And, by the way, it wouldn't be a bad idea if you
began on your secretary. Persuade him of his failing. .Give
him to understand that when people see him coming, they
quite unconsciously run a block to evade him. Then, too, take
Cooley-are we treading on sacred ground ?-under the shadow
of your wing. Bottle him up-if possible. Also that other
luminary-Bennett, whose scintillating genius shines through
his smile. The rays of holy serenity cast by that smile are
truly an inspiration, but we've had enough-enough inspira-
tion. Whisper to him that his ubiquitous cackle is a trifle in-
harmonious. It might not be a bad accompaniment for the
Chapel chimes 3 but for less barbarous surroundings, it is a lit-
tle uncongenial. Then, too, we would mention another. For
four years he has been a freshman, and Freshman Clark he
is likely to remain. Let him pass. This year is his last. Deo
grams! One more, and we resign. He is a pretty creature.
Little fellow with bright red cheeks and a voice so saintly!
He was out two years, and now he is back again--back in
Ninety-One. wWhat is his name? Let me see. Prentice?
Prentice! 'l'hat's it. Wears his cap on back of his head.
Cute, isn't he? Ask him, he'1l tell you. What he doesn't
know about himself consists in trifles, and what he doesn't
think of himself-in less.
Follies? Yes, Ninety-One, there are follies, and conse-
quently misfortunes. You deserve a history from Gibbon, no
less from Freeman. Wasn't it he who said-" History is Past
Politics?" Thank you. We thought so. Nice history you have
there, haven't you, Ninety-One? Politics! Yes, a clever set
of political devotees you are. We don't know whom to ad-
mire the more-those who tried so hard to make a deal and
got left, or those who succeeded and swallowed the plums in a
manner most porcine. Burrill and Bunt Walker on one
side, Harry Gay and Eli Marshall on the other! Vanquished
and victors! All hail! "Work the Societies in Blocks of
Five? " is the motto of one, "and if you win, divide the
spoils?" "Work the Societies in Blocks of Five!" cries the
other, "and if you lose, cry Boo-hoo-hoo!" An enviable
record, gentlemen. An enviable record.
Let us hope that, as the last days of your college course
draw nearer, you may recognize the follies of the past and
avoid similar misfortunes in the future. When you shall have
fulfilled that hope you will have merited well of your alma
maler, who, doubtless, forgiving and forgetting the acts of
your puerility, will join us in wishing you God-speed.
-- ' dtiglfcl 'xl ,"fli 1
AA 'P House
The Senior Calosg.
N. I'. AVERY, . l'RmslmcN'1'.
II. LEWIS, ' . . VICE-l'RESllDliN'l'.
E. B. MCFADDICN, S1cc1us'rA1w.
N. N. GAY, , . . . 'I'uEAsun1au.
Frederick Randolph Almhe, B911
Frank William Allen, QAX
Nathan Prentice Avery, GIAX
Rufus Mather Bagg, jr., QAH
George Stedman Bennett, Al'
Frank Barna Bigelow, XSP
lidward Williams Blatchford, AA T
Arthur 'l'rull Boutwell, AF
Henry NValeott Boynton, WI'
XVilson Fisk Brainard,1 H1911
Theodore Breek, AF
Arthur Sumner Burrill, AAKI5
George Wyatt Cahle, jr.,' W1
Arthur Beehe Chapin, AKE
Ilerhurt Morgan Chase, AF
Clinton Clark, 'Fl'
Ernest Ralph Clark, AI'
Arthur Stoddard Cooley,lfJAX
Alton llouse Cowles, AAQ
Harry Lawrence Crane,' X'-If
Harry Clinton Crocker., X111
Ralph Wardlaw Crockett, AZ'
Frank Elihu Crosier, XII'
Harry Alonzo Cushing, 136717
Nathaniel Ahalino Cutler, A Tl
Milton Arthur Dixon, XLP
Edward Arthur Dodd, A T'
H Winslow Edwards,
john MarshallWilloughby Farn- L A,3,i,,1m Cwmv. ,MIN
K . , . .,
Sidney Rohert Fleet, 45.4161
Harry Nelson Gay, WT
George Henry Hale, B6-JIT
Howard llexter Hammond AAEP
joseph Gilhert Hastings, 7
Frank Grant High, 1
Earl lhlzlufvlfl, IV1 Y.
Wlxvl .Syu'f'1lgf4.'lu', Ilhsx . ,
flmh1'r.rl, Ilhxs., 1
Mwcflrrlz Cwllrr, Ilhsx.,
.SW-111'f'1151v1'l, N. Y.,
lhwzrr, N. V.,
IWW Hunt' Cl'L1',
1105! .Syv1'1'11.qfrlf!, llhxr.,
SllU'1'I1l7, 1V. Y.,
I Lhwjvanl, lflitgffllllif,
QA X House
AA 'P llousc
A. E. Cowles's
X115 l louse
A T House
X ll' Lodge
A 1' I louse
X CP House
A 1' House
Mwcflfrzl, flhxr., Mrs. Baxter Marsh's
.S'm'11t 71Jhll.TbIIl1l', Vf.,
I3 Fl If House
I lnIl'l'1'll, llhrm.,
Frederick Hills Hitchcock, EFT Affzhfwf, Ilhrxx.,
I Seientllic Course
Mr. R. 'l'. lJickinson's
Mrs. S. S. I'litehcock's
Clarence Reginald Hyde, 'FT'
Samuel Allen jacobs, Al 2"
Harry Foster jones, 115.49
Louis Moses lxing,' WT'
Daniel Rowland Knight, QJX
Stephen Brown Knowlton, 45:19
George Locke Leonard, :IKE
Herbert Lewis, 45.1109
Robert Barkley Lutlington. 1 AKE
Herbert james I.yall, Az! fl'
Edward Barton Mclfaclclen, .YQ
Oliver Boutwell Merrill. WT
Charles Henry Miles, AIT
liclward Lyman Morris, XIP
George Albert Morse,
Andrew Henry Mulnix, .J 2'
Waldo liclwards Nason, H1911
Isaiah Lovell Pickarcl,
Albert Hale l'lumb, jr.,
Henr Noel l'otter,l :IKE
Sartell llrentiee, jr., X115
jesse Siclclall Reeves!
l"reclerick Sherley. .JKE
Charles lhlerbert Sibley, IJMIX
David liclmuncl Smith, QYW
lillis Robinson Smith,
Homer Smith, :IKE
George Sawin Stewart, I-3lJ.Y
Herbert Kendall Stiles, I-MIX
john 'l'imothy Stone, .LIKE
Fred Hamilton Tarr, 111.11191
Charles Nicholas Thorp, XG
Frank Monroe Tillany, mliglrii
Charles l,ouis Upton,
Albert Hiram Walker, AJKP
l"reclerick Bryant Walker, .JAIQP
Charles Otis Wells, SVI'
Robert Spur Weston, ' :IKE
Herbert DeWitt XVilliams, LIKE
h,I'00fl'Ll'll, 1V. V.,
Xlbrlunu, A". V.,
llflll M liruokf ld
. , . L. 1 AL
flew' f.tfe', AAL,
I-iullovux l'illLr, VI.,
A'a'7tl Kirk CIUI,
IVZTYU Kirk Cigf,
lAIl'I'l'.FOIl2jg", liwu .,
Sfllml, llhzxx. ,
llfbburn, rll11.r.r. ,
lx'mrh..'.rlr1', A'. K,
.'llbn1g', IV. V.,
r'llilll'lLgflw1, 1llAl.t'I . ,
.S'nnM lhullqv. zlhmv.,
.'llI0ll1'llrf1If1', llhxs. ,
.'ffAlIIU', Al V.,
0.rfbrrl, Ai V.,
Sofllh lhm'h1r. flhzss. ,
Caufau, AC V.,
no-.ff 1.'.m.f..gw, iff.,
Al T' House
AAI QP House
A 1' l louse
23 South College
Mrs. A. IC. Smith's
1711! X House
AJ Q House
AK E House
Waterman Lester Williams, 415:19 llbxf .Syu'1'1rgfiulfl', lM1.r.v.,
james Parsons XVootlrutl1 Y' I'
SFT' l louse
Calvin lilbriclge Woodside, lffilfl' Lcwislwl, lllr., Mr. R. 'l'. Dickinson's
Robert Sessions hV0OtlWOI'tll,l'f'l.fl.Yilfc'!'fll1l, Cami., T410 House
PURSUING A SI'l-ICIAL OR A l'AR'l'IAL COURSE. '
Henry Stewart Gane, .JAQ
john Lincoln High, WT'
john Cornelius lluryea I
Kitchen, XJ' 5'
l5'll.v6ll1jg, I ivm.,
Airlu H2124 C 10,
XVm. Starkweather Marshall, AK E Lawrlf, Mz.v.v.,
Edwin Fitch Northrup, ALICP.
.Sj'1'1n'1m', Aff V. ,
Mr. R. T. Dickinson's
Mr. I". P. YVoorl's
Az! Q House
'EUILiI.I:iz1 m fAJ1I Qil5filID 2Ec11 mIc1fs u'11,
CLASS OF 9l
DIED Jnnunnv 7, I89O.
N-If ' G -" -' 1-FM 43, Q 17"
ft " FINX 4- g
I 5' Q by
4:1 vi ,Wuxi
TMN. vi -l':,,f5z:2i'f
l . ,n f N my Nl, N, S, ,,W,,l,,!
l'?l5ff ' X lllfll -4291 1 ' 'w.il','l" "
an f ll l-I-J ' WKF, lil' N
1 lm, "aff nf-,All,V' 'M
14:1 , J N, Hts... --
'ff-A ei will 2 l
AA , -H j'1f,T:j1,l'f'l- lv 112.1 fl 1 G ,iffy
-5 - " L" ,I 15, -........ f- ' f if
BS rival!!! V -h , ,,. ,MH A 'X
1 lf. V .1. -' -
X -f-3-- lj .g,
xi 'LEE' t
A-'xxlv-5 rg, -11?
, If 3,4 ',l
Sf Boom-a-Ling! Boom-:1-Ling!
ff lewd, Ili-Karl Inkars
K lglljliiiffy' wnhirooz Waterloo:
,. I ,-. J, , Ninety-Two! Ninety-Two!
Zip! Boom l Rah!
"w A' if ,
Wi, CLA55 Cnlmns, lSwl"1'l.11: GREEN AND M,x1xou.lxNv.
" . ' -,,,,-.1.',v V' ' I
How delightful to look back on the trembling
: of the Freshman year and the rashness of the
'W Sophomore. Whatever may have been the
-k K mistakes of the last two years, we know they
are past nowg and from the high plane of
junior year we look forth with pleasure to the remainder of
Our Freshman year was a continual grind. At first we
doubted the sincerity of '9i's vote not to rush, and held our-
selves ready to meet them whenever their courage should be
equal to the contest. lt seemed as though the time would
never comeg but at the end of the year they plucked up
what courage they had and tried to prove themselves worthy
ofthe name of Sophomores. Then after they had striven all
night in vain, the morning found a trophy erected by our
prowess still floating from College Hall.
Our base-ball team was a most decided success. We beat
Yale, and administered a telling defeat to Harvard. The only
disappointment in this line was our failure to persuade our
brethren from the Berkshire hills to cross bats with us.
We had, of course, the usual round of class work "grinds "
under our delightful Freshman tutors. liph glared with un-
usual fierceness on us, and excused Gregg from recitations for
dreaming of chestnuts. Levi called ns together in Athenae
Hall, and when the gas gave out supplied us with a steady
stream from his own generator. I would speak also of Tutor
Tommie, but he has gone and requzbscal zbz pace. V ,
In the beginning of our Sophomore year, we decided not to
rush the Freshmen il' they behaved themselves. They thought
we were fooling and got out a cane. Alas ! they soon discov-
ered their mistake, and laid away the cane until the twenty-
second of February. '
The opening of the winter term found Derwall waiting
for us. I-le had been obliged to turn over the class of the pre-
ceding year to Ned, and so trained all his guns with double
energy on us. How great that energy was, ask A. M. johnson
or Leach. Nevertheless, we stood it as well as we could
and had the satisfaction of knowing, at the end of the term,
that we were not all stuck
We had another cause for satisfaction, also, at that time. It
was the heavy gymnastic exhibition. ,QI and '93, inspired by
the prophetic utterances of the Amhers! Sludenl, had each de-
cided that the banner belonged to them. Accordingly, they
marshalled what forces they could and believed that luck or
fate would supply the rest. But, all too soon, they re-
cognized the truth of the old adage, "Heaven helps those
that help themselves." Neither the record of Ludington nor
the litheness of Brooks were able to stand against the steady
training which our men had undergone. We won the banner
in spite of the Sludeul, and won it because we had worked
One other event there was in our Sophomore year, which re-
mains in memory a source of pleasure. This was our class
supper in Boston. It was no ordinary supper, but the event of
a lifetime, and to us it will always be one of the bright spots of
In our junior year, the same dismal croakings about our
ability to take the class base-ball banner arose as had been
heard in the previous year with regard to the heavy gymnastic
exhibition. This time, indeed, they were not published in the
Slurlenl, but were promulgated by the mouth of its business
manager. But they were of no avail. The Freshmen were
nowhere, i'l.l1d'9I backed out. With a team that had never played
together before, we beat '93, and the Tyler banner was ours.
We willjust say in passing that the athletic day score WHS
juniors, 92 pointsg Sophomores 25.
Such, in brief, is our record. 'l'he best advice that we C2111
give to thc lower classes, is " Go thou and do likewise."
r' j!'ll'A fl'
Francis Allen Hicks, Xllf
The dunior' 91653.
Leon Jesse Adams,
Nelson Dwight Alexander, WAX
R. W. GOOIDELI., . . l'Rl'1SIlJEN'l'.
W. C, SMALLISY, . . VICE-l'RliSlIDlCN'l'.
W. I". McCI.IiLI.ANIJ, jr., . . Sil:eiua'rAm'.
A. G. MOOIJV ,.... 'l'Rl'1ASIIRICR.
South Garr1'm'1', 1'M1.v.v., Mrs. R. ll. B1l.liCl'lS
liar! 1Wrfhfrlf1', ZM1.v.v., Gymnasium
Robert Arthur Allyn, B911
Worthington Ely Babcock,1 Alx'E l5'uw'cl1'lm', R. L,
Allan Perley Ball, WT
Norman Seymour Bentley, AI'
Edward Nelson Billings, 115.461
Samuel Parish Boardman, .fl T
Arthur Lyman Brainerd, I-VAX
l'u!a.vkl', Af K,
lIQva11.varkv!, lf. L,
Richard Sterling Brooks, HGH .Sf1'1'1qMf'lrf, IM1.v.v.,
Alexander Macl.eod Brown, ' AICEl'!ra.raf1l1'1'llr', Penn.,
Amasa Bancroft Bryant,
VVilliam Duff Bullard, XQP
Charles lilroy Burbank, XKP
William Erwin Byrnes, 111'
Hubert Lyman Clark, X45
games Shepard, Cobh, WT
Carl Comstock, XY'
Erskine Hazard Cox, .-UIQ
George Haliburton Crandall,
George Ludwig Degener. .YQ
Bret Harte llingley, ALIQ
VVilliam Ilemy Downey,
George XVarren Emerson, ir
Addison Alvord Ewing, X
Samuel Cole Fairley, MAX
Williard james Fisher, IFMIX
George Washington Forbes,
Al fernon Stern' Callu 1
g . y 1. 1 ,
Charles Gilmore Gardner, B911
Rufus Talmage Goodell, AARP
Qohn Hiram Grant, 'FT
Villiam VValker Gregg, QT
Lyman XVilliam Griswold, 13911
.fl lrlhrrxl, XMIM.,
.Mau York Cllflh
I Mv'cw.vlw', 1M1.r.r . ,
A71l,gf.vlo11, lx'. L,
f71u'w1n', I'MIJ.r . ,
79'c'lIf0l1, M Y.,
I W1'l11r!f-lj5h1'n, fl'lIlI . ,
Nm' MWA' CI'4l',
'Wzrlh lfl'1IlIAf lu'
4' ' 1' , ll
1'k7flllr'I', .'Mr.v.v . ,
Galr1'.rha1'a1qgfh, M C
li'f1llI'I'tI M K,
I1f2u'n'.vIw', flhzxx. ,
E'lrMu1gf, fllaxx .,
Charles lilhridge Hildreth, Ad?
Walter Henry Hildreth, Adil'
George Preston Hitchcock, QAIX
1 Scientific Course.
Al ,V .r
Mrs. II. li. VVilson's
.IJ T House
JI T House
Mr. rl. C. Brainerd's
28 South College
8 llunt Block
Rev. Mr. Kingman's
X W Lodge
Mr. Morgan' s
., I2 VVilliams Block
YQJX' l louse
I8 South College
I2 NVilliams Block
A AIP House
William Charles Hodder, 91211159
Edwin Smith Hodgman,
Kirk Wilder Holmes, Af'
lidward Newton Huntress, XQ
William Tecumseh Sherman
Arthur Mills olmson, LIKE
Moses Allen ohnson, AKIC
john Koseiusko Kolloek, Xllf
l"rederiek Johnstone Lane, XY'
Frank Adrian Leach, 411119
William Henry Lewis,
Howarll Abbot Lincoln, KPAFI
George Hoyt Lounsbery, .JAIQ
Louis Durand Marriott, XII'
Amhert George Moody, AT
lilliott Judd Northrup, AAT
William Heard Perry, WAX
George Thomas Petteugill, AKE
Le Roy Phillips, WT
Edwin Hana Pierce, fflflx
George Sloan Raley, :IT
Charles Lemuel Randall,
Seymour Herbert Ransom, EFT
Uimon Roberts, LIKE
'Arthur Moody Seelye, XT
'George Burbank Sl1attuck.' .LIKE
Elmer l'latt Smith.' lf9.4l.Y
Robert Stuart Smith, 'IU'
l"redt-rick Clifton Staples, fP.1lfr7l
Cornelius joseph Sullivan. JKIC
Edgar Warren Swift, lifrlll
Frederic Lincoln Thompson. Allflf
Charles lidward Tilley, QPJY-1
Robert Henry Vose, WT
Herbert Harold Waite. X115
lfrederie Augustus XVashliurn,
Herbert Lemuel NVilbur, CPLIFI '
RohertLv1nau Williston, .-IJKP
Harlan Nlims XVood, JT'
I'l'RSl'lNG .X Sl'Ii
l"rederiek Rohert Avery. I31-Ill
Charles llraekett liarlcley,
Harold Eugene Barton.
james Alfred Chard, .f1.Jfl'
Robert NVood Goodell, .-ldq'
.AI!cxnm1'r1'n, 141. ,
l'2u'l lldrynr, hui.,
Mvcf Wrk C1'L1',
Mrrfh ltilI!'llhllllI, 1Ml.v.r.,
fbffillllillfh, Hz. ,
l?rouK'lyn, N. Y.,
lfwllr, N. Y.,
liar! IVurlhjiclrf, flAI.l'.i'. ,
.Sjfrarrm', N. V..
.Vl'7U l'l,4'f!ftIl'lI,, flAI.l'.i'.,
Srlxlwl ' .r A'1'1n'1', VI. ,
H411 Advcflall, Zlhnrs.,
New l1'v1'm', N. C.,
f:l'f.'f'll1', N. V.,
I br! ?Q:yl'l'.l'lJII, M K,
A'w11i1'14gr, I BWI! . ,
I 5'0T'l.lIl'."f07i'lI, rlhxx . ,
I 7'u1u'rI'.'11f'e, R. l.,
I 'raw'df'1m', li' I . ,
Mae lingiuvl, Jlhm.,
Mr. F. l'. Wood's
Mrs. R. B. llaker's
X 'I' Lodge
AAI Q I louse
.4 T' House
WT' l louse
I-IJX l louse
J 2' l louse
26 South College,
I2 Hunt lllock
ll' If House
18 South College
X ll' Lodge
Rev. Mr. Lentell's
Rev. Mr. Riugman's
L'lAl. UR A l'AR'l'lAL COURSE.
Abu' Kirk Cilr.
lf1'nuA'fi'l1. N. V.,
Wm. Freeman McClelland,'I1'.,X415l2vnwr, Cul.,
llerhert Strong Nichols. X ll'
William Rollo Royce, lil-3111
Rufus Leonard Scott, lr..
lf:-fmA'lx'11, N. V.,
Mr. I". l'. Wood's
26 South College
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
I4 Kellogg' liloelc
VValter Clifton Smalley. HHH 7i'mnlf".v llarhnr. JH., 135-111 lloust'
1 Scientific Course
FORMER MEMBERS OF '92.
H. L. BALLOU,
C. F. CLARK,
R. A. COFFIN,
W. S. CORSA,
H. W. EDGIQLL,
A. E. FIELD,
F. E. JONES,
R. M. LANE,
C. M CCLAUGHRX'
2gI 2l 1'DQ EG1u1 t u 1r grlgzcll,
GLASS OF '92,
Dlsn Mzmcn 29, l89O.
.ie 2 f
7' 1, -31,1 fa Q15 CLASS Y1cI.L.
-. w!L..y:.:L -- . ffygylw'
. , l g,-
ni if 'I ""' f' . Hiro-lice! Hiro-keel
4' 5, 1 Boom-a-laka! Boom-a-laka !
.gi H Ninety-three l E
. , +.tX ,ew
it 1 Aj W fi' f
Cmss CUIKJRS-01.13 Gomu ANI! GARNIQT.
4 i The Oliometer was a patented,
cast-iron registrar. QNO insinua-
tion on Swampy, by the Way.j
It was of such peculiar con-
struction that it could be at-
tached to any organization, and
as it was recommended to us by Ninety-one as a faithful friend
who would record the good deeds of any class, we unwittingly
engaged it. Early last spring it was attached to Ninety-three,
and this fall it was asked for a report of the numerous escapades
and achievements of that illustrious class. "Well," Ommie
began, "I left the class for a short time and took a trip to the
moon. One night, as I was looking over the fate book, I inci-
dently asked Mrs Clotho about the class of Ninety-three, Amherst
College, the Earth. She told me that the said class was des-
tined to be unfortunate in all its undertakings. A great disap-
pointment, I'll admit. She also said that the cause of all their
misfortunes was that they should be so unfortunate as to enter
college at the beginning of the Ephriam Ides." Ommie drew
a long breath, took two screws from his body and smiled.
Then, suddenly changing his manner, he laughed hysterically
and rolled to the floor. He darted from corner to corner,
.Q lm, , '1
WI il Wi'
W I wg 'bw , IM
MM H f U ',1 ,if Z
i if 6 i ur f
t ' itll' itil'
Jli gs X W
screeched and hissed, and got so hot that the boards over
which he was rolling began to smoke. In his high, rasping
tones he cried : "1've been everywhere-to the sun, the stars,
and even to the bowels of the earth, but I have never yet en-
countered such a wee thing as ninety-three. Break my sides
with a sledge hammer, pulverize me, dissolve me in HzSO4,
precipitate me with HzS, but don't -"' tl' it 'l' 'F 'l' 'F "' 'l' "2"
When Ommie had suflieiently cooled himself to be touched,
he was put out of the room. Thus deprived of his valuable
services, we were compelled to take down our old Olioscope
and see if Ommie had exaggerated. We focussed it upon that
emerald mass of protoplasm that was hurled at the college in
the fall of eighty-nine. We waited long and patiently for some-
thing to appear. At first nothing was discernible, but by means
of the Olioscope's audiphone, we could hear some discordant
sounds, which were supposed to issue from Gould's mouth.
Then there was a constant snapping and a cracking of future
promises of greatness, and finally, a whole bundle of cherished
hopes fell with such a crash that they proclaimed at once that
the general cussedness of Sophomore year was at high tide.
During the winter term, we saw Charley Wells and Bobby
Weston boost the little fellows on to the train, at Blakelield Way
Station, and they were off for supper. The conductor kindly
drove them out of the cars at Springfield, and a big policeman
led them to their hotel. After a few milk-toasts all around,
which were ordered by H. Park Shootlyer, of Ohoho, the chil-
dren returned. 'l'he committee of arrangements were liberally
supplied with toast.
Then again, we saw them stand around their base-ball soap-
bubble as it rose for a few weeks and glimmered in the air.
Each little pair of hands was extended heavenward, and from
each tiny throat came little exultant yells, but alas! the bubble
of victory couldn't stand the first base playing of Beekman,
and as it collapsed, the little hands dropped and the little
mouths ceased their yellingg and Stubby Taylor was sad.
In the gentle springtime, ninety-three acquitted herself very
pathetically. ln this she had the help of Henry Noel Potter.
Boldly they marched from Pach's studio, divided at Lentell's,
hollered at the Laboratory 3 but all in vain. The flag didn't go up
on the Observatory, and I-Ienry's plans 'gang a'gle. Of course,
it was to be expected that they would, but when Ninety-three put
Talcott at the head of Potter's plans with instructions to carry
them out, it was a combination of circumstances which can be
accounted for only in the fate book at the moon. .'l'alcott's
alarm clock didn't go off, and is it to be wondered at? And
yet, Talcott was blamed by his class-mates. Too bad, Tal-
cott, but such is the injustice of cruel fate. Speaking of you
reminds us, by the way, Talcott, that you looked very pretty
in the glee club picture with your big banjo box, on which
your girl had painted your initials, shoved well into the fore-
ground. Do you not think so, Brother 'l'alcott?
The fellows who threw stones at Gregg, while he was wav-
ing a Ninety-two Hag from the top of College Hall, showed
that they possessed the proper spirit g or perhaps, a little of the
We don't suppose that Ninety-three is in any way responsible
for the presence of Ide among them, but he is there just the
same. One night, not long since, as he was approaching a
couple of lady friends, they suddenly turned and shot at him
with a pistol. A cap pistol.-lde fell to the sidewalk and
cried in agonizing tones: "Oh, G-dg I'm shot ! " We would
suggest to Ninety-four that they purchase a few toy pistols for
use against Ninety-three in case of an emergency.
But why mention all these things, Ninety-three is here
among us, and is known to you all. '.l'hey occupy Sophomore
seats in church and chapel, pay their tuition fee, and pose as
receptacles of learning, Their one great mistake has been in
letting Ninety-one do all the thinking for them, when they
might have known that Ninety-one had more than she could do
to think for herself. But the class of Ninety-three is young yet,
and perhaps, after Ninety-one leaves college, Ninety-three may
improve some and do something. Who knows?
llnrry I lurl
1"rederiek Seouller Allis, W1
Henry ll li
VV. G1l.I,, -
in Jouxsow, .
but Abbott, WY'
hson, X ll'
nker, jr., FJLIX
Martin Tuttle Baldwin, HJX
lidwin l.orendus liebee,
lloraee Bigelow, A1147
Ernest Mason liliss.
Frzumk Dickinson Iilodgett. .illflf
XVilli:un Charles Breed, llfl'
lid ward Bra
Gordon Bainbridge Brooks,
llllltilllilfi Bellows llutlunx, jr., dl'
Lewis 'l'honms Byron, .Ll 2'
llurry Gilman Carter, IPAQ
Charles llenry Clark, LIKIC
l"rederick Williams Cole, I-MIX
Ernest Amzi Crockett, .LHR
Albert lleeeher lhlviclson, Xll'
Chester l':u'laer Dodge, 1 LH'
Frank Dexter lidgell, I-JJX
shing listy, WF
George llerbert Fisher, FIJX
VVilli:uu VVebher Ford, :lf
llerbert Percival Gnllinger, .dlflf
Freclerick Mather Gune, Adil'
Abner Winthrop Gill,
Alpheus john Goddard, ' .YW
joseph Augustus Goodrich, B011 lfaxl lh1rfl1rI1'rl', W.,
H4'.vMu!n', NY Y.,
UIim, 1V. V.,
Curllaml, Af V.,
flhrlwlw, Af V..
!1'rnnZ'fw1, Af. K,
.l1'1'nnkll'11, N1 V.,
I Hzqmlf, Aff li,
.-l:'wa1'lh, 1V. ll.,
.Wrrlh lldihmw, rlhrsx..
ff1ll'll0l'l'1Ifg":', 1V. V.,
I' it 11:31 niaN'r.
Mr. Baxter Mnrsh's
Mr. Baxter M:u'sh':-a
ll Tl I louse
.rl 1' llouse
Rev. Mr. Lentell's
lfir!l'.r, .'i.VI'1lfl.l' 7llI'A'z:I', Rev. Mr. Cole's
Lt'Ti'l..YfllII, xlb., Rev. Mr. Kingn1:1u's
Awljgh, Nur.. Professor Rieh:u'clson's
fl 11lM'r.vl, 1lAI.f.t'.,
Cllffflllllll, N. V.,
.S'ln1qq'hfm1, 1M1.v.r. ,
Frank Miller Gould, IXCP f2'7'IIll.t'f!IlI. Ill.,
Merton Lyman Griswold, lm'rua,Qh'u!d, I'7.,
llenry llutler Hallock, lMm'r1'1'llf', ilk.,
George Lzuigford Hzunilton. 11.445 C07'l'!Qg"f0lI, Aja,
Edward Stone Hawes. AKIC l?1l1'li1rgfIwl, VZ.,
Morton lliscox, :IKE Mfl'.t'fI'7'll', lx'.L,
Clarence Robert llodgrlon, 1111415 lfzwfalhhqxf lhzrhur, Xlh.,
lidwnrcl Rittenhouse lloughtonllfTl'Mu1lpvl1'w', VI.,
27 South College
.d 1' House
Mrs. L. j. Sluith's
All QP I-louse
lohn William Hunt,
Warner Duane Hunt, 41"
lihihp Sheridan Ide,
Izrnest Smith Jackson, TFT
Frrank Poole johnson, Q49
Charles Hedges Keating, 141'
l0lH1 Leiseuring Kemmerer, WT
Harry Gilbert Kimball,1 429
'I heodore Mahan Kimball, X 'lf
Milton Sillirnan Lace ,
Prank Morrill Lay, B911
George Welcome Lewis, 14KE
Allen Woodend McCurdy, XQ
John Parker Manwell, B911
Robert Froome Morris,XQ
Harry Martin Morse,
Duane Howard Nash,
Charles Dyer Norton, X Q
Edwin Lee Norton, X Q
Ernest Morrison Nourse, LIKE
Iulian Hanford Olmstead,
Robert Elisha Olmsted, 4K E
Samuel Ridley Parker, B911
Luther Gordon Paul, 94X
William Longstreth Raub, A4 Q,
Lewis Thurston Reed, A4Q
Silas Dean Recd, B911
Christopher Howe Rogers, Q49
Walter Howard Ross, 94X
Herbert Austin Russell, Q4 9
Robert Porter St. John,
Walter Eugene Sanderson,
Henry Park Sehauflier, WT'
gohn Francis Shea,
frank Atwood Sheldon, B911
Frank Herbert Smith, Q49
Oliver Howard Story, XY'
Harry Preble Swett, Q49
William Ariel Talcott, Jr., A4Q
Harry Horton Taylor, 4KE
Harry George Tinker, 4KE
Thomas Cann Trask, 94X
Percy Harrington Tufts, B911
George Francis Wales, B911
Fred Austin Wilson,
Clarence David Wood, Jl4Q
Herbert Carroll Wood, Q49
Willard Hubert VVood, XQ
Arthur Vyne Woodworth, 94X
George Breed Zug, X Q
Phfmourh, M Y.,
B1'11.gfha1l1lvn, M K,
Jthzuch Chunk, livin.,
I'V1I.Yhi1Qg"f0ll, D. C.,
lflfhvlurgf, R. L,
M1.rh11n, M IL,
MIHUII, N Y.,
Mr. F. A. Wilson's
Mrs. L. E. Redding's
Rev. Mr. Lentell's
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
4 2" House
Mr. N. Harlow's
I0 NVilliams Block
Mr. H. C. Nash's
Mr. F. A. Wilson's
Mrs. D. W. Scott's
Earl lh1rQ'ora', Conn., Rev. Mr. Kingman's
mIfl'7'hII7j', V I. ,
Ah,-'wlzm Crnlur, Ilhsr.,
Nrvu Lollriofz, Colm.,
Shclhurm' ldllls, jllruxr.,
l'rall.rhm1gfh, N. Y.,
South Amhwzvl, fllasr.,
North Illllfltjf, Illass.,
JW-:alan Canter, jllass.,
A mha7'.s't, Ilhxs .,
Slllillf ,7ohn.rl1mj', VI.,
ILIZIEI' Lili, Illarx.,
Gram! Rfrpids, Ilhch.,
A4 Q House
A4 Q House
Mrs. R. B. Baker's
A4 Q House
Mrs. L. J. Smith's
Mr. N. Harlow's
Mr. F A. Wilson's
Mrs. C. B. Thomas's
PURSUING A SPECIAL OR A PARTIAL COURSE.
Lohn Norton Barber,
red Warren Beekman, B911
Chandler Matthews Bray, B911
1 Scientific Course.
Chicnpee Falls, Illasx.,
Hzrmoulh Puri, Alam.,
Randall Kennedy Brown, Xllf Omaha, M'h.,
Frank Butler Cummings, lfarqgfor, XML, Mrs.
Denison Gallaudet, WT I'VHJhI.IQQ'f0ll, D. C.,
George Dupont Pratt, AAG lirookbw, N. Y.,
Frank john Ralcy, AT Cfzrralllon, Ohio,
Walter Lamont Tower, Dalian, flhrr.,
Stayzm Vasil Tsanofll Srfa, f7'lllL'Ylfl'Il,
Alfred Turner, X 45 lflfflllllll, W.,
Charles Gilbert Wood, Ywzzlorz, Ulnh,
512:-w:::q75.ss 'fswsef'2E'fz1ir.qr12f -ivca-1'::2r2'1" X '
r'm.E.Eizsw1 as:-.all:5iE2fn1.:n 4'
EQ',zz'5e:sfsgg5!y, if '?g'EgQZE5.r' f
-xg: N342 -L E11 iv '.
lv- fl W J . .. V .I V '..
.mf ff 4
VW flf , X X
, -f Q'TEZFZQPflfl'HZ5'lW'
M -X X ff 1.'EIfw--"i7,'vlvVf
will f f ,fl 1 nfs.-:fq7w.qahp
,aiu l ,C ,ri
sg, fag llllflillillv
- l ,lv , ,'.1v-lf.. Wh'f
V A. . ml ,4'2:2b"-'f-W ll 'l
'f 'lfw lil X '
sz ii ll wi fill wfweffll il
,X .lux , ' V'+-,r4f"v.l,'lX x
Y f l il
i f X XX
X Y' Lodge
L. E. Rcclding's
A 1" House
Mrs. L. j. Smith's
I5 South College
27 South College
X M V, ,N J
'f r i w
Sgr X l.
'infix ' .
,, .,-, .,,,
, K , V A
,"f7lfi't,"ty:l6' 1" , ,-
f y I M ,ji-E
,Jil t,-w1,,tl'ffw 2' '
-am,wfw tim.. tl v fi i A
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- ,A f V, , -"jf ' '
, - i f if it l - 0
fl ' Im UI: in
. l tl'-
l,f,lf',,,f' llmjligil I CLASS x'1c1,.L.
I, W ,MW WN Boom jig boom l Boom jig boom !
,'fy7'I.Qi"V Y, Boom, jig, a rig, jig l Boom, boom, boom!
'J V4 'f JI Rip, ray, roar! Rip, ray, roar!
t lf., WW l it ,. 1
N ' Mfllwwf ' i ' Amherst! Amherst! INmcty-l'our!
ll ir, 1, ,-s
' f ' I it 4 .
f?i,'.m'!,:,g, ijm i 4 Cmss Cor.ous.4A--A1'1-Lic filllil-ZN ANn LAVENDER.
:Kazaa --- .
4- :I:11 r ,,'7.
JY -A -.
D ' ,, .
XVC are mcn, my lcigcf'
Aye, in thc catalogue yc go for men."
"What a grand amphitheatre of fools !" exclaimed Swampy,
as he looked into the Freshmen galleries. It was the tirst,
chapel of fall term, and well might Amherst be proud of her
Freshmen class,-if absolute freshness were the only virtue
sought for. But, ,94, be not deceived, freshness is a virtue,
but not in a freshman.
If this history were expressed in the truest way, it would be
by a fresh blank page. For the historian has been embar-
rassed by the very abundance of material he has not found.
At last the record has been broken, and 194 is the smallesl class.
to enter Amherst since the reign of Swampy began. He
raved and tore his hair the iirst week, moaning all the while,
" Ch ! why did they announce Eph as a professor? It should
have been kept dark." At last he was quieted, but he never'
notices the Freshmen now, .and leaves Eph severely alone.
The loss of numbers would not have been felt so much if the-
class had had a few "onlys." True, there are Stearns, Howe
and Pellet, but what are such as these when compared to that
triumvirate, Gallaudet, Talcott and jackson? It was quite a
daring thing for Pellet to go to church in a flannel shirt and
tennis cap, of course, for Old Doc might have mentioned
it in his next health lecture. Then, also, Howe has made a
name for himself by his peurile sarcasm and prep. school
jokes. Yet such events do not constitute history nor their origin-
ators as history makers. THE OLro was anxious this year to
make a departure in the Freshman history, by having what
might be called a history, and not a criticism. But after watch-
ing the actions of the class for three months, preserving their
records with "great accuracy " and patiently waiting for them
to do something worthy of such a change, THE OL1o has had to
fall back to the scheme of all other annuals, and write what
the class has not done.
The first thing to make '94 notorious was the departure from
an old college custom of having the class picture taken on
Walker Hall steps. This may seem a trivial thing to mention,
but as the only assignable reason was fear of the Sophomores,
it is necessary to speak of the cause, at least.
By Senior year, the class of '94 will be proud, no doubt, of
having had their picture taken under Doc's protection. Of
course the Sophs wouldn't harm the children while in the
gym, but it would have been a little more manly for the
class to have taken care of its own affairs, and not to have
asked the protection of the Faculty.
More than this the bone of contention between the two
lower classes is a cane, and not a silk hat. If '94 desired not
to be supported at all by the Juniors, they started on the right
course. Freshman Seymour, no doubt, ought to be an upper
classman, but as fate decreed for him to be a Freshman
for three years more, he had better lay aside that aged tile he
held in the picture, and realize his position.
This class has now an enviable reputation in athletics. One
that they must be proud of. But it might be in place to remind
them that they are expected to put a team on the field that will
play against other college teams and win, not against high
school teams and lose.
In base ball the college hopes to see a winning team from
,94 next spring. But although everyone knows, that when
Stearns and Cheney march forth upon the diamond, the earth
trembles and pitchers fall down and worship them, still, Fresh-
men, two men cannot play the game alone. Brace up. Some
others must stand on the field any way.
The one thing that '94 can be proud of is the spirit with
which they entered the rush. After they were pushed to it, they
fought like fiends. Almost to a man they turned out for that
rush. They started in with a determination to win, and with
a little more strategy, victory would have been theirs. The
class clung together like bills to a student who is "broke,"
In fact they showed the first symptoms of class spirit. Take
to athletics and subscription lists as to rushing, and '94 will
do - for Freshmen.
if ,IN VIL - az ,--.
9' il M T 'Wit' k
agile-NST' - lwdlwl lit enl-
, lib, up ,T r .
X v5't!!giiif'i74"Ii!'5:lg5vAn:liii.i-'ffmL,hx j, X lwxx, FMU Y
M alll: i t
X yVi1fl 'tull Q T X lr 4
X tt. Wngnlll ' J,
Yi gig .- X, 'fi 4 ,,..r-.'
,- ,fffai-14 ' lift' 23, "
,,7w'-5,5 if ' -
The Freshman Qlosg.
W. D, WOOD,
A. B. TYLER,
ll. S. CHENEY
ll. B. SMITII,
Gilbert Holland Bacheler,
Grosvenor Hyde Backus, 1
Albert Sherburne Baker, QZI9
Ernest Merrill Bartlett,
NVarreu Tyler Bartlett, 9dX
Elmer Wilkinson Bender, B911
Allen Augustus Brown, IXSP
Warren Day Brown, AAISP
Edmund Alden Burnham, WT
George Franklin Burt, 13917
Milo Cudworth Burt,
Edward Warren Capen, TFT
William Bunton Chase, A445
Herman Stanley Cheney, WT
Bradbury Cilley, XY'
Frank Lowery Clark, dl"
Carleton Emory Clutia, XT
Wheelock Tenney Craig, 94X
Stephen Percy Cushman, X113
Charles Phillips Emerson, Xllf
Edward Russell Evans, .JAQ
Frederick Appleton Flichtner, lI'2"1:'11.gf!mvnua', M 7.,
Howard Irving Ford, B911
George Arthur Goodell, SIPA9
Walter Gayton Hall, 1 13911
William -Ionot Harrison, B911
Harris Bigelow Haskell, 91lX
Fred'k1Jowningl'Iayward, 9AlX .J1zr1'o111'1', Ilhsr ,
Roy Seymour Hinsdale, X45
Walter Clarke Howe, AA?
Albert Worcester Ilowes, I-VMIX
Benjamin Dwight Hyde, WT
William Sanders Johnston, A1103
Wallace Huntington Keep, .YQ
Daniel Paucoast Kidder, 'Ad Q
Henry Robert Murray Lan- J.
Edwin Leonard, Jr., B911 S
Halah Harden Loud, AT'
1 Scientific Course.
. - PRl'1SiDliN'l'.
- - - 'l'1mAsURmz.
1Wn'1ru'r.'h Ybwu, Colm.,
32 South College
lfraal-0111, M K, Mrs. C. B. '1'homas's
zlmhcrxf, AhI.f.l'., Mrs. R. B. Baker's.
Mvcylffrl, N. IL, Rev. Mr. Kingman's
Mlflh lfrflolyfulrl, Zlhrm., Mr. Bartlett's
17'll.r61r1jgh, !'1'mz., Mrs. Il. Wilson's.
IVh1'h'IV1n'11.v, M Yi,
.S7lri14qy71'frz', AZYJS., Mr. Baxter Marsh's
lfu.rln1z, JMIN. ,
Mr. Enos Baker's
Soulh flaring' Riffs, JMIJJ., Mr. Bartlett's
.Sjf1'11rw.r1', M K,
Sp..'1m'rporl, N K,
.f111lhur.vl, fM1.r.r. ,
!V'nrM fImhf'r.rl, fiAI.Y.l'.,
.lflzflu Ci0', flhmf.,
lldzrl 1'l1lmouM, Jlh.,
.fllllvclurjn M K,
lwlffh .'1AI'ILQ'l0ll, !Mz.r.r.,
Mrs. Il. E. Wilson's
9 Ilunt Block
27 North College
I5 Kellogg Block
Mrs. R. B. Baker's
Mr. A. H. Brown's
IO Amherst House
rs. II. E. Wilson's
Rev. Mr. Lenlellls
Mr. Baxter Marsh's.
32 South College
Mr. F. A. Wilson's
I Williams Block
Eugene William Lyman, 112'
Fred Danforth McAllister, :IAF
Mark Dearborn Mitchell,
Frank Manuel Munson, GAA
Howard Noyes, AAF
Fitz Albert Oakes X'-If
ilhxs . ,
lbwic lhrk, Ah1.f.l'.,
Glo1m'.vlar, llhmv . ,
Robert Lockwood' Pellett, 1 ARF Ifflrlkirzx, N. Y..
Charles Edwin Pei-kins,1 XY' fk7Ul.l'tI.V Cl'11', Ah.,
Francis Carter Pitman,
Ralph Buttriek l'utnam,' 94X
Austin Rice, HAIX
Charles Cotesworth Russell,
lfercival Sehmuek, ZIKE
iiharles Oakes Seymour,
.r . ,
G ,f'n'1gi wld, ll
.vx . ,
I ldzlvrlwrcfaz, N. V.,
ludgar Burr Smith, lJ,fllffft'h0l'0, VI.,
Harwood Bigelow Smith, 415.4151 ll,l!l'A'flllIlIl, llhmv.,
Luther Ely Smith, WT' lIf?1Ml'1rgflnn, D, C.,
Bertrand Hollis Snell, Bl-Tiff lbfilffllll, Aff V.,
William Silas Spooner,
Alfred Ernest Stearns, WI'
Arthur Winslow Stone, 1 QA!-9
Harlan Fisk Stone, 1
Arthur Hallock Streeter,
VVarren XVetherhee T ueker, WT
Joseph Henry Tuttle,
Albert Bell Tyler,
Harry Belmont NVeaver, B917
Nathan Henry VVeeks, QAM
Harry Eastabrook NVhiteomb, WT
VVillis Delano XVood, AAT
f?'lllll'0I1l'l1, Af I I . ,
.4 mhrrxl, All
I.l'.l' . ,
Edward Hemenway Stedman, gl?-'lD,lI.l'flUI, zlhmxv.,
ll11qgfM'm1v.v1'v, A .
.fl l1Ihz'7'.ff, Xlhmr . ,
' Y. .
.Vx . ,
l . ,
PURSUING A SPICCIAI. OR l'AR'1'lAI
lfraneis Richmond Fletcher, AIT A111M'r.vl, ,'lAl.l'.Y.,
Cornelius Searlellurlbut, jr., I-D.:lX.Syrr1'f4qiv!1l, zlhrm.,
Charles Herbert Os food ARF lfwllimf,,- Milli- V1
v s Q ku V v I'
George 1' reeman Smith, XJ' .'wy5rf'11,Qiw!f1', JAl,l'.t'.,
I Scientific Course.
l at U 1-4-
, s -f P
if mx 7 '
M 1C1 I
S 5 '-57'
.I A1951 fi
9 South College
Mr. li. B. iVIarsh's
Rev. Mr. I.entell's
Mrs. R. li. liaker's
Mrs. I". A. XVilson's
Mr. Baxter lNlarsh's
Rev. Mr. l.entell's
I NVilliams Block
9 Hunt Block
Mr. l". I.. Stone's
I2 South College
27 North College
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
Mr. R. 'l'. lDickinson's
Rev. Mr. l.entell's
1 ui' uw
Wa - '3 VW frm ,'5f,:::s,""'g'.vf"Q' ', 1 fl "
iii iff 'fm '-',t' og. iciilll'-Win-.if1?'lV3lli"HvM5
. 1:24- - at -I f 'fav' li f fn .flu 1 2
-f :wilt --V 'fr 4 f Mrs, s- l +r
,Zi 'lx --1-Hur - ....:H?7vw,f 1--L l'
' - -1-"S55TlZF+3"fi'iZ' " N .J" i" " 'i.i 5 ' ' if 1?-
.' 'Riagg V, Q! s yy!,,lQ,hh
-J, A7 qxgfili, w w.. .. ,, . -.., 1 ..
Summary of glasses.
FELLOWS AND REsiDENT GRADUATES
HE UNITED STATES
California - -
Colorado - -
Connecticut - -
District of Columbia
Florida - -
Maine - -
New Jersey -
cx.AssmcA'rioN nv RESIDENCE.
THE UNITED STATES :--
New York - -
North Carolina -
Ohio - -
Utah - -
OTHER COUNTRIES :-
Asiatic Turkey -
gfbig QQ f
FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE,
ehfpiga Betta QD-Hi.
Hamilton.. . .... Hamilton College.. .. . ..
Columbia ..... .... C olumbia College .... , . ..
Amherst .... .... A mherst College .... ....
Brunonian.. . .... Brown University.. . . . . . .
Harvard .... ..... H arvard University ...... .
Hudson ..... .... A delbert College ..........
Bowdoin . .... Bowdoin College ........ .
Dartmouth .... . . . Dartmouth College .... . . .
Peninsular .... . . .University of Michigan. .
Rochester ..... .V.. U niversity of Rochester. . .
Williams.. . ..... Williams College ..... . . ..
Manhattan .... .... C ollcge of the City of N. Y..
Middletown ..... .... W esleyan University ......
Kenyon .... .... I Kenyon College ..........
Union ..... ..... l Tnion University ........
Cornell .... .... C ornell University ........
Phi Kappa ....
johns Hopkins .... ....
Trinity College ..... ....
Yale University ..... ....
johns Hopkins University
"U j rl.
m , 1 J.
A : cmsmnn c.o.- mmm
Class qf Mhebf- One.
EDWARD W. BI.A'I'cI-IEORD,
ARTI-IUR S. BURRILL,
ALTON H. COWLES,
HENRY S. GANE,
HOWARD D. HAMMOND
JAMES A. CIIARD,
ERSKINE H. Cox,
BRET HARTE DINGLEY,
RUFUS T. GOODELI.,
ROBERT W. GOODELL,
Class of Ninegf
FREDERIC M. GANE,
GEORGE L. HAMILTON,
CLARENCE R. HODGDON,
EDWARD F. NORTIIRUP,
JESSE F. REEVES,
ALBERT H. WALKER,
FREDERICK B. WALKER.
CHARLES E. HILDRE'1'tl,
WIXL'1'ER H. HILDRETI-I,
GEORGE H. LOUNSIIERY,
ROIIERT L. WILLISTON.
GEORGE D. PRATT,
WILLIAM L. RAUII,
LEWIS T. REED,
WILLIAM A. TALCOTT, DIR.,
CLARENCE D. WOOD.
Class of NYnegv-Four.
GROSVENOR H. BACKUS,
WARREN D. BROWN,
WILI.IAM B. CHASE,
WALTER C. HOWE,
DANIEL P. KIDDER,
WILI.IS D. WOOD,
EDWARD R. EVANS.
ESTABLISHED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1883.
Theta . . .
Sigma . . .
Gamma . . .
Xi ...... .
Upsilon.. . .
Iota . . .
Tau. . ..
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Union College. .. . .... . . . . .
.. . .University of the City of N.Y..
. . . . Brown University.. . . . ..
. . .Amherst College .... ' . .
. . . .Dartmouth College. . .. .. .
....Columbia College. . . .. . .
. . . .Bowdoin College . . . . . .
....Hamilton College.. ... . ..
....Wesleyan University. . .. . ..
.. . .University of Rochester. . . . . .
....University of Michigan. . . . . . .
. . . .Syracuse University. . . . . ...
. . . .Cornell University. . . . . . .
.. . .Trinity College. . . .. ...
. ...Lehigh University... .. ... . . . .
....University of Pennsylvania. ..
HENRY W. BOYNTON,
GEORGE W. CAELE, Jr.,
HARRY N. GAY,
JOHN L. HIGII,
FREDERICK H. HITCHCOCR
CLARENCE R. HYDE,
LOUIS M. KING,
OLIVER B. MERRILL,
CHARLES O. WELLS,
JAMES P. WOODRUI-'If.
Class of IW1ze1fy-Two.
ALLEN P. BALL,
JAMES S. Conn,
J. HIRAM GRANT,
WILLIAM W. GREGG,
HARRY I-I. ABBOTT,
FREDERICK S. ALLIS,
WILLIAM C. BREED,
'rl-IOMAS C. ESTY,
SEYMOUR H. RANSOM,
R. STUART SMITH,
ROIIERT W. VOSE.
cy' Mbzegf- Three.
EDWIN R. HOUGHTON,
ERNEST S. JACKSON,
JOHN L. KELILIERER,
HENRY P. SCHAUEELER.
Class M Nzhely-lbur.
EDMUND A. BURNHAM,
EDWARD W, CAPEN,
HPIRDIIXN S. CHEXEY,
FREDERICK A. FLICHTNER,
BENJAMIN D. HYDE,
LUTHER E. SMITH,
ALFRED E. STEARNS,
EDWARD H. STEDMAN
WAIQREN W. TUCKER,
HENRY E. XNHITCOMB.
Eefllct Kappa Eepoilpon.
FOUNDED AT YALE COLLEGE, 1841,
Xi.. . . . ..
Eta ...... .
Nu. . .. . . .
Beta Phi. .
Phi Chi ....
Psi Phi .....
Psi Omega. .
Beta Chi ....
Delta Chi. . .
Beta Beta. . .
Theta Zeta. .
Alpha Chi. .
Iota ...... . .
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 of thc City of N. Y. . ..
University of Rochester ,.....
Rutgers College ....... .' ..... .
Indiana Asbury University. . ..
Wesleyan University .... ..... 1 867
Rensselaer Polytechnic- .......
Adelbert College ....... ....
Cornell University .... ....
Syracuse University .... ....
Columbia College.. .' ...... . ..
University of California ......
Trinity College ..............
Central University ofKentucky
University of Alabama ...... .
Mass. Ins. of Technology .... 1890
09 70 Gill -
H f .,,
377118 XX ' beam
fv X N
1' . Q
Class of M'1zezjf-One.
ARTHUR B. CHAPIN,
GEORGE L. LEONARD,
ROBERT B. LUDINGTON,
WILLIAM S. MARSHAIIL,
HENRY N. POTTER,
ROBERT S. WIISTON,
HERBERT DE W. WIIILIABIS
Class of Al?.7Z6!j!-T wo.
WORTHINQITON E. BAECOOK, GEORGE . ' 1,
ALEXANDER M. BROWN,
ARTHUR M. JOHNSON,
M. ALLEN JOHNSON,
GEORGE B. SHATTUCK,
CORNELIUS J. SULLIVAN,
FREDERICK L. THOMPSON.
Class of Nfnwjy-Three.
FRANK D. BLODOETT,
CHARLES H. CLARK,
EDWIN S. HAWES,
GEORGE W. LEWIS,
EARNEST M. NOURSE,
ROBERT E. OLMSTED,
HARRY H. TAYLOR,
HARRY G. TINKER.
Class of MTIBQI-F0uf.
WILLIAM S. JOHNSTON,
HENRY R. LANDIS,
FRED. D. MOALLISTER,
CHARLES H. OSGOOD,
ROIIERT L. PELLET,
FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE
Williams. . . ........ . . ..
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Williamstown, Mass ..... .1834
Union ..... Schenectady, N. Y. .
Amherst. . . Amherst, Mass. . . . .
Hamilton .... .... C linton, N. Y. ...,. .
Colby .... . Waterville, Maine. . .
Rochester. . . ,... Rochester, N. Y. . . .
Middlebury Middlebury, Vt. ....
Rutgers ...... .... N ew Brunswick, N. J
New York. New York City .... .
Adelbert. . . Cleveland, O .,.. . . .
Madison .... .... I iamilton, N. Y ....
Brown ..... .... P rovidence, R. I. . .
Cornell .... Ithaca, N. Y .....
Marietta. . . Marietta, O.. . .
Syracuse .... . .... Syracuse, N. Y .... .
Michigan ...... .... A nn Arbor, Mich .....
North Western. . . . . . .
Harvard ....... ....
Lafayette .... ....
Lehigh .... . , . . .
Tufts .... .... ....
De Pauw ...... . . .
Pennsylvania .... ....
Minnesota ..... ....
livanston, Ill .......
. .... 1847
Cambridge, Mass ........ .1882
Madison, Wis .... . .
New York City .....
Easton, Pa ........
South Bethlehem, Pa
College Hill, Mass. .
Greencastle, Ind ....
Philadelphia, Pa ....
K x", ,L X
C V Qld' Q Y , I
QR . 'E f Hi,h.m. ' ""
ne 4. nk' My swf:
, wr 3 'M m
-'Wav ' I Q
.- xg - 1 ef if . 1.
-:sw , Wf NN Kem
-iQ7f!?"'? fgxin ew ',4' ' 'J'
bm .fyx . Vqxjffv , . yh,
f-.nn . , A H , 1,7
Q- gflfpr V i2'r5,,,-
,-"'.- Ps A o xff ,ww 1
.-'ji -,r- - L J i W ' rf I. rf'
A Q Af- ,Qian l ' gf 5 i ,gs ,., .W
.V W si ALKUJ-U' 15 'Q' '
0 ' ,-vw
P .,... !, I , 5 , 0.
rfffy W '
QPkmF'1e,rO1'l C5F1o.p1' er.
Class of JW11 eb!-One.
GEORGE S. BENNEIT,
ARTHUR T. BOUTWELL,
HERBERT M. CHASE,
ERNEST R. CLARK,
RALPH W. CROCKETT,
NATHANIEL A. CUTLER
E. ARTHUR DODD,
SAMUEL A. JACOBS, g
CHARLES H. MILES,
ANDREW H. MIILNIX.
Class af Mbzely- Two.
NORMAN S. BEN'I'I,Ev,
SAMUEL P. BOARDMAN,
WILLIAM E. BYRNES,
KIRK W. HOLBIES,
AMBERT G. MOODY,
GEORGE S. RALEY,
HARI.AN N. WOOD.
Class of Mhegy-Three.
THOMAS B. BUEEUM, JR.,
LEWIS T. BYRON,
.ERNEST A. CROcRE'r'1',
CHESTER P. DODGE,
WILLIAM W. FORD,
WARNEIQ D. HUNT,
CHARLES H. KEATING,
I'IARRY G. ICIMBALI..
Class of A251607-fq01ll'.
FRANK L. CLARK,
FRANCIS R. FLETCHER,
PIALALE H. LOUD,
EUGENE W. LYMAN.
Epsilon . . .
Upsilon .... .... .
Beta. .... .
Chi ...... .
Nan . ..
Alpha' Delta .... .... .
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
Williams College. . .
Middlebury College. ..
Wesleyan University. .
Hamilton College .... .
Univ. of Michigan ....
Columbia College .....
Furman University. .. .
Univ. of S. Carolina..
Univ. of Mississippi..
Amherst College ......
Cornell University.. . .
Wofford College ......
Univ. of Minnesota. . .
Univ. of Wisconsin. . .
Rutgers College. .. . . .
Stevens Institute ....
Univ. of Georgia..
391686 C6551 Ci3F'1o.p1'er.
Class Q' Mhabf-One.
HARRY L. CRANE, 'FRANK E. CROSIER,
D. EIJMUND SMITH.
Class of Mbzezy-Two.
EARL COMSTOCK, FREDERICK J. LANE,
FRANCIS H. HICKS, Louis D. MARRIOTT,
JOHN K. KOI.LOCK, HERISERT S. NICHOI.S,
FREDERICK A. WASHBURN, JR.
Class of 1Wnegy-Wzree.
I-IERMAN BABSON, THEODORE M. KIMBALL,
RANIJAL K. BROWN, OLIVER H. STORY.
Class of Mbzegf-Four.
BRADBURY CILLEY, FITZ A. OAKEs,.
CHARLES P. EMERSON, CHARLES E. PERKINS.
Alpha. . .
Delta. . .
Epsilon .... .
N11 .... ..
Pi ..... . .... ,..
Tau . .. .
1t6I'0Il .... . . .
ROLL OF CHAPTERS.
. . . . . . . . Franklin-Marshall College.
. . . .University of Virginia... . .
... .RutgersCollege. . . . . . . . . .
. . . . Hampden-Sidney College.
. . . .University of Georgia. . . . . . ..
... .Cornell University .... .
. . . .Emory College. . . .. ..
. . . .Dickinson Col ge.. ..
. .. .Wofford Colleg . . . .
. ..Brow11 University... .
. . . .Lehigh University... .. .. .
. . . .Amherst College. . . . . . . . . . . .
. . . .Ohio Wesleyan University. . .
. . . .Lafayette College.. . . . . ...
. . . .University of California. . .
. . . .Troy Polytechnic Institute
. . . .University of Pennsylvania
.. . .Ohio State U11iversity. . . . . . . .
... .Vanderbilt University. . . . . . ..
... .Stevens Institute. . . . . . . . . . . .
Harvard University ..... .....
. . . .South Carolina University. . . .
In lc Elm I-11n.A
Class W' .Wnely-Une.
FRANK B. BIGELOW, EDWVARD L. MOIQRIS,
HARRY C. CROCKER,
MlI.'l'0N A. DIKON,
JOHN C. D. KI'fCHlEN,
VVILLIAM D. BULLARII,
CHARLES E. BUREANK,
HUIBICIII' L. CLARK,
GEORGE L. DEOENER,
EDWARD B. MCFADDEN,
SARTELLE F. PRENTICE,
CHARLES N. THORII.
ADDISON A. EWING,
EDWIN N. HUN'1'RIESS,
WILLIADI F. NICCLELLAND,
I ARTHUR M. SICELYE,
I'1ERl!ER'1' D. VVAITIC.
Class of N7ne5'y-Tlzree.
ALBERT B. DAVIDSON,
FRANK M. GOIILD,
ALLEN W. NICCURDY,
IQOBICRT F. MOIQRIS,
CHARLES D. NOli'l'ON,
EDWIN L. NOR'I'oN,
NVILLARD H. WOOD,
GEORGE B. Zuma.
Class of lW1zely-Four.
ALLEN A. BROWN,
CARLETON E. CI.U'I'1A,
STEIIIIEN P. CUSHMAN, G
ROY S. I-IINSDALE,
WALLACE H. IQEEP,
EOROE F. SIvII'I'H.
Eello. Eaefa Qi.
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY,'1839.
Beta Kappa ......
Theta .... .
Alpha Beta. ..... . . . . .
Alpha Delta ...... ....
Alpha Epsilon ..... ....
Alpha Eta ...... ....
Alpha Kappa .
Alpha Lambda .....
Alpha Nu ...... ....
Miami University. . ....
Ohio University... . . . . . . . . . .....
Western Reserve University . . . . . .
Washington and Jefferson College.
Harvard College ....... . . .
Dc Pauw University ......
Indiana State University. . .
University of Michigan ....
Wabash College .,......
Center College .......
liroivn University .......
University of Virginia .......
Ohio Wesleyan University ........
Ilanovcr College .... ....... ......
Cumberland University ....
Beloit College. ........ ..
Bethany College ....
University of Iowa ........
Wittenberg College ........
Westminster College fMo.l . .... . .
Iowa Wesleyan University.
Denison College ..........
Richmond College ....
University of Wooster . . .
University of Kansas . . . . . ,,,, ,, ,
Randolph Macon College ........ .
Alpha Pi ....
Beta Delta. . .
Beta Zeta ....
Alpha Chi. . .
Beta Eta .....
Beta Alpha .... .....
Beta Beta . . ,
Beta Theta. .
Alpha Alpha .
Beta Iota ....
Beta Mu .....
Theta Delta. .
Alpha Zeta .... .....
Alpha Tau. . .
Alpha Xi ....
Alpha Upsilon ..... .....
Alpha Omega ,,,. ...,,
Beta Epsilon .
Mu Epsilon . .
Eta Beta .....
Phi Alpha ...,
Beta Pi' . .
Beta N11 ....
University of Wisconsin ....
Northwestern University. . .
Dickinson College. . . . . . . .
Cornell University ................
Stevens Institute of Technology ....
St. Lawrence University ..... .....
Boston University ......... '
Johns Hopkins University ..... . ,.
University of CI1.lil.0l'lllZl. . . .
Maine State College .....
Kenyon College ..... ....
University of Mississippi ........ . .
University of l ennsylvania .... . . . .
Colgate University ........
Union College .......
Columbia College ....
Amherst College .......
Vanderbilt University. . .
University of Texas .....
Ohio State University...
University of Denver ....
University of Nebraska . .... . . . ..
Knox College ............
l'cnnsylvania State College ........
Dartmoutli College ........... . . .
University of Syracuse ....
Wesleyan University ..... .........
University of North Carolina .......
Davidson College .........
University of Minnesota ....
University of Cincinnati ....
Beta eviofa CC5F'1ap1'e.r.
Class qf Mhegf-Orze.
FREDERICK R. AIIEE,
WILsoN F. BRAINARD,
HARIQX' A. CUSHING,
ROBERT A. ALLEN,
FREDERICK R. AvERY,
RICHARD S. BRooKs,
CHARLES G. GARDNER,
GEORGE H. HALE,
WALDO E. NASON,
CALVIN E. WOODSIDE.
ss ry' M'neg1-I ivo.
LYMAN W. GRISWDLD,
WILLIAM R. RoYcE,
WALTER C. SMALLEY,
EDGAR W. SWIFT.
Class Qf 1W?zeLv-Y7zree.
FREDERICK W. BEICKMAN,
CHANDLER M. BRAY,
JOSEPH A. GOODRICH,
FRANK M. LAY,
JOHN P. MANWELL,
SAMUEL R. PARKER,
SILAS D. REED,
FRANK R. SHELDON,
PERCY H. TU14"1'S,
GEORGE F. WALES.
Class o .fWneLv-lbur.
IELMER W. BENDER,
GICORGPZ F. BURT,
FIOWARD I. FORD,
WAL'I'ER G. HIXI.I..
EDWIN LEONARD, Jr.,
BERTRAND H. SNELL,
HARRY B. WEAVER.
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1846.
Beta ............ . . . . . . . .
Gamma Deuteron .........
Delta .............. .....
Epsilon Deuteron ..... . . . .
Eta ............ . .
Theta Deuteron ..... .....
Kappa .... ........ ,....
Mu Deuteron. . . . .
N11 Deuteron . . .
Xi ...... .........
Omicron Deuteron ....... .
Pi Deuteron ......
Pho Deuteron.' ....
Leta .... ....... ..... . . ..
University of Michigan.. . .
Rensselaer Polytechnic I11s ....
Yale University. . .
Brown University ..... ....
Bowdoin College. .
of Tech.. ..
Tufts College ...... ...........
Boston University ..... ....
Amherst College. .
Lehigh University. . . . . . .
Hobart College ....
College of the City
of N. Y.
M u Deuteron Cifpmarge.
Cfass qf Mhegf-One.
FRANK W. ALLEN,
NA1'HAN P. AvERv,
ARTHUR S. COOLEY,
JOHN M. W. FARNI-IAM,
DANIEL R. KNIGHT,
CHARLES H. SIELEY,
GEORGE S. STEWART,
HERBERT K. STILI-:s,
ROBERT S. WO0DWOR'fH.
Class qf Mhebl-Yiuo.
NELSON D. ALEXANDER,
ARTHUR L. BRAINERD,
SAMUEL C. FAIRLEY,
HENRY H. BAKER,jr.,
INIARTIN T. BALDWIN,
FREDERICK W. COLE,
FRANK D. EDGELL,
GEORGE P. HITCHCOC
WILLIAM B. PERRY,
EDWIN D. PIERCE,
ELMER P. SMITH.
s W' Mhegf- Three. .
GEORGE H. FISHER,
LUTHER G. PAUL,
WALTER H. Ross,
THOMAS C. TRAsK.
Class qf Mhey-Four.
WARREN T. BARTI:ET'l', ALBERT W. HOwEs,
WHEELOCK T. CRAIG, CORNELIUS S. HURLBUT JR
FREDERICK D. HAYWARD, FRANK M. MUNSON,
HARRIS B. HASKELL,
RALPH B. PUTNAM,
AUSTIN ' RICE.
I? rvka, Ph lla
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY,
Ohio Alpha ,...
Indiana Alpha ....
Kentucky Alpha. . .
Indiana Beta .....
Illinois Alpha .,..
Indiana Gannna. . .
Ohio Beta ...... .
Indiana Delta ....
Indiana Epsilon ....
Michigan Alpha, . .
Indiana Zeta ....
Ohio Gamma .....
Virginia Alpha ....
Missouri Alpha ....
Illinois Delta ....
Georgia Alpha .... .
Georgia Beta ....
Iowa Alpha .......
QFJ Eetilio. Efieia.
. . . . .Miami University... . .
. . . . ,Indiana University. . . . .
University of Wisconsin ....
Northwestern University. . . . .
Butler University ...... ....
Ohio Wesleyan University . . .
. . . . .Franklin College. . . . . . . .
. . . . .Hanover College.. . .. ..
. . . . .University of Michigan. . . .
De Panw University ....
. . . . .Ohio University. . . .
. . . . .Roanoke College. . . . .
. . . . .Missouri University.. . . .
. . . . .University of Georgia, . . .
Iowa Wesleyan University ....
Georgia Gannna ..... ..... i Mercer University .... -. . . . .
Ohio Delta ........ .... U niversity of Wooster ....
New York Alpha ..... ..... C ornell University .... ..
Pennsylvania Alpha , . .I. ..... Lafayette College. . . . . .
CaliforniaAlpha , , .
Michigan Beta . . .
Virginia Beta ......
. ..... University of California ..... .
Michigan Agricultural College .....
. . .University of Virginia . . . .
Virginia Gamma ..... ..... I landolph Macon College ....
Ohio Iipsilon ...... ..... I iuchtel College ..........
Nebraska Alpha. .,... ..... U niversity of Nebraska. . . . .
Virginia Delta .......
Pennsylvania Beta .....
Pennsylvania Gamma. .
Tennessee Alpha ....
Mississippi Alpha ....
Alabama Alpha .....
Illinois Epsilon ....
Illinois Zeta .....
Alabama Beta .......
Pennsylvania Delta ....
Vermont Alpha .......
Missouri Beta .........
Iowa Beta ............ ....
South Carolina Beta. . .
Kansas Alpha ........
Michigan Gamma .....
Tennessee Beta .....
Texas Beta .......
Ohio Zeta ..........
Pennsylvania Zeta .....
New York Beta .....
New York' Gamma ....
Maine Alpha .........
New Hampshire Alpha .... ....
North Carolina Beta. . .
Kentucky Delta ....
Massachusetts Alpha. . .
Texas Gamma ........
New York Epsilon .....
Virginia Zeta .......
Alabama Gamma .....
Pennsylvania Eta ....
Massachusetts Beta ....
Rhode Island Alpha.. .
Louisiana Alpha ....
Richmond College . . . . . .
Pennsylvania College ...........
Washington and Jefferson College. .
Vanderbilt University. ......... .
University of Mississippi .... . . . . .
University of Alabama ............
Illinois Wesleyan University .......
Lombard University ..............
Alabama Polytechnic Institute .....
Allegheny College ....... . ..... . .
University of Vermont .... ....
Dickinson College ...... ....
Westminster College ..... ....
State University of Iowa ..........
University of South Carolina .....
University of Kansas .............
Hillsdale College ....
University of the South.. . . . .
University of Texas. . . . . . .
Ohio State University ....... ....
University of 'Pennsylvania ........
College of the City of New York.
Colby University ..... .........
Dartmouth College .... ...........
University of North Carolina ......
Central University .... . ..
Williams College ......... ....
Southwestern University. ..
Syracuse University ..,.... . ......
Washington and Lee University. .
Southern University ....
Lehigh University ..., . .
Amherst College. ..... . . . . .... . . .
Brown University ....... . . . . .... .
Tulane University of Louisiana ....
Union College ............,......
. . 1884
Maoaacfgmuoef 1' A Befo..
Class of Ninegv-One.
RUEUs M. BAGG, jr.,
SIDNEY R. FLEET,
HARRY F. JONES,
STEPHEN B. IQNOWLTON,
EDWARD N. BILLINGS,
WILLIAM C. HODDER,
FRANK A. LEACH,
FRED H. TARR,
FRANK M. T IEEANY,
WATERMAN L. VVILLIAMS.
HOXVIXRD A. LINCOLN,
FREDERICK C. STAPLES,
C. EDWARD FFILLEY,
HIQIQBERT' L. WILISUR.
Class of Mhegy-Three.
HARRY G. CARTER,
FRANK P. JOHNSON,
CHRISTOPHER H. ROGERS,
HERBERT A. RussELI.,
FRANK H. SMITH,
HARRY P. SwETT,
ROBERT I. WALKER,
HERBERT C. WooD.
Class ey' Mhebf-F our.
ALBERT S. BAKER,
HARwooD B. SMITH,
GEORGE A. GooDELL, ARTHUR W. SToNE,
NATHAN H. WEEKS.
ALPHA DELTA PI-II.
Rochester, N. Y. May 6-7, 1890.
Delegates, C. S. WHITMAN, H. LYALL.
Providence, R. I., May1-2, 1890.
Delegates, G. DIIANIQ, '90, P. WOODRllh'l", '91,
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON.
New York, N. Y., Novenjber13-15, 1890-
Delegate, FRIQDERIC SIIERLEY.
Chicago, III., October 21-22, 1890.
Delegates, W. E. CI.AIuc, C. H. IVIILES.
New York City, Fifth Avenue Hotel, April 6-1O,189O.
Delegates, W. 0. GILliEIi1', I". E. CIIosIIcR, K. KoI.I.ocK
Baltimore, Md., November13-15, 1890.
Delegates, E. B. MCFAIJIJIQN, j. C. D. KI'I'cHIaN.
BETA TI-IETA PI. .
. -Chatauqua, N. Y., August 25-30, 1890.
Delegates, W. B. Dovus, jx., T. W. JACKSON.
THETA DELTA GI-Il.
New York, N. Y., November 18-20, 1890.
, Delegate, R. S. WooDwoR'I'II.
PHI DELTA 'I'I'll'1ATA QBieImia1j.
Bioomington, Ill., October 14-19, 1890.
Delegate, H. 1.If:wIs.
icharel H envy hflather-
H O iron nerve to true occasion true,
O f:tll'n ut length that tower of strength,
af 4: va ff ' if wk
Such was he whom we deplore."
In the death of Professor Mather, we mourn one of the rarest
of teachers, a most devoted son of the College, an eloquent
preacher, the man among us of Hamplest influence," and an
earnest helpful friend of every student. I-low large a place is
vacant, we have not yet begun to know. What he was to the
College, and what he did for it we cannot measure now. So
identified were his life and work, for more than thirty years,
with the highest usefulness and largest influence of the College,
that not even in thought can one be separated from the other.
Yet there is a sense of personal loss which every one who
knew him well does not tail to recognize. Especially may
those whom he taught, ask whence are to come again the skill,
the enthusiasm, the inspiration that gave to his instruction its
peculiar charm and power. How delightfully he brightened
the hour in the class-room with happy allusions, suggestions,
stimulating comment and anecdote that entertained as well as
taughtg how, as with a magician's spell he brought classic
Greece out of the past and made it present and real, how he
stirred the imagination, and evoked a living interest in
character and theme, so that the tragedy studied was not some-
thing merely read, but its action was seen and its spirit felt.
Nor was the delight of the hour a gift of the teacher that made
no demand upon the learner. It had its price and one often
heavy and severe. But the student gave willingly the faithful,
earnest work it costg for with such instruction the burden is
transformed and the task becomes a pleasure.
But Professor Mather was more than the teacher of the hour.
His instruction had always a wider reach than the lesson of the
day. Whatever the text or subject, he taught the noblest ideals
of life and the truest methods of work and action. The
thought and life of the ancient Greek were not studied apart
from the thought and life of the world of to-dayg but the past
was always made to contribute to the present and the future,
and so American citizenship, and Christian manhood were the
gainers whenever Greek culture was acquired in the spirit of
Neither did Professor Mather teach simply by word. Alert
to every call of duty, and the impersonation of faithful industry
and untiring zeal as a college officer, he impressed by example
the lesson of practical conduct which he enforced by precept.
Loving the beautiful with an ardor akin to that of the Greek,
he imparted something of his spirit to class after class, not
more by formal lectures on art than by the subtle influence of
the atmosphere of refinement and culture, in which he always
lived and worked. In the pulpit of the College Church no
voice 'pleaded more eloquently the power of the Christian life,
and no preacher was heard with more earnest attention. Yet
no testimony by word for the life that is lived bythe faith of
the Son of God, could be so impressive as was the Christian
spirit in which for months he bore his weariness and pain,
and laid down all earthly hopes without a murmur.
And now that he is gone, what precious memories are left to
us on every side by his unsellish and genial life! Do we
think of him as we often met for the moment? Then how
sunny the remembrance of the cheerful presence, the hearty
laugh, the quick, warm grasp of the hand, the soul of banter,
and the child-like frankness of speech and manner! We,
perhaps recall him as we were in need or trouble. How
promptly and skillfully he helped to lift the burden, and how
tender was his sympathetic Word of encouragement or consola-
tion ! Or it may be that through negligence or wilfulness we
had justly incurred his reproach. Sharp and strong it was, but
only to make us respect him the moreg especially when with
the first sign of improvement, came his equally generous
approval. And who in social intercourse with friend or
stranger could leave more pleasant impressions, and have the
journey or visit remembered longer with delight! Not even
his last days with all their painful struggle were wanting in the
silver lining to the cloud. llis unflinching courage in the
critical moment of the operation, that astonished surgeons of
large experienceg his simple faith, his gentleness and serenity
of spirit, his self-forgetfulness, his tender interest in individual
students, and touching solicitude for the College in those long
months of agony and bitter personal disappointment, are all
very precious rememhrances.
H llow hlznnc l llcath, hccnusc he hare
The use of virtue out of cnrthg
l know trznisplmited huninn worth
Will bloom to prolit, othcrwhcrc."
il, ,?'Wi!'g,ff,7,, f -.Y ff- .: ,r:.
Q,fff':fATQLl'w' ' ' V 'f ' ,.
JEl? l' 1' - :-
Asa H. Hardy,
M. Porter Sllcll,
George W. Phillips,
Charles G. King.
Rowland H. Allen,
Francis W. Adams,
Charles B Stanton,
T. Porter Stone,
Rufus P. Lincoln.
--Walter M. Howland,
Ransom D. Pratt,
-F. C. McDonald,
C. R. Fitts,
N 1-hrrin 'ton
-Martin K. lbasco,
Henry li Moulton,
Charles E. Harwood.
-Jolm S. Runnels,
Edward P. Smith,
James L. Bishop.
-Geor e Bra ton
' ir y
William 11. ri.ti.L.-,
Hubert M. Snell.
-Curtis M. Terry,
John F. Fernald,
Frederick NV. March
William E. Horton,
B. F. W. Bullard.
-Waterman T. Hewitt,
Isaac W. Wood,
Stephen S. Lancaster
James L. Terry,
George A. Coburn.
-Charles H. Allen,
Richard Goodman, Ji
Edward A. Benner,
Joseph B. Seabury,
Frank H. Stoddard.
-Brant V. B. Dixon,
George H. White,
Merritt H. Walker,
Frank F. Coberon,
Charles H. Daniels.
-W. C. Brownell,
H. H. Sawyer,
H- W. Eldridge,
F. A. Goss,
W- B. Homer.
-D. L. Holbrook,
H. S. Stevens,
W. I. Putnam,
C. C. Hodgman,
H- A. Bailey.
-L. Bradley. Jr.,
J. H. Bennett,
C. B. Stuart,
J. B. Swift,
A. J. Hirschl,
C. N. Clark.
-Charles S. Smith,
Hilbert B. Turner,
Edmund M. Smith,
Poster R. Waite,
Charles H. Phalen,
George H. Baker.
175.-"l.'l'I0Illll s Reeves,
W. 15. Sawyer,
F. E. Adams,
F. W. Johnson,
F. A. Hosmer,
G. F Mears.
.-W. B. Clark,
J. H. Packard,
O D. Clark,
W. C. Stevens,
G. M. Swift,
G. W. Clook,
D. M. Pratt.
A. M. Chadwick,
C. H. Gere,
F. N. Look,
A. DeWitt Mason,
. H. Utter.
M Edwin Cooch,
Allan M. Culver,
Edward N. Kingsbury,
Samuel F. Mellen,
William Peet, Jr.,
H. De V. Pratt, Jr.,
Charles H. Wright..
-Henry E. Gordon,
Winton R. Hagen,
Sumner H. Whitten,
Le Roy W. Hubbard,
Charles H. Terry,
Charles '1'. Bonuecy,
Audubon L. Har y.
.1-E. K. Alden,
J. E. llanta,
H. P. Field,
H. W. Goodrich,
E. H. Hill,
C. H. Libbey,
F. B. Richardson.
C 0 Richmond,
G. R. Dickinson,
F. S. Mellen,
H. B. Patton,
R. V. Sawiu,
'l'. '1'. 'l'hurston,
W. E. Vernon,
C. B. Latimer,
.- G Blake,
P. lilatcluford, '
H. li. Chase,
E. 1' Draper,
. W. Reed,
. H. Washburn.
. F. McFarland,
. A. Aborn,
D. L. Bardwell,
'1'. L. Comstock,
A. D. Noyes,
C. H. Patton,
A. Rage, .
W. B. Sprout,
G. M. Trowbridge.
'84.-G. W. Wardsworth.
C. H. Co e,
C. W. Eustis,
R. T. French. Jr.,
F. L. Goodwin,
S. H. Kinsley,
H. F. Prentiss.
-lose ih H utcheson,
H. B. Ames,
J. E. Butler,
W. A. Gordon,
C. H. Longfellow,
C. H Smith,
E. R. Utley
86.-Edward 'l'. Ford,
Alfred H. Clark,
George M. Bassett,
Edward S. Damon,
William C. Fitch.
George F. Kengott,
Charles H. Sibley,
George B. Mallon,
E. O. Chase,
C. K. Hale.
N. C. Haskell,
C. B. Stevens,
W. P. White,
H. O. Wood,
'88.-William M. Prest,
George S. Tenney,
Shattiiek 0. Hartwell,
Ralph W. Bartlett,
Charles S. Bliss,
Walter E. Bunten,
Lucius E. Judson,
John E Oldham,
Etlward H. Waldo.
89.-F. J. E. Woodbridge,
Daniel V. Tliompson,
Charles F. Stearns,
George L. Baldwin,
J. L. Chamberlain,
Elmer H. Copeland,
Tholnas S. Coley,
Edwin E. Jackson, Jr
Stephen R. Jones,
Jonas W. Merriam,
Brandon R. Milliken.
go.-Allan B. MncNeill,
J. Herbert Low,
Edwin B. Ch ld,
Frank A. Delabarre,
Tyron G. Dunham,
Cyrus A. Durgin,
Fosdick B. Harrison,
W. B. Drgfle, Jr.,t
Willard . Reynolds.
'gx.-I-Iarr A. Cushing-,
Charl,es N. Thorp,
Nathan P. Avery,
Henry W Boynton,
Ralph W. Crockett,
Sidney R. Fleet.
Josep G Hastings,
D. Edmund Smith,
Frank E. Crosier.
Q mlgevgt Student.
PUBLISHED WEEK LY.
HARRY A. CUSHING, ,9l, EDITOR-IN-CHIEF.
EDWARD B. MCFADDEN,-'91, Busmmss MANAGER.
N.xTH.xN P. Avl-zuv, IQI, RICHARD S. Bxooxs, '92
ANDREW H. MuLN1x, '91, Hunmu' L. CLARK, '92,
CHARLES N. THORP, ,9I, R. STUARTS1VH'l'H, '92,
MORTON H ISCOX, ,93.
122 Amlyerzst itevam Wlonthl
Es'I'AnL1s1IIcD IIY 'PHE CLASS OF 1887.
Edzlors from M'7Z6LV-0128.
H. W. BOYNTON,
E d z7or-hz-ch :M
H. M. CHASE,
J. C. D. KITCHEN,
A. P. DAVIS,
F. P. JOHNSON,
G. B. MALLON,
A. C. ROUNDS,
A. S. HARD,
S. O. I-IAR'I'wEI.I.,
G. M. LIVDE,
C. W. Vo'rAw,
G. B. CIIURCIIILI.,
M. W. MooIxIIEAD,
D. V. TIIoIvIIfsoN,
I. M. CLAPP,
W. B. DOYLE, JR.,
G. H. EWING,
J. H. Low,
W. E. NASON,
E. F. NORTHRUI5
H. M. CHASE,
W. P. WIII'I'If:,
E. j. IIAIILUW,
Bu.rz'm'.v.v E dzlar
S. D. WARRINEIK,
J. D. VVRIGIIT,
G. B. TENNEY,
II. H. WII.I.cox,
F. j. E. Woommmcr
D. V. TIIOMI-soN,
C. S. WIIITMAN,
PHI BETA KAPPA.
ounclcd :ll William :incl Nlnry College, I I6.
Hein ofM:1ss:1cInisclls ustarhlisllucl in IS
Riav. W. S. 'I'YI.I'IR, D. D., LI.. D., President.
REV. H. SEELYE, D. D., LT.. D., Vice-President.
Pnolf. W. C. ICSTY, LL. D., Secretary.
OFFICERS FOR NINETY.
E. I.. HAYWARD, President. A. F. BVCK, Secretary.
Ii. S. Wurrsiizv, Vice-President. S. HUNT, Treasurer.
FIRST DRAWING FROM NINETY.
F. A. BALLUU, C. E. Iiwmu,
A. F. Buck, Il. L. I'IAYWARll,
F. B. Domi-3, E. S. HUNT,
Enwxx Dlrrwev, I-I. K. I1Vul'1'.uc1cR,
E. S. Wm'rN1'n'.
SECOND DRAWING FROM NINETY.
I. M. CLAPP, W. O. Gx1.1u+:kT,
15. D. DANIELS, W. H. Smrrn.
OFFICERS FOR NINETY-ON E.
R. S. WoonwoR'1'u, President. FRICDICRICK SIII'IRI.IiY, Sec'y.
C. N. 'I'Houv, Vice-President. H. M. CH,xs1-:, Treasurer.
FIRST DRAWING FROM NINETY-ONE.
N. P. AVICRY, H. Licwls,
H. M. CHASE, Flufznlcxlcx SHicur.i':Y,
A. S. Coomsv, E. R. SMITH,
R. W. CROCKETT, C. N. THORP,
R. S. W OODWORTH.
The Hitchcock Society of Inquu-V
I. L. PICKARD, President, R. CLARK, Secretary
R. R. SM ITH, Vice-President. G. W. FORBES,'1'reasurer
. CLASS OF NINETY-ONE.
H. W. Emvmws, E. R. Smrru,
I. I.. PICKARD, F. H. 'l'.xRR,
C. L. UPTON.
CLASS OF N I N ETY-TWO.
G. H. C1mNn.x1.r.,
A. S. GALLUP,
W. T. S. JACKSON
W. H. LEWIS,
R. L. SCOTT, jr.,
. . '1'1I.1.12v.
CLASS OF N I N ETY-THREE.
H G. CAR'1'1c11, C. G. Woon,
R, P, ST, JOHN, S. V. TSANOIPF.
CLASS OF NINETY-FOUR.
E M. BAR'1'1.E'1'T, W- S- SPOONER,
M, C, BU1Q'1', A. H. STRIQJQTER,
W. H. Km-, A. W- STONE,
A. B. TYLER.
, ,WH1y'y,2, w 1g, w
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. W if 1311111 510111151 in V Il' 'Y
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Qicd gums 25, 1890.
r',:.rVp...t.., , ' 5
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:VURKXI . A24
W ,f J
Y. M. C. A.
G. L. LEONARD, ,QI, President, A. A. EWING, '92, Cor. Sec y
j. H. GRANT, ,'9z,Vice-President, W. C. BREED, ,Q3 Rec. Secy
Zzbn Chapel-C. R. IiODGDON, A. GOODRICH.
Soulh Amhersl-S. R. FI.IcIa'r, H. A. LINCOLN, C. E. TII.LI4Y
Pralfs Corner-E. N. HUNTRESS, G. H. CRANDALI..
Dwzghfs Slalzbn H. GRAN1', M. A. JOHNSON
S. H. RANSOM, President. W. H. WOOD, Vice-President
R. K. BROWN, Secretary and Treasurer.
S. H. R.INsoM,
GAI,I,U1', ii. P. SMITH,
R. L. WII.I.IsToN.
BROWN, H. H. 'I'AYI.0R,
FISHIQR, XV. H. VVOOD.
PERKINS, I.. IC. SMITH,
DR EDWARD P. HIKRRIS, Chairman.
W1I.LIsToN, G- H- FISHER,
RANSOM, I.. IC. SMITH.
ffxhe Kennel CNU19.
P1101-'. E. P. HARRIS,
PROF. M. TYLER,
- - S1f:cR1f:'1'.x RY
P1101-'. E. P. I-IARRIS, '
W. S. BRAINARIJ,
F. B. W,xI.Krf:k,
G. A. Moksl-1,
il. C. D. liI'l'Cl'll'1N,
Ii. S. I'IomzMAN,
Puolf. M. 'I'Yx.xcR,
C. G. GA1mNl4:u,
W. F. RICCl.El.Y,ANlJ,
K. W. HoLM1+:s,
G. I-I. LOUNSBICRY,
'IS ICNTE D.
SPORT, Cm ls,
GUI-zss, GINU 1-zu,
Pl I 1, N I ns.
The press Qlulfa.
ORGANIZEIJ Ok"l'0l3l'IR, 1889.
Ii. D. PIICRCIC, 192, - - - PRICSIDl'IN'I'.
R. S. BROOKS, ,92, - S1f:cR1c'1'.xRx'.
If. H. Hmfucocx, ,Ql, C. R. I-Ivnlc, '91.
Puor. H. B. RICHARDSON, PR1cs1D1cN'1'.
G. L. LEONARD, ,QI, - S1qCR1.j'pARy.
L- M- KING, '91, TRn,xsU1u-:R
From the Faculty.
Pnov. I-l. li. Rlcurxnlmsox. Prior. IF. GUNUNG.
From the College.
A. S. .l5u1uur.L, JQI. F. H. Hwcucocxc, '91,
L. M. KING, '9I.
J. K. Kol.l.oc:K, '92, A. G. Moonv, l92.
H. lvl. W.u'1'l-1, '9 2.
H. G. Km11,xr.r., '93.
I-I. A. T,rxcor.N, ,92, Manager .Book Department.
W- li. Nason, ,9I, Manager Athletic Department.
MM' zo, 1890.
Q3 qpgw nf -X
i i?"bF Q -l ., fffw
. 1- . IN IRH5 S2
1 Y ,ff Q 45
!'- Ur FJ" . Y . X.. -
4 15 ,Q '1 fr, Q' ' A' -.Q-r "Q, -' ' ..f"X'-
. g ,f f- 3 579, - - ' 'l
, wh Htx:.f'kf5. 3 I ,to H-Fifa. in ,.: ?fZ.x
M .' rr, p f-'tfixfx .
.mm l'lllll'-wr ' e .
r If 4 lv, fp Q-' V4 Y-1 Imp,
A A I , r f.. 55. ' f' S
. ' ' , 1' fl '1 W P , fi Il' M 1-T. 'Q '
nfllm 'ral , 'rx 5 I -' .6-JJ' ,
v 1 V - '
Second Annual Appearance of the Amherst College Minstrels
EDWIN Dl'P'1"l'lS', Business Manager
W. B. Dox'1,1c, -lu., Slage Mzvzfzger
A. B. INo,xLl.S, . Zlhzszba! Dheclor
O. B. MERIULL, . Vocal Dzfeclor
G. B. PIOWLAND, . B!l7ldl1ItlSf6l'
E. A. Donn, . Zlhzsler of Pl'0f28l'lIBS
STEVE -Ioxlcs, BILLY Dowlz,
JACK IKITCHICN, Bon LUIJINGTON,
H. N. PO'l"l'l'ZR, NIEAl.LY SUI.I.1vrxN.
Grcokorc liwum, Glcouun LouNs1sEkv.
E. D. IQAYMOND.
The Glee Club Octctte,
The Amherst College Orchestra.
MR. FRED GANE, in Mandolin Solos, accompanied by MR.
GRANT.-K11'cH14:N and LUDINGTON. -Amherst Banjo Club.
BILLY Dovuc.--A Brass Sextelte.
"The Rival Coons."
BAY B. MCKEE, a clerk, . . . Mr. Doyle.
ROIZIERT L. Snrzlus, a barber, . . . Mr. Ewing.
SIIERIFF FLAXSEED, a jailer, . . . . Mr. Potter.
I And the Company. .
7 ' gk' kd . X. .f Q
X "" " , - Aa' z "flu '
. WF l l at ' .f I'
it 1 5
- L . I 1 . , My 1
A Wx.. --f- 'L f -"1'A v"'Wflb.,-- ll Q Q lil
A. S. BURRILI., H. GRANT, G. W. Llfzwxs
Oct. 16.-Boston Symphony Orchestral Club. '
Nov. 7.-H. H. Ragan.
Nov. zz.-Lotus Glee Club.
Dec. 12.--Rev. Thomas Dixon, jr.
.-New York Philharmonic Club.
Feb. 6.-Prof. David P. Todd.
Feb. 13.-Will Carleton.
Mar. 2.-Miss Mary Howe.
f' ' f
LY prizvs Ihr thx' yvau' lmvc lwull 1lWill'llL'Ci ns fullo
T1 1 li
T1 1 15
T1 1 11:
T ll IE
T 1 1 li
T 1 1 11:
'1' 1 111
rizeg for 'the Year ,89-'90
,, . , , F, H Q11 to A. V. NVooclwo1'Lh,
l11111.111Ns 1'111ALs, Qaj -I 42, MA. B- Davidson,
1fI11'1'c111Ns l'111z1c, my . . . to R. S. Woodworih,
B1+:11'1'11AM 'PRIZE Sc1101.A11s1111',
.. ,. 1 10
lilI.I.INl-h l'111A11., .... 1 to
I.Mvl.A'111Nl'111z1-1, . . . . . to
f- , . , .. llll YO
l1101111s0N l'111m.h, . . . Hmm
3 1 , . ,Q l lil 10
011101v10111. l'R1L1,s, . . N23 to
, l flj lo
r Y r f' 'r' .
F1u.s11M1.N l 111m.s, . . . Q Q21 to
B1111.1cAL I.1'1'1s11A'1'1J111a 1'111z1c, to
K111.L01su l'1z1z1cs, ..... is
l'lAKDY l'RlZl11S. . . . . rl 11110
Q Q21 to
HV111-1 Pluzlc, . . . 10
li0N11 PRIZE, . . . . to
I.r.s11.11l'111L11s, . . . -H2910
K11N'1'P1z1z1c, . . . . to
. F , U QU to
u1.11111AN ljliltlah, . . . 2 W to
WALKIQ11 I'111z1c,l. . . . . to
l70ll'l'ER 1'111zE, . . . to
SAwv1a11 P111z1c, . . . .10
Wo011sl'111z11, . . . . to
G11.11111z'1' l'111z1c. ....... to
P011'1'1a11 A1JM1ss1oN l'1z1z1c,
Walker Prize of the class of 1891 w
S. ll. lill0WltOl1,
A. I.. lll'ZllllCl'Cl,
ll. I.. Wilbur,
l.. 'l'. Recd,
ll. 0. ll:11'l1:1cl:,
C. N. Tllorp,
C. E. llildrcth,
F. S. Allis,
C. S. Whitman,
VV. 0. Gilbert,
l'l. D. llalmmond,
A. S. BllI'l'lll,
J. M. Clapp,
A. l.. l51':1inc1'd,
G. ll. Cmlidall,
G. H. Ewing,
R. l'. St. I0llll,
E. S. Whitney,
thc class of 1891.
to L. E. Smith,
3 of the
who prepared for col
l f :tWilllst0n
exe 1 '
as !lWLU'LlCLl to R. S. Woodworth.
MAI' .7, I89o.
Legter Prize Epclfliloilon in Qratory
CLASS OF 1891.
The " Dead Hand," .... ARTHUR S. BURRILI,
Opportunity and Development, . . CLARIQNCE R. HY'DIC
The Modern Crusader, . . . FRANK E. CRosIIcR
Life and Duty as Seen in Robert Browning, NATHAN P. AVERY.
The Negro Problem, . . . HowARn D. HAMMOND.
The Idea of the Saxon, . . . FRICIJICRICK SH1cRI.If:v.
National Indifference, . . . JOHN T. S'roNI4:.
"Tom" Corwin, the Orator, . . . CHARLES H. MII.ES.
The Soul of Goodness in Things Evil, ANDREW H. MuI.NIx.
Hildebrand, ...... RALPH W. CROCKE'l"1'.
FIRST PRIZE. SECOND PRIZE.
HOWARD D. HAMMOND. ARTHUR S. BURRILL.
JUNE 23, 1890.
Kellogg prize qgpeexiting.
"Alexander and Bucephalusf' Packard.
WILLIAM C. BREED, Malone, N. Y.
'f The Scotch Covenanterf' Gales.
LEWIS T. REED, Worcester, Mass.
"The Heroic Element in Modern Life," Elzolt.
FREDERIC S. AI.I.Is, Erie, Pa.
"Prohibition in Atlanta," A Grady.
JOSEPII A. GooDRIcII, East Hardwick, Vt.
" Zagonyfs Charge," Anonymous.
FRANK D. Br.oIJGIf:'r'r, Cortland, N. Y.
" Signing the Declaration," Lypard.
WALTER H. HII.IJRl+I'1'H, Worcester, Mass.
" The Southern Problem," Gfdlabf.
ALEXANDER M. BROWVN, Pleasantville, Pa.
" Why are the New Englanders so Unpopular P " Wlzyland.
NORMAN S. BENTLEY, Toronto, Canada.
" The Signal Man," Dakkens.
CHARLES E. I-III'.nRETiI, Worcester, Mass.
" The Sacred Ark, " Anonymous.
. ELMER P. SMITH, Port Jefferson, N. Y.
PRIZE '93, FREDERIC S. ALLIS,
PRIZE '92, CHARLES E. HILDRETH.
R. A. ALLYN,
N. S. Bxf:N'rr.lf:x',
A. M. BROWN,
C. E. ISURUANK,
W. S. Coks.x,
A. A. EWING,
S. C. 1"A11u.lcx',
C. E. HILDRl'I'I'H,
W. H. Hll.Dlil4I'l'II,
M. A. JOHNSON,
L. D. M.xRk1o'r'r,
IC. P. Sn11'rn,
I-I. N. Woov.
F. S. ALMS,
H. H. BAKICR. JR.
I". W. Iixclfzmmx,
F. D. BLODGET'I,',
W. C. Bumzn,
',I'. C. ICSTY,
H. P. GAr.r.1NGI':R,
J. A. Goomucu,
C. R. I'IODKiDON,
IC. S. IIACKSON,
J. H. fJl.MSTEAD,
L. T. Rl-Ilan,
H. P. Scn.xUv1fI.1cu
O. H. S'ro1u',
G. B. Zua.
N I N ETY-TWO.
N. S. Blf:N'rm:Y,
A. M. BROWN,
C. E. HILnR1':'rH,
W. H. HII.lJliIE'l'H,
E. P. SMITH.
N I NETY-THREE.
F. S. Arms,
F. D. BI.onG1':'1"1',
W. C. BREED,
G. A. GOODRICH,
L. T. REED.
JUNE 23, 1890.
H exrely Prize Qeboie-
CLASS OF NIN ETY.
Which 13 belief, a Preszlienlzhl or zz Parlzkzmenlarjy
Quesizbn .- "
WvI.IIf: C. BIIRNS, .... Cleveland, Ohio.
CHARLES R. F AY, .
H riebur , Pa
ROIIIQRT A. MCFADDEN, . . . ar g .
, . East Bloomfield, N. Y
A1:cHIIIAI.D A, M5:GI,As1I.xN, .
EDWIN DUFFIQY, .
ALLAN B. M,xcNI+:II.I., .
CHARLIQZS S. WI-II'I'IvI,xN,
EDWARD S. VVHITNEY, .
Cortland, N. Y
. Denver, Col.
. . Canfield, O
. Bennington, N. H
CHARLES s. WHITMAN.
JUNE 24, 1890.
cle Prize Speaking.
CLASS OF NINETY.
" The Early Abolitionistsf' GEORGE W. KYBURG, Flint, Mich
" The Real King," ROBERT A. MCFADDEN, Harrisburg, Pa
"Room at the Bottom," ALL1-:N B. MAcNEu.L, Denver, Col
" City Missions as a Factor in American Civilization,"
FRANK B. DOANE, Hawley, Mass
" Progress and Orthodoxy," - - -
EDWARD S. WHrTNl-zr, Bennington, N. H
ff The Cost of Liberty," WILL O. GILBERT, Hesperia, Mich
Pluzrt, WILL O. GILBERT.
JUNE 25, 1890.
Gommermeemeni' ofQPxmP1eroi' Ciioiitege.
ORDER OF EXERCISES.
PRAYER BY THE PRESIDENT.
" A Noble Life," ----
" Two Statesmen," -
What is Patriotism?" - -
"Civil Service and Public Opinion,"
Nationalism and the Individual,"
O'Connell and Parnell," - -
Amherst College in the Civil War,'
The Moral Earnestness of the Age,
G. HHN RY EWING
- I-IoaAR'i' K. VVHITAKER.
ERNEST L. HAYWARIJ.
- EDWIN S. HUNT.
- l"RED1f:lucK A. BAr.1.oU
CoNF1c1uuNo or Difzoiums.
Ar.m+:R'r F. Bum:
- 'EDWIN Iluvvlnv
EDWARD S. VVHITNEY
Qlasg Gfficers of Ninety-Qne.
ELECTED OC1'OliER 9, 1890. '
Class Orator, .
Ivy Poet. .
Grove Orator, .
Prophet, . .
Prophet on Prophet, '
Gym. Captain, .
Marshal, . .
NATHAN P. AVERY
. HERl3ERT LEw1s.
. EDWARD B. MCFAIJDEN.
. PIARRY N. GAY.
. JOHN T. STONE
. HENRY W. BOYNTON
CLARENCE R. HYDE
. PIARRY F. JONES
. STEPHEN B. KNowI.ToN
GEORGE L. LEONARD
. OLIVER B. RIERRILL
EDWARD B. BTCFADDEN
. SYDNEY R. FLEET
RoIIIcR'I' S. WooDwoR'I'H
MILTON A. DIXON
FRANK E. CROSIER
DANIEL R. KNIGHT
FRANK E. CROSIER
For '91, F. S1-IERLEY,
For 192, A. S. COOLEY,
For '93, C. N. THORl',
For ,Q4, R. S. WOODXVORTH.
ENTS OF AMHERST COLLEGE.
I. Kiev. Zin-1mNmnS. Mumba, IJ.I'J., 1821-1823.
2. Ricv. IIm1.-xx llnmrniucv, ILIJ., 1823-1845.
. Rlcv. S
. Illw. I'ImrAlcn 1Irrt:1n'm'1Q, ILID., 1845-x853.
. Iiicv. Wn.i.i.xM A. 8'l'1-nxlaxs, ILIJ., 1854-1876.
r J. J, I.I..IJ., 1876-1810.
5 jnrni II. 5l.I.I.XI.,I I 7
6. INImaini.1.:IC1m'.xiuws tliwlizs, I'h.ID., I.I..ID., I,.II.ID., 1890 .
HYDE PR IZIC MEN.
.S7l1n' lL..I'fllf'fl..Vhllll'lIf, 'llllyh SIl4'j?1'f.V If Oftlflrlll.
C. W. Annes .
- UPlIl'il1ll1ISII'l nl' thc Ninctccnth Century
Dt W. C. II1unvN1cl.I., ------- "'I'Iuickcruy
I KI. XV. SIMPSON, - - H The Church of Rnmc nnrl Fine Arts
l3If1laNu1n4:'l"l'lc Ihxxttlml-"l', "Mzn'fz1rct ot' An'ou in Ilistor and 'llmmn
A .I Y
I". I. Iinnxltzla,
'l'. A. S'l'I'1WAIQ'I',
A. If, Sluncl,i-zx',
W. O. NVICICIJICN,
A. I". hVIII'I'I-1. -
II. L, I'm.t:lnt, .
I". IC. S'I'I'ZlIIIlN5,
W. II. CRI'I"I'lCNI3IiN
ltlililllililtfli A. II.-we
CIlARI,I'1S S. Amms, -
'IAIXIICS I'. I,m-"l'ns,
Flllilllillltili I'. Ninn
U. If. .KlCl.I,0tI,
T. C. Wn.I.Aun, -
W. M. I'nns'l', -
W. Ii. CIIANCICLLUR
NVILL O. UlI.ItI1ZR'I',
" Myths of thc North
- - - - " Napoli.-on Ill
U Progress ur Iit'ti'ogrcssio11
- U bismztrck :ind CDL-rnmain Unity
'LSL'Hv-COIltI'01 of thc Anwricztn IN.-oplc
- - H Thu 'lfwo Conqut-sts
- - - - " Tennyson
- " The New South
. . - H Sawonznnln
H The Ifzxnzttic in History
- H 'l'hc Abolition Orzitur
H 'l'hc l'm-try ot' liclnocrzwy
" The Stntusmatn for thc Hour
. - - "john Brown
" Justice to Robert 15. Loc
- " Thu Mission tlfAIl1Ul'ICil
' " 'l'hc Problem 0l'Our Liberty
. - " The Cost of Liberty
BOND PRIZE MEN.
'75, W. II. ICLY, '83, C. A. 'I'n'r'r1,11:,
'76, t.. W. Cumlc, '84, jmulas MAnoN1-xv,
'77, R, S, SMITH, '85, tlimunczrz IC. GAMJNIQIQ,
'78, II. N. t'iAIuJNIna, '36, C. II- WHI'l'1'1. A
'79, ti. S. Curr, '37. ,IUHN BIHIIML
I t'n rr'r'r, QS.
,SO, A. 1. I ...
'8r, IC. tl. RANII,
'82, R. LI. Smrrn,
. W. IJ. fz00lJXVlN,
'89, G, Il. CIIURCIIILI.,
'90, ICnw1N Dulfrlav.
l'7'r.I'f I ,7'l'ZL'.
FRANCIS A. WALKER,
F. ll. l!uvN'I'nN,
'l'. l'oR'I'I-:R STIINII,
R0IIIaR'I' l. JONES,
F. G. MI:DuNAI,I1,
AI,llIER'l' G. BALIQ.
CAssIIIs M. 'l'IcRRv,
CIIARI.If:s I". WIf:I.I.s,
josI,:I'II J. CIIII:KI':RINr:,
XVILLIAM W. WICRIQS,
j,,sIcI'II N. llI.ANcIIARn,
C. F. MnRsI,:,
GIf:oRIsI-: Y. WASIIRIIRN,
GIaoRI:1,: li. ADAMS,
GIcuRuI,: l.. SMI'I'II,
FRANK S. AIIAMS,
WII.I.lABl A. KINII,
CIIARI.I':s H. PIIRCIVAL,
J'0Sl'Zl'll IC. lSAN'I'A,
GII.I':s II. S'l'lI.l.WlCl.I.,
EDSON IJ. IIAI,Ic,
B. RIISII RIII-zns,
JAMES I-l. 'l'IIIf'I's,
j. B. CLARK,
A. C. RUIINIDS,
F. E. RAMsnIf:I,I.,
FRANCIS E. 'I'owI:R,
ISAAC H. lVlAYNARD,
GIcoRI:If: I-I. WI-:I.I.s,
JAMES ll. LI-lla.
AI.IIIaR'I' W. PIUISHARD,
FRANK W. RocRwI-:I.1.,
AI.vAII B. Kl'l"l'RlEDGE,
A. J. 'l'I'I'swoR'I'II,
JOIIN W. SIMPSIIN,
A. j. BIaNIf:nIc'I',
CIIARI.Ias S. SMITII,
R. M. SMI'I'II,
GICoRr:If: W. CLQAK,
I-IIINRV D. MAxs0N,
GIIIIRGII: A. CoNAN'I',
CIIARI.If:s S. LANE,
WILFORD S. RORIIINS,
Lucius H. 'l'IIAvIf:R,
WILLIAM B. SI'Rou'I',
WAI.'I'I4:R F. WII.I.c0x,
EZRA P. l'RIaN'I'IcIc,
E. T. FORD,
A. D. MIJRPIIEV,
W. J. MoIII.'I'oN,
G. B. CnIIRcnII.I,,
CIIAS. S. WlIl'l'MAN.
LESTER PRIZE MEN.
Sfncz EJfHb1ll'h7IlfI!f, will: Subect: ff Oratlbns.
W. M. llRli1S'l', -
R. A. MCl"AlJlJl'ZN, -
W. O. GI1,IIIQR'I', -
ll. D. HAMMQNII,
li. C. I'IIIN'I'INI:'I'oN,
F. j. li. WOQIIIIRIDGE,
F. C. l'lJ'l'NAM, -
A. S. BIIRRILI.,
H The Rise of Aholitionism
'f The I-Icroism of Wendell Phillips
The l nlhos of Dickens
" The Negro Problem
' Wilhcrforce and Garrison
U Mncbeth's Temptation.
Wolsey :Incl Savonarola
- f' The Dead Hand
KELLOGG PRIZE MEN.
GEORGE A. LEI.AND, '75, GEORGE F. FORBES,
AR'I'IIuR F. SKEELE, '76, ROBERT H. FIIL'I'oN,
GEORGE L. SMI'I'II, '77, WILLIAM O. VVEEDEN,
SUMNER SALTER, '78, AIIGUSTINE A. Bux'I'oN,
ALDI-:N P, WIII'I'E, '79, XVILLIAM W. DAVIS,
NAIIIU KANDA, '80, CIIARLES H. SAWYER,
AR'I'IIUR N. MILI.llil'1N, '81, ANDRI-:W F. UNDERIIILI
WILLIAM Ii. IIINcIII.III'II'Ic, '82, FRANKLIN B, IIUSSEY,
JDIIN C. WILLIAMs, '83, ALEXANDER D. Novus,
CIIARLIIZS S. ADAMS, '84, NVILLIAM S. RossI'I'ER,
FRANK J. GOODWIN, '85, CI.ARENC1C M. AUSTIN,
FREDERICK D. GREENE, '86, ALONZO M. MURPIIEY,
EDWARD T. FORD, '87, BARRY BUI.REI.Ev,
josEIfII L. DIXON, '88, LINCOLN B. GOODRICII,
FRIED L. CIIAIAMAN, '89, EDNVARD FAIRIIANK,
VVILLIAM H. IFAY, ,9O, ALLAN B. MACNIELL,
ANDREW H. MULNIX, '9I, RALI-II W. CROCKE'l"l',
RouIf:R'I' H. LUDINll'l'0N, 192, IAMES S. Conn,
CIIARLES E. I-III.DRIc'I'II, '93, FREDERIC S. ALLIS.
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.IVN1-1 20. 1890.
W f W fig 'iw .L-M, -,-,,., ,
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ii .fiifii MW!ii'vaewf'v:ni'i1.--I.. N I -iii-iff .i ii li tul niiiliiiriiimiiiif . . u MLW
Toast-Master, - - Alexander MacLeod Brown.
6' Menntimle he smokes, and giughs at merry tale,
r pun nm wiguous, or comm rum quaint. '
CHOHEGUS, . ..,.. Charles Eldridge Hildreth
" Cull in sweet music, I have henrfl soft airs,
Crm charm our senses :md expel our cares."
FRESIDENTGS' ADDHESS, . . . . . Wllllam Storm Corsa
CLASS SONG, . . . Quartette
OLD AMHERST, . . . William Henry Lewis
U Is she not passing' fair."
OUR ATHLETES ..... Addison Aluord Ewing
"Their airy limbs in sports they exercise."
MUSIC, ....... Banjo Club
"HALF-WAY THROUGH," . . . Frederic Augustus Washburn
" Time seems not now heneath his yenrs to stoop."
"ACROSS THE LONG BRIDGE," ....- JOIN! Hiram Grtwi
" Sheburns and raves and dies, 'tis true 5
But hurns, and raves and dies for you."
MUSIC, . , , , . Quartette
'92g '91-'93, , , . . . Elmer Platt Smith
" Like, but oh i how different."
"FRUIT," .,,. . George Sloan Haley
Lilac seized the shilninghopgif witi1igi'itJii:gj hold,
n rent away wit 1 ease t me ing'r ng go .
MUSIC, ,,,,. . . Banjo Club
POEM, , , , . Earl .Comstock
GOOD oLo Doc AND THE GYM, Gharlv-9 Elrvy Burbank
Music, , , . . Quartette
THE "GAHZE8," . . Richard Sterling Brooks
"I know the man."
THE Hfurupg, Norman Seymour Bentley
"The hz-st Prophets oi' ihc future is the Past."
J. H. GR.xN'r, R. 'I'. Goomcu.
R. W. Goom-:r.r., L. D. IWARRIO'l"l'.
D1moNRomcR'l's, C. E. HlI.DRlC'l'H
W. H. HII.Dlil+I'l'II, F. C. S'mvL1cs.
R0lilCR'l' XVOOD Goomfzm., Cyldlflllllll,
A. A. EWING, I". A. XVASIIBURN,
W. F. McCr.1-:r.x.ANn.
..4-f'w'-?4.f:. '. - 'Q
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The fX'fH1e'Cic Qoewel.
ORGANIZRD FEB. 21, 1890.
DR. EDWARD HITCHCOCK, '49,
PROF. J. M. TYLER, '73, -
DR. E. P. HARRIS, '85,
W. A. HUNT, '85, .-
F. E. WHITMAN, '85,
E. H. F.11.1.ows, '86,
F. C. T1XYI.0R, '84,
R. S. WOODWARD, '81,
J. T. S'roN1c, '91,
C. O. YVELLS, '91,
J. P. WOODRUFIF '91,
CLASS OF. NINETY-ONE.
F. F.. CROSIRR, - - - ' - - CAP'rA1N.
D. R. KNIGHT, - - - A VICE-CAVPAIN.
R. B. T.UmNG'1'oN, F. B. WAr.Kmz,
II. M. CHASE, N. P. Avmw,
S. R. FI.1c1c'1', P1?zn1Sl.
CLASS OF NINETY-TWO.
C. li. BURBANK, ---- CAv'1'A1N.
F. A. WASIIBURN, jk., - - - VICE-CAPTAIN
F. A. XVASHBURN, jr., W. H. I'11I.1nRlf:'1'u,
J. K. Komocx, R. S. BROOKS,
j. H. f1RAN'l', Pllfzmlwl.
CLASS OF NINETY-THREE. I
O. H. STORY, ----- CAP'rA1N
G. D. PRATT, - - - V lcv:-CA1"1'A1N
W. S. IRAUH, F. S. ALI.1s,
H. G. KIMBALL, F. M. GOULD,
. H. BAnsoN, Plkmzlsi.
CLASS OF NINETY-FOUR.
E. H. STRDMAN, - - ' - - CAPTAIN.
G. lf, SM1'l'1-1, . - 4 - - VICE-CAPTAIN
C. H. Osuoon, G. F. Smrru, F. A. OAKES,
. E. A. BURN!-IAM, Pzlmisf.
HUNT, '93, LACEV, '91, DUFFEY, '90, LEACH, '92,
xsnooxs, '93. HARE, '90, bUl.LlVAN '92, UOYTXVELL '9-
5mxEk, uuuxs, '90, me Funnix, '91, TAx'x.JR, '93, x ' CUTLER, '91
nuuowrox, '90, c.ouLD,'q3,
L W ,,,
6, A 5 ' "x
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mf QA V, rf Q ' ' 1 1 , f' 5121
' f ,. 'IT' 3 ADD . A LHR! - - '-
l "' i5WliW.zW4mRwmu1w1. ,W 14nmrfrfl'IIYGWHWMMMWIE ' W ,
, , A 3. r,
wllw'-15 0 I il W.
9.1 ' A ,. f
ill WW' M- I
- ' . ' F' -"1 2 'W -Si
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j. P. WOODRUFF, PRl'ISIlJEN'l' AND M.xN.xc:1cR.
j. 'I'. S'roN1c, '9I, H. H. '1'.xx'LoR, '93,
A. M. BROWN, '92, P. Scmxufcx, '94.
Season of 1890.
C. SULLIVAN, ---- C.xv'1'.uN.
G. R. LIARIC, '90, p. C. J. SU1.r.1v.xN, '92, 3 b.
W. D. HlYN'l', '93, c. H. H. 'I'.n'I.oR, '93, S. s.
Ii. N. LACEY, '90, 1 lm. E. B. IWCFADIJICN, '91, 1. f.
W. C. BURNS, '90, 2 b. F. M. Goumm, '93, c. f.
N. A. CU'l'L1CR, '91, r. f.
M H PIOUCIITON '90,
A. F. IioU'1'w1cLr., '91, . . ,f ,
F. A. LEACI-1, 'Q2.
EDWIN DUFFEY, - - -
April 3, Amherst vs.
April 5, Amherst vs.
April II, Amherst vs.
April 12, Amherst vs.
April 19, Amherst vs.
April 23, Amherst vs.
April 26, Amherst vs.
April 3o, Amherst vs.
May 2, Amherst vs.
May 14, Amherst vs
May 15, Amherst vs.
june 7, Amherst vs.
Hartford, at Hartford, 4-11.
Holyoke, at Holyoke, 12-13.
New Haven, at New Haven, 6
Worcester, at Worcester, 5-6.
Yale, at New Haven, 8-6.
Tufts, at Amherst, 17-11.
Harvard, at Amherst, 7-12.
Harvard, at Cambridge, 4-12.
Andover, at Andover, 4-1.
University of Vermont, at Am
Holy Cross, at Amherst, 7-2.
Yale, at Amherst, 6-14.
CH AM PIONSI-IIP GAMES.
May 7, Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, 4-2.
May 23, Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 5-11.
May 24, Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 9-12.
May 30, Amherst vs. Williams, at Williamstown, IO-Q.
june 3, Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Amherst, 9-2.
june 4, Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Amherst, I3-4..
june 6, Amherst vs. Williams, at Williamstown, 3-2.
june 21, Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, 22-8.
SUMMARY OF CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES.
H4111 Los! I kr rent.
Amherst, 6 2 . 750
Dartmouth, 4 4 . 5oo
Williams, 2 6 .250
CLASS CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES.
SEASON OF 1890.
1 d as as follows :
The result ofthe games p aye W
Oct. 8, SCl1i0I'S3j Sophomors
Oct. 21, juniors 135 Freshmen 8.
F slimen 7.
Oct. 22, SO13hOU1OI'CSI7Q re
Nov. 5, juniors 'l7j Sophomores 9.
juniors vs. Seniors forfeited by seniors.
lVon L fv.x' I Per fmt.
juniors 3 o 1.ooo
Seniors 1 1 .500
Sophomores I 2 .333
Freshmen o 2 .ooo
Yjfler Banner awarded lo 'Q2.
A. 31 . :Vg it -4x - 'e a ' +
W 1 - 'izl-: -fv 'wh
F-'fl-vi u,i5"LBn:,h- W
Qtr X if -7: ' Qff 1 NW. .!1..1', --
tt' 5 ,.... "Wit i f -.
.' :v -rr", ' fr.41lk-s ' :5s4T'? '-
' " 41-iii..-Q"-.?!
, .-, , s- ,,.f..gxe
H, ,gli-SLE? '55-
X ., -1 af..
4, , ,b
' l.... SX-:FAAQI , .
,F f , , .- 'M Q. Qf Y ,. ,
'Q g 'f' X ", -K - .1 ,xl '
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. ' Kam ..
,gQ3. -, , Q
, x ', ,Q 1:
-1.-.. .4,f- A
' v,,x 1'
-.J -657. . 3
F-5, x . 1-.Q
F. XV. ALLEN. F. A. DELAIXARRE. T. STONE. G. A. MORSE. YZ. L. HAMILTON. ll. R. KNIGHT.
XV, Il. LEWIS. F. RALEY. H. C. CROCKER. F M. GOULD. N. A. Cl'TLER. YV. A. TALf0T l'.
li D. l'RA'l"I'. H. LYALL. G. 5. STEWART. G. S. RALEY.
Jill-IN 'l'. STONl'1,'91 - - -
M 'f'filQXil131'.w.v1wg 1e.'Pi9F.m'Q?5a.f' Y 'TM
fill' . " fl
. n u' ,,h'NQ2' -WH
:' '-r f '
' 9 11551 , .. 4 ,:T:,,.C4"-- --711
AQ 9 1" +11 '. 'c
rf wif 1 ..1-' 1
M m1f'5fg,g1Y' "" 1, 935 'M-4'-
in B' HP-t 'I D11-1. ,..,
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Y f' !-- y C VI HN QH J W
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1 ' 1 .11 1 'i ii M A
. f 1. 11. 1.1 ,f 1 .Za
,aw ...f F4 .1 vw 'ff' 194,
'D"fx7o'f'Uggfm Qfim SS ", , l KU
, W .4 up -. 11,5 1 v 'A
dl -9527? 1.5.71 :n'??,f
DI R ICC"l'O RS.
G. A. MCDIQSE, ,QI, F. M. 110111.15 IQS,
W. T. S. JACKSON, '92. F. R. F1.1c'l'cH1':u, ,94.
I-I. C. CROCKPIR, '91 - - - - CA1'1',x1N.
W. H. Llcwls, '92,
G, A. Mousl-3, YQI, G. S. S'l'1csv.x1:'1', JQI,
H. C. CROCKICR, ,Ql, F. W. .-X1.1.lf:N, FQI,
G. L. H.n11L'1'oN, CQ3, G. S. R.x1.1f:v, CQ2.
il. 'l.1'.u.1., '91.
W. A. T,xLco'1"1', ,Q3, N. A. Cl"l'I.l'1R, PQI.
G. D. PR.X'l"l', ,93.
T.. W. GR1swo1.11, ,92, D. R. IQNIGHT, '91,
F. M. GOULD, '93, F. RALEY, y93,
F. A. D1f:1..x1mRRE, P. G. f'9O.D 1
W. C. WURTEMBERG, ---- TRAINER
JOHN 'l'. STONE, - - - - MANAGER
22, Amherst vs
GAMES PLAYED BY FOOT-BALI. TEAM.
5, Amherst vs.
Season of 1890.
Williston at Amherst, 48-6.
Harvard. at Cambridge, 6-74.
Amherst vs. Trinity, at Amherst, 12-11.
. Wesleyan at Middletown, 6-8.
Yale, at Amherst, O-IO. 1
9, Amherst vs. Trinity, at Hartford, o-c.
1, Amherst ws. Technology, at Boston, 38-4.
3, Amherst vs. Cornell, at Amherst, I6-O.
3, Amherst vs. Bowdoin, at Amherst, forfeited
Nov. 12, Amherst vs. Harvard, at Springfield, O-64.
Nov. 15, Amherst zls. Williams, at Williamstown, o-6.
Nov. 19, Amherstvs. Dartmouth, at Amherst, 4-o.
SUMMARY OF CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES.
lVnn. L0.r!. Per cmf.
4 O I. OOO
3 I -750
2 2 . SOO
I 3 . 2 SO
O 4 . OOO
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4 M Q
wiance 'vcmvc -QSwwMgg Kx h Sump
Ei g.SF.C,gx.rK'51 gi gbyeg-
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7, Aff: G.-'B-'Brooks '53 !EPLucSfxvxgT0n. '9X
'J 15 'peffxngxll '91 1 15 VYoxAKO.Y' 'SX
ff I V 'D'xsX.urx4.a 5 fl. 5 CNS.
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f W Ewmgs '51 , ' VP ER. QXQLK-K 'Sk
M GJ5.BruuKs'53 j 24 Marvxut 91
- 156 1 'A jf 5 ' 2g '
vuumg Sfwt 'gf l:KOY"XZoYxkcxX 'Bm'
uP AXQXCLYXAQX' X ' wx- in olus '90
5 195 Hougkfon '90 ,N A Shia .33
ummm 34, fl, 575.1 gg 1" X B
lv Il' , A S: Y Y HV tb -'Y -
L 'bmtuxe Kbocui
Xi? 'Buuhurre '90
9.4 Upton "M
'h3sXamc.v. "IH, l-fm.
lk Euimg 91
9... A'Xe.xo.n8.Qr 92
'Sl' - Mm.
LE 1-'JP Sm'xT.h 99.
2.-A Ahen. SX
'Txme 5 V5 3 '-'
7 u 'Rope Qhmfakng
0 K 1
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Light Wt. 'Enmmik 5x
Htavxi Wt., 'TQKCOK 53
a ' 1 f
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Cdlegua Guimnast, WH.'Ew'xng,9'l I
INIARCII 26, 1890.
LADD PRIZE EXHIBITION
Lum nv lf. A. DICLAISARRIC, Cor.I.lcu1f: UYMNAST.
1. C. I". CLARK, '92, 7 ft. M in. 2. E. S. Bovn
SIarzdz'ng Hzglz .7'1mzp.
I. F. A. Smm-xv, '93, 4 ft. HZ in. 2. A. A. Ewmcs
1. G. B. Bkooxs, '93, 2. G. 'I.'. PETTENGILL
Runnmg High jump.
1. R. B. Lun1Nu'rox, '91, 5 ft. 5 in. 2. F. B. WMKER
x. A. B. INo.xL1.s, '9o. 2. F. A. DELABARRII:
R. B. L1'mNG'roN, '91, 9 ft., I in.
1. A. A. Iiwxxu, '92. 2. G. B. Bkooks,
1. R. CLARK, '91. 2. L. D. MARRIOTT,
I. N. D. ALHXANDIILR, '92, 36 ft. 62 in. 2. M. H. HOl!GH'l'ON
I. A. B. INGALLS '90, 2. F. SIBLEY,
Balule Board 'yumpz'11g.
I. F. A. DELABARRE, '90, 7 ft. 4M in. 2. C. L. UPTON, 'QI
I. E. P. SMITH, '92, 5M scc. 2. F. W. ALLEN, '91
I. A. A. Iiwmu, '92, 9 ft. 75 in. 2. N. D. ALEXANDER, '92
W. A. TALCOTT, '93, Heavy Weight.
G. S. BENNETT, '91, Light Weight.
YYze Clzampzbnshzp Banner was Won bf ihe Class of '92,
A. A. EWING, '92, College Gymnast.
P1101-'. M. TYLER. W. A. HUNT, '85.
R. S. WoonwARD, '8I. H. F. MANDEVILLE,
2 ' o
PRATT, 'g3. c1.Amc, '92. mu.Ex', '92. BOARDMAN, '92, GRVSXVOLD, 'gz. RACE, 'Q3. ALLEN, 'uf Hr.u.ocx, 'q3.
RUSSELL, 'q3. snyru, '91, x.umxGTux, '91 . uunxmsu, '92, w aus, '91, cu-T. DELABARRE, '90, GREGG, '9z.3SZ UPTQS, 'gm . 1'Al.Cu'rr, '93.
uxlflvft nu --------' ' ' '
MAY 28, 1 890.
l11te1'c0lle0ii'1te Athletic llsslmltioli
6 C 6
FOURIYI AZXIYUAL ZIIEEYZYG.
COLLEGES IN THIS ASSOCIATION.
OFFICERS OF THIC ASSOCIATION FOR
President, Sam Sparhawk, Dartmouth.
First Vice-President, IVIcP. McCook, Trinity.
Second Vice-President, C. L. A. I-Ieiser, Brown.
Secretary, IC. C. Rice, Worcester.
Treasurer, T. L. Peters, Williams.
EXECUTIVE COM M ITTEE.
Chairman, Sam Sparhawk, Dartmouth. I
I". B. Walker, Amherst.
C. A. Meader, Brown.
W. T. Carlton, Darmouth.
T. P. Thurston, Trinity.
C. W. Buckham, Vermont.
H. B. Slaylmack, Wesleyan.
G. A. Mason, Williams.
H. I.. Dadmun, Worcester
OFFICERS OF TI-Ili DAY.
Mr. George W. Carr, President Manhattan Athletic Club.
jumms .IT FINISII.
Mr. C. O. Perry, Manhattan Athletic Club.
Mr. C. Devereux, " " "
Mr. Warren Sage, " " "
Mr. George A. Avery, Third Vice-President Manhattan
Mr. C. C. Hughes, Secretary Manhattan Athletic Club.
Mr. F. A, Ware, Second Lieut. " " "
Mr. A. C. Palmer, Manhattan Athletic Club.
juntnc on-' WIXLKING.
Mr. F. A. Ware, Second Lieut. Manhattan Athletic Club.
Mr. Harry P. Pike, Manhattan Athletic Club.
CI.IzIu4 01-' Couuslz.
Mr. H. A. Warren, Worcester.
Mr. W. F. Burleigh. Worcester.
T. A. Conover, Trinity.
D. R. Knight, Amherst.
j. H. Wheaton, Brown.
j. B. Reynolds, Dartmouth.
J. B. Stearns, Vermont.
C. F. Eggleston, Wesleyan.
G. A. Mason, Williams.
P. B. Morgan, Worcester.
ORDER OF EVENTS.
W. T. S. jackson, Amherst, 2 min. 8 1-5 sec
R. H. Hutchins, Trinity.
A. A. Ewing, Amherst, 9 ft. 3 in.
14. H. Hovey, Brown.
H. B. Hallock, Amherst, 7 min. I4 2-5 sec.
F. A. Delabarre, Amherst.
C. O. Wells, Amherst, 4 min. 35 4-5 sec.
F. F. Carr, Williams.
N ' Abbott, Dartmouth, 83 ft, IO in.
C. S. Little, Dartmouth.
G. B. Shattuck, Amherst, 52 2-5 sec.
F. E. Rowe, Dartmouth.
STANDING I-IIGII JUMP.
S. Crook, Williams, 5 ft. IZ in.
li. H. Fish, Worcester.
W. W. Gregg, Amherst, 7 min. 22 sec.
W. L. Raub, Amherst.
IQUNFIING 1116!-I JUMP.
E. A. Barrows, Brown, 5 ft. 5 in.
A. W. Francis, Williams.
F. j. Rnley, Amherst, IO 2-5 sec.
Ii. Williams, Dartmouth.
N. D. Alexander, Amherst, 34 ft. 35 in.
H. Ho ughton, Amherst.
STANDING BROAD JUMP.
S. Crook, Williams, IO ft. 45 in.
A. V. Gesner, Trinity.
IZO-YARDS Huimmc RACE-FINAL.
R. B. Ludington, Amherst, 17M sec.
F. H. Ralsten, Wesleyan.
RUNNING Buoan JUMP.
li. C. Potter, Dartmouth, zo ft., 3 in.
C. S. Humphrey, Dartmouth.
C. O. Wells, Amherst, IO min. 23 3-5 se
F. F. Carr, Williams.
220-YARDS Huianmc RACE.
H. C. lde, Dartmouth, 28 sec.
F. H. Ralston, Wesleyan.
Williams, Dartmouth, 23 4-5 sec.
L. Dadman, Worcester.
Dartmouth vs. Williams
Williams won by M in. and Z in.
l-Yrxl l'r1':v.r. S 1'f' n ml'
Amherst, ro 4
Dartmouth, 4 3
Williams, 3 3
Brown, I 1
Worcester, o 2
Trinity, O 2
Wesleyan, o 2
Vermont, o o
F. hl. Raley, Amherst, ro 2-5 sec.
120-YARDS HURDI.E RACE.
R. B. Ludington, Amherst, 17M sec.
li. Williams, Dartmouth, 23 2-5 sec.
C. O. Wells, Amherst, 4 min. 35 4-5 sec.
N. T. Abbott, Dartmouth, 83 ft. IO in.
STANDING HICIH JUMP.
S. Crook, Williams, 5 ft. 15 in.
220-YARDS HURDLE RACE.
H. C. Ide, Dartmouth, 28 sec.
W. W. Gregg, Amherst, 7 min. 22 sec.
C. O. Wells, Amherst, IO min. 23 3-5 sec
' PUTTING SHOT.
N. D. Alexander, Amherst, 34 ft. 35 in.
BERKIELICY OVAL, N. Y.,
MM' 31, 1890.
Fifteenth Annual Field Meeting
Intercollegiate Athletic Assoeiatio
COLLEGES OF THE
N. Y. College,
University of Penn.,
University of Mich.,
University of Vermont.
OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION.
F. S. MILLER, Princeton, IlRl'1SIDlCN'l'.
I". R. COATES, Lehigh, V1c1f:-P141-:s1D12N'1'.
H. I-I. SAWYICR, Cornell, 'TRICASURICIL
D. C, BABBITT, Lafayette, SECRETARY.
I". S. MILLICR, '90 Princeton,
EDWARD STURGIS, '90,
F. C. WALCOTT, IQI, Yale,
j. S. LANGTHUNE, '91, Columbia,
J. NOBLE 1f:M1sLEY, '91, C. C. N.
SHE11R11.L, K IO 1-5 sec. 2. CARY, '93, P.
SHERRILI., K 22 1-5 sec. 2. CARY, '93, P.
DOWNS, '90, If 50 3-5 sec. 2. Ronny, '91, P.
ffay Able Run.
DoH1v1, '90, P. S7 1-5 sec. 2. Dowxs, '90, H
One Zlhle Run.
WELLS, '91, A. 4 m. 35 2-5 sec. 2. ELLSWORTH, '90, K
Que Mz7e Walk.
GREGG, '92, A. 7 m. IO sec. 2. McI1.vA1N1':, '92, Cf
WILLIAMS, '9I, K 16 1-5 sec. 32. M1X1'ES, '92, C1
LEE, '91, H 251 sec. 2. W11.1.mMs, '91, K
Tivo 1lflz7e Bzhycle.
DAVIS, IQI, If 6 m. 56 2-5 sec. 2. PIALLOCK, ,Q3, A.
T hrowzhzg lhe Hammer.
HINMAN, '90, C Q4 ft. 7 in. 2. ,IEF1f121zsoN, '92, P.
Pulling lhe Sbof. '
JANI-zwn, '90, P. 39 ft. IM in. 2. ELCOCK, K
RYDER, '91, K IO ft. 7 in. 2- Wl5LSH, '90, C
1311719115167 H1g1L fump.
FEARING, '93, H 5 ft. 8M in. 2. Lmc, '91, H
' Rll7l7lZ7lg Broan' funzp.
DOHM, '90, P. 22 ft. 32 in. 2- MAPES, '91, C-
Ybg' ry' War. .
Co1.u1v1u1A. 2- YALE-
OC'I'OmaR I5, 1890.
ANNUAL FALL MEETING
AMHERST COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION.
OFFICERS OF TI-Ili ASSOCIATION.
Presfdenl, C. O. WELLS, If3ke-Presidenl, F. B. WALKER
PRoF. j. M. TYLER, G. S. RAI.:-xv, ,92,
F. B. WAI.KER, IQI, H. B. I'IALI.0CK, '93,
' E. H. STIIIIMAN, IQ4.
h FIELD OFFICERS.
DR. H. H. SEELYE, PROF. M. 'I'YLER,
W. A. HUNT, I". E. WHITRIAN.
F. A. DELAIBARRE, 'G. A. IWORSE.
DR. E. P. HARIQIS.
GEO. L. LEONARD.
ORDER OF EVENTS.
C. O. Wells, '91, May 28, 1890, IO min. 23 3-5 sec
A. M. Seelyc, "92, I3 min. 50 sec.
H. L. Clark, '92.
G. T. Pittengill, '92.
Slafuiivzg Broad jump.
E. M. Green, '84, Oct. 21, 1882, IO ft. Z in.
A. A. Ewing, '92, 9 ft. 2M in.
I-I. 13. Weave1','94.
L. T. Byron, '93.
G. B. Shattuck, '92, May 28, 1890, Z3 3-5 sec.
G. B. Shattuck, '92, 24 2-5 sec.
A. A. Ewing, ,Q2.
G. S. Ralcy, '92.
Hop, Slap andfump.
-e e - v----- -Oct. 1881, 4l ft. 7 in.
G. S. Raley, '92, 41 ft. 3in.
H. B. Hallock, 'Q3.
L. '.l'. Byron, '93.
F. S. Garlleld, '88, Oct. 18, 1886, 79 ft.
N. D. Alexander, '92, 77 ft. 4 in.
E. P. Smith, '92.
Alfred Turner, '93.
Rzmvzzbzg Broad fump.
S. D. Warriner, '88, May 24, 1888, zo ft. 2M in.
G. S. Raley, '92, I9 ft. 2 in.
H. B. Hallock, '93.
A. A. Ewing, '92.
P. C. Phillips '88, Oct. 4, 1884, 5695 sec.
W. C. Smalley, '92, 59 2-5 sec.
E. N. Huntress, '9z. .
R. E. Olmsted, '93.
One Jllz7e Run.
C. O. Wells, '91, May 25, 1889, 4 min. 29 4-5 sec
A. M. Seelye, '92, 5 min. 7 sec.
H. L. Clark, '92.
C. O. Seymour, '94.
, Pulling Sh ol.
M. H. Houghton, '90, May 23, 1889, 35 ft. 3 in.
N. D. Alexander, '92, 36 ft. 42 in.
C. E. Burbank, '92.
R. L. Pellet, '94.
R. B. Ludington, '91, Oct. 15, 1889, ZQZ sec.
A. A. Ewing, '92, 30 2-5 sec.
C. C. Russell, '94.
G. S. Raley, 'Q2.
Runnmg fllgh jump.
R. B. Ludington, '91, March 27, 1889, 5 ft. 6 Z in
A. A. Ewing, '92, 4 ft. II ,in.
H. B. Hallock '93.
G. B. Shattuck, '92.
W. W. Gregg, '92, May 31, 1890, 7 min. I0 sec.
W. W. Gregg, '92, 7 min. 43 sec.
W. L. Raub, '93.
T. D. lidgell, '93,
C. W. Porter, '89, May 24, 1888, 2 min. 6 M sec.
L. W. Griswold, FQ2, 7 min. I2 1-5 sec.
A. M. Scelyc, ,Q2.
L. 'l'. Byron, yQ3.
7300-ZlI17e Rzeycle Race.
H. B. Hallock, '93, May 31, 1890, 6 min. 6 2-5 sec.
R. M. 13a-rw lr. ' 1, 16 min. 40 2-5 sec.
bb: . 7 9
L. G. Paul, ,Q3.
H. B. Hallock, '93.
hhnzbr Plug 1101! Race.
G. W, limerson,
I.. D. Marriott.
S1a11a'z'11g Hgli jump.
F. Sibley, '93, March 26, 1890, 4 ft. IIE in.
A. A. Ewing, '92, 4 ft. 6 in.
T.. W. Griswold, ,Q2.
Relay! Race Ubams of fozuxj
G. B. Shattuck, G. S. Ralcy, A. A. Ewing and
for class of ,Q2, time-3 min. 45 2-5 sec.
100- Kzrds Dash.
F. J. Raley, '93, May 28, 1890, IO 2-5 sec.
A. A. Ewing,
A. A. Ewing, '92, II sec.
I". J. Raley, ,Q3.
S. P. Boardman, ,92.
I.. W. Griswold
,Q2, March 26,.1890, 9 ft. 754 in.
A. A. Ewing, '92, 8 ft. 1 in.
N. D. Alexander, ,92.
W. C. Smalley, ,92.
Three Legged Race.
---and-Oct. 1878, 13M sec. I
E. Comstock, '92, and M. A. johnson, '92,
16 2-5 sec.
S. C. Fairley, '92, and G. W. Emerson, ,92.
G. T. Pettengill, '92 and T. Coyle, '92.
' 120-ydfdS Hurdle Race.
R. B. Ludington, '91, May 28, 1890, 172 sec.
G. B. Shattuck, '92, 23M sec.
G. S. Raley, '92,
G. B. Shattuck, '92, May 28, 1890, S2 2-5 sec.
G. B. Shattuck, '92, 54 I-SCSCC.
L. W. Griswold, IQZ.
W. A. Talcott, '93.
Cofzsolalzb 71 Race.
A. V. Woodworth, '93, 57 sec.
F. W. Beekman, 193.
I-I. N.. Wood, '92,
1s1' P11121-ts. 211 muzns.
zo 1 2
1oo Yards Dash,
One Mile Run,
One Mile XValk,
I min. S35 sec.
4 min. 122 sec.
6 min. 23 sec.
-Two Mile Bicycle Race, 5 min. II sec.
Running High Jump, 5 feet, II inches
Running Broad jump, 2I feet, 65 inches
Pole Vault, I0 feet, 105 inches
Throwing Hammer, 107 feet, 5g inches
Putting the Shot, 44 feet, 55 inches
I min. 54 sec.
4 min. 18? sec.
6 min. 29g sec.
5 min., IZL- sec.
6 feet, 4 inches
23 feet, 32 inches
II feet, 85- inches
I08 feet, 3 inches
45 feet, 2 inches
1 min. 595 sec.
4 tnin. 295 sec.
7 min. I sec.
5 min., 59? sec.
6 feet, 12 inches
22 feet, 6 inches
IO feet, 72 inches
101 feet, lg inches
40 feet, 95 inches
2 min. 65 sec.
4 mirk 295 sec.
7 min. 365 sec.
6 min. 6g sec.
5 feet, 65 inches
zo feet, 25 inches
9 feet, 72 inches
36 feet, 45 inches
MORRIS, '9r. H,-nmoxn, '9r. Bovm ox, '91, WALKER, '9x. mx-ms, Ygm. WESTUN. '9r. GOODELL, '9z.
GATES, 99. munnmu, '9z. HYDE, '91, GRANT, '92, 1Ax.cu'rr, '93. uzxmu., '91, uma, '91, umxsrl-zo, '9 3. muse, '93
ROBERTS. '92, BIARRIOTT, '9'z. SULES, '9x.
.I I M I, I.. X KM J n 1 .
-V A9 L 1 '. 1 , Q, 1,
'IA I "f .W ,P IM' '
, , f n .- 'II I R7 39
. I 4 fl I 'I I II' I I +
'fm If ' I ' ' I '7' ' - ' X I1 IL I I 9
'ta 'W I V I I 'W I
Q I I ""
'nw ' W'
I. I.. . .. ,
,V I .II N I f
I, . W
0. B. MIc1zRII.L, - -
s. T. KIMII.-ILI., -
SEASON OF 1889-90.
A. H PIERCE, W. H. lIII.nRE'I'II,
M. A Tbrxox, D. GALLAUDICT.
TC. L. RIURRIS, C. IC. HII.IJIzI+:'rI-I,
C. R. Iflvm-1, R. R. OI.IsIs'I'ED.
O. Ii. MIQIIIQILI., R. I.. XVll.l.lS'l'0N,
H. l.. CILINIIZ, A H. IJ, I'IAMMoND.
U. B. MERRILL, - - LIQIDIQR.
A. B. CHAPIN, - - - IXIANAGICR
I. I.. Iilliill, D. RoIIIcII'I's,
JC. A. BUIINIMIII.
I 2 I
M. A. DlxoN, W. Ifl. HHJJRETH,
R- E- OLMSTED, D. GAl.I.Al'Dl'1T,
G. F. SMITH.
C. R. I'IYDE, C. E. HILDRETH,
C. IC. CI.uT1.x.
O. B. MERRILL, H. D. HADIMOND,
R. L. W1I.LIsToN, F. C. STAPLES.
,rw-A N . ,
, my :fx -.
,V . , X . HERSTQR
.ffE1"'?f N gm Q 2 .. -
sf, .1-K-1-M A. ' ' '
' Q - . W
Tx. ,, Ewjyshl, f Q4
ilk?-r,ljgxC'...??"."i'954 V -N Q-E, - Qfs 'wi."'
r W' w A Q4 f',:'MN:'7 " cg.,-. :WX -1, if '6'
- ' 'x'-'K Y
L Q .6 . ,179
W. A. TALCOTT, - - - LEADER.
W. A. I-IENI11-:RsoN, R. 'l'. GOODELL,
W. A. T A1,coT'l'.
H. K. S'ru.Es, R. S. XVESTON,
J, H. GRANT.
F. B. WALKER, Bmybrzine. I". M. GANE,.Aftl71-d01l'71
S EASON 1890-91.
A. TAI.C0'I"1', - - - - LEADER.
R. T. Goomfzu., L. D. MARRIOTT,
F. A. OARl+:s, G. F. SMITH,
' W. A. 'l'AI.COT'l'.
H . K. STI mas,
il. H. GRANT.
F. ll. WALKER, liarybrfvze. F. M. GANE, Jllandolzbz
Granby, Mass. Dec. 26, Salem, Mass.
Southbridge, Mass. " 27, Peabody, Mass.
Danvers Insane Asylumf , "
Danvers, Mass. "
Dec. 31, Concord, N.
Saco, Me. Mar.19, Mt. Holyoke Seminary.
Augusta, Me. " 22, Northampton, Mass.
Bath, Me. " 26, Amherst, Mass.
Bangor, Me. April 1, New London, Conn.
Rockland, Me. " 2, Boston, Mass.
Haverhill, Mass. " 3, Worcester, Mass.
Spencer, Mass. " 4, Springfield, Mass.
Gardner, Mass. May 31, Wellesley, Mass.
June 24, Commencement Concert.
INcoRvo1m'1'1a1m, OC'l'llIlI'IIi, ISQO. V
M. F. DICKINSON, j1:.,'62, - - PRESIIJIENI'
A. B. CI-IAPIN, '91, - - - CLERK NND 'I'RE1xs1'u1:R
M. F. DICKINSON, jr., '62, C. IS. K1c1.s1aY, '84,
A. E. A1.vo1m, '84, W. E. PARKER, '84
A. B. C1-mv1N, IQI.
ANNUAL M1':1':'1'1Nu, Con1M1f:Nc1-:n1EN'r W1-:lf:1c. '
fxrnhergi 9011292 Qrchegtra.
R. Ar. BAGG,
W, 1-1. NASON,
- - M ANAGICR
Tf7bl1'7zs-R. M. BAM, H. LEWIS.
J- L. Hruu,
M. A. Dxxox,
lf- I.. Momus,
H- D. H.x1muoNn,
Clarzbvzel-S. R. Fr.EE'1'.
17121710-PI. G. KIMIMLI..
P1101-'. JOHN F. GICNUNG.
. FWS! Y 237107.
I-I. GATES, D. Roumvrs.
W. H. I'IlLDRl'ITH.
C. E. I'III.DRlC'l'H.
F. C. S'r.-'u-LES.
H. L. CRANE.
H. G. KIMEALL.
Lawn Tenng fxggociextion.
HENRY W. BOYNTON, - - PRESIDENT.
JAMES P. WOODRUFF, VICE-PRESIDENT.
ROBERT L. WILLISTON, - - SECRETARY.
H. W. BovN'1'oN, '91, R. I.. W11.LIsToN, y92
J. P. WoonRU1f1f, '91, '1'. C. Es'1'v, '93,
H. E. W1-l1'1'coMu, '94.
1. P. WooDRU1f1-', '91, T. C. ESTY, '93,
R. L. WII.I.IS'1'0N, '92, A. A. BROWN, 'Q4.
WINNERS OF TOURNAMENT.
Singles, A. E. STEARNS, '94, T. C. ESTY. '93,
Doubles, STEARNS AND ESTY.
Th e FX 1 U m ni -
THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION.
Allllllllf lM'rh'1Igf all C!llllllIz'lIt'f'llIt'1If DQR.
Pres12I'w1l.- REV. SAMUEL E. HERRICK, D.D., Boston.
I H26-1JI'ESId67ZfS .'
RI-:v. A. E. P. PERKINS, D. D., Worcester, Mass
REV. GEORGE W. PHILLIPS, D.D., Rutland, Vt.
MR. C1-I,xRr.Es H. Annes, Newtonvillc, Mass.
WINIIIELD S. SI.ocuM, Iisq., Boston, Mass.
PRoIfEssoR ANSON D. MoRsE, Amherst, Mass.
Secrefafy and Y9'easurer .-
PRoI-'IcssoR WII.LIIXM L. CowLI-is, Amherst, Mass.
THE ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON AND VICINITY
.- I'IENRY D. IIYDE, Esq.
,' A. H. IJAKIN, Iisq., 5 Pemberton Square.
Se crelar y
THE ASSOCIATION Ol" NEW YORK.
Pl'C.91IfC7lf.' REV. E. WINcIII':s'rER DoN,xI.n, D.D.
Secrelafy .' MR. CHARI,I':s Bl. PR.x'I"l', 26 Brozulway.
THE ASSOCIATION OF I.OWl'II.L.
Preszkienl .- REV. llonx M. GREENIQ, D.D.
Secrelazy .- MR. CHARIES W. MoREv.
THE ASSOCIATION OI" CENTRAL IVI.-XSSAC'I'lUSIi'I
Preszlienl .' Hox. WII.r.IAnI T. I"oRIxEs, Wcstborongh.
.S'ecre!Izgy .- ARTIIIIR P. Nunn, Iisq., Worcester.
THIC ASSOCIATION OF OHIO.
Preszklcnls REV. FRANCIS IS. MARSTEN, Columbus.
Secrelafy .- Ton B. G.II.Low,w, lisq., 5 5 3 IC. Town St., Columbus
'I'I'llf1WESTIiRN AM H ICRST ALUMNI ASSOCIATION.
Pres12z'e11l.- IVIIIQIIERIIIK W. PACKARD, Iisq., Chicago, Ill.
SOC1'elc21jy .- MII. C. M. AUSTIN, Seattle, Wash.
THE ASSOCIATION OF SAN FRANCISCO AND VICINITY
Preszlienl: IAIIIINIIY B. UNDIQRIIILL, Rsq.
Secrefaqy : MR. A. E. IVIIITAKER, Mercantile Library.
TI-IIC ASSOCIATION OF BALTIMORE.
Preszllevzlx HENRY S. STOCKIIRIIIGIQ, Ifsq.
Secrelazy .- Irl1cRIIIcII'I' B. ADAMS, PII. D., johns Hopkins Univ'y.
Tl-IIC NORTHWEST ASSOCIATION.
Preszklenl .- Rlcv. .IosEvII B. IAIINGICLEY, Minneapolis, Minn.
Secrelarjy .- MII. CHARLES TIIAYICR, Minneapolis, Minn.
YOUNG ALUMNI .ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON AND
Preszkienl: Rlcv. I-lowixnn A. BRIDGIIIIIN.
Secrelaqys Mu. ALLEN W. Pmasoss, 165 W. Canton St.
. THE CONNECTICUT VALLIEY ASSOCIATION.
Preszkienl: HoN. XVILLIAM ALLEN, Northampton.
Secrelafy .' MR. VVILLIAM OIIR, jr., Springfield, Mass.
THE ASSOCIATION OF KANSAS CITY.
Presdienl : JOHN B. TYLER, M. D.
Secrelary .' HARIKY B. PERINE, American Bank Building.
TI-IE ASSOCIATION OF PHILADELPHIA AND VICINITY.
P7'6SZIi87Zl.' REV. DANIEL W. Pomz, D. D.
Secrelfzfy .- MR. E. B. XVAPLES, 36 S. ZISI St.
THE ASSOCIATION OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA.
Preszkienl: SOLOMON W. CUNNINGHAM, Esq.
Secrelarjy .' VVILLIAM D. EVANS, flisq., loo Diamond St., Pittsburg
A I I-V 'v
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YU Qi H S
In the twilight oflife, when the husbandznaus labor is done,
Let him rest from the cares of the day, who hath labored so
well 'neath the sun.
For, his service was honest and good since his service began,
As becometh a worker in truth who is toiling for Cod and for
In the autumn of life when the husbandman, weary and gray,
Findeth rest from his summer of toil, let our honor his labor
Let him rest as the husbandman rests, with his loved 'and
While he leaveth to others the fruit of the seed that his spirit
For, the russet or gold of his harvests already appears,
And the reapers are stalwart and young who shall garner the
wealth of his years g
And their hands shall be Willing and glad, and their spirit be
As they harvest the fruit of his toil, and remember his worth in
'lil . .
H 'V X. Wiz,
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LWMAT WE 'lu Full Cpffv
Yes, thc-y are orur-"vc morris"
hours of the Xmas holiflnys. Wt:
are all back punctunlly-pnrsunnt to
"Old '1'y's" ruquest-rendy tu assumt:
the monotonous runtinc of winter term.
All '! Yes, nll save thc mcrnlx-rs nf thu
Glen Clulm, who lninctl us l1llUl',7'l?l the
lllzzsszuzlmsctls Cuntrnl. With :x snrcnsxia:
chuckle-, thc ubiquitous c,I.l0 cmlitur
" kodnkccl" thu cluh, while "Ollie"
Merrill sung- with plnintivc pathos, "Lis-
lcn in My Tnlc ol' Woe."
It wns the Dnlu: ol' Westminster-was
it not?-who, when :xskucl the proper
ltrngth ol' :1 sermon, replied, "Twenty
minutes, with :x lunning towurtl the siche
of mercy." Lnnvu out the mercy mul
Qirc us only tw:-ntv minutcs, rluur Dr,
ing" nn unch utlicrznnnng the students
during the Sunday mnrning service.
"Nick," they lull me that one night,
some fellows coming hack from Hump,
went into your rumn tn fluliver fl mus-
sngc from Miss --- f4lnn't he friglit-
cncrl, Tm: Orin ncvcr hetrnys its conti-
clcncsfsl, :incl in rnplv in the kind words
from the fuir.S'uu'fh d1:votcc,you rose in
your wrath, shiurl pillows prumis-
uuouslv :about the ronm, mul
..4, ' V
" Ylfrm, I 2
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S7-nm nctilnllv suit? 'the naughty ,
ill t' vorl l----- , ,f ,
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Qompulgory Qhexpel Attendance.
HE tired Amherst student who recollects the
ll ,X crusade in which the Sluden! embarked a
'ff year or two ago, may, when he reaches this
Y" ':29't3?', page of THE 01.10, turn two leaves at once
and say "Rats!" The remark would apply
with much force, no doubt, and especially
to the thing itseli The unvarying grind to
which we become so accustomedg scuttling
' I. Q' N
' M355 3 gas
x X X- J I
Q ga?-Egg BE up the hill, a complaining beefsteak withing
Q , , W the race on the stairs as the clock begins to
strikeg the well-w'orn hymn, the same old
prayer, the monitors stretching their necks for the absent,
and the sneaking student who hides his Potts or Psych behind
his neighbor's back. 'l'hey are all too familiar visions.
But the most familiar and' significant thing of all, as we re-
view our short term of college life, is the vivid emptiness of
the F3.CLllty seats. Day after day these leaders of the blind
present a noble array of five good men and true, in representa-
tion ofa total thirty! Day after day, the farce is repeatedg
the morally stimulating lacteal nutriment is doled out to four
hundred students who must swallow it, while a mere com-
mittee ofthe Faculty attend to see the dose administered. The
only variety is an occasional communication from the Athletic
Moguls, said communication being limited to five minutes in
length, a " Library Talk, " unlimited, or the perennial dog with
the handkerchief on his tail.
The attitude of our Faculty on the subject is a ine illustra-
tion ofthe good old Sophomore debate question: "Is the hope
of reward a greater incentive to activity than the fear of pun-
ishment?" Indeed, we doubt that many, even of the most
regular, attendants on Chapel exercise have any idea to what
extent the teachers, impelled to be present only by the hope of
layillg up treasure in Heaven, cut the morning prayers. In
Order to give a clearer expression to the facts, one of Tun Omo
Board was detailed as a Faculty monitor, and now opens to
the public gaze the results of his investigations during iifty
days in the last spring term.
It may be well to remark here that the number of cuts al-
lowed a student was sixg the average penalty per cut-over,
five hundred Words of essay.
TABLE OF CUT-OVERS.
lfurmullhsf Marsh, . .
L'c.'WICSv - Montague,1'
Dickinson, Morse, I .
ff'WC'l', Nicn, If .
fmcrsolh - Pierce, . .
Ifstyf ' - Richardson,
ltlctchcr, . Scclycy 11.41
Seclyc, M. D.
Sumner, " .
gcmlluz, 'l'ocld,f' .
'm"'iSw - Tuttle, . .
HH1'1'iS,J1-- - 'rylm-,J.1v1.
Henshztw, 9 XVQQQI, 1 ,
Hitchcock, ....... 4
Total cut-overs, 9725 average per professor, 37, average
lengfll of essays to be expected from these professors, 16,500
In the table above we have omitted, for obvious reasons,
the absences of one or two gentlemen, whose age or infirmity
I Professor of Greek prr cmrclalzkvlcm.
' WHS unable to attend with great "nckcracyg" not through any fault of his, but for
'I Must have his cigar,
5 Absent in Europe for his health.
0 Who is he,
7 Professor of Latin.
would almost prevent their coming. It is by no means to be
presumed that they were always absentg on the contrary, they
sometimes even led in the service.
Distinctly contrasted to their conduct, is that of some others.
It seems quite clear that some of the men who are best able to
be present were those who were absent oftenest of all. If
absence by a .student is culpable or punishable by extra work,
how does their case compare with his?
The view which every unprejudiced man will take is, no
doubt, this: Our Faculty look upon compulsory chapel as a
convenience, a means of gathering the students togetherg a
time for the reading of prayer-meeting and recitation notices,
and posszbly, to young men, a season of good influence 3 they
consider personal example and attendance unnecessaryg they
come when they choose, they stay away because they mayg
and when we are free from the burden' of extra work on ac-
count ot' extra absence, we will do the same.
.K - 15-41'7f.S?-'V Nz:
'- ,.4.zg "amy
, .1 V' ..:,.'2'
wllhf' .- '
TO ARTHUR .Sf COOLEK
We cannot, Arthur, pass you by,
Your head has swelled too wondrous great
Since in that chair you're raised so high,
Too many times you've marked us late.
Three Omos have come and gone,
In each of which your name is found.
These pages now it must adorn--
Once more you must be ground.
Perhaps, you, with this fourth and last,
May say, "Ah! now my woes are o'er.
Beyond your reach l'll soon have passed,
When 1'll be ground no more l "
Be not deceived. just once again,
And through the grinding mill no more
You'll go 5 for, far from Amherst, when
You light upon a foreign shore,
Some cannibal, with great delight,
Shall smack his lips as oft before,
And smiling say, "Ahl just one bite l "
'l'hen, Arthur, you'll be ground no more.
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lnelependent Qrder' of Qollege
As the Independent Order of College Flunkers is a new
Organization among Amherst College Fraternities, doubtless
21 few Words as to its aim and purpose would not be out of
Place. A few members of the two upper classes realizing the
benefit derived from the society known as cp. B. K. decided to
pand themselves together for mutual corruption and condo-
At the Iirst meeting of this order, laws were adopted to this
effect: This society shall be known as the Independent Order
Of College Flunkers.
lt shall be the aim of this Order to perfect its members in
artistic cribbing, swearing off cuts and Hunking, and to draw
ff1O1'e closely together the bonds of sympathy that shall ever
119k the hearts and minds of all indolent students in one in-
Hfihe Order shall be composed of the eligible men in the last
of the junior and senior classes respectively. No one
ihall be eligible as member who has ever received a mark
lghel' than 2. No one shall be eligible as a member unless he
11218 been stuck in at least one study. Members of the faculty
Who have fulhlled the required conditions during their college
C0U1'Se shall be elected and known as Fratres in Misere.
names of members of the Sophomore class who are
Striving for membership to this Order shall be duly posted, in
Order that the Profs may assist them.
It shall be the duty of all candidates and members to crib
at each examination enough to pass and no more. Any mem-
ber receiving more than two at any examination shall be in-
ftamly Sxpelled. All improved methods of cribbing and swear-
mg Off cuts shall be reported at each meeting.
These brief extracts from the constitution give a general out-
line of the course of this society, and it gives 'PHE 01.10 great
pleasure to be able to present these data to the college world
for the First time.
FRATRES IN MISERE.
DR. TURTLE, ---- YOUNG Doc.
Resident Graduate, BARCLEY.
PRESIDENT, JAMES P. WOODRUFF.
SECRETARY, ELI MARSHALL, TliFIASLIliER, ALI. PLUMB.
Chairman of Committee on cribbing " Grandpa " HALE.
FIRST DRAWING FROM '91,
K ING, , B1.A'1'c 1-1 1foRD,
PLUMR, IJ0'1"1'ER, By request.
IKITCHEN, R mcvlcs,
SECOND DRAWING FROM '91.
MORSE, E. R. CLARK.
FIRST DRAWING FROM '921
Goomem., R. T. ROI3lCli'l'S, I t
EMERSON, ROYCE, I cthums'
SECOND DRAWING FROM '92.
li1L1,1NGs, LouNsnERY, .
NCIli'l'IIliUP, HII.DliETH, C. li.
H 11.DRETH, W. H.
CAN DI DATES FROM '93
P1u'1'T llnuzn - . ,,
' ' ' ' ' llrlck Iops.
A'r OYs'1'1f: R jowr,
Tbanlzsgifuiazg CDW, 1890.
'l'0ASTMAS'l'ER, - - - " Am " l'I,uM1z, DIR.
" We know wlmt we arc, bul not what we may be."
" OUR SOCIl:1'l'Y," ---- G1z.xNn1'.x H1KLE.
- 'Twas he,
Started the anti-cribbing society.
" THE LADIES," ---- BL.vrcH1foRD.
" Tnrncd round in church and looked,
And sighed und lnuked again."
" THE RUSH," - - - PoT'r1f:R Qby requestj.
" I drew the map for 'g3."
" l"RA'l'R1CS, " ---- Dk. 'l'UR'1'L14:.
Promoter of the " turtle crawl."
"THE PRESS, " - - - Fnmnm' Hl'l'CllLTOK'K.
" On horror's lnczul hnrrors accumulate."
POEM, ---- Cm-. MOIiSl'I.
" An ethereal-poet."
SONG, - -- 1.c.D.k
STORY, - -
"Sinus Kam: learned."
" Frnnx cowboy life to snclctv favorite.
.I nu Woonxwrr
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Win, The season of vAhnnni Dinners is
fy"-" ,T ,ig renehed, :und the Ol.lo congratulates all
5-,it -x, ' fjjiytn Amherst grzuluntes upon their desire Ior
QQV'-553' g-55, 22342 at closer eolnmnnicution between the un-
"' l alumni contingents of I
,., MJT. ..
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t ,... ,.f,lv,..,,.,
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Indeed, the 0l.lO would like nothing het-
tvr tlinn to eke out its existenecin encour-
nging approval to ull. lint, ulusl we can-
not nlwnys write in this Lleliglmttnlly opti-
mistic vein. There ore times nnfl things
that necessnrily provoke our kindly re-
r of Do not think that we luck musical
ll o . .
n Jreclntinn. On the eonlrur A lollo is
Pl , , , Y l
our favorite ulnongthenncientgods. But
' ' l ' l IC should
even if Apollo taking up ns y'
go up to the Convent every night und plny
lor whole hours, we would be inclined to
drww the line-yes, Llrnw the line on
'YAMQEQQ -1 -17,
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'QQfjg?-lggiallsliiijtliggsgfgi7,112gm Apollo! Fo do not he surprised, Hiram,
Q " 'Fil'jfllillii52Qllgi!Qllliigllililff,gllllggmlgljifgl und you too, Freddie, preserve youreqni- I ',
nilnity. Go less ol'ten. Don't stay so long. f 'L' ' .
iA,.WfQ.5,g5gg5' WmgiltlLfQf:il.1:ghi One piece will bring tlowers, if they ure N
ff! filjjlult ' 1f':"'f dis Joseil XoC0lllC1tl1lll. And, lay the wny, 5.2 lt.
",.2'M"lluI lhllllll ,I l l ull 4 will you please suggest to Mr. johnny 'jx ,
llll, . l Itltll f l-lirgh not to blutoutso nneellnnicnlly from will C1-
ay N I .ny X be mind thnt tree--" Sweet N1Cll'l0-l'-ll3Slf " ' lil' .
l 'ht , nf I j..,gi' t ' ll -l'lmnk you, Hirznn, it' you will. And "
tl "3-" 4 ' l , y I l l you too, Freddie, thunk you very much.
,ll lt t t l 'Rnh-'Rah, 'Rnh-'Rnh, 'R:xh, 'Rnh- '
llll l lin! IArnh-e.r-s.t-" The lmnse-llnll season E
mgins. up 1
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-- '-L-11. .K
The Qime of the fknoieni Qerwoll.
.Xniherst College, llepnrtnient ofCl1emistry.
AMIIERST, Mass., April 2, 1890.
Your rank in chemistry lor the term just closing is helow 2.
Please cull nt the H lah." us soon as possible :titer your return, and see about
making it up. Yom-5,
linw. P. II-s.
OMIEWHAT back from College street,
Stands the "lab," Oh, sweet retreat!
K 4, xi Around its antique, weather-beaten door
l3,.f,a-7 The spirits of tortured Sophomores loudly
, 9"'A", - j,
in 'L roar. I . '
yy., ,gulf gif, And from his station in the room
W5-51 hi .ll' X' 'l'l ' D - v 1- 1 ll 'h
7 7, f..y,gf,f, ie ancient ern al saystoa wx ocome,
f V f we 'Q' .
-'lip , " Five dollars more for Ned, for Ned 5"
rags. F- .H
4, iggevwgy? , ive dollars more for Ned .
I Leaning half way over the counter he
And points and beckons with his hands.
Still he utters this solemn croak
QWhile the Sophomore, under his cloak
Pities himself and sighs, alas !
Ild give a liver to be elected to pass.j
" You must not think. not think 3
You must not think. "
By day his step is low and light,
But in the silent dead of night,
Distinct his passing footsteps fallq
They echo along the vacant hall-
Along the ceiling, along the floor-
As he pauses at the bottle of H2SO4
" Your process will stick 'em,
Your process will stick 'em."
Through days of grind and days of mirth,
Through days of cuts and days of dearth,
Through every swift vicissitude
Of changeful time, unchanged he 's stood.
And as if. forever, he all things saw,
He quietly sends these words of awe:
"Your mark is below two. 'low two 3
Your mark is below two. "
Within that "lab " in festive glee,
Sports a tutor from the faculty.
Wild spirits round the laboratory roared,
While the "Faculty " counted their hoard.
But like the skeleton at the feast,
That warning Derwall never ceased, ,
"Twenty-tive l've stuck, I've stuck
Twenty-tive I've stuck."
There groups of merry Seniors played,
There Fresh, and juniors carefully strayed.
O precious hours ! O golden prime !
Sufticiency of money, " supe " and time.
E'en as a miser counts his gold,
Those hours the young Doc. carefully told.
" You'll pass very soon, very soon g
You pass very soon. "
In his chamber, clothed in white,
A Soph sleeps through a restless night.
While in his chamber by the " Held,"
The " chieftain " sleeping on his shield,
Murmurs in the hush that follows the dark :
"I have decided to pass that H. L. Clark,
For he took no notes, no notes,
For he took no notes."
We will all be scattered soon, and fled,
Some in prison, some still under Ned.
When found, to '93 we give this advice,
If you want a "gut," a "snap," something
Elect " Derwall 5 " but as they hurry swiftly by,
The ghosts of former classes make reply :
"Yes, but not now, not now 5
Yes, but not now. "
AXMIIERST, june 30, 1890
S1'f.'-Your chemistry is not reported.
4 Yours truly,
limvrxko B. MLM.
A REVELATION .
Woonsocket High School Graduate.
Edward Nelson Billings, a graduate of
the Woonsocket high school of the class
of '88, at which time he delivered an
oration on "The Domination of Greek
Thought," was on a visit to Woonsocket,
Thursday. After graduating at the high
school he entered Amherst college, from
which institution he will graduate in l892.
His intention is to enter the Congregational
ministry, and is now preparing himself for
the duties which will devolve upon him
after ordination by preaching in various
places during vacation. The-young stu-
dent possesses ability as an orator, thinker
and preacher. He is broad in his views
with excellent humanitarian tendencies, so
that he will undoubtedly be a minister in
the true ncceptation of the word.-Woon-
Jtlfktf Earth. '
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' ' A inure confident or more
J' determined set uf men never buurnled '
M at trnin from this little ulcl town than '
those htmtlretl or murc wcxtrers of the
purple ttntl white tlittt mornltlg :ts the
cars rolled tnwnrtl the city of Worcester.
Atttl surely tt happier throng never tilletl the
streets ot ulrl Amherst tlmn the stunt: party
returning twelve huurs latter with thc stznrc
no-4 in lnvor of Aniherst, over our rival
friends from the hills of l'innnvet'. We
were :ill hu spy :incl we were ull prouil. The
lmvs vclletl tlictnselves hoarse uve-r the result.
Hezfdcfl luv Olil Doc, Ainlwrst men pttrmletl
the etret-ts of Wnrccster, while the lmntl
' , gxlztyetl Hnil to the Chief, who in Trittmt
at vnnces. Quiet ut lnsteame nvertlit- little villnge,to
he varied soon hy thc presentntiun of the pnpnlur min-
Su-,glg in College Hnll-where we listened with exquisite
delight, while Mr. jolinnthnn Cornelius Dnrycn hitch
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PVIIYI CA'lT'lCAL AND EXPLANA 7'Ult'Y NOTES.
Q 'I' was the fourth Olympiad. The earth was decked in the
soft-hued garments of june and the fragrance of myriad
flowers perfumed the air. Their sweet incense rose to
heaven and mingled with the ambrosia of the godsg for the
celestial beings had met to witness again the celebration of
the Olympic games which, since the time of Achilles and
Hector, have gladdened the heart, strengthened the mind and
added beauty and grace to the human shape divine.
A chosen band of youths were assembled in the classic fields
of Worcester. They were the flower of all Hampshire, that
land of rugged manhood, retired ministers and blooming old
maids For weeks had they aired their limbs on the rocks
and cinders of Blake field, where they could look upon the un-
dulating' hills of the beautiful valley of the Connecticut. But
the youths were not alone, for their kindred and their tribe
were there? Pa Burroughs had prayed for a blessing on the
sports, and the faithful Bullard, taking it upon himself to repre-
sent that noble class, had been down betime and staked his
poker winnings '3 on the brawny limbs of Amherst. Emerson
didn't believe in betting, but had made outa schedule of what
he would bet if hisconscience permitted, and had assigned
twelve tirsts and ten seconds to Amherst.
1 lt is on the authorltv ot' Charlie Wells that we state that the hills nndulate. llc Cer.
talnly ought to know, for it is n matter of authentic history that he spent half a day curling
and burying in one of those hills a certain old brass statue that used to stand on the
2 Bob Allen was there. He had been in to see Hannah NVaitc the day before, and was
now attired in the best apparel that she could afford for the price.
11 lt wus true in those times as now that one man's loss is another inan's gain. History
innst, therefore, record that Billy Royce played penny ante with this Slugger until Billy was
in such financial straits that he was unable Ito reckon himself among the number ol' the
sports upon whom the reverend sire had asked the blessing.
With these auspicious omens the Olympic games began.
Did ever such an assemblage of maidenl-y youth and beauty
smile upon the sons of Greece from the grand stand of
Olympia? Did ever such a flood of purple and white, those
emblems of royalty and purity,' toss about in such a sea of
loveliness? The gods looked down and smiled. Even jupiter
Pluvius must add his tribute, and the gentle showers fell upon the
hardened track. The air was cool and fresh? and the eager
multitude were waiting for the fray.
There is a sudden shout, and there darts by the godlike form
of Ludington, clothed as tos his lanky shoulders with the old
blue garment with which he was wont to cover his naked-
ness when he arose in the morning. A divine odor, somewhat
resembling Belchertown whiskey, arose from his limbs and
tickled the nostrils of Bacchus on his throne above. The Ethi-
opean Newport had been rubbing himmdown, his mighty arm
strengthened by the inspiring presence of Sabrina, the patron
goddess of Ninety-one. Then shot by the fleet-footed Shattuck,
his head shining even as did the head of Phaeton in his ride
with the sun 5 and he was like him, speedy of gait. And there
arose a mighty shout from the well-greaved men of Amherst 5
and itiwas an exultant shout, even as the shout of victory.
Then came by the handsome form ofWells, " oft-time victor in
the rapid race." And Gregg, the long, he who was a terror to
faculty mammas, but could walk even as could none otherin all
that mighty throng." Then did the assembled multitude greet
1 This is Doc's expression which he tried on the college in one of his morning speeches
in chapel with such success that he will have it incorporated into the new edition of his
" Syllabus of 'Health Lectures in Amherst College."
U It is probably untrue that the presence of Denny Gallaudet and E. R. Clark had any-
thing to do with tliefrexhrirsr of the air.
3 A: lo. This is a Greek accusative or accusative of specification, which translated in
this way but crudely expresses the meaning, as Prof. Elwell says: but as the horses
were all taken from the library by him and Old Ty and Gibby, the author has been unable
to hit it closer.
4 Some one asked Gregg last term, why he gave so much attention to walking, and he
replied that he hoped to make it useful after he was married. The hearing of this obser-
vation is obvious. If he does'nt get on the class cup committee next year it will bea
the mighty Alexander, whose like ne'er appeared before among
men, even from the loins of Phillip of Macedon. Then came
the bronzed jackson whose blood was warmed with the benign
suns of Virginia. And Ewing whose fame was known even
throughout the whole land, and Raley the elder' and with
him Raley the younger, two youths from the broad, flat fields
of Ohio. And many others also came by, and the banner of
the noble band flapped exultantly in the breeze, and Victory,
hidden in its purple folds, added vigor to the lusty war cry.
But they were not all men of Amherst. There were present
youths from the four quarters of New England. There were
men of the tribe of Dartmouth, confident ot' wearing home the
laurel wreath, and men of Williams, still hopeful that the god-
dess Fortune would smile upon them, and others from Worces-
ter and from Hartford and Providence and llliddletown and
Vermont. But alas for the proud spirit of mortals ! The fates
had been at work. 'l'he fair Clotho, she of the scanty garment,
had held the distaff, Lachesis had spun and Atropos had cut the
thread. Even thus had the Parcae decreed: Behold, ye men
of Dartmouth and Williams and Brown and Worcester and
Trinity and Wesleyan and Vermontg behold, ye are not in it.
Then did the Amherst men gird themselves about, then did the
eager youths, their rivals, behold only the rear elevations of the
Hamshireites. Yet in their folly did they dispute the laurel
wreath with them.
One after another were the presumptuous ones vanquished,
and when tive records lay torn and bleeding on the sod, and the
stylus of the watchful scribe had filled out orders for ten laurel
wreaths to be shipped to Amherst, the multitude left the field
with their leaders and their men, and, clad in garments red
even as the paint with which the youths did that night paint
the town, the Worcester band led forth the victors of the great
day. And they were two hundred strong, and at their head
1 Ralry the rider, known variously among his companions as the silver-tongued orator
and the Many-wiled Ralcy. For stories told by him in his famous debates the student is
referred to any hack number almanac.
was the ancient, but proud form of Doc,' who said to himself,
" Behold this victory that I, even I,'have won g behold these
youthful forms in whom I have infused the magic elixir of
health by my anthropometric measurements. And with him
was little Doc, who said to himself, "Me too," and Faculty
Pierce who had, ere his limbs had grown old, won the
rope climb in the gymnasium, and many others, proud of
their land and of their race.
, And in the land of Hampshire, there was, that night, music,
and tires, and great rejoicing. But the hills of Dartmouth re-
echoed with the mournful refrain, " Broke! Broke! Broke ! "
I It is said that Doc actually blushed when one of the newspapers, next morning an-
nounced that the venerable President Seelye headed the triumphant procession. It had
always been Doc's proudest boast that he was Hitchcock of the Faculty, but to be taken
for its president,-that was too much.
"W. C. T. U. OFFICE.
xvBSTFlliLD, MASS., Iune -, 1890.
Mr. R. A. Allyn,
Beta 'l'het:i Pi House, Amherst, Mass.
Come to Westfield at once. Anxious to see you. Ethel."
Bobby donned his Sunday best,
Took his cuts without a sigh,
Hastened toward the glowing West,
Fast as e'er the train could tly.
But the maiden found he not,
For the message was a sham.
When he saw the cruel plot,
Foolish Bob, we fear, said- a bad word.
-. -ff +-
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All V in Y 9wwgJ'liLLlG" .. .Z ...4' - CV hi
Cnxmnnmrcmwent week is hcrc. This
pipi: is srnoluell fin' thi- Inst--snmctimcs
for the Iirst time, tha- nhl Annlnerst yells
re-calm tlnrnugh thu cnllmre hnilzlings:
while Il diploma, snfuly usvnmtn-ll in nn
lnsiclc lmnluet, h':msI'nrxns the inilniluhly
unique Llll4lCl'3:l'ZldlHltU into thc prosaic- '
liui there :irc uvenls in nur cnllr-gv lifwf
m-cr which lmth umlwrrgrauluntrs :mil
alumni l'm-juicv uliln-. Was it nut with ai
CUIIIIHUH inte-rust thzul unch wntclmvrl thu
c:n'n05t work nl' our linac:-lmzlllChnrnpinns
and were cxullnnt nw-1' thc.: result? The
lmsl:-lmll scnson was ours, anal llwmrcn-
sion which ZlWZ'lk1'llS within lln: elutm-J
Snph frrelings uf plcznsxnrltcst llllllkllllllllflll
was soon tu he but za nmnnnry. Anil what
nu-nmries lhill Soplxuxnure class Suppl-I'
rvcaills lo every 'Q2 nmfl, Tn suv than! thu
fnrslivxtuzs wcl'r:mllil1:-lxtlv wflvthy ul' llu:
class llml un-inyucl them. is the highust A
gnmpllnnrnt that cnn lm spoken nl' ihe l
l"rntc-rnily nfceplinns :md suninr lll'0lll.
llHll'k lhc closing days nl' the unllefqintc
FX Four-Leaveel Qlove rw
UR gallant Captain Cornelius arose one May morning
bright and early, waded out into the dew-jeweled
green sward in which nestles the Deke Convent and,
after a moment's search with that same eagle eye which
has so often watched the leather sphere floating above in
the blue vault of Heaven beyond the reach of puny man,-he
picked a four-leaved clover from the bosom of mother earth.
A broad, capacious smile lit up the captain's bronzed visage.
The birds sang gaily in the trees, the squirrels chattered
exultantly among the tall chestnuts, while the distant notes
of the chapel bell seemed ,to ring out with a melody and a
sweetness never before imagined. It is a long road that has
no turning, and at last the base ball genius of Amherst
College had reached that longed-for spot on the highway to
For thirty-six years has Tm: 01.10 watched the unfolding
of the Hower of Hampshire. For thirty-six long years has it
wept at the follies of her faculty and students, applauded her
successes and prayed- for better things to come. But never be-
fore has it been able to record such noble work. All winter
long did the warriors labor. All winter long did the sweat
roll down their weary faces, and day after day did Robert's
Improved running track, twenty-five and a half laps to the mile,
slowly wear out under the determined tread of the embryo
On May 7th the gem of Amherst was to be tried in the
Crucible. The town was in holiday attire. The beauty
and loyalty of Smith and Mt. Holyoke had forsaken allegiance
to the classic Nine and come to study the exploits of a. worthier
band. The purple and white fluttered in the windows of the
Convent and a brand new four-leaved clover, bestowed
by one of the fairest nuns, nestled in the 'pocket of the cap-
tain's blouse. n
The game waxed hot. Twice was it saved by wonderful
Work, and anon did the inspiring words, "'I'hat's the way," start
from the centre of that capacious smile and float across the field
from third base. Amherst pluck was vindicated.
Two repulses in the Hanover hills did not lessen the spirits
ofthe warriors. It was now : "The Pennant or Bust !" The
Croakers were indeed giving odds on Bust, but they reckoned
without the nine. At Williamstown, they pulled it out "through
fire and smoke" in the tenth inning, and after that the road
was straight againg but the turn was passed. Sullivan's kids
were giants now, and their rivals but mere infants in their
grasp. And when the roses in the Convent trellis were blossom-
ing in all their fragrance, and Dame Nature was smiling at her
lovliestg the victory had been won, and the muse of history had
recorded the deeds of Amherst's base ball Sampson whose
chief strength was in his Hare, which indeed had not
been shorn 5 and in his catcher,w11ose equal one mustHunt far
KX N , I T'
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' 5 5
Thou Muse enthroned in radiance fair,
Inspire a student's lips to bear '
True witness to those College scenes,
Which happened six months ago.
And, if thy rhymes should seem to be
Unwelcome to poor Ninety-three,
The noble class of Ninety-one,
Can lend a voice to cheer them on
And heal their wounded pride.
'Twas in the cheerful month of june,
The Freshmen to be Sophs quite soon,
Bethought themselves to make some stir
Within the college world.
So modest Story, Brooks and Pratt,
In secret conclave slyly sat
Debating how, by some sharp trick,
The class above them they might trip,
And gain some notice thence.
They spent six weeks, I've since been told
In portioning out their valiant fold,
So each tried champion might command
A chosen squad of ten.
The well-scarred Talcott led the van,
The athlete Brooks received a clan 3
Then Kimball, Schauffler, I-lunt and Breed,
All scathless men and fit to lead,
Were giv'n their sturdy gangs.
Thus far the F1'6Sl1l11Cl1,S subtle minds
Had made their plans of various kinds,
But at this point they had to stop
And call on Ninety-one.
So Noel Potter, a lad quite keen,
Consentcd to draw them up a scheme
By which, if closely followed out,
The Sophs they'd put to utter rout
And win a glorious light.
The plan was this, that every night
In various places out of sight,
The Freshmen on the college green
Should watch the wily Sophs.
And then as crowning stroke of all,
On Monday morning their squads were all
To mass themselves down near Blake Field
And then when oxn the bell had pealed,
Lead on their conquering charge.
The bell had tolled the fateful ONE.
In two divisions the lines camo on,
One towards 'I'odd's temple took its way,
The other charged the Tree,
Some dozen Sophs were sitting on
The bank around the Octagon,
When Billy 'l'alcott with all his crowd,
Advanced with yells both brave and loud,
To scale those classic walls.
Ten minutes gave them all they wished,
The dewy sods the Freshmen kissed,
Poor Billy Talcott hied to bed,
And the Sophs sat down again.
Down at the Tree 'gainst forty men
The Sophs held out with twelve and ten
Until the juniors shouted " Time l "
Then all round drew a breath of wind.
And helped the Freshmen home.
When daylight dawned, the lookers on
Beheld upon the Octagon
An efligy of Ninety-three,
Clad all in blue and gold.
Nor did it fall by any hand
Till Doc gave out the loud command.
Then ruthless Cooley took the thing
And from the Octagon did Hing
The emblem of the Freshman class.
Through all this time fiom College Hall,
Flying gayly in sight of all,
Was the spotless banner of Ninety-two,
Put up by Gregg's brave hand.
Although the doors were fastened tight
And1Doc's tried guards had stayed all n
Within those frescoed walls,
Yet Ninety-two was far too much
For Faculty and all.
Oh, Freshmen of a year ago,
When next June comes, don't be so slow
But try to make a good strong stand
Against the latest class.
And let the man who leads you out
Be sure there's no mistake about
The clock which is to wake him up,
When rest has Hlled again his cup
Of strength and sand and grit.
Mount Holyolto Seminary and Gollogo.
OFFICE OF PRINCIPAL.
Sourn lI,xm.i-tr, Mass.. june 9th, 1890.
MR. lt. S. hnrrn:
Dear Sir:-Yours of the sixth inst., is received. While I :un sorry to know
that one who has been received :ls I1 guest, by members of our Eunily, would do
what you acknowledge to have done, I ann glad that you see and confess the
I earnestly hope that the time muy come, when such un uct will be looked
upon in its true light, by all who are tempted to perpetrnte it. I think I would
prefer to have you return the tidies to my address by until.
Yours very sincerely.
Talcott stood beside the class-tree
On the Campus with Ninetyfthree 5
He looked nervy, strong and sandy.
But how deceiving looks can be !
Pale his face, almost to wanness
As his thoughts to that efligy cameg
And the oneness of his goneness
Was a sight to give men pain.
Perhaps, Ide, you think you may dress as you choose 5
But that big sweater and light patent shoes,
Don't combine very well with your white pantaloons.
And classes you among the tribe of baboons.
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Congratulations, Mr. ,
1-resident. Nay your nclmin- ff 1 75- W '
istration he ns profitnble to our 1, l N ,
Alum Matter in the future: as your rc- pu ll Y 1 lil'
lations have heen pleasant with its kbs V, lu ii I lm
students inthe past, Mxaffx '5 X+- , ' .Q
" Monty," there is :t rumor nhout A YQ,-Lf 43- ix
college, that you lost your temper. t X' ' -L
After your return from the vineluncl 'I -.wlx
,by the Loire. You :net "Swnmpy," , ,' QQ: fffgq N vl
your private- secretawyuml asked him f',f x JJ X jx
tu explain nhuut those "one hundred X' , Q Q' ,
uno xenedletters " "Sw:unpv"hnd no VH, - ' " 'Q
ex xlanntion, and they tell me that you 'lb Nfl '43,iUt1wfQiry: 3,
culled Swzunpy n scuunrirel. Is that it ' ' ,f " J' 'Q
su, "Sw:unp?'?" No? 'l'hcn what ' . th 7 E:
nmde von te l " lNIuntv"thnt his 'kin- LX ' J 'W .9
rlrrgrnrten ' wnsn't wmfrth n --?
It muy halve ht-en merelyunncclclent
:mtl yet wnsn't it rather unfortunate
that when G. Stockton prayed for ruin
in Lawrence one rluy, n cyclone
should strike the citv two days Inter?
"Picked up on thchigh seas," rnll it
notice in one ot' the tluily papers for
luly. For further particulars ln.
' quire nt' Mr. XVilliston 'qu
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Gale 'fo em Absent 0ne.:i:'
ig, HE moon is low,
V2 ,jx The Waves below
1 .,- 'F if' -
wg- . f Their old, sweet hymn are-
'V p While in the dark, .
Q, The fire-fly's spark
vX5,gf'fiffj?f Shines to the cricket's sing-4
A hammock wide,
Is swung inside
The porch, and in it swing-
Are cousins two,
Their eyes of blue,
His arms are laced
About her waist,
And on his shoulders lying
Her soft, brown hair.
Oh! happy pair!
Too swift are moments flying
With those true eyes,
E'en though she tries,
Her love cannot be hidden -
His eyes meet hers,
-No pity stirs
His heart,-her love's unbidden.
"' To Denison Gallaudet.
He sees no harm
In that soft arm
To round his neck be creeping.
He feels her heart
Beat quick, and start-
All while his own is sleeping.
A week - a day
Has passed away.
A cloud has rolled between,
And tresses fair
Of golden hair
Rest where the brown have been
And eyes of grey
Exert their sway -
A faithless captive taking -
While saddest sighs
And tearful eyes,
Tell someone's heart is breaking.
The youth departs.
And breaks two hearts.
He Hies-for duty calls!
And though he grieves,
His soul tinds ease
In Amherst's stately halls.
A maiden fair,
With golden hair,
Mourns for him day and night
Her heart is bobbin'
With passionate throbbin'
And tears bedim her sight.
The maidens meet
And sadly greet.
Each reads the other's woe.
Brown hair and gold
Their tales unfold,
And contidences grow.
These maidens fair,
Wrung with despair,
No courage have for life.
They each decide
At turn of tide
To ond their world of strife.
One still, cold night,
By moonbeam's light-
They to the sands do hie.
With many tears '
They build two biers,
And lay them down to die.
The moon is low,
The waves below
Sad requiems are sighing.
While o'er two forms
Half famished for the dying!
Should the Spirit of lVlor'fexl
When the ladies dote on Billings?
When Bobby Clark was a census-enumerator?
When james Shepherd Cobb enters the Christian ministry ?
When Downey strikes out Cheney?
When Hicks tlunks?
When Walter Hildreth is funny?
When the '90 01.10 Board omitted Bullard ?
When Pierce offers advice?
When E. P. Smith won't play foot-ball?
When liiffel Tower, Billy Royce, the Brooks Boys, and that
element attend the Episcopal S. S. ?
When Boozy Edwards has joined the Society of iniquity?
When Grandpa Hale has lost his grip on Swift?
When Hitchcock of the Mustache wrote " lflva "P
When Kitchen can wear a plug hat?
When Hyde can sing on the Glee Club?
When Mcliadden is permitted to live?
When any respectable wheel will let Moxie ride it?
When King becomes a leader in " Hamp " sassiety?
When Sully borrows a dog and names it "Chizzie"?
When " Chizzie" Roberts kills his namesake?
When Moody goes home to see his " uncle" every Saturday?
When Pellet wears a flannel shirt to church?
When john Hiram Grantis fruited twice?
When Charley Hildreth rides his horse home in a box car and
rehearses his oration to it?
When the horse is sick unto death all Thanksgiving vacation-?
When Colby is taken for a Freshman by Doc?
When Moody is taken for Colby by Bray?
When Silas Reed is chosen substitute on the Freshman fifty?
When Cummings can sport a live horse?
When Burroughs thinks of joining the Salvation Army?
Life ls 'Too Short
get stuck in Italian.
study Tip's abstract.
listen to Henshaft.
get through chemistry - ask Mulnix.
tell the truth to Swampy.
find Levi's equal, unless it is Gibbie.
get the freshness out of Bennett.
admire Cooley enough.
watch Farnham's moustache grow. Or Nortl1rup's
read Naso's Lit effervescences.
wait for Barkley to look intelligent.
listen to Hodgdon and Raub discuss morals.
listen to james Shepherd Cobb on " Divorce."
TO L. E. SMITH
All of us know you are handsome,
Your brain is at work all the while,
But have mercy for one single moment,
And wipe off that "Porter Prize " smile.
For the consummation and realization
Of that little word conceit,
We know of but few who can possibly outdo
Mr. C. D. WooD-pen!
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,92 Wing from Start to finish.
WO HUNDRED pitted against eighty-live! All the gaseous
bluster of Ninety-one combined with the unsophisticated
potential energy of Ninety-three strove for the mastery.
Strove, did I remark? No, not that. Rather let us say put
forth their puny efforts in trying to raise some slight obstruc-
tion in the victorious pathway of the junior class. But as
much as the chill night winds wafted from some desert swamp
obstructs the swift express as it speeds to the bustling city, so
did their unsavory efforts obstruct the vanquishing might of
Ninety-two. When the dewy evening shadows were dropping
over Hampshire park, the last lingering, dejected Sophomore
was suing for a chalice to ride from the held of his defeat in
the junior barge. Of course we consented, and the weary Tal-
cott, who had run so gallantly, who with his pretty "A" shirt
won at Worcester, had breasted the tape in a score of contests,
was permitted to ride among us. We asked him to recount the
victories which his prowess had won during that memorable
day. But he spoke briefly and touchingly of the single prize, a
fluid one, which fortune had allowed him, and assured us that
football was his province, and that heumost excelled in leading
Before the contest Ninety-three had been somewhat doubtful
as to the issue, but conceding everything else, they were ab-
solutely certain of all the dashes. Kid Raley, the pet of the
class, would simply fold his wings and sail in, an easy winner.
Raley thought so too, and in the first two-twenty heat, with
sweater on and jaunty air, he set out to trot in first, but at the-
iinish he was content as third man to ponder the graceful
course of a Freshman's heels. The disappointment of Ninety-
three at this, however, was not to be compared with their
overwhelming dismay when the invincible Ewing, with hands
down, beat the " Kid " in the one hundred-yards dash. Then
it was that the cheeks of brave Denny Gallaudet, brassy as they
are, blanched with terror. Even Gould, the ball-tosser, closed
his ruby lips, which like the doors of Janus's temple, had not
been shut for twenty years. From this time on, the heart of
Ninety-three almost ceased to beat, but, that it might not en-
tirely stop, the victors presented Woodworth with first in the
Consolation Race, and then repaired to Old Doc's temple to par-
take of cider. Had Ninety-three followed the example set by
'-their puerile Senior brethren, two years ago, they would have
sulkily stayed at home and endeavored to become conspicuous
by absence fbut in Ninety-one's case it was a failurej. But the
age is one of improvement, and they enjoyed their defeat as
far as possible.
,J cf' .-. -I
.1 ,,,f'Vv,w, 4-
M N p 1
The Ninety-Qne Senior Election.
NY sort ofa combination among the members of Amherst
College secret societies is of very infrequent occurrence.
This being the case Tmc OLIO takes the liberty of divulg-
ing an account of one which was formed this fall by
the members ofthe class of Ninety-one to carry senior elec-
The account as given is vouched for by Bob Weston, ,QI
and Mr. Plumb, ex-'85, Weston is a good all around fellow,
his only failing being his legs on the football Held. He has
received many bruises and severe knocks as a football player,
but this should in no way impair his veracity. Mr. Plumb
hardly needs an introduction. He is an upright, whiskerless
young man, with whom it would be a delight to leave your
But to return to the meeting.
It was called to order by Antydele Burrill, who sang as an
opening hymn a solo, entitled, "I would not reign always,"
while the dealers on the back seats whispered as a sweet
refrain : " Amen."
The usual routine of business was passed over midst an omin-
ous silence. Once it was broken by Eli Marshall, who arose
and said: "Se' here, fellows, show me that gol rammed debt,
and I'll give you a voucher for that lirm which owes the class.
They're all right, from Lowell by chowder, Show me Ihe deblf'
Then again, Harry Gay broke the silence with a sweet smile,
when somebody wanted to know what was to be done with
the funds since they didn't know who the treasurer would be.
But on whomare the relentless eyes of the dealers fixed?
Toward whom are the minority gazing? Toward President
Burrill. But listen, he is about to speak. See how his cheeks
heave with each hurried expansion of his lncrymal glands. He
arranges his rest, and with a far away angelic look he sur-
veys the domain, whose ruling scepter he has held so long,
but which now, alas ! is fast receding from his grasp. Before
proceeding, he steps aside and wipes away "the big round
tears, which cours'd one another down his innocent nose in
piteous chase." '
"For three years, gentlemen, tboo, hooj, Ihave held sway
over this tribe, but at last the time tbooj the time has come,
tboo, hooj when I can tboo, hoo, bool no, no longer preside."
t"l guess that's right," shouted Eli Marshall, who was
on to the inside tigures of the dealj. "You all know my atti-
fboo,j tude tboo, l1oo,j towards deals." t"You bet we do,
shouted Micky McFadden, but it's our deal now, and you'll
have to passj. The president then made a precipitous rush for
the back of the room, and boo-hooed out of the door.
It was a signal for a general uprising of the minority. And
they arose. Grandpa Hale, inspired by a lofty example, arose.
He fell over two chairs and clutched at Ralph Waldo Emerson
Nason's coat collar. He caught it. "Waldo," he shouted:
"for the sake of your college, and-and-your con-con-con-
science, stay here no longer. Follow me." Waldo arose
also, and darted toward the door, meantime emitting a golden
stream of poetic brilliancy toward which the minority clamor-
ously threw themselves. As the sparks of his skyrocket efful-
gence dropped one by one and disappeared, and as the shadow
grew dimmer and dimmer, the figures of the minority vanished
in the gloom, until at length, only the beacon light of Gane
was seen as it passed through the door, and the gentle zephyrs
brought back from his lips the parting words of the minority,
" caught at our own tricks."
And thus the majority was left alone. So Al. Crocker moved
that they proceed to the election of officers. This molzbn was
carrzhd unanzmously. The vice-president, whose predecessor
was the illustrious Mike Upton, announced that nominations
were in order. A president was then nominated, and against
his earnest protestations the clerk was instructed to cast a bal-
lot for the enviable candidate.
And the clerk cast forty-seven ballots.
Micky McFadden kept the President's courage up, while the
clerk was electing him, by slapping him on the back, and cry-
ing such encouraging words as : "Stick to it, old boy, you're
the stuff, stick to it."
Cries of square deal were heard, and amidst confusion and
tremendous applause, jimmy Woodruff got up and nominated
Blatchford for secretary. Instantly McFadden was on his feet.
" See here, Woodruff, what do you mean, you know that oflice
is mine. " Through the dust that was raised by several George
Washington yells, and the many discordant cries for speech,
the clerk could be seen counting the vote for Micky McFad-
And the clerk cast forty-seven ballots.
But pause. Who is this little man who arises in yonder
corner? Hehails from " I-lamp." It is Boozy Edwards. And
each ear is strained to catch the words which tremble on his
impassioned lips. His face is aglow, and as he begins, there
is a breathless stillness. "Mr, President and Gentlemen:
This will ever be the proudest moment of my life. I arise to
perform a duty, the contemplation of which stirs my sympa-
thetic soul to its serenest depths." Then dropping his voice
almost to a whisper, he added : " If there be an ethereal poet
in our midst, it is that child of fancy, Capt. Morse. I nominate
him for Ivy poet." But Cap protested that he was too busy
making touch downs at present to court the muse. In light of
these facts, the clerk was instructed to elect H. F. jones.
And the clerk cast forty-seven ballots.
Leonard then made a ringing resignation speech, telling how
he disapproved of deals.
And the clerk cast forty-seven ballots.
john Stone also remonstrated in a very able manner, and
while the clerk was engaged in balloting for him, john made a
very neat little speech on football, which was very enjoyable.
And the clerk cast forty-seven ballots.
The atmosphere was getting a little too thick for Bobby
Woodworth's conscience, so he arose and said : " If there be
one man in this meeting who is a man, let him stand up and
follow me out of the door." Bobby departed alone.
When all the oHices were filled, and the clerk had counted
forty-seven ballots for the last time, the dealers formed a ring
and sang a little ode to the tune of " Oh l boys carry me home. "
An Ouo editor passing through the Campus that evening caught
a few strains as they floated through the air, and caged them
for the benefit of our readers.
Oh, dealers, now for a song,
And sing we happily,
Of what a cooney crowd are we,
To oust the minority.
Oh, dealers, now for a song,
A song how dealers won.
Sing the song, all the world round,
Dealers of Ninety-one.
Spoils in our grasp, firm as steel,
Spolls from which we'll never part.
For though we're cussed both far and wide,
We'rc always dealers quite tart.
It is reported, that that night as Micky McFadden lay toss-
ing on his couch, and wildly clutching at the air, he heard a
voice, and the voice said, " I move that the clerk be instructed
to cast if 4' it ." '
And the clerk counted forty-seven ballots.
T0 ELLIS ROBERTSON SMITH '91.
Always open, no matter where.
It isn't summer, can't you see?
For Heaven's sake, button up your coat.
It's cold I We won't forget you wear
A big Phi Beta Kappa key.
PRESIDENT GATES, flanking out of 1u1'mI'ow1'n Walkur llnll, 2 pi. m.,j
"What is this noise I hear at the left? The boys cheering down at the
STUDENT --H Oh, no. 'I'hat's the German Division laughing at one of
SWAM1-Y, ia Barkley .' " So you're back again, are you? "
BARKLI-:Y : "Yes Mr. Marsh, come back to work."
SWAIIIPY : " You :mit do it.
HENSIIAFT, lecturing an .map bubble: .' "And then, this being my last
year, I threw away the soap which I had used six years." Class applauds.
TIP fin l?iola,gfl : " Now, anyone, what animal h:1sn't any tongue? "
Emmy tzngzrlyj. "A km."
Ross, '93, frlzasiug pale-killm wilk umbrcllaj : " Here kitty, come kitty.
kitty, kitty-whew l l Oh l Seat l " fEfl.l adorgfcrozrs freslwzanj.
FIRST JUNIOR. " What would you call the most painful death ? "
SECOND JUNIOR. " To be talked to death by Moxie and Emmy both at
Doc. HARRIS, fleclnriug' on lendj. " Lead has been known a very long
whileg the first mention of it is found in the Book of Job-"
The OI 7tO7tl0f stamp and call for chapter and verse. Doc. Hunks.
FIRST JUNIOR, tmlering Ajfplelon Cabinel in :earth qf "IS Tip in
tithe Lab,-or isn't that his hat? "
' SECOND JUNIOR, tlooking al the kazj. "No, he isn'tg that's Tsanofiws.
I-IENSI-IAFT fafler kicking lf7'rke'.r dog down .rlair.vj. 'fl didn't mean to
hurt -the dog, I only wished to assist him lightly down the stairs with my
CRANE, '9I. " I hear that fellow sings like a bird."
CABLE, '9r. "Yes, like a Crane."
OLD TY. iTo Sully.l "You have demonstrated one thing That a
man can be at the same time an athlete and a scholar."
Billy Cowles receives an invitation to the Alumni dinner at Boston
Declines on account of the lateness ofthe hour- 9 P. M.
Billy Cowles receives another invitation. Declines on account of the
lateness of the hour --7.30 P. M.
Another - 5.30 P. M. Billy accepts.
OLD Doc. Us Coolzy, on might fy' '92-'93 rush .' H Cooley, lf you want
to stand in with the Faculty do your cl-est to-night ! "
Who 's the lad with tresses fair flaxen
Who can build wild meshes quite wa
Drop a club, get as hot, yea hotter
Than a tire? It is Hank N. Potter.
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Foot bull enthusiasm is :lt high tide
and Amherst s mirit has an impetus seldom
lmeforc realized. The Omo congratulates
the college upon its success, and wishes it
still more for next year.
Oh, Denny! Don't you really think that
. was rt little mnrethan ordilmrilv llllf01'lLll1-
atc when youcranvled intothnt :h:xvc:i',aftcr
the "Colnnel's" Cat? No? Then you
don't mind having rx new suit ut cluthes
.hanging out in the fresh nir fortwo weeks.
,931",t'. 94l Time, A. M. Pl:1ce,Cullege
Camsmus twith Old Igoc in distnncel Such
in br et' chronicles the une eventful rush
of thc Fall term. The actual count
shuwed the cane in the pnssession of the
Suphnmores :xlthou vh we should add
that the result wouhhhmbtln-ss have been
to thc contrnry, had not Hamilton first
seized the cnne, thus deprivin '94 of at
fair show, ns wcll as tnking that undue
:xdrnntnge which is essential to '93,S
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If SX '
N the seventh aeon, while the children of Amherst were
living under their own vines and fig-trees, and groaned
under the oppression of their task-masters, word was sent,
unto the master of the house, even Ephraim, saying: "There
is an uprising in the land." Hereupon Ephraim took counsel
of his wisdom, and when it was all gone, for it was small, and
since there was no prophet in the land to renew it, no, not
one, he consulted with his fellow in the caste of Tutes, even
with Levi. Now the caste of Tutes hath a tradition which
saith that in the beginning of the first aeon they were created
out of sticks. And the thing is reasonable on the face of it, for'
are they not sticks even to this day?
So Ephraim consulted with Levi, and said, "There is an up-
rising in the land, and the children of Amherst have raised a
cry, even 'progress."' And they were both amazed till the
ninth hour, for they understood not the thing or the saying,
nor did they know what "progress " might be.
And in due course of time the armies came together, and in
right glorious form did they line up. For the caste of Tutcs
there stood up men of renown, eleven men of valor, and
Ephraim did manage them, for he said, "Lest in the coming
together I get my face smashed." And a goodly show they
made. Howbeit the men of progress laughed them to scorn,
seeing Gibbie in the center, and Henshaft pass the ball back.
Yet he did it with great accuracy, and it did describe a para-
Now the men of progress chose them a captain, one Gates.
He also was a mighty man of valor, and such were his deeds-
that he was called to be a leader of men. And it was well.
With him arose Tip the Ty. Now he was a man of learning,
knowing curious things 5 bugs and crabs, and the interpretation
of dark sayings. And he also passed the ball back, but no man
railed at him.
Then appeared Doc the Old, and measured them all. And
when they were measured he said: "It is well. Let the
animals be unloosed.-" So the battle began, and it lasted even
till the going down of the sun. And many mighty and wonder-
ful deeds were wrought, and there was much blood spilt. For
the children of Amherst shouted mightily for the men of
progress, but in the camp of Tutes there was asound of rending
garments and gnashing of teeth.
And thus it went. The men of progress had the ball, which
was of the hide of an unclean beast. They, being skilled in all
the devices of war, fought mightily, and overcame the Tutes,
and prevailed with the wedge, and with the criss-cross, and
with all manner of cunning snares. With great strength also-
did they butt the line, so that men's bodies were piled so high
as a man's chin. And Gibbie and Swampy they carried home
in detail, and Fletchie in six small baskets. Yet even then he
ceased not to talk, and to speak great things. But Doc the Old
was pleased and said, "Time" when it was dark, and when no
man could see to tackle, nor yet to slug. For the man of
progress slugged mightily, so that Sumner left the caste of
Tutes, and swore naughtily saying : " It is better to instruct the
youth to sing."
Now the battle was past, and the men of progress gathered
from the pursuing. And Gates their captain spoke words to
them, saying : " Heroes, professors. The field is ours. Let
us go to the skillful apothecary, even to Deuel g there shall we
blow the foam from the tizzing mead, and drink until the morn-
ing. " So they drank.
Now in the small hours of the morning Professor Charlie
went down having in his right hand a broom, and in his left
hand a mop. And he swept up all that remained of the caste
of Tutes, even divers small pieces of Turtle and Colby, and hid
them under the grand-stand. But they put a new spring in Levi,
and Ephraim they promoted. So when Levi was oiled he ran
on even as he had always been wont to run on. And the
children of Amherst took a pole, even a pole of ten feet, and
would have reached Ephraim therewith. But they could not.
Now the score was 123 to o. And peace reigned, and Gates
ruled, and the children of Amherst were happy. But they had
to work harder, and make up back work, for he even instituted
a strict examination into delinquencies.
AN ODE TO WESTON FIELD.
The devil mixed his porridge up
And, when he'd eaten to his till
The hell broth, emptied he the cup
Of settled dregs upon the hill
Where stands a college of renown 3
And, mixed with clay, the dregs did yield
A product which in Williamstown
Is called, this day, a football field.
The Click Qonfieleniiol Letters.
MAS'l'lQli LEON Jlassm Almms.
MH' Dear Lean:-You have, in the short term of your existence in college
discovered a great many things, THE OLIO hopes. Yet- you may know how it
is, Leon - but isn't it strange that it never occurred to you how witty you are?
You are really very funny. I remember that Arthur M. Johnson-may his tribe
increasc"'- once called you an ass. That was not nice, Leon. Facts should not
be stated in that heartless way 3 besides, it showed his lack of appreciation of real
genius. But never mind him, boyg do not be abashed or cowcd by thc snecrs
and gibes of an unsympathetic world 5 it doesn't understand you, or it knows no
better. Keep on in your present course. Nobody likes itg but yet you need
never fear gibbet or dungeon cell, for they are not for such as you.
Yours for the advancement of humanity.
MR. BILL '1'A1.co'1"1'.
Dear Bill:-You were pointed out to me the other day as an embryonic
sprinter. Yes, that is so, that is what you are. But, like all embryos, you
need development, and the first thing to begin on is your sand. You see,
Bill, sand is a very useful thing in every way. As you need it so much, it was a
great grief to THE OLIO when you refused such brilliant opportunities
as you had during the spring. It was, no doubt, a witty and daring thing
to put your handkerchief on the Episcopal Church. THE OLIO always thought
sog for if '92 had come there to take it down they would have had to walk
over your dead body to do itg yes, over your dead body. But what made
you take it down, Bill? It can't be that you didn't want them walking over
your dead body?
Oh, yes ! You heard them yelling up on the college grounds, that must have
been itg and then you thirsted for blood. Yes, that was itg T HE OLIO remem-
bers now. You always did thirst for blood.
But you sneaked otf to bed without even a taste? Why, Bill, that was too
MR. D. B.,ID1c.
Dear Acqui.r1'!ian .'-There is a rumor abroad that you left your former
arida nulrix for better reasons than slandcr's voice alleged 3 not because you had
to, but because you were not appreciated. A11d we believe itg we think that
you showed good sense in your change of base, that you came to a place where
humble, honest talent, always receives a due reward. Let us assure you by all
means, you shall 11ot leave Amherst for lack of appreciation. Quite the contrary.
Even your course with regard to the last championship game meets our
approval. In it, you showed that strong, clinging affection for the past, so
characteristic of noble minds. You showed a nature that could not change its
loves and hates as the Ethiopian changes his spots or the leopard his skin. Such
a 1nan is a valuable addition to any college.
And so, with only a bare expression of esteem, and in the hope that you
will presently migrate to the Congo Free State, we remain
MR. li. R. EVANS.
Dr-ar Jz'oy'.'-Your teacher in the Boston Latin school has written a letter
to Tm: 01,10 board, asking us to keep an eye out for you and warn you occasion-
ally when you seemed to be going wrong, and now and then give you a little
fatherly advice. II e said in his letter that you were a very bright boy, but had
been spoiled by your relatives illlfl the girls, and that, with your little knowledge
of the world flllil too great self confidence, you were in danger of going astray.
Now you will pardo11 us for expressing ourselves with perfect frankness, but
it is best that we should understand each other thoroughly before we begin this
pleasant acquaintance. In the first place then, you are very fresh, almost the
freshest Freshman that we ever saw. We are sorry that we have to speak of it,
but it is one of the first things you must struggle hard to overcome. We have
heard that you said you would probably take both Kellogg prizes as you were a
very good speaker and had an excellent voice. Now we were very much pleased
with your touching reading of f' Ring ! Grandpa, ring ! " but still feel obliged to
suggest that a little modesty is becoming even such a brilliant orator as yourself.
Then, again, your dignified gait and patronizing manner of addressing
upper classmen is liable to occasion remark among those who are not used to the
latest style of manners of the Boston young man.
just one thing more. You must understand tl1at when a person talks too
much he is in danger of displaying how green he is, and, if you will pardon us
again g you are very green indeed. For instance, when you made the remark
that the wire pulling. that you heard so much about during election time meant
the way the sneak thieves steal the mail matter from the letter boxes, you were
displaying an amount of greenness unexpected even in a freshman. One
remark that we heard you make was indeed encouraging. That was when you
told an inquiring classmate with great assurance that the Connecticut river was
just two miles from the college. We hope you will never find your mistake
We will be very glad if these little suggestions will be of any service to you
in the efforts that we hope you will make, to make an ass ofyourselfno longer g and
if there is any time when we can help you further, just call with perfect freedom
Your friend and well wisher,
Mu. Rurus I.. Scorr.
Dmr cy1I.T.l'lll!IflJ .'-Yes Scottie, when you entered college, and we saw your
manly form in tights, our expectations were raised too high, and we expected of
course, you would be college gymnast. Hut after your famous exploit at Hamp-
shire Park, you relieved us of that hope. Now you have entered l92, which cer-
tainly is the wisest thing you ever did, and although it isn't saying much to have
crowded into one year what '93 has been doing in two, still we admire your good
sense in entering a class of high scholarship. Now Scottie that you are really a
member ot' '92, we advise you to take a brace and get a hat ofthe 19th century
style, put it on, wear it and conduct yourself like a gentleman, and we will gladly
overlook your failings in the past.
To Ifll-:num-: Wn,1u.fR.
fill' Vmmg f5'l'n'I11I' .'-You remind Tim Omo of Bret lIarte's Heathen
Chinee g not that you look particularly like that animal, but because of certain
happenings that occurred one night not long since. Possibly you remember of
calling upon a friend and, taking a deck ot' cards from your pocket, suggesting a
game of euchre for the sodas. Then when a third party entered, you put on an
angelic smile and said, 'tLet's play for ten cents a game, because sodas are so
slow." After the game had progressed a little time, as you may possibly remember,
the third party tumbled to your 'tphcnomenal luck" and showed you, to your
great amazement of course, that there was a little ring on Cupid onthe back of the
" joker." And your attention was also called to numerous significant little dots
on the backs ofthe cards. XVell Herbie, if you can recall all these things, you
will understand what THE OLIO is about to say.
In the lirst place, you are not slick enough to work the cards. XVe are afraid
you are a little awkward and slow. Then, again, in working a marked deck, it
is not always best to look too long at the top card of the pack and then in cutting
for low, turn it up as an eight spot. Moreover, Herbie, you don't look
like a card player 5 you resemble a parson more. One would as soon expect to
find a snake in your pocket as he would to End a marked deck of cards. Now
of course, after you were found out, you were very sorry 3 but would it
have grieved you had you not been caught? Think ol' that Herbie.
Dicl11ot'l'l1EO . 1 L-rest in your welthrc, this letter wfvuld
ucver have hecu written. Aucl it takes this menus of calling to your miml :L few
faults that you will do well to correct. lu other words, you are grrtdually
Fl.I'7l7l'0Il.Clllllg the bottom of the tubogguii slide, and our sincere hope is. that this
little note may prove n check to you ou your cl11w11w:1rcl flight.
1.111 feel 'L cleem int
X uurs in ileep semlicltucle,
U Of whom to be dispraised were no small praisef'
H High erected thoughts seated in the heart of courtesy."
W. SJ T-L-R.
H He was a scholar, and a ripe and good one 3
Exceeding wise, fair-spoken and persuading."
H - - old, old, centuries old,
Strong as youth, and as uncontrolled."
H Of exquisite softness and delicacy."
ff Tell me, where is fancy ln'ed,-
In the heart or in thc head ?"
H Go wondrous creature, mount where Science guides g
Go, measure earth, weigh air and state the tides.
Instruct the planets in what orbs to run,
Correct old time and regulate the sunf'
" He had the bearing of the gentleman, and nobleness of mind illumed his
mien, winning at once attention and respect."
H His is the courtesy of thc heart g it is allied to love 3
purest courtesy in the outward beltaviorf'
U If words are things, as Mirabeau declares,
What loads of things go up some pulpit sta
"Take him for all in all,
l shall not look upon his like again."
S- -1.vE, M. D.
" Brief as the lightningf'
H Framed to make woman Raise."
x 8 3
from it springs the
Want as much more to turn it to its use."
e, to whom Heaven in wit ha.s been profuse,
E. P. H-RR-s, jr.
" Auri sacra fames."
"Truly, I would the Gods had made thee poetical."
"The end crowns all."
" Implores the passing tribute of a sigh."
. . B-- ' - . ..
'Zz' C-TlYR,I I "Two lovely berries moulded on one stem."
W. E. N-s-N.
H While pensive poets painful vigils keep,
Sleepless themselves, to give their readers sleep. "
W. S. M-RSH-LL.
U They never taste who always drink g
They always talk who never think."
H. N. P-rr-R.
4' Give thy thoughts no utterance."
-I. P. W- -DR-FF.
H Genteel in personage, conduct and eqnipage,
Noble by heritage, generous and free."
A. H. C-wr.-s.
H Thou who hast
The fatal gift of beauty."
'IE' H And both were young, and one was beautiful."
H. K. ST-L-s.
H Innocence and virgin modesty,"
F. B. W-LK-R.
"VVhat man dare, I dare."
E. F. N- RTHR-11.
H Angels and ministers of grace, defend us ! "
J. C. D. K-Tcu-N.
t' Swans sing before they die-'twere no had thing,
Did certain people die before they sing."
R. B. L-D-NGT-N.
" A lank, lean youth much like a shaft,
Who on minstrelsy is daft."
H. S. G-NE.
H A thing devised by the enemy."
R. S. W-sr-N.
't And the low laugh that spoke the vacant mind."
H And topping all others in boasting."
" Like Douglas conquer, or like Douglas die."
ff Throw Physics to the dogs '
-JOHNNIIL I'll none of it." ,
E. N. B-LL-Nos.
f' Dost thou ask of them any maintenance for thy preachin
LE R. PH-Ll.-PS.
ff Happy who in his verse can gently steer
From grave to gay, from pleasant to severe."
G. B. SH-TT-ex.
'f Reform it altogether."
W. F. MCCL-LL-ND.
" A man more sinned against than sinningf'
-G. W. EM-Rs-N. t
" Much could have been made of him
1-lad he been snared quite young."
U KID " L-NE.
ff The second and expurgated edition."
Small choice in rotten apples."
" The times haye been
That when the brains were out thc man would die
" A guardian angel o'er his life presiding,
Doubling his pleasures and his cares dividing."
" The survival of the filthiest. "
H Then he will talk-ye gods, how he will talk ! "
Base and unlustrous as thc smoky light that's fed with stinking tmllow
W. L. T-w-R.
" By jupiter, an angel I or if not, an earthly paragon ' '
H The most peerless piece of earth, I think, that e'er the sun shown bright on '
E. S. .I-CKS-N.
" The canker of a calm world."
D. G-I.L- -n-T.
"Who could but laugh if such a man there be? "
H. B-Bs-N. '
" As the Story goes "' "' " "
A. J. G-nn-Rn.
" He thinks too much 5 such men are dangerous."
G. L. H-M-LT-N.
H l-lot rags and tepid cloths."
G. B. Z-G.
H The tartness of his thee sours ripe grapes."
'f Now, what a thing it is to be an ass."
H Forced from their homes, a melancholy train."
A F ST- -RNS
' H Stea ns winked and Chenc winked also.
H. S. CH-N-Y. ' Y
lf. R. R - .
V NS H Twin relics of barbarxsmf'
E. W. B-Nn-R.
G. H. B-ex-s. '
"So wise, so young, they say, you ne'er live long.'l
C. H. O-c- -D.
" A dewy freshness fills the silent air."
E A. B-RNH-M.
H One whom the music of his own vain tongue
Doth ravish like enchanting harmony."
B. I-1. 5N-LL.
U He hath a lean and hungry look."
. G. H-LL.
" My son, if sinners entice thee, consent thou not.
A. W. H-w-s.
" He hath a face like a beneclictionf'
W. H. K- -P.
U Conceit may puff a man up, but never prop him up."
R. B. P-TN-M.
" And he put on his hat with a shoe-horn."
q -.. .
. M IHS. 1
'lOur name is levion."
H. li. WH-Te-Mn.
U The earth is mine, and the fullness thereof."
E. W. B-Nn-R.
" Fic! VVh:1t a spenclthrift he is of his tongue? "
Extracts from the Qatalogue-
The following are the principles of administration ob-
Qrj Work is assigned the student with careful reference to
his capacity. This is especially true in the Section of Modern
Languagesg this section points with pride to the fact that out of
976 students who have taken German or Italian within 65
years, only M per cent. have died from brain fever, and in his
case it was sun-stroke.
Q25 The student should make the utmost improvement of his
time and talents in regularly and diligently doing what the
Athletic Association assigns him.
Q35 No student should be continued in a class for which he is
untitg no man who cannot horse accurately and fluently need
apply for any monitorship.
Q45 Every student is expected to cut one-tenth of all his
recitations, or his case will come up before the Senate.
Q57 Regularity of attendance on the religious services
is required, but close attention is purely optional. The
Section of English Literature will on application furnish
lists of good books for use in connection with these ser-
TH E SENATE.
The faculty have deemed it wise to associate with them in
running this institution a Bureau of Nincompoopsg their
duties to be carefully concealed from the public and their
names to be inserted in the CATALoGuE.
THE PORTER ADMISSION PRIZE.
Any Freshman who takes this prize is expected to loaf, get
fired out of Pott's and suffer from swelled head.
This course extends throughout Senior year. It is justly
considered the biggest gut in College, and members of the
sporting fraternity are especially invited to try it.
The instruction during Freshman year is devoted to geom-
etry, algebra and trigonometry. In addition the advanced divi-
sion during the spring term pursues a course of surveying
undet the auspices of the Athletic Association.
The Freshmen are first instructed in the use of the various
parts of the student body, and this is followed by laboratory
work in the gymnasium. In the spring term a slight amount
of study in human physiology is allowed, supplemented by
many anatomical preparations and amusing illustrations. All
students are required to take this course, and very few ever
Term bills - - - 151 1o.oo
Room-rent ---- 2.00
Fuel Qin dormitoriesj and lights - - 45,00
Board QMerrick'sj - - - 13.50
Doctor's bills QMerrick'sj - - 6o.oo
Total - - - - - 3230. 50
A higher rent is charged for some of the best rooms in the
dormitories and in town. Expenses vary according to the
character and luxurious habits of the students. They can
be materially reduced by borrowing kerosene and stealing
The Moses Pnbe Scholarships of 1580 and S40 are given to
deserving students between the ages of 35 and 40 who show
the most accurate knowledge of euchre and draw-poker. The
award is made by a committee of the College Senate. QThese
scholarships are temporarily withdrawnj
The Doxology Przhe for Realistic Fiction is also temporarily
The Howard B. Snooks Przbe of one corset and one nickle-
plated Diadem Comb is awarded for extreme neatness in attire
and general care of the human form divine, to a member Qfthe
Yhe Goodbqy Przbe of 560 is awarded to the member of the
Senior Class who shows the most. general improvement during
his college course. Qlt ought to be temporarily withdrawn,
but it isn't.j
The Flunker MemorzhlPr12e of two 5 cent cigars is given by
the Independent Order of College Flunkers to that member of
the Freshman or other Class who gets stuck in Hygiene and
During the year 1890 prizes were awarded as follows :
Ihe Snooks Pnse to R. H. Vose, of the class of 1892.
The Goodbqy Przkze to J. P. Woodruff, of the class of 1891.
The Flunker Memorzhl Przbe-not awarded-no competition.
This is an original forest of six acres, to which the attention
of the Sporting Fraternity is now directed. It is well stocked
with canaries and other game birds. Some of the trees have
been measured with a theodolite, and they are 30 feet 65
inches high. Only a little underbrush has been left g a wagon-
road for the use of heavy teams passes through it, and lovers
of the beautiful are allowed without extra charge to watch the
trains on the Central Massachusetts get stuck in the cut, or
gaze at the fences on the other side of the cut or around Blake
Field. The Park is very near Pratt Field, and can be easily
reached from there by way of Pelham. Students generally
frequent this lovely spot in moments of leisure or for the
enjoyment of its facilities for quiet study.
How about it Henry, is it true,
That tale the Uconventers " tell of youg
How at one of your protracted calls,
You left with two juicy popped-corn balls
Sticking to your coat-tails?
The Qoiiege Qaienelar.
September 18, THURSDAY, The Fall Term begins at eight o'clock A. M.
October - May nolfxnlj, Holiday iMountain.dayj.
November THURSDAY, The Thanksgiving recess.
December 23, TUESDAY, The Fall Term ends at half-past eleven
o'clock A. M.
January 8, THURSDAY, Thewinter Term begins ateleven o'clock A.M.
29, THURSDAY, The Day of Prayer for Colleges.
February, zz, MONDAY, Holiday UVASlIlNG'l'0N,S Birthdayj.
March 31, TUESDAY, rl The Winter Term ends at half-past eleven
l o'cloclc A. M.
April 9, THURSDAY, The Spring Term begins at clevcn o'clock A. M.
May - i!l'1Ul uatjxudj, Holiday ilfield-dayj.
, , The Gymnastic Exhibition.
6' WhIJNl"sDAY' The Lester Prize Exhibition.
jane 18, THURSDAY, The tirst examinations for admission begin.
The Baccalaureate Sermon.
21, TUESDAY, Address before the Hitchcock Society of Inquiry.
The Hardy Prize Debate.
'2' ONDM' The Kellogg Prize Deelamaiiens.
T -- . . . . . .
23' UNDAY The Hyde Prize Exhibition in Oratory.
lMeeting of the Alumni.
24, WEDNESDAYA Inauguration of President Gates.
l Alumni Dinner.
LThe President's Reception.
25, THURSDAY, Commencement Exercises.
September 15, TUESDAY, Thesecondexaminationsforadmissionbegin.
17, THURSDAY, The Fall Term begins at eight o'clock A. M.
October --idzzy nofyixedj, Holiday iMountain-dayl.
November THURSDAY, The Thanksgiving recess.
December zz, TUESDAY,
The Fall Term ends at noon.
A442 , ,, - , 13 .caf -Nr.
XY FROM CILXPICI. 'I'OXYERf-LUUKING NUR'l'II-WE5'l'.
I fzaazvf- -'
ELF- " 7L.,..-
I' I II I I .IIN ' " :' ' pf,'w3?:'?7" "" v IHIL
my Wy "" -1 , 1 'f 5
52 ,W H I ..., " -'W in
IIHWI f X'3'4iSN'X 1
-I ,J . kr -I w s
I 02- I ,L 'vf,7 'V ' ' I
YQ Y ' :V LEUDMD
THE DRAWINGS IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE EY
B BIRD EDWIN B. CHILD
981 LEXINGTON Avenue,
Mus New Yom! CITV
IVIACULLAR, PARKER 81 COMPANY.
398 Washlngton Street. Boston.
112 Westminster Street. Providence.
RETAIL CLOTHING DEPARTMENT,
400 Washington Street. Boston.
112 Westminster Street, Providence.
4-OO Washington Street. Boston.
112 Westminster Street. Providence.
FURNISHING GOODS DEPARTMENT,
4-OO Washington Street, Boston.
WHOLESALE CLOTH DEPARTMENT,
81 Hawley Street, Boston. ,
30 Golden Square. W.
h Referring to the above asa statement ot' our diil'ereut departments a11d their respective loca-
tions, we add, for the information ot' gentlemen who have never been our customers, that we
lnake to order or keep on hand everything in the line of lfashionahle Clothing for gentlemen in
city or country.
OUR CUSTOM DEPARTMENT
is supplied with piece goods of latest importation, and with the best American weaves also.
we have an interest in the tleorge's River Mills at Warren, Maine, and sell its best specialties
in this as well as in other departments of our business. The famous XVest-of-England broad-
cloths, rough-faced suitings from Scotland, and iinc goods of many designs from Germany will
also interest clothvfanciers. The stoelc, as a whole, is probably the largest collection of strictly
inst-class woolen goods for gentlemt-n's wear ever shown in Boston to retail buyers. Suits or
single garments made to measure by trained hands of long experience. Prices reasonable.
THE RETAIL CLOTHING DEPARTMENT
is lilled with garments all ready for immediate use. Many gentlemen who cannot wait to be
measured for Ovcrcoats or Suits save money and are well pleased to wear the ready-made
articles found upon our counters. An experience of thirty-uiue years in providing for this class
Of trade enables us to give perfect satisfaction.
OUR FURNISHING GOODS DEPARTMENT
is well and newly stocked with the general routine of outfitting articles. Shirts made to meas-
ure, and satisfaction guaranteed. NVe specially mention English Macltintoshes tour own direct
unportationl, Dressing Gowns, Bath Wraps, and Breakfast jackets as being ol' exceptional
quality, and well within the current marlcct price for such standard goods.
CR 5 T ,Lay Q
ia tri IIIICII 'mf SS
362.50 PER DAY. ,
This hotel has a lirst-class table, is lighted
by electricity and gasg heated by steamg hot
and cold waterg bath rooms and all modern
improvements. Large, airy Billiard Hall,
Barber Shop and Livery.
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
Q CRPRCITY 2oo GUESTS Q
I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I
Those desiring Game Spreads or Dinners,
the undersigned is pleased to announce that
he is prepared to accommodate at short
notice' large, or small parties in the most
elaborate style. 1
0012. MAIN ir AMITY sis., AMHERST, Mass.
FURNITURE BND CARPET ROOMS,
10 13HOENIX IQOVV.
STUDENTS' FURNITURE A SPUUIIIITII.
I HAVE THE GOODS YOU WANT.
Beds, Bedding, Tables, Desks, Book-Cases, Easy Chairs, Window
Shades, Curtain Poles, Picture Frames, Drapemes,
CPIRPETS, RUGS AND MPITTINGS, ETC.,
AT LOWEST PRICES,
E. D. YVYRRSI-I.
- : MASS.
Ah4PIE1QS'l', - S
W. H. H. MORGAN,
PURE DRUGS, IVIEDICINES AND CHEMICALS,
CI-IO IC13 'l'O1Ll:T'lT 1301 DDS.
lllfffnlilltg' l'r1jfYr1l1I'lj', .S'u11fm', C'0l110.v, YIMM. AUH7, fluff' mm' lfalh lf1'lr,vhf'.v, lx'I1:u1'.v. .Sfl'nj1.v.
.S'hu1'l'1l"' JTlll"'.I' mm' lfl'll.I'hr'.I'. l'nrK'I'l C1rlfw1'1'. lTn!1'l1, U1r1'h11' mm' H1111 '11 .S'l1'1'11f'1v.
I5 15 . .N
' ' ' '- ' ' f' ff- 74 1'rI'.f lll1jm1'h'1f mn! l7mm'.vl1'c L'12g'n1'.v,
Lnzjqw nm! farm! .S!mA Q! llqi 114, C 1 ,
CL4ff1l'wll,'.v, 7UIhlll'I'1I.I' in .g"1'r.'!lf 'r'rl1'1'f'L1', ITL-f'r.vfhI11111l l'ljIw,r and
l'RIISL'RII'l IONS CARFIFUI LY VOM! Ol NDEID.
6 IJHOENIX IQOXN7, -f PENII-IERST, 'NIASS
Rcsirlcnvu nn Maple Avuuuc
Olzmaus lfou COAT, ,mn WOOD PlcoMv'rl.x' A'l"I'lCNDID I0
Shoes for E' MQSELEY 85 CQ" "Uomfnrt"Bnots
Gymnasium, i 36.06 ia 8C11?6r'Q, and Shoes
I i s, Q T , 1 Ladies and
1e,,,,,s, i 400 VVAS1-IINGTOB S L.,
1 , , Genilemen.
Base Ban, I .
i All Styles for
s .1 -1 w- :nr
Yanhiingi i -Q ' Mi 4
n- s xi, ua. 9' Bos
i 5,-I '- up . A :Yip hy.: I
Runnin : ' ' 'sink - Misses and
5' 1 " isis?-is
,f 3'-l1?,:f wg. .4 '
For nmss s f., ' '. iwlivllt "A,:Q!'1- Ghiidien.
' i Mb
fi 'su 'W -I 'A u ers
Paieni Leather, i 3' ' f in b i
i W Qi is Wan
Congress, g J ,,f!.- , ku is is A I ,P it In
5 - ' - ' liver-Shoes,
a i , ,
LCE' Imporlers U?1UA'E.NPHASTEnglzsh Shoes. Siyles Mali!!
Butimni i A large z1ssm'tmcnl Amcricxux nmlccs in time :md tg Mgasufg
i medium grades. Stylish goods ibn' Young Niun.
' , Silocs all 54.00. 4.50, 5.00. 5.50 ui' Superior
oxford TIES' 1 Slyic :md Quality. at Reasonable
Pumps. i co OPERATIVE DISCOUNT TO AMHERST STUDENTS. PIiGBS.
JOHN S. TRIPP, JR., Cgl SUN,
lllI1J1U'1TfilIQ' gfaiiurs and Zluhit 2?cIzr1':c1's,
60 WESTMINSTER STREET, -
PROVIDENCE, R. I.
THE LEADING NEW ENGLAND
This journal was established in 1824 and
during all its history it has been the con-
sistent and conscientious advocate of the
peopIe's causes. It is alert, enterprising
and liberal in gathering the news of the
day, and intelligent, discriminating and
skillful in preparing itfor publication, while
its editorial comments and discussions are
candid, able and wholly independent. It
publishes, moreover, a vast amount of valu-
able and interesting reading matter touch-
ing the various phases of human ajfairs,
apart from the regular chronicle of current
happenings. It is the special advocate and
representative of New England ideas and
interests, and its frst ojice is the record
of New England events.
Daily S1583 Sunday 31523
VVQ-ekly Q12 pagesb EH-21.
ti1QmSend for free sample copies.
HERE DO You BUY' yous
MEERSOHAUM PIPES ?
BRIAR PIPES 7
HAIR BRUSHES, from 25 cents up ?
OOMBS, from 5 cents up ?
CHOICE NEW YORK OONFEOTIONERY?
SHA VING BRUSHES ?
LA THER BRUSHES ?
SHA VING MUGS ?
OIGARETTES, fresh every two weeks 7
THE BEST SODA IN AMERICA ?
THE BEST PERFUMES ?
THE BEST BAY RUM ?
PRESCRIPTIONS PREPARED BY
LICENSED PHARMAOIST ?
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIO
TO0TH BRUSHES ?
DEUEL keeps the Largest Assort-
ment of Goods at Bottom Prices.
DEUEL'S DRUG STORE,
AMHERST HOUSE BLOCK,
CHAMBERS, 32912 MAIN ST..
IELODGETT, . FRANK C. PLUIVIE,
TAILOR, IIHII' UFHSSHIH KUUHI5
NO. 3 PHOENIX ROXV.
I-I. O. PEZISE, WOODS HOUSE
' ir r I
Ivlereiriaqf Ecufpor, GHG Sa 996 'Og
1 "' ' O O m 0
COOK S BLOCK, Q
Url-.gl-MR55, lmzm'-V lhzlzpvfqgllfg .S'hm1n'l1m'
A M H E RST' M ASS' FERD. FANEUF. Amherst, Mass
E- R- BENNETT, EDWIN NELSON,
,mx ELERQOPIICIA, , ' '
Clczsszcczl cum' .
POST OFIPIOI-2 ISLOOK,
AMHERS1 MASS- Zlhlvcellmzeom Books.
DEALS l.ARGIiI.V IN
I'I41lches, R1'1L,g's, Dzlznzomis, S171'er- C""'A"3'i"3""'3X"' Ii"0'fS- NHWAN' Q' ND
ware, Clocks and Ofalfcal Goods. II.xxn. HUIIOUI. Emma, STXII NI I x
Xlauulo i ,
,v ,xNn1'.xNcfvI'u I..
I n Banjo. Violin :xml Guitar Strings H...-
fh-'t Hvllv -XII NI 'wil
gm ll.lI'. . .mn
NIL5I'CI1IlIlfIISk' Iurnishm-II :lt Cruh paz'a"1Qu' .ramad ham! Hart Books.
NNE WAQCH1, I 3 POST OFFICE BLOCK,
Rupzmirvcl promptl :uid wxlrrzuitucl Irv 15. R.
CNNICIVK xVLlILYI1Illll.ICUI'. I W ' '
I i NQil"IICI.I3. M.-XSS. jf-,i"I"Ii:1Z0l'S Concavcd :md honed at short
ORRECTLY ENGRAVED VlNVlATATl0NS Foe cou-
WEVEEHEUI ,E0E?'f?:9104Xn COLLEGE ANLLCUSS
RECEPTION-9. socm CATHERINGS. Aivn FRATERNITY SPREADE.
STEEL PLATE qwoynr or E-VERY vtlEiSCRQfQlLliQnlllf.AkEQl9lQ'Y
f!?5?.M'!?E9QLt5fG5 i'lVW'l43-E, 'Lf?Q'E?iMDLLl'9EffQl55l
05!i?f'E0Ef3E1E'i'0'Y0Q'?fWEUH7 9Qi'I3fQF'4iMfiE FH34,TE?E'V!lZ'
Qgilo wE0onvc sm ricivEnv, RECEPTION Ann cnunvc cfmos, EQ
1 KCQLLWJ11l'1S-tE"14E"wa0f, Ufiiw Gf1fLf"',ffEf"0 Menus'
Qgglzmmes, Dance Cards, Sougnirs, Etc.,lue ojfer our
SiivieeiifztlbQBEHEHHIQIQEW HQ'L0'f1Ff, EW0"f1-,,QLSHeEiH'ffv "S
Originality of Design and Superior-ity of Execution. In our Print-
ing Department special attention is giuen to College Worlf, HWe haue
eueryfacility for printing Annuals, College Publications, Catalogues,
Etc., and will contract for illustrating, Printing and Binding, and
wouldbe pleased to furnishfstlmates upon requeg. . .
Managers of College Clee Clubs, are invited to write for
samples of artistic programmes we haue made for leading Clubs.
Send to usfor Sampleiand Price-List of our New Fraternity
8.Lt'Qe'QH,-ff0'?LFf'lE.,,3??E',RQ?s' v -T". e. 'l '1f"'9,fZ??C',.,U,"fQ'3FU'!l
indorsed as the only correct engrauings Nofwthfe Dadgzs they
represent. . . ....... . .
cn. E. CHflSMA'R cf CO.,
833 BROADWAY, N. Y.
WHEN in town, Amherst students are invited to examine
our stock of Durable and Fashionable Footwear, includ-
ing PATENT LEATHER and OUTING SHOES in
great variety. Prices always reasonable.
The Coffsevf Shoe Sfoffe,
85 DWIIIIVI' ST., l'lOI.YOKI'I.
7Y7'0S S Cl-IILDS. P1'oj11'z'0!o1'.
FINE Groceries, Crockery, Stationery, Blank Books, Note
Books, Inks, Mucilage, Pastry, Bread, Fancy Cakes and
Crackers, Choice Confectionery, Lamp Goods, Kerosene
Oil, Cigars. Tobaccos, Cigarettes, Fruits, Nuts, etc.,
3 Doors 502:56 qf Pos! Office,
1 ffO PVES Ci" KELLOGG.
E. B. DICKINSON, D. D. S.,
Ol I ICI: IIrIlIRS: I IilCI.l,UUG'S UU JCK,
-9111 I2A. xI.g 1.30105 I-. M. In
Gixs ANII lf'I'IIIcII AIIAIIx1sI rIII IJ Xl III N 1II':sIIII-ZII.
FINE CHOCOLATES. BONBONS.
I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI jlllllllllllllilllli
, I Illlll . N. Illlllllllllm.,
IIIIIN mf' ,KWIIIIIIIIIIIIIII-I
DIAMQND CANDY STQRE. Hmmimm Iv II'IllllllllllHllIII.
489 MAIN sfnsr-:T SPRINGFIELD, MAss.
BRANCH STORE: S19 Main Street. FulIer's Black.
Candies Pa If din Tin Boxes for Mui! orE p ss 0 d . lr C' I Sl -'I :t : I V- zen Pudrling.
Parties and Fnnmilics Supplied nt Short Noti ml Rcns ll P '
M. W. BULL, AMHERST HOUSE
IIIiADQI'AR'l'lCRS I-'UR R B S H 0 P,
SI90"tI"19 gkooa-Af H. W. PANEUF,
A Fun. I,INl'I ,ml-' lmsxa lS.x1,I. .xxn l..xwx ,
I ' All thu In-st graulvs of Razors and Straps
'l'1-:xxls Gmms, 1 for sale.
'wfi' D0 V011 USE COTVFECYYUNEICYP ll"NOT,'
lflslllxu '.II.KL'lil.E, GUNS, AxmUNl'l'mN, Nm: I Hwy NOT"
I A! CUl.Vlilx"S DOIIIESYYC l1'.f1lx'-
W, - Elf Yyou 'IUl'!f.nllll' PValuul Hon-lu'on.v, N0lQg"ll-
I fl'llL'J, Pral1'ne.r, Chocolaie Cream Drops,
I Carnmcls, Lazmges, Mfzrshflznllorus, Carhnus,
445 M A ET, Cofoann! Crzmiics, IPl1'x:1z' Candiox, lkpjwr-
min! llrops, Lemon Drops, Cough Dropx, amz'
fW,,,,f,7.- Com-1 Spmrf, overffgv olher fifjrrerzl kiudx.
COIIIE IN .' COME IN!
g3l,RINl.l'.H..I D - 1 M Ixgg M'.x'! Norlh, Lf: in-' I'hz'!!zj1p'.v Tin Shop,
' ' ' ' ' .4M11ERST.
1 Y 2
FROST 51 ADAMS, I COOLEY S HQTEL.
ARTISTS' MATERIAL I O
OF E VE fc Y Dl:'SCA'l1'770N. I I
INEAR UNION STATION.
5TillI1CIl1lllTC11I Instrumcnts. Drawing I'z1pcl'. '
"'I"' Smluzm-s, Arcllitccts' and Tin-
2I"C"'S' Su1'l"I'5' I .-1 ZIIERICAN AND EUROPEAN
I O PLAIVS.
Bosywxz MASS. 1 i ,
I'1Rs'r-L1,Ass IN hvmw DE-
. . I
Orders by mail 1'cccivu1Ron1pt attention. I P:NR'1'Ml'3N'1'-
A L L ST U D E N T S
Please remember that
NIR. F. l-l. B DDI
Has retained all of his patterns from which
your garments have been made and at any
time we should be pleased to mail any
samples to you on your request. Our
Coats are made by men tailors. Our trim-
mings are first-class, the fit is, as you well
know under the shears of F. H. BUDIJING
satisfactory. Call on or address,
TAPPAN'S STRICTLY 0 E-PRICE
GLOUCESTER IS A BICAU'I'Il"UI. AND INTERESTING SEASIIORE CITY.
EXTREME EASTERN POINT IN THE U. S. LANDING POINT OF
THE UMACKAY BENNETT CABLE C0.,, GRAND OCEAN SCENERY.
M. M. FRENCH 8: CG-,
F me Clothing CSD Fmfmshmg Goods.
Hats, Umbrellas, Trunks, Valises
and Dress Suit Cases.
114 NIAIN S'li., NK.J1'l'l'1ZlYllulltlbli, kflriss.
Wfe carry a Complete Assortment of tlic Fine 'llailor-lNladc
Clothing made by Stein. lilocli X Co.. including Dress Suits
cquallcd in style, fit and Hnislt lmy few tailors and excelled lay
nonc. Shirts made to measure.
The Holtzer Cabot Electric Co.,
, lNliZll1Lll'ZlClLll'CI'S 1 1111 l Dealers in
ELECTRIC SU PPLI ES
All Kmds of Wiring, Fittmg and
ESTIMATES FU RN ISHED.
Special attention given to Lapcfznzefzlal
Work and Illodel Illakfng at our
Factory, where we have every
facility required to do
No. III ARCH STREET, BOSTON.
O 1 '1, lar w4z-' ill!Ill.iil.iil1.iiiliiiiililllI-
4. "-A- ,
,ul ,1f- 11. ',4-f ig-3324: -zrl ,xll '-1""1 Z., ,:4-L :f.::g:,3,Yvli.E,1:43:i,E.
A ' ' ' 1 3 Q i F
l:ll1il:g5:iQ,.i1L-zrg.15 gl Q W ! li
1 . wma ligSlg MPAiyl H N a n
i llljllj i il H
lf l 'l wi gi lilil r
',,., V ' j lg ll 'l "" W,,,,,,...
'iziznalk -.,, ,nf ""', , 'L -gl -i A
3 l5lgj1::gAg,,jg,.5,- . Y ,,,,., .1 . 7 ,,,
'mgiliizh .... ..ga,,yrgiyygmmglQg3fr!xiiz1iu,i.i::1imIl..-M..
' ...mliizeiti 1-E' ..,.4.3,:.i 52llI1i,i,Q'Q35'7!il2lmim1"Weitwl. ,. .
Siucln-nts who umln:rst:1ml1'l1L: incl that lim- Q'l'Zllll'S of rc-xldy-xnrulc clothing are nn
I1 par with cu:-:tom inmlmrprmlL1cl'iul1s in all thu 1-ssuntiuls of high grsulu lnsliiomihlc mater-
ials, style, lit and ilxmuuglmnuss ul' worlcmruisliip, nru kmclly invitud to inspect our cum-
plute stuck of Gc11tlumun's garments.
SUITS, fSI2.00, 55-15.00, 5518.oo, 552o.oo, .fS22.00, f525.oo.
Oviaiacolws, fSI5.00, fSIS.OO, fS20.00, 5522.oo,, 525.oo, 928.oo, S3o.oo.
U1,s'rERs, fSIS.OO, fS20.00, S22.00, I,Q25.00, S28.oo, f53o.oo, 5535.oo.
'l'hL-sc maulc-up gzxrxncnts, rc-:uly to put right on for iimncdirltc usu, are first-class in
every ruspcct, and will stand the in-st of il most: critical cxzuumnlion.
A. SHUMAN 81 CGMPANY,
MAN U l"AC'l'll R ERS OF
Fl E READY-VIADE CLOTHI G,
WASHINGTON AND SUMMER STS.,
Livery em Feed Stable,
REAR PHOENIX ROW,
ALIEERST, - - - IVLASS.
BARGE, I-IACKS, DOUBLE AND SINGLE TEAMS TO
LET AT FAIR PRICES.
AOOOMMODATIONS FOR TRANSIENT FEEDING.
AGENTS FOR KNOX HATS I
I. M. WAITE 81 SON, I
DEALERS IN HATS, CAPS, FURS, AND FURNISHING GOODS,
Wh e b f I tl L 3, tA t t' t d the Latest d M stDes1rnbIe
Styl D t d t CI I d II I L I Our Mott 'lun Bns'r." I
St d t pl ll I I fore p I ing elsewhere. Latest and I
B t St I I y land. Hats lepnlrcd at Short Notice.
SIGN OF THE GOLDEN HAT, - - AMHERST, MASS.
'3.LYH SNYWIIOA 10f9W95Y
BALI-IEINI BZISITING I-IOLYOIQE
Look over our E716 Line of
Books, Stationery, Pictureseframes.
We are always pleased to show our Goods, whether
our visitors purchase or not.
PSITZGERALD 8a CQ.
l96 High Street, - - - HOLYOKE, NIASS.
Next to White Marble Building.
F. H. WARREN,
Livery,Hz1cli, lloardi11g,Peeding and Sale Stable,
Hacks for Weddings, Funerals, Parties, Etc.
Hacks at Depot on arrival of trains.
Opposite coNN. R. R. R. PASSENGER DEPOT. E. c. cLARK's OLD STAND
CONNECTED BY TELEPHONE.
I NORTHAMPTON, - - MASS-
OPISN ALL NIGI-l'lA.
Electrical Measurement Apparatus if
GENERAL ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES, ,iii
Electric Light and Power, Telegraph and Telephone, and " 'iii
, -if Experimenters' Supplies. 6,
- V., THE E S GREELEY Xl CO eef- f
"'r"sc.v.'w. ' ' H
Thomson Manufacturers, Importers and Dealers. Lamps, in all
Galvafwmefer NOS. 5 AND 7 DEY STREET, - NEW YORK. and Shape
LEE 6- 82 -6' PHILLIPS.
HOT WATER HEATING ENGINEERS,
PRACTICAL SANITARY PLUMBING A SPECIALTY.
Sleam Healz'ng, I-lol Ah' Infealing, L'E7Lfl7lIfl'07Z, and L11gh1'1'11g, are Leudirzg
Fealures of our Busmess.
Stoves, Yl'1z-Wzre, Elo.
12.71. R00fZ-ng, Fave Spouls, and Repabfiflg promjnlbf czllenderi lo.
Dickinson Block, AMHERST, MASS
M. N. SPEAR,
Classioal, Soliool, and Ivlisosllansons Books,
FINE STATIONERY AND FANCY GOODS,
Blank Books, Paper Hangings, Ceiling Decorations and Borders.
Lash pzucl Ior SCCOIIKI-IIHIICI School and Collcgc Icxl Books.
14 Phoenix Rowv, - - Arolomherst, Mass-
AMHERST CASH SHOE ST0RE,
HEADQUARTERS FOR STUDENTS'
FI N E FOOTWEAR,
Mfrs PAIENI nnuns I svnmnr.
C61-QPERHIIIIGJN DISGQUNIII, REPAIRING NEATLY DONE.
I-IAXN7ES dk S'I'INTON.
GILL'S ART STORE AND GALLERIES,
SPECIAL EXHIBIT. POPULAR GOODS. POPULAR PRICES.
75c., 31.00, 51.25, and 51.50, Frangecl-up Pictures.
58c., 65c., 75c., and 31.00, for Bamboo Parlor Easels.
BEQWALL GOODS GUARANTEED IN QUALITY AND PRICIi."'123l1
Wedding and Visiting Card Engraving. IAMES D, GILL, Proprietor,
o. H. sAN,nr3RsoN of oo..
Hais, Caps and Gefzziv' Fm'7zzQv0z?z,g19,
AGENTS FOR STEAM LAUNDRY. AAMHERST, MASS,
CARPENTER 8: MOREHGUSE,
FINE AND ARTISTIC
BUCK AND JOB PRINTING.
"Y 711: A111l1c1'sl .S'l111ic11l," H.'I71l1ZCl'Sf fzlcrazy 1'lfo11ll1Q1,"
1111117 ' 'xlgglle L17k'."
1':S'1'IMA'I'IiS Glvi-:N ON .ILL KINIDS 011 Wmuc. Olunfzks 'TAKEN 1-'OR Iixulmvlxr.
PRiN'rINc: Houma SQLMRE. AIXIHERST, MASS.
DO YOU SI-IRXZE YQDURSELF- ?
WIC IIAYIC TIIE Al'PARATl'S.
Razors, Shaving Cups,
Razor Strops, Shaving Brushes,
Razor Hones, Shaving Soap.
On large variety, as regards quality and price, our Iine of POCKIYI
CUTLERY will pIcase aII.
WYLIE HARDWARE COMPANY.
355 High Street. ' - HOLYOKE, MASS.
Biiiioro and Pool Parlor,
3 Phoenix Row, - - AMHERST, MASS.
B A R RIS
BARRQS' RESTAURANT and HOTEL WARWIOK,
LARIQI N BROS.
PIANOS +AND + ORGANS,
Lafosl Shoo! Mzz.vz'c, M7L,V2.CNZ fl01'cka1zo'z'sc gf ol! E2-721215.
PRICES RIGHT. SQUARE DEALING.
317 HIGH STREET., HOLYOKE, MASS.
TUNING AND REPAIRING PHOMPTLY DONE.
WM. K. STABB,
7? Faglgionable ailov, A-2+
DRESS SUITS A SPECIAL TK
Goals FZt7'7ZZ'.VhZ.7Zg' Goods,
Huis, Caps and Em' flhqjcloffs.
UNDER MANSION HOUSE.
16. E. EDVVARDS,
Bookcases, Desks, Ilzbles, Coaches, Eay' Clmzks, Screens,
COLLEGE FURNITURE A SPECIALTY.
LARGEST STOCAf LOWEST PRICES IN l1'AzllPSHlRE COOIVTK
25 IDLEASANT STREET,
JOHN, L. 'DRllXPER,
AQMANSION HOUSE LWERKL.
FEED AND SALE STABLES,
Brick lfnrn roar ry' Carr's Block,
NORTHAMPTON, . MASS.
GOOD IIACKS IVIYYI CAREFUL DRIVERS ONHVECTION Bl' TELEPHONE.
H. C. FERGUSON, Proprietor.
ENIJARQEE A AND REFEIRNISIRED,
ADJOINING THE NEW OPERA HOUSE
STRICTLY FIRST CLASS IN ALL ITS APPOINTMENTS
PRIVATE DINING ROOMS FOR SLEIGH PARTIES CLASS SUPPERS ETC
ONE OF THE FINEST BILLIARD HALLS IN THE STATE.
W 5 smlmifiae ,
COLLEGE EURNITURE A SPECIALTY.
BOQK RACKS, EASY CHAIRS AND DESKS
FUR., -SQL LID EEN
REAR OF COURT HOUSE,
BLODGETT 81 CLARK,
-91-CL.CDTI-I I N Gul?
GEN'1'I,EMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS,
TRUNKS AND VALISES.
We always have tbr Lalest Sgfles in ibe New York amiBoslo11 Jfiarkeis.
AGENTS FOR DUNLAP'S AND YOUMANS' HATS.
Goons IWAIJIC 'ro ORDER I-'Rom SAWYICR'S Woomcxs Nr THE EXPENSE 01" READY-M xmf
BLODGETT SL CLARK,
P. S.f4Agents for the Troy Laundry. Goods taken Mondays and Thursdays :md
returned Wednesdays and Fuhxrduys.
J. W. T. DAVIS,
CUSTOM BOOT AND SHOE MAKER,
Rr:PAIRINc: NEATLV AND PRox1PT1,x' noms,
HOLLAND'S BLOCK, - - AMHERST MASS.
0. D. HUNT,
'Q' E 'Q'
FIRE INSURANCE AGEN71
Otlicc in HunL's lillilqlillgr, - - AIVIHE RST, DIASS.
X60 R? . 58744 ww, F
bXYx0'p,?fZ51 6999 TNI S Z f 15791 G
96:3 SQQVQQNI FOR MRM Uowfls
.SXBYVQXVQQQQ S4445 T,g4flf4,95,0fVj5-
5 K QNQX QW E"e,fFs"'V0b
5 ES' X ,QOVN N ,4..
QQ- 5 595
,Q 5. 'SCJ'
0 D .509 Saw
C07 ' 'Wu 5 QW QSM 40'
mf" AIS! 491 xii- XXV' Q54 IAQ'
F ,f'Vf,,, 4 14, 9? X09 CF NI
Of? 41? 00 'IS WNY qfxxxlffql
'ff fs fV0' QL
fQ,,WQLlR0g15F6: I Q0
5, ' ' E
RINTED .WITH . CUT. INK . IVIADE . BY . .
ik ,T I ,.. ,,.,A T O O,X
II XI X
FREDERICK H. LEVY Cgl CO.,
59 BEEKMAN STREET, ' NEW YORK
FINE CUT, BOOK, JOB AND COLORED PRINTING
INKS OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
III' nm Jujll' lu ffl:'fI'ffH7iIl.l1lQ'Dffflllf .'
7'lll:'U. l.. lllz' l'lNNla'1SR FU., .-I. N. !1'.llI'1V!z'.S' if CO.,
IJ. ,'ll'l'l,lz'7'0.Y Gr' CU. .l.Illu'A'lL'.I.I' !:'.l.YA' N07'!:' C0
ll.'llI'l'!z'lI' lw'A'U.S'., jf. l,l7'7'l,la' GR' CU..
li. ll l'l '7'.I'. l.ll 'S .S'0.Y.S'.
HENLEY 81 SULLIVAN,
FOOT COLLEGE H I LL,
PROVIDENCE, R. I,
MENS BOOT MAKERS,
AND RETAILERS Ol" THL BEST Ol-'
FOR MENS AND BOYS WEAR.
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-1,4 ,nal My I 1
l ERY, EED AND
T. L. PAGE, lJ1w1'1:I1c'1'o1:.
Stylish Double and -Single Teams of all
' OFFICE AND STABLE, REAR ov AMI-ucnsx Housr
AM H ERST, MASS
Men's :incl Youths'
HGNQ SUITI NGS.fiP'S"'
llew Ibrk Sgyles
and llbw I brk Przecs.
A varied and Full Line of
I-IFXTS. CR PS
TRUNKS, VA1,1sas, ETC.
AGENCY FOI? DUNLAP'8 HATS.
'WM. H. FEIKERGQCO.
MASS, CLSIOMNIAILORS MESS.
' GENTS FURNISHEIRS.
l ..W.i....,....i....,. ,,.,,
. H' '-7 '-' . l FY 'm'd"'Q-V". . lf"
A'l:AD Y lil!! DE Di: PA A' I 1llk.l I. llfllils li'D!I.SllL A' Y DEl'Alx' TAIL: NT
-o-o- M -o-o--
An 1'mzm'u.ve fz1niffu1'1Q-fi' .vmf-k ff me P Tm.: Cpj1,pjmqA'r1qD
LZXTEST THINGS SEAL SPIIRTS
IN T nmi az .g'I'L'llf lim: :gf
SUITS, TROUSERS dn OVERCOATS Q er DRESS -6- SHIRTS. -1+
ul Bni lfnrk l'r11'v.v. N Uzulrrwmr, Svldfv, Glmfex and llll?lll'A't'7'C,lIl:f3'.
EVER YBOD YS MUSIC.
Among the zllmunclnnt ll'L'llSlll't'S of our immense stock every one is sure to be suited.
l'It-use select lll time your Uautumnal music books."
Piano Classics. Vol. x, 44 pieces... ..... Shoo
Piano Classics. Vol. 2. 31 pieces... Loo
Classical Pianist. 42 pieces ............ 1.00
Popular Dance Music. 66 pieces ............ Loo
Sabbath Day Music. 38 pieces ............. :.oo
Operatic Piano Collection. lg operas ....... 1.00
Young Players' Popular Collection. 51 pieces xno
Classic 4-Hand Collection. xg duets ........ Loo
Old Familiar Dances. xoo pieces ........ 50 cents
On the whole, the most popular collection of light
merav, compnnv entertaining songs. is COL-
L GE SONGS. 82 bright mf-loriles.
50 cents. Nearly 2o0,ooo sold.
Popular Song Collection. 37 songs .......... Sx.oo
Choice Sacred Solos. 34 songs. .. ........... 1.00
Choice Sacred Solos. Law Hu?-e. 40 songs... Loo
Song' Classics Sffyf. or D-n. Vol 1. 5o songs . 1.00
Song Classics. Srytor Ykuor. lfbl. 2. 39 songs 1.00
Song Classics. Low Huh' 47 songs ..... ..... x .oo
Classic Baritone and Bass Songs. 33 songs.. 1.00
Classic Tenor Songs. 36 songs ............... Loo
Classic Vocal Duets. 26 duets ....... ....... x .oo
Good Old Songs We Used to Sing. n5 songs Loo
Send your dollar and receive book by
J. E. DITSON 8: CO..
1228 Chai-Inu! Slreef, 1'hz'ladeQhia.
Temperance llwjhh' -null like
Temperance Crusade. 135 cts. 53.60 doz.J Em-
erson 8L Moore.
Temperance Rallying Songs. f35 cts. 33.60 cloz.l
Mule VGIZY Clubs 'will like
Emerson's Male Voice Gems. 151. 59. cloz.J
Emerson's Male Voice Choir 150 cts. 55. doz.l
The Gram! Arniv 'null like
War Songs. l5o cts. 54.50 doz.l
Boys, nld 4: fldyafln-gf, will like
College Songs Ba songs. f5o cts.l Near zoo,ooo sold
Selma! Washer: cannot heM liking the three
30 cts. 40 cts., 5octs.
Song Manual. i 33" 51.20, 84-80 duzfl Emerson.
Plhno Ykaehers 7UI7l like, 'wry much, as the bert.
companion to any Inslruehbn liook
Mason's System of Technical Exercises. l9z.5ol.
Gospel Singer: 'will like
Praise in Song. l4octs. 8Q.2O dom Emerson.
Letters ui inquiry cheerfully answered.
Books mailed for Retail Price.
OLIVER DITSON COMPANY,
el-Sl? IF- YOU XALISI-I Sisle-
REGULAR DAILY EXERCISE
and not be compelled to desist from work because of sore muscles, you
must, after exercising, Thordughly Rub 'the Muscles with
PON D'S T EXTRACT.
By its use you are made quick and active, and all sbrensss, sllff-
ness, or swelling is prevented, and you will avoid the danger of tak-
ing cold on going out after exercising. We have a book full of testimo-
nials from the most famous athletes. 'l'o quote them is superfluous. Al-
most everyone in training uses it. But dont expect some cheap substitute
f0I' P0lld's Exlracf to do what the genuine article will, for you will
surely be disappointed. M'anul'acturecl only by
POND,S EXTRACT COMPANY,
No. 76 Fifth Avenue, New York.
O- F' JENICINS 5: CO'
E W U T
R i'li K T T -' pi
T, T T ,
f li f etifili l all ,il NVE 'Q'
XX V4 vi ' it .yy T jf' iF'mmiFV,V" U
t,sc sori isii
Agenfsfozf HEA TIJLS' LONDON HA T5
FELT, SILK, AND PULL-OVER.
Correct Styles and Unsurpassed Quality. A Well Selected Line of
llllacliiiztoshes, Eton, and Oxford Capc. Umbrellas and Canes.
407 WASHINGTON STREET, BUSTON.
som, 74,0 Brew
Ng If C '
, f W
DEWEY 80 OSBORNE,
GENTS' FINE SHOES,
PATENT LEATI-IERS, PUMPS, ETC.,
DEXISLEY 84 CDSBCDRN E.
Succcssors lo UI D. flL1.'XYJL'LL, .
MANSION HOUSE BLOCK NORTHAMPTON, MASS
tl Q f
A IfU:l'N J.
-:ii 531' tr 1- '
,ic A. ,f ull, U, . f'F1"lf?5 ilu,
. 1-.'Lir,lf:x, im. 2 rilllllt. ..
, i A- n anannaann
Eggigg woggggg i,.15,ri::'mEQ,5g1ggq,,
IglzlnlizlI'.'llI1III:m:1gmfl'l'?lelB,i.,,-iifllrfzigc. naman iv' WW I gli,flL.Uir3,.i1l5rr44fa1,:fi
rm fll - -A ,. it""'f4i.aaQf..sa wr UW AA LL- i 1 it-wlui' :tax -2
1 fvHf' f:f-Q " 'fzarf f
A A 57 at Gww Gviiwi ti: i
'nm l- EW 0 i , l A
D U RK USL X
600 rooms at Elliroo per day and upwards.
First-class Restaurant, Dining Rooms, Cafe
and Lunch Counter, A LA CARTE, at moder-
GUEsTs' BAGGAGE ro AND FROM GRAND
CENTRAL DEPOT, FREE.
Rooms where ladies and gentlemen may
check valises, coats, parcels, etc., Without
Travelers arriving VIA Grand Central De-
pot SAVE CARRIAGE-HIRE AND BAGGAGE EX-
PRESS by stopping at the Grand Union.
FIRST-CLASS BILLIARD AND POOL RooM.
R FORD, Gl-lRRlSOlNl 8: CO.,
PHO'l'OilRAl'lIIC OU'l'l"I'1'S ANU SUl'l'l.Il'IS OF :EVERY IJESCRIPTION.
Ali'l'IS'1'S' ANI: DN,xtIc:II'I'sxIIf:N's lVlA'1'I2III,xI.s.
SCHOOI. Booics AND SUI'PI,IIf:s.
I-I. R E I C I-I ,
375 MAIN STREET, SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
EEE Sprirzgfielpczl Qewe Gorrzpclnij,
Wlioln-sole and liL'lIlil DI-:Ilers in Fino
L L! v I 'v 'T B. A ' -I
SuCl.IOl'lSl'f,, Biililf. LIOOLIL, lxleII.IsI::IpeI'. :Incl Magannes,
XVL: Illillil' :I Specially in Sporting Goods, czirrying the largest line in NVestern New
linglnncl. SL-ml for lllustirntucl Tennis Cziiailoguu during the season. Quotations given
upon :lppliczilion on slxntlom-ry or school supplies. We will save you money.
THE SPRINGFIELD NEWS COMPANY,
424 1VIuin Street, Sl'R'INGFTELlD, IVIASS.
VVlIcn in want ofanytliing in the line of Stationery or Sta-
tionery Supplies, Pocket Books, Visiting Cards, etc.. etc., or the
Finest Gold or Fountain Pens, the place to get them is at
NICKERSON 65? MIXTER'S,
2491 1'lLIIN STREEYQ Opposile New Post Ojice,
W'fGffY".S' BLOCI6 SPR!.fVG!'Y.ELD, MASS
Crane's Linens a Specialty.
F. KALDENBERG CQ.,
lvleerecaclum cmEl Qbriclr Qipee,
S1lIOA'L'R S ' A R YYCL ES, Cffc.
CANIQS, Ivoiw, PEAIII. ANI? SIIIcLLwoNIc.
Sp i-I-1'f1 l ,arf ,-11 rf Ifff fi f11'1 I lo gfzr 1'f1. 3 - up CI f1.r.v nr Cifflqgt- Mya,-I mm' 621112-.I-.
2II TO 229 EAST 3311 STREET, - NEW YORK.
X Www 7
1 ca' 'v a , -, . 1 XZ
1:6 A WS W
"' Q pw- -I n
iffy, WWE ' , .
'M 7 1 ' .. A V
5 ,M 4 rg X fy Z , ,
' ' 7 ,fox
7' 4 iff
' o W X0
, A , 5
A E FX , .-
, 4',WASHINGT5l,ST. BOSTON.
' X' BEKINTLRH
W A r Hal?
I .N ,, 452, ri 'r
X f 4' Q3 4
Y F' , mx.. Q "H-
' , ff 1 W u Eg
76 'K l l
. fc . .
3, ' 5- , Ernawl
JUS. JN WF 4
gg-' . ,
.. ,.,, ,W , , ,H J
Good Tennis Players Use the
' ECLIPSE " Racket, I
Send for Tennis Catalogue. Special rates tn Clubs.
E. B. BIRD,
Qegigner camel mugirexior,
122 CUTTAG E ST..
DORCHESTER, -- -- MASS.
Designs suitable for use in Hay-
Tone and Zinc Eicbing.
ei- NEW MAIL-ie
HANDSOMEST 4' lj ' AN AMERICAN
AND BEST NW N: MADE WHEEL
SAFETY. I 'i "if ' Q" I T I
HIGHEST f I J, lg Q g EOE AMERICAN
QUALITY , I .T fx iggxllav WHEELMEN.
' I 5 ,.'E I f ::2fi l I
IMPROVEMENTS g .-53, l , IN G
FOUND IN g .Af J ' .X ff I S I BEAT
N0 OTHER, ,1ay,.,11,,,Zx l DEMAND'
' 3. """"'
.S'1n'f'll' .S'wnfj211' Ctlftlltlslflla' am! YAi.vMhMnj' .S'vramf-Ihnrz' IfVhI'uf.v. Sami' B1II:g'tIl'lI
WM. REED 64. SONS,
107 Washington Street, BOSTON.
MANUFACTURING ELElIlllllIlllN AND
fllrz 11 lwlffllfff dr' llujfurfvrqf
Telegraphic, Eleclric, Magnetic, Iialvanio,
Optical and Meteorological
C H E M ICA LS,
C'hum1'ml amz' Phl'f0.f0fPhlifl1f
.fljrpnrnlzlx qfafl zluxrrljv-
ionx, flu' Srhualx
HALL'S PATENT MEDICAL BATTERIES.
NO. 19 BRONIFIELD STREET,
1835 DANIEL D s Jn 1649: Fnmzn 6. HALL. 1856 THOMAS HALL
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