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T is not our purpose to detine what an OLIO should beg the book defines
' itself. 'The standard of the present is judged by the standard of the
past. With this thought ever in mind, the Olio Board has aimed to
attain accuracy, originality and a standard befitting the Class it repre-
sents. More than the usual time has been devoted to the mechanical con-
struction, and innovations for the better have been made. Artotypes of tl1e
College organizations have taken the place of half-tones, an improvement at
once noticeable. Illustrations have been freely used, that the effect might be
more artistic, and thus efface the impression that there is nothing interest-
ing in the pages of statistics. The College year has been one of prosperity,
and no mention of the numerous gifts in a College book would be an injus-
tice both to the donors and our President, who has already accomplished so
much towards strengthening the various departments and improving the
buildings. With active Alumni and a strong Faculty, we feel assured that the
reign of prosperity has only begun. It is a source of congratulation that
there has been improvement "all along the line," and that the College organi-
zations are on a higher plane than a year ago. For the first time in the his-
tory of the OLIO, a brief record of each member of the Senior Class is printed.
This innovation has been made with the hope that it will be made a perma-
nent feature by future Boards. The approval of the character and excellence
of this book is left to the Junior Class, of which the Board of Editors are
c-.mpg fffxn YXIDQ,
Professor of Logic, Rhetoric and Public Speaking.
- IT is easy to sketch a life that has tangible results. But labor spent upon
invisible but imperishable material is as difficult adequately to portray as it is
to paint the effect of sunshine or the wave that beats upon the shore,-leaving its
impress, but too subtle to be measured except by the centuries. In nearly
every walk of life except that of the teacher, there are material results to display
to the world, and which can be noted by all men. The teacher makes an
impression upon the mind and character, moulds habit, stimulates and fires
the aspiring soul, gives direction to life, teaches the use and marshaling of
forces, wakes up the dormant powers and shows the delight that comes from
their use,-in short, is like one who directs the actors in a play, who watches
their success, and has his reward in hearing the applause given those he has
trained. These words I have written, not as a formal opening to the sketch
I am about to attempt, but as an essential part of it. It is the outline, the
details of which I will try to so fill in that others may know something of the
character I have been so long intimate with and know so well.
This sketch, is not only of a teacher, but of an inspiring and eloquent preach-
er, a brilliant writer, a man of executive power, with natural gifts thatevidently
would have made an able lawyer. It is, however, in teaching that he has
centered his activities and done his characteristic work. My qualification for
writing this sketch is that not only was I associated with him in his earlier ex-
perience in teaching, but until his connection with Amherst College, I have
been so situated as to have intimate knowledge of his work and influence
throughout his career.
His preparation for college was made in the Academy at Binghamton, N.
Y., and undertheprivate instruction of Professor Metcalf of Deposit, N. Y., a
well-known teacher of the classics. A student with him under this instructor,
I had abundant opportunity to observe the mental characteristics of Professor
Frink. They were a quick apprehension, great application, unusual power of
sustained mental effort, and an ideal of study that was only satisfied when
the subject was mastererl.
After graduating from the Binghamton Academy with the Valedictory, he
accepted an invitation to teach History and Mathematics in that institution.
So marked was his success that in a little time he shared the responsibilities
of the principal, and received a like salary. Although only eighteen when he
began teaching, he set before himself well-defined objects, to attain which has
been his steady aim tothe present time. He at once developed original and
attractive methods in the presentation of subjects, which, with the personal in-
fluence of the teacher, aroused enthusiasm in whatever branch he taught.
He individualized his pupils. The results produced were as permanent as im-
mediate, so that a large number of those whom he then taught look back upon
his instruction and influence as one of the formative forces of their lives.
While teaching in the academy, he was himself a diligent student, using
every spare moment in carrying on lines of private study as well as reading
thoughtfully in a wide range of subjects. In these early years were laid the
foundations of that wide information and broad intelligence which, coupled
with his unusual culture, have distinguished him and his work. In consequence
of this private study and reading, he easily entered Hamilton College
a year in advance, and in several subjects was prepared for Junior year.
Being offered, in the early part of this year, a salary of fifteen hundred
dollars to teach in the Polytechnic Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y., he was
absent from college until the beginning of Senior year. Yet with this
absence, and his advanced admission to college, he was in 1870 graduated
valedictorian, with a long distance numerically between him and the next
member of his class. He also won several rhetorical honors: was Clark
Prize Oratorg and at graduation, with the Valedictory, delivered the Pruyn
Medal Oration on " The Utility of Classical Study to the Public Man." At
this time he was strongly inclined toward the profession of law. A sense of
duty, however, made him hesitate in favor of the ministry. But his success
during Junior year at the Polytechnic Institute, led to such strong induce-
ments to return there that he decided to teach for a time.
The two years that followed were made to contribute largely to his future
efficiency and power. Courses of reading in various directions, suggested
by college work and competent advisers, were vigorously pursuedg the
best lecturers and public speakers were heard with careful preparation and
critical attention 3 and every opportunity for self-culture afforded by two great
cities was improved to the full limit of his time and strength.
While at the Polytechnic Institute other attractive positions in teaching
were offered him, including a professorship in History and Rhetoric in a West-
ern college of high standing. Having decided to enter the ministry, he
declined these offers, and arranged in 1872 to begin his theological studies at
Union Seminary, New York City. But at the same time came a call from his
alma mafer to the professorship of the Kingsley Department of Logic,
Rhetoric and Elocution. This department had been under the able direction
of Professor Upson for twenty-five years, who had given it a wide reputation
and made it the most prominent in the college. The position was of largie
and exacting demands and full of difficulties, especially for one so
young as was Professor Frink when he accepted it. But the difficulties were
courageously and successfully met, and the work and influence of the depart-
ment under his administration were broadened and enriched. Public re-
cognition of this success soon came in a most complimentary form: at two
successive Intercollege Contests at the Academy of Music, New York City,
in 1876 and 1877, Hamilton College, in competition with many of the promi-
nent colleges of the country, was awarded the first prize for the best written
and spoken oration. As the judges one year were George William Curtis,
William Cullen Bryant and Whitelaw Reid, and the other Bayard Taylor,
Joseph R. Hawley and Edwin H. Chapin, D. D., the unanimous and almost
instantaneous decision in each instance had more than ordinary significance.
It had been the aim of Professor Frink to add to the English department
a course in literature different in many respects from the courses then offered
in our colleges. To do this at Hamilton a special library was necessary.
For this, friends of the college, infiuenced by the success of the department at
New York, furnished the funds, and a course was established which was
developed into one of the most useful and popular in the college. With this
library were also secured, through his efforts, endowments for several valu-
able prizes in Rhetoric, Oratory and English Literature.
At the same time he was carrying on privately his theological studies, and
in 1877 he was licensed to preach by the Utica Presbytery. After this, as
long as remained at Hamilton College, he was occupied Sundays, as far as
college duties would permit, in supplying pulpits in the cities and larger towns
of central New York. Perhaps no better estimate of his preaching can be
given than the following extract from the Brooklyn Engle. t' He is a
highly cultivated and eloquent speaker. His style is severely logical, but so
relieved by beauty and elegance of illustration that he holds one's attention to
every sentence. The delivery is sprightly, free from monotony, and at times
rises to great power. The enunciation is so perfect that no word is lost. The
sermon yesterday morning was upon Faith, and was replete with eloquent and
inspiring thought. The congregation was large, and they listened to the
discourse with careful attention."
While at Hamilton College, there came overtures to consider a change of
position, to other college professorships, to become the head of large and pop-
ular institutions of learning, and to important churches. But none were
encouraged until in 1885, when after mature deliberation, a call to the profes-
sorship of Logic and Oratory at Amherst College was accepted. Of the work
done at Amherst I am not qualified to speak. I therefore quote from the
Springfield Rzpublifan :-" It is announced that Professor Henry Allyn Frink
of the department of.Logic and Oratory may be called to the presidency of
Hamilton College in Clinton, N. Y. Should this be true it only emphasizes
the fact that the great work Professor Frink has done in connection with his
department at Amherst is widely known and highly appreciated. It is but a
few months since he declined a Hattering and urgent invitation to a professor-
ship in Dartmouth College, and now that his alma wafer is looking for a
presiding otiicer it is but natural that she should turn to one of her most able
and scholarly sons. But realizing the honor conferred by such an offer, every
true friend of Amherst College will join in the hope that it may be declined.
The department of Logic and Oratory owes its present efficiency and high
standing largely to the earnest and intelligent efforts of Professor Frink, and
it would be a serious misfortune to the college to lose his services at this timef'
In this connection should be added an extract from the Utica Prem, a
paper edited by a former student of Professor Frink, and now a trustee of
Hamilton College: "The name of Professor Frink has been frequently
mentioned for the presidency of Hamilton College, though so far as known
without his knowledge or consent. Professor Frink is a polished gentleman
and thorough scholar. As a preacher he has been called to supply prominent
pulpits in New York and New England. He is an enthusiastic worker, and
brings out the best abilities of those under his instruction."
Of the position nientioned, it may be said that Professor Frink never per-
mitted himself to bea candidate by assent of any kind on his part.
Aside from great natural gifts and high attainments, the success of Professor
Frink has come largely from an unusual capacity for work, high ideals and
skilled methods, united with an earnest personal interest in each student.
However large the class, every member is thoroughly known, and is instructed,
criticised, or encouraged according to his special need. A relentless critic,
his chief aim, however, is not to point out faults and deficiencies, but to dis-
cover the better elements and by their cievelopment make good the defects. His
power to recognize the possibilities of future excellence when present condi-
tions are adverse is most remarkable. Many an unpromising student owes to
his quick and generous appreciation the stimulus to a successful career not
only in college but in after years. Perhaps this is why the student so often
becomes the life-long friend, turning to him after graduation as freely and
confidently for counsel and sympathy as in college days. He believes in
young men, and, while earnest in putting up every barrier against evil influ-
ences, is not inclined to judge harshly the mistakes and follies of youth that
do not indicate vicious tendencies. A
Much of his excellence as a teacher of public expression, whether in writing
or speaking, is owing to this knowledge of the student and sympathy with him.
But large as are the results of such patience, skill and personal interest, they
alone would not have given him his peculiar success in oratorical training.
This he owes especially to his method, which, beyond the elements of elocu-
tion, makes no attempt to develop the speaker apart from the thinker and
writer. For this reason he keeps in close connection the work in logic,
rhetoric and elocution, and in a large measure secures the triple results of
good thinking, writing and speaking. As no other college work affords a
freer, larger expression of what the student is himself in calling out all his
possibilities of heart and spirit, it becomes, under faithful, sympathetic direc-
tion, a most fruitful means of general development. So conscientiously does
Professor Frink improve such opportunities that, highly valued as is his in-
struction, yet it is for his general helpfulness, and personal interest in those
who come under his influence that we believe he will be most gratefully re-
FRANCIS H. STUART.
Brooklyn, N. Y., September 23, 1891. .
Francis H. Stuart, A. M., M. D., who, at the request of the editors of the
OLIO, has prepared this sketch of Professor Frink, is the son of Judge Wil-
liam Z. Stuart, LL. D., '33, and brother of Charles B. Stuart, '73, Thomas A.
Stuart, 774, Will V. Stuart, '80, and William Z. Stuart, '83. One of the leading
physicians of Brooklyn, and a distinguished writer on medical subjects, Dr.
Stuart is well known in Brooklyn by his prominent connection with the Young
Men's Christian Association, the Long Island Historical Society, and other
organizations that aim to educate the social and religious life of the city and
add to its increase of culture.
, A att if
1 891 .
THQ: Goffege: Getifc-znElew.
The Fall Term ends at half-past eleven
The Fall Term begins at eight o'clock A. M.
The Thanksgiving recess.
o'clock A. tw
The Winter Term begins at eleven o'clock A.
The Day of Prayer for Colleges.
Holiday fWASllING'l'ON'S Birthdayj.
The Winter Term ends at half-past eleven o'clock A. M.
The Spring Term begins at eleven o'clock A. M.
5 The Gymnastic Exhibition.
1 The Lester Prize Exhibition.
The first examinations for admission begin.
The Baccalaureate Sermon. IY. M. C. A,
Address before the Hitchcock Society of Inquiry, and the
The Hardy Prize Debate
The Kellogg Prize Declamations.
The Hyde Prize Exhibition in Oratory.
Meeting of the Alumni.
The President's Reception.
The second examinations for admission begin.
The Fall Term begins at eight o'clock A. M.
Holiday lMountain-dayl. t
The Thanksgiving recess.
The Fall Term ends at half-past eleven o'clock A. M.
MERRILL E. GATES, LL.D., L. H. D., Pre.vz'1z'mt.
HON. EDWARD B. GILLET'I', LL. D., of Westfield.
REV. RICHARD S. STORRS, D.D., LL.D., of Brooklyn, N. Y.
REV. EDMUND K. ALDEN, D. D., of Boston.
HON. JOHN EA SANFORD, Of'1'aunton.
HENRY D. HYDE, ESQ., of Boston.
HON. JOHN S. BRAYTON, of Fall River.
G, HENRY WHITCOMB, M. A., of Worcester.
REV. E. WINCHESTER DONALD, D. D., of New York City.
REV. CHARLES M. LAMSON, D. D., of Saint Johnsbury, Vt.
REV. MICHAEL BURNHAM, D. D., of Springfield.
PROFESSOR JOHN W. BUROESS, LL. D., of New York City. '
EMERSON W. PEET, ESQ., of Saint Paul, Minn.
PROFESSOR HERBERT B. ADAMS, Ph. D., of Baltimore, Md.
GEORGE A. PLIMPTON, of New York City.
REV. WILLIAM HAYES WARD, D. D., LT.. D., of New York City
D. WILLIS JAMES, of New York City.
WILLIAM A. DICKINSON, ESQ., Dcasw-er.
OVERSEERS OF THE CI-IARITABLE FUND.
REV. JOHN M. GREENE, D. D., of Lowell.
M. FAYETTE DICKINSON, Jr., Esq., of Boston.
PROFESSOR WILLIAM B. GRAVES, of Andover.
JOHN C. HAMMOND, Esq., of Northampton.
REV. ROBERT M. WOODS, of Hatfield.
MR. LEWIS W. WEST, of Hadley.
WILLIAM A. DICKINSON, Esq., C07ll7lZZiS'.S'l'01l8l'.
RDS GA'l'I"S P1-I. D., LL. D., L. H. D., Prem'
MERRILL EDWA . ,
I'1'ry1'.r:m' ry' 111 um! I 'hilw-ajvhy.
REV. JULIUS H. SEELYE, D. D., LL. D.
Ex-1'f'usif1'c11t amz' ,Luclmwr Ull Me llllrlwjf ry'l'k1Yu.v0jMy.
REV. WILLIAM S. TYLER, D. D., LL. D.
lfP7fff.f1'0ll P1'1yl'.v.rw' ff Me GMM' L1YlLg"1IfIs'l.' mn! L17cn1im'c.
EDWARD P. CROWELL, D, D.
Illooru l'rryQ'.r.vor fy' Mu Luliu Lalfglnrgu and Lifuralllrc, am! Dum: ff the Elflllgl.
EDWARD I-IITCHCOCK, M. A., M. D.
17tII'7llQ' ljillmgu' l'ny2'.x-.wr ry' lL1qq'1'u11u amz' Phyxiral Ef1'1zm!1'o11.
' ' M. A.
WILLIAM L. MON I AGUE,
1'nyI.'.v.fa1' fy'1'31'1n.'h, fftlflltlll am! .S'jun1i.fh.
IVILLIAM C. ESTY, LL. D.
If41!A'rr l"nyi.'mu' qf 1'lhrhf'111ul1'u: rum' A.vl1'n11omy.
I XII P HARRIS PH. D., LL. D.
EL JI - . A ,
1J1'fyI.'.I'.Y0l' rf Chclullvfljf.
BENJAMIN K. EMERSON, PH. D.
lfl'fL'hl'0L'A' I'1'ff'.r.ru1' qf4 Ill1'm'1'a!qgQ1' mm' Gunlqgfy.
REV. I-I. HUMPHREY NEILL, M. A.
II07!1'.vlnu Pr1gh.r.vn1' af E zggflish Lilclwzlllrc.
ANSON D. MORSE, M. A.
PWIMIQ1' I 'rqh.v.rar ry' lllkftllj' ami Poliliml Emnomy.
HENRY B. RICHARDSON, M. A.
PrcW'.v.ror M German.
JOHN M. TYLER, PH. D.
Slam' 1Jl'l-W'.Y.f01'Qf Bl'alq.gU'.
CHARLES E. GARMAN, M. AJ
Pl'lffI'SJU1' 1y"ZIh'11la! Philosnjfhy.
DAVID P. TODD, PH. D.
Axsoczhlf Prry?.v.mr ry' A .rlrauv111y, Diruclar cy' Mu 0bJ't.'I'Z!!1f0Ijf, and Svcruhzry qf the Elfllfgl
me W Cxmmx endowment.
1 On the CHEST. .
9 Granted a year's leave of absence.
REV. JOHN F. GENUNG, PH. D.
f 1,11-w.'J.f0I' 1y'Rhcl0rl'c'.
HENRY A. FRINK, PH. D.
1'rrgfz'.v.rvr qf LQg'1'r, lMclorir um! 17116112 Sj5unK'1'l1g.
WILLIAM L. COWLES, M. A.
A.r.ror1'rz!c PrryQ'.r.vor ff Lalin.
REV. GEORGE S. BURROUGH S, PH. D., D. D.
Samuel Grrcn Prcfu-.wv' 4y'B1'M1'cal Hzlvtwg' amz' I11lu1y'v'.'mt1'v1f, aim' I 'fulw' cflhc Cvllqqz' Chunk
HENRY GIBBONS, M. A.
!,l'l-VPJJUI' af Gn'cl'.
ARTHUR L. KIMBALL, PH. D.
l"r4y'l'.r.wr fy' l'hy.v1'r.v.
GEORGE D. OLDS, M. A.
I'ny2'.r.rw' fy' llb1Mu1mzlir.r.
LEVI H. ELWVELL, M. A.
AJ'J'I'.Yfllllf l"11f'.v.var ry' G1z'ak, aim' fllJ'fI'llt'llU' in Sf111Jl'1'l7.
E. LINCOLN WOOD, M. A.
.45J'l1S'flIIlf 1,l'lyl'IJ'0I' ry' Lniiu.
HIRAM H. SEELYE, M.A., M. D.
lzulrurlor in 1J0,1'.Yl't'IIf Efflmzillrlz.
CHARLES A. TU'1"1'LE, PH. D.
Im'l1'ur!or in !"all'lim! Evwmm,1' mm' Iflfvlvnzliumzl Law.
EDWARD P. HARRIS, PH. D.
I11.vl1'1rflar in Cb8IllI1l'lll1'.
HARRY N. GARDINER, M. A.
lmrfrurlw' in 1'.g1fch0lqgg'.
FREDERIC B. PECK, B. A.
A.v.ri.vz'ant in Gcalqggf.
EDWARD B. MARSH, M. A.
WILLIAM I. FLETCHER, M. A.
T561 Gcbffege Senafe.
Presz?z'z'1zg Ojirer.-'F HE PRESIDENT OF T1-IE COLLEGE.
C fax: 1y'JWne0'-Iiwo.
JAMES S. COBB, ADDISON A. EWING.
GEORGE W, EMERSON, JR., WILLIAM H. LEWIS.
Class ry' M7160-Thfff.
FRANK A. SHELDON, HARRY P. SWETT,
ARTHUR V. YVOODWORTH.
Class qf ZWne0I-Four.
GEORGE F. BURT, EDWARD W. CAPEN.
Clams ry' .N7'11eI9'-E'm'.
CLINTON E. BELL.
FELLOWS AND RESIDENT GRADUATES.
WILLARD D, BIGELOW, B. A. fI889j . . . . . Gardner, Kan
A.f.YlZl'ftYllf in Chamzlrtry.
ARTHUR B. INGALLS, B. A. CISQOD . . . . Cortland, N.Y
Sl1m'e11! in Chrmislzjf.
I'IARRY F. JONES, B. A. QI89'Ij . . . Vacaville, Cal
Sfzfdcfll in Ellglllrh LiZw'z1f1u'e.
ANDREW H. MULNIX, B. A. fI89ID . . . . Portland, Me.
Stllffcllt in Gt.'l'7lI!1ll.
CHARLES L. UPTON, B. A. QISQID ..... Shelburne, Mass.
Lincoln Fkllvw in lzUgf1'cue and Ph ,1'Jl't'1lf Ea'u:atiou.
ff L R ff
.lf f Er-CHER5 A
396 f mv
f- .- I 0 I E 5
...Q A Q f . I It f R A A, 3 3
. Xxx . X mu I' - Hx
REv. GEORGE S. BURROUGHS, PI-I. D., LLD., COLLEGE PASTOR
October 4-REV. ARTHUR T. PIERSON, D. D., . . . London, Eng.
Formerly pastor of Bethany Presbyterian Church, Philadelphia.
October 25-REV. R. R. MEREDIT1-I, D. D., . . . Brooklyn, N. Y.
Pastor of Tompkins Avenue Congregational Church.
November I5-REV. A. I. F. BEHRENDS, D. D., . . Brooklyn, N. Y,
Pastor of Central Congregational Church.
-BISHOP PHILLIPS BROOKS, . . . . Boston, Mass.
December 6-REV. DANIEL Buss, D. D., . . . Beirut, Syria.
President of Syrian Protestant College.
at 61-IE cottsoswfi
When, at our last Commencement, President Seelye, with a regal simplicity
that expressed his greatness, handed to his successor the keys of the college,
a new period in our history began. We remember with what quiet dignity,
frankness and reserve of modesty President Gates accepted the symbols and
looked straight into the heart of his responsibility. As, with the confidence
of hope, he stepped into the future the Sons of Amherst gave him their cheer,
and followed expecting success. The first year of his administration has not
yet reached its maturity, but enough of its fruit has appeared to assure us
that we did not reckon wrong.
In the first place we have welcomed two new Professors, one to the depart-
ment of Physics and the other to a chair in Mathematics. Professor
Kimball comes to us from john Hopkins University, where he had already
achieved a reputation for original investigation -in Physics, and where his
teaching had made him known to the collegiate world. Professor Olds
came so quietly that we did not know at first how energetically Rochester
University and the people of the city expostulated against our urgent demand.
We rejoice with the Trustees on the power of their persuasion. By this elec-
tion the Mathematical department has been reinforced by the addition of a
full Professor, This means that the era of the inexperienced tutor is at an
end at Amherst, and that the best instruction is to be provided for each
department and for every year in the college course. Acting on this
principle the Trustees are still searching for the right man to fill the chair of
French and other Romance Languages, in which department Professor
Montague will still continue to teach Italian and Spanish.
New buildings are provided for and old ones are rebuilding.
The Biological laboratory by the addition of a new story has doubled its
capacity and conveniences, and new apparatus has been furnished for the
students' use. The only thing that can now prevent any number from enjoy-
ing the instruction of the Professor who has created this department is the
limit of one man's mortal time and strength.
A sum not to exceed fIO0,000 has been appropriated for the erection of
two new laboratories, one for Physics and the other for Chemistry, buildings
the college has long needed. The plans for the interiors are well advanced
though it is not yet settled whether they shall both be under one roof. In
either case the beauty of the exterior will be thoughtfully considered, while
convenience, suitableness, efficiency and completeness of appointment will be
secured at any rate. It is thus very clear that the scientific side of the Col-
lege has been essentially developed and strengthened, and in this respect
new things are just ahead of us.
Old South College has been made inside entirely new. Everything has
been taken out except a few of the partitions and all of the memories and
associations, to foster which the rooms have still the old numbers. A cellar
has been dug under the whole building to hold the apparatus for heating the
house by steam. Water has been carried into all the bedrooms. All the fire-
places have been left open and ready for their back-logs. Hard wood floors
are laid throughout the dormitory and the whole of the old woodwork has
been replaced by new. The rooms are so arranged that one student can
occupy one room, or two or three can be thrown together en sm'!c. The out-
side remains just the same, and no alumnus will have his thoughts of former
times disturbed till he enters the building and finds the cold and the wind
The same cherishing spirit has been shown in the rebuilding of the Presi-
dent's House. The changes are many and admirable, but all made with the
intention of preserving the character of the old house. Mr. Percy Gritiin, of
New York City, has drawn the plans and has accommodated to the house
features of the, so-called, colonial style of architecture. While the interior
is such, in its space and beauty, as to make possible the hospitality in which
President and Mrs. Gates have already shown their delight, it is also fitted to
secure the rest and privacy of a home.
This happy outlook for the college could not be, but for the gifts of her
friends, and with pleasure and gratitude we make mention of the following :-
Mr. D. Willis james, of New York City, gave last June to the
general fund of the college, for the development and strengthen-
ing ofthe teaching force, SIO0,000
From Mr. Fayerweather's legacy the College receives, roo,ooo
From the will of Mr. john C. Newton, of Worcester, Mass., the
College receives for the endowment of a Professorship of Greek, 5o,ooo
From Mr. F. B. Pratt for the Athletic Field, about 3o,ooo
From a friencl for the purchase of the Boltwood property, 25,ooo
From the will of Mr. Rufus B. Kellogg, of the class of '58 and
lately a Trustee of the College, 3o,ooo
not ,the amount alone of these gifts but also their wise divisions
the internal and the external needs of the College that makes the
x, 1 'U
Lass or 92,0
Boom-a-Ling I Boom-a-Ling I
Hi-Kar l Ili-Kar I
Ninety-Two I Ninety-Two I
Zipl. Boom! Rah!
CLASS Co1.oRs-Bo'r'rLE GREEN AND MAHOGANY.
Yes, we are Seniors! No one would believe it, but we are. We try hard
to do the dignified, but except in the cases of Hiram Grant and Pierce our
efforts are rather unsuccessful.
In all humility we wish to say we are a good class. We think we are bet-
ter than we were at the beginning of Freshman year, notwithstanding the
fact that Royce, Blliiafd and Barklay are not with us any longer. But we
feel that we can bow to the superior will of the Faculty, and say to them in
regard to the above-mentioned choice spirits, " Thy will be done."
We think we have done our share in athletics, we point with pride to
Shattuck, Ad. Ewing, Gregg and Boardman. Are we conceited if we say the
College will miss us at the Springfield Meet in 1893? Then, too, the best
center rush among the colleges this year is one of our men, and the " Pride
of Holyoke," who captains the base-ball team another year, is another mem-
ber of our noble aggregation.
On the other hand we must confess we never could rush. We tried it sev-
eral times with Ninety-Three, but somehow were never victorious, although
we were led by Fredric Augustus Washburn, jr. A noble band from our
midst accurately held possession of the tower of College Hall until the day
before there was any need of their presence there, and then-but, alas, it is
too tender a subject to speak of, and oh! how cloyed we were that Sunday
afternoon when we so ignominiously sneaked out the back door.
Taking our whole College course into consideration, our specialty has been
that we have had lots of class spirit. Yes, good old fashioned class spirit,
and of the kind the Sophomores need. To be sure we have never been suc-
cessful in our efforts to get ahead of Ninety-Three, but our failures in that re-
spect are hardly to be termed a disgrace to us, for we can truly say we have
done our best against them.
Hard luck has been our lot in many things during our College course. We
missed the first year History under Professor Morse, and fate has denied us
Professor Garman. E
We have also been handicapped by Emerson. In a fit of abstraction we
elected him senator. We are sorry for it now but let us hope he will keep
himself in the background in our senatorial kindergarden. Herbie Wilbur is
another star-but, Herbie, you will be tough if you play billiards with Scott
much longer. We have been the recipients of gifts from some of the other
classes. Ninety-One bequeathed us Seelye and Luddie. Ninety-Three pre-
sented us with that wonderful athlete, Scott.
But now we are thinking about an answer to that old question, " What are
you going to do next year?" It is a hard problem, but it is comforting to
think that Ninety-Three, Ninety-Four and Ninety-Five must every man of
them face it.
And now, boys, Ninety-Two says good-bye. Keep the old College up
where it ought to be-and is now, we trust-among the foremost in the coun-
try. Forget our failings and think kindly of us. Once more good-bye.
.4-fn .1 ,
- ' 1: all
f 1 'f
, Ee Denier Glass.
R. W. GOODELL, . Prexz'a'euf.
W, C. SNALLEY, . If?2'c-Prcxz'1z'cfz!.
W. J. F IS-HER, . . Sen'cfa13'.
A. G. MOODY, .... Yl'mxm'cr.
Leon Jesse Adams, . Sauffl Gardner, Maxx., . Mrs. R. B. Baker's
Nelson Dwight Alexander, . Eax! M11'!kjiel1!, Maxx., . Gymnasium
SAX. College Foot Ball Team 131 and 1413 Amherst Shot Put Record, Fall
Meet, 1313 Athletic Team 121 and 1313 Shot Put Record, N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 121
and 1313 Shot Put, Manhattan Athletic Club Meet, 131.
Robert Arthur Allyn, . . lfabfoke, Maxx., . lit-Ill House
B9l'l. Kellogg Fifteen 121.
Worthington Ely Babcock, 1 . Pr0w?!cf1fe,!r'. L, . Mr. Houghton's
AKE. Kellogg Fifteen 1I13 Business Manager Ninety-Two Olia 1313 Captain
Class Foot Hall Team 1r1
Allan Perley Ball, . . . Elgin, ffl., . 'I"Y' House
WT. Treasurer IIIBK3 Second Latin Prize 131.
Entered Junior from Beloit College.
Norman Seymour Bentley, . . Plzlaxki, N YI, . . .JV House
AT. fblilig Kellogg Five 1113 Secretary Class Committee on Committees 1413
, Chairman Class Cap and Gown Committee.
Edward Nelson Billings, . Slafcwillc, R. I., . WJFI House
QDAG. A. A. Missionary Committee 121 and 131, President of A. A. Missionary
Committee 141 3 Manager Co-operative Store 141.
Samuel Parish Boardman, . . Bellevue, O., . . .JT House
AT. .S'l1m'c11! Editor 111 and 1213 Olin Editor 1313 Athletic Team 121 and 1313 loo-
yards Dash, N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 131.
Arthur Lyman Brainerd, . Amkcrxl, Maxx., , Mr. 1. C. Brainercl's
OAK. KDBK3 First Latin Prize 1I13 Second Greek Prize 1113 First Latin Prize
1213 Second German Prize 121 3 First Greek Prize 131.
Richard Sterling Brooks, . Sffllllgffld, Maxx., . I2 Williams Block
BGH. .S'fm1'c11t Editor 121 and 1313 Editor-in-Chief of Sludeut 141 3 Olin Editor 1313
Grove Poet1413 Platoon Captain 1r1,121, 131 and 141.
Alexander MacLeod Brown, 1 . Pleaxanlzdlla, Pa., . .IKE House
AKE. Kellogg Fifteen 1:1 3 Kellogg Five 121 3 Lil. Editor 131 and 1413 Olio Editor
1313 Class Base Ball Director 111, 121 and 1313 College Base Ball Team 1313 Class
Base Ball Team 1113 Toastmaster Sophomore Supper 1213 Toastmaster Senior
1 Scientific Course.
Amasa Bancroft Bryant, . Amhersl, Jllass., . Mrs. Bryantis
Charles Elroy Burbank, . . Worfesfer, Mass., . . X41 House
Xflf. Kellogg Fifteen 111 and 1215 Olio Editor 1315 Class Marshal 1415 Athletic
Team 1215 Gymnasium
Captain 111,121,131 and 141.
William Erwin Byrnes, . . Bellevue, O., . . AF House
AT. Entered junior from Oberlin College.
Hubert Lyman Clark, , . Newton, Mass., . . X0 House
Xlb. Slmiwzl Editor 131 and 1415 Athletic Team 1215 Class Athletic Director 121
and 141 5 Class Tennis Champion 1115 President Y. M. C. A.
Robert Clark, . . Khzgstofz, R. L, . . Rev. Mr. Kingman's
james Shepard Cobb, . . Florence, Mast., . . WF House
NYT. Kellogg Prize Declamation 1115 Lester Prize Speaking 1315 College Senator
131 and 141 5 Business Manager of Glce Club 141.
Earl Comstock, . . . Ulzka, N YY, . . . X91 Lodge
X'l'. Olio Editor 1315 Ivy Poet 1415 Chairman Class Supper Committee 141.
Erskine Hazard Cox, . . Phz'lmz'u4Mz2z, Pa., . . A4140 House
Thomas Coyle, . . . Amherrl, Mass., . Mrs. Coyle's
One-half Biblical Literature Prize 131.
George Haliburton Crandall, . Siow,1lIa.v.s'., . Mrs. Huntress's
XValker Mathematical Prize 121 5 Class Committee on Committees 141.
George Ludwig Degener, . !V2'w Wrk Cigz, . Mr. Houghton's
Xslf. Class Committee on Committees 141.
Bret Harte Dingley,
William Hen ry Downey,
Studmt Editor 141 5 Cl
George Warren Emerso
College Senator 141.
Addison Alvord Ewing,
. . Auburn, Mc.,
. rwlrfk Broolyielrzi Maxx.,
ss Base Ball Team 111.
n, Jr., . Sfmzeham, Mass.,
. . Danwrs, Mass.,
I 2 Williams Block.
. Mr. Rawson's
. .YW House
Xlb. One-half Biblical Literature Prize 1315 Kellogg Fifteen 111 and 1215 Lester
Prize Speaking 131 5 Simian! Editor 141 5 College Senator 1315 Secretary of College
Senate 1415 President Y. M. C. A. 1415 Class Athletic Director 1115 Class Histo-
rian 1415 Chairman Class Printing Committee 1415 College Foot Ball Team 1415
Class Base Ball Team 1115 College Gymnast 1215 Athletic Team 121 and 1315
Amherst Pole Vault Record, IIcavy Gymnasium Exhibition, 1215 Pole Vault, N. E.
I. A. A. Meet, 1215 Platoon Captain 131 and 141.
Samuel Cole Fairley, . . Amhersl, Mass., . Mrs. Fairley's
SAX. Kellogg Fifteen 121.
Willard james Fisher, . . jlhlmlfili Mass., . . QAX House
QAX. KIIBK5 First German Prize 1215 0!io Editor 1315 Class Secretary 141.
George Washington Forbes, . Bosfozz, Mass., . Mrs. O. G. Morse's
Algernon Sterry Gallup, . Baflie, Comz., . , . 1 South College,
Charles Gilmore Gardner, . . Palmer, Mars., . H811 House,
BOII. Prophet on Prophet, Class Day, 141.
Rufus Talmage Goodell, . . Delroil, Jllieh., . AAID House,
AAQII. Banjo Club 111 and 121.
john Hiram Grant, . . G0fIf5d0l'0IlgA, N C., . . 'IW House.
NPT. Second Latin Prize 1115 First Lester Prize in, Oratory 1313 Kellogg Five 1115
Secretary Lecture Course Committee 131, President of Committee 141g lvy Orator
1415 Class Committee on Committees 141 3 Banjo Club 121, 131 and 141.
William Walker Gregg, . . Elmim, .ZVT K, . . Mr. Rawson's.
WT. Athletic Team 121 and 1315 Captain Athletic Team 1411 Amherst Mile Walk
Record 1213 Mile Walk Record, N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 1213 Mile NValk, A. I. A. A.,
Berkley Oval, 1215 Mile Walk, N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 131.
Lyman William Griswold, . Greezgfielrzi Mass., Gymnasium.
BGTI. College Foot Ball Team 131 and 1415 Athletic Team 121.
Charles Elbridge Hildreth, . IVo1'ee.vler, Marr., . AJW House.
AND. Kellogg Prize Declamation 121 g Second Lester Prize in Oratory 131 5 College
Senator 111 and 1215 Business Manager Smzlenf 141 5 Glee Club 111,121, 131 1111111411
Treasurer Christian Work Committee 131 g Chairman Class Committee on Commit-
tees 141 g Chairman Class Financial Committee 141 g Chairman Commencement
Programme Committee 141.
Walter Henry Hildreth, . . Woreesler, Mars., . , AJ41 House.
AAKD. Kellogg Fifteen 1115 Kellogg Five 1215 Glee Club 111, 121, 131 and 1415
Platoon Captain 131 and 141.
George Preston Hitchcock, E'lekbmgg, Mars., . I-MX House
William Charles Hodder, . . Lowell, Mass., . . 0416 House.
111136. 1l'BKg First Latin Prize 131.
Edwin Smith Hodgman, . fllezgyord, Mass., Mr. F. P. Wood's.
Olin Editor 131.
Edward Newton Huntress, . Amherri, Mass., Mrs. Huntress's.
Xlb. Class Base Ball Team 111, '
William Tecumseh Sherman jackson, Alexamirm, Va., Mrs. R. B. Baker's.
Class Foot Ball Director 111, 121, 131 and 1415 Class Base Ball Team 111g College
Foot Ball Team 121, 131 and 1415 Athletic Team 121 and 1315 Half-mile Run,
N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 121.
Arthur Mills Johnson, . . Webster, Mass., . AHL' House.
AKE. One-half Porter Admission Prizeg Sawyer Prize 111.
Moses Allen Johnson, . . Lowell, Mass., AKE House.
AKE. Kellogg Fifteen 121.
John Kosciusko Kollock, . . ibr! Wayne, bmi, . . AVI' Lodge
X42 President of slilili 131 and 1415 Monitor 1415 Lester Prize Speaking 1315 Lil.
Editor 141 5 Director College Co-operative Society 1215 Secretary College Co-opera-
tive Society 1415 Class Foot Ball Manager 1115 Junior Promenade Committee 131 5
College Base Ball Scorer 1315 College Base Ball Manager 1415 Platoon Captain 111,
121 and 131.
Frederick Johnstone Lane, . . Mm York Cz7y, . XT' Lodge
Xilf. .S'!1m'c11l Editor 131 and 141.
Entered Sophomore from Vale University.
Frank Adrian Leach, . ZW:-lk lfnylzham, Mass., . 1114 9 House
CMO, College Base Ball Team 121 and 1315 Class Base Ball Team 111.
William Henry Lewis, . Porfsmaufk, Va., . Mrs. O. G. Morse's.
College Senator 131 and 1415 Class Orator 1415 College Foot Ball Team 121 and
1315 Captain College Foot Ball Team 141.
Howard Abbot Lincoln, . . Portfami, Mc., . . Q49 HOUSE.
f-DAG. Second Latin Prize 1315 Manager Co-operative Store 1315 Manager and
Treasurer Co-operative Store 141.
George Hoyt Lounsbery, . . Brookbw, N YY, . . AAW House.
AA41. Captain Second Foot Ball Eleven5 Platoon Captain 111 and 121.
Robert Barkley Ludington, . Mfzo York Cizy, . Mr. O. G. Couch's.
AKE. Kellogg Prize Declamation 1215 Gymnasium Running High Jump Record
1115 Gymnasium lligh Kick Record 1215 Gymnasium High Jump Record 1215
Gymnasium Pole Vault Record 1215 Amherst 120-yards Hurdle Race Record 1315
Amherst 220-yRl'CiS Hurdle Race 1315 Gymnasium High Kick, Record-tieing
World's Record, 9 feet, 15 inches, 131 5 Athletic Team, 111, 121 and 131 5 IIigh Jump,
N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 1315 I20-yR,l'ClS Hurdle Race, N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 1which
decided the championship in favor of Amherst, 1215 I2O-yZll'CiS Hurdle Race, N. E.
I. A. A. Meet, 1215 120-yards Hurdle Race Record, N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 131.
Louis Durand Marriott, . , Rome, N K, . . X il" Lodge
XNP. Lester Prize Speaking 131 5 Banjo Club 121, 131 and 1415 Glee Club 131 and
1415 Chairman Class Dramatic Committee 141.
Ambert George Moody, . Ear! Norfhjield Mass., . All' House
AT. Class Treasurer 111, 121, 131 and 1415 Co-operative Society Director 131.
Elliott Judd Northrup, . . Syramsc, N K, . . Mrs. Gage's
james Stow Parshley,' . Jlhiidlefozwz, Conn., . Mrs. O. G. Morse's
William Beard Perry, . . M70 Befzyord, Mass., . . 6AX House
SAX. HDBK5 Monitor 141 5 Chairman Class Music Committee 141.
George Thomas Pettengill, . Saxfwzir Rzifcr, W., . Mrs. L. 1. Smith's
Le Roy Phillips, . . . Ruflafzri, W., . . . 7'7" House
YT. First Lil. Prize Poem 1315 Chairman Lit. Board 1415 Class Poet 141.
1 Scientific course.
Edwin Dana Pierce, . . West Nevcfiofz, Malts., . . HAA' House,
-OAK. tlllili 5 Monitor 141 5 President of Press Club 131 5 Class Committee on Com-
George Sloan Raley, . . Carrollton, O., . . JI' House,
AT. President Athletic Association 1415 Grove Orator 1415 Class Athletic Direc-
tor 121 and 1315 College Foot Ball Team 121, 131 and 1415 Athletic Team 121 and
Charles Lemuel Randall, Beleherlowfz, Mzsr., 1 South College
Seymour Herbert Ransom, . Nero Berne, N C., . , WT House
T114 Lit. Prize Story 1315 Lil. Prize Light Verse 1315 Kellogg Five 1115 Lester
Prize Spcaking1315 Editor-in-Chief of Ninety-Two Olia 1315 Lit. Editor 1415
President Williston Club 131 and 141.
Dimon Roberts, . . . Greene, N YC, .
. . AKE House
AKE. Kellogg Fifteen 111 and 1215 Lester Prize Speaking 131 5 Glee Club 111, 121,
131 and 141 5 Chairman Class Photograph Committee 141.
Rufus Leonard Scott, jr., . 3 Brookbw, IVY YI, . I4 Kellogg Block
-Arthur Moodey Seelye, . . JW1rlh1mq1!o1z, 1Mz.v.r , . I2 Hunt Block
Xllt. Kellogg Fifteen 1115 Kellogg Five 121.
George Burbank Shattuckf . . Lowell, Mzrs., . . Al1'E House
AKE. Class Athletic Director 1115 Amherst 220-yards Record, Fall Meet, 1215 Ath-
letic Team 121 and 1315 Amherst Quarter-mile Record 1215 Quarter-mile Record,
N. E. I. A. A. Meet, 1315 Quarter-mile Record, A. I. A. A. Meet, Berkley
Walter Clifton Smalley, . .7-2'lltl7lf,.S' Harbor, IW., HQII House
U 13011. Class Vice-President 111, 121, 131 and 141.
Elmer Platt Smith,1 . P0fffL:f?l'S0ll, N K, . . . QAX House.
GLX. Kellogg Fifteen 111 5 Kellogg Five 1215 College Senator 1215 College Foot
Ball Team 111 and 1415 Captain Second Foot Ball ElCVCl1131Q Athletic Team121
and 131 5 Class Base Ball Team 111.
Robert Stuart Smith, . . Rfddlillg, Pa., . . WY' House.
NPT. Sludellt Editor 1215 Class Promenade Committee 1315 Class Prophet 1415
Chairman Class Presentation Committee 141.
Frederick Clifton Staples, . Sf0llg'hf07l, Mass., . . QA!-I House.
41159. Glee Club 131 and 141 5 Chairman Class Alumni Yell Committee 141.
Charles Maurice Stebbins, . O1zez'o'a, N Y., . Miss Merrick's.
Entered Senior from Colgate University, 1bI'A.
Cornelius Joseph Sullivan, . . Holjfoke, jllnss., . . AKE House.
AKE. Kellogg Five 111 5 Lester Prize Speaking 131 5 Class Promenade Committee
131 5 President of Cotillion Club 141 5 College Base Ball Team 111 5 Captain Col-
lege Base llall Team 121, 131 and 141 5 Captain Class Base Ball Team 111.
1 Scientific Course.
Edgar Warren Swift, . . P1-ovizzaflowfz, Jllasx., . . B611 House
BSU. .Kellogg Five 1115 Lester Prize Speaking 131 , Class Committee on Commit-
Frederic Lincoln Thompson, . . Augusta, Me., . . JKE House
AKE. Chairman LU. .Board 1315 College Foot Ball Manager 1415 Class Com-
mittee on Committees 141.
Charles Edward Tilley, . . 1'rovz?z'em'c, IB. L, . . 111116 House
IPAQ. QJBK5 Monitor5 One-half Porter Admission Prizeg First Greek Prize 1115 Olio
liditor 131 5Class Committee on Committees 141.
Robert Henry Vose, . . Prowrielzfc, R. L, WY' House
Herbert Harold Waite, . . Amkcrsl, Mass., . I South College
Xllf. College Foot Ball Team 1415 Director of Co-operative Society 121,131
Frederic Augustus Washburn, jr., Ngqu Bgfjfamg Marr., XT' Lodge
XNP- Vice-Gymnasiuxn Captain 111, 121, 131 and 1415 Platoon Captain 111, 121, 131
and 141 5 Class Committee on Committees.
Herbert Lemuel Wilbur, . . Eamm, Mass., . Mr. Perkins's
Second Latin Prize 121.
Robert Lyman Williston, . N07'fhd7lwf0N, Mass., . AAID House
AMY. Kellogg Fifteen 1115 Glee Club 111, 121 and 131jLCZKlCl' Glee Club 1415
Class Choregus 141 5 Chairman Promenade Committee 1415 Class Promenade Com-
miffee 131 5 Class Base Ball Director 141 g President Tennis Association 1315 Presi-
dent Cotillion Cl11b 1315 Class Tennis Director 111, 121, 131 and 1413 Class Base
Ball Team 111.
Harlan Nims Wood, . Bcllcwzc, O., . AY' House
AT. Kellogg Fifteen 121. '
PURSUING A SPECIAL OR A PARTIAL COURSE.
james Alfred Chard, . . Brooklyn, N YZ, . . A110 House
AAQD. Chairman Class Cup Committee.
Entered junior Year.
Robert Wood Goodell, . . Delroit, Mrk., . . AAG? House
AMR Olio Editor 1315 Class President 131 and 14l5 Banjo Club ffl! Chairman
Class Supper Committee 121.
Henry Strong Nichols, . . Porilzmd, Oregon, . . XV" Lodge
XWP. Business Manager Lit. 141 5 Chairman Class Decoration Committee 141.
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Boom-a-laca l Boom-a-Inca I
CLASS CoLoRs.-OLD Gow AND GARNET.
Having passed through the wilderness of Freshman year and having suc-
cessfully overcome Sophomoric extravagance, we find ourselves amid the
fancied clover of Junior year. Fancied, we say, for snaps exist in memory
alone, and memory indeed is cruel, for
" This is truth the poet sings,
That a sorrow's crown of sorrow is remembering happier things."
How delightful it is to recall those uncler-classmen days! What pleasing
memories we have of Sir Alexander W. Potts and his charming novelette, of
Levi's gems of thought, and can we ever forget those soul stirring, hair-lifting,
perfectly celestial analogies of our beloved Professor in Sophomore Greek.
Can you wonder then, that we, the survivors, having come up out of the wil-
derness where we have been groping, out of the depths of a place depicted so
beautifully by Dante, should now give as our unanimous verdict, that these
same favorite instructors never looked so surpassingly loveable as now, when
we gazed upon them retrospectively, and realize that supreme enchantment
which distance lends to the view.
But to speak of ourselves. When the class of Ninety-Three entered college,
athletics had been on a "prolonged bat," and other well-known institutions
had relapsed into a state of lethargy. Ninety-Three infused new life into
them. Amherst at once took an honorable position in foot ball. Twice each
has she won the base-ball and athletic championships. In fact a new era has
begun in Amherst's history. Ninety-Three may review her record with legiti-
mate pride. Doc prophesied better than he thought when he sprung the time
honored bluff of " an exceptionally fine class."
Our Freshman year, however, was not especially exciting, for our rushes
with Ninety-Two were too much ou the walk-over order to give us much exer-
cise. Our class supper was a noteworthy event, and one of the bright spots
in our course. In the spring our base-ball nine was a grand success, winning
from Harvard and Yale Freshmen by the same score of 6-4, and having an
unbroken chain of victories,
Sophomore year came, Sophomore Gl'CCli1M'7lll'lliIJ6 borrcsfcmus 'll'--and
the class of Ninety-Four. After 'f toying " with them in a short rush we
allowed them the extreme felicity of existing in the same town with us during
the remainder of the year. During the Winter term we gained the College
Gymnast, in spite of the combined efforts of Ninety-Two and two of her
impartial judges: but the most memorable event of all, and one that every
man in Ninety-Three will long remember was the Sophomore class supper, at
Boston. Then we reviewed the experiences of under-classmen days, and in
memory once again "surrounded the tree."
Junior year saw us win the " cider " too easily. With this event we pause.
Such is. our past, and as everything is predicted from what has been, surely
the future success of Ninety-Three seems assured. -
tl' Taylor shudders yet.
..,,. J. L.
L 1516. junior Qlosg.
F. D. B1.onoET'1', . . . P1-cx1'1z'c11!.
C. G. WOOD, . lf?kc-Prc.rz'1fc11!.
A. J. f2ODDARD, . .SL'11'cfa1j'.
F. P. JOHNSON, . . . 19-ms111'c1'.
Harry Hurlbut Abbott, 'l"V
Frederick Scouller Allis, 'FY
Herman Babson, .l"l"
Martin Tuttle Baldwin, HJX
ltldtvin Lorendus Bebee,
Fred Warren Beekman, lit-Ill
Horace Bigelow, A4141
ltlrnest Mason Bliss,
Frank Dickinson Blodgett, Aki?
William Charles Breed, 'lf'l"
lidward Bramhall Brooks,
Gordon Bainbridge Brooks,
Thomas Bellows Buffum, Jr., Jl'
Charles Henry Clarke, .llt'lJ
Frederick Williams Cole, I-MX
Ernest Amzi Crockett, JV
Albert Beecher Davidson, .YW
Wallace H Davis,
Walter S Davis,
Wilson Elliott Davis,
Frank Dexter Eclgell, H.I.l'
Thomas Cushing Esty, 1l'T
George Herbert Fisher, I-UA'
Herbert Percival Gallinger, Jlflf
Abner Winthrop Gill,
Alphcus john Godclard,1 .Win
joseph Augustus Goodrich, H611
1 Scientific Course.
VVc.f0'icfrf, N Yi,
Ufifrz, N Yf,
A fffL'blll'0lll,g'h 1.r.r,,
C111-111111112 N Yi,
fllfzlwzc, N Yf.
!?1'110l'L1'11, N K,
l?1'011Z'!j'11, IV. If,
I If?rQ511l1', N ff,
.flr1ffz11'M, Ili If,
l1'fz1'11b1'1'11fgc, N Yi,
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
J V House
l:'1'l!1'.r, z4A'lr7flk' Ylzrktgt, I-I.l.fl' House
flIl'7l7lL'IIf0fl1Y, Millll. ,
C'111'fla1l1z', IVY K,
Earl Ha1'1i1f1z'rk, W.,
27 Pleasant St,
27 Pleasant St.
Mrs. O. G. Morse's
Frank Miller Gould,1 X0
Merton Lyman Griswold,
George Langford Hamilton, A410 Comhgton, Ky.,
Edward Stone Hawes, Jlflf
Morton Hiscox, Alflf
Weslerbl, 13. Z,
Clarence Robert Hodgclon, A110 .Boolkbay Harbor, ilk.,
Edward Rittenhouse Houghton, 0'l".fl1omy1e!z2'r, Vt.,
Ernest Smith Jackson, WT
Frank Poole Johnson, 049
John Leiseuring Kemmerer, 'FI'
Harry Gilbert Kimballf Jl'
Theodore Mahan Kimball, .l"l"
Milton Silliman Lacey, HJX
Frank Morrill Lay, lllrlll
George Welcome Lexvisf .1lr'E
Allen Woodend McCurcly, X0
John Parker Manwell, IH-Ill
Robert Froome Morris, .Y0
Duane Howard Nash,
Edwin Lee Norton, X0
Ernest Morrison Nourse, Jlfh'
Julian Hanford Olmstead,
Samuel Ridley Parker, l1Hll
William Longstreth Raub, .l.10
Lewis Thurston Reed, .1410
Silas Dean Reed, IH-Jll
Christopher Howe Rogers. 0.16
Walter Howard Ross, HJR'
Herbert Austin Russell, 0419
Robert Porter St. john,
Walter Eugene Sanderson,
Henry Park Schautller, 0'1"
john Francis Shea,
Frank Atwood Sheldon, B617
Frank Herbert Smith, 0.419
Oliver Howard Story, X0'
Harry Preble Swett, 049
William Ariel Talcott, Ir., A410
Harry Horton Taylor, LIKE
1 Scientific Course.
.BZ'7lg0lZlllf0ll, N K,
Warhzrzglofz, D. C,
W6Jf8l'4l', 16. Z,
Waflolz, N K,
M10 Lozzrfwz, Colm.,
Shelburne Falls, Masx.,
Prattshurgh, N K,
South Ambersf, Mass.,
Mrlh Ihfiley, Mass.,
Mrs. O. G. Morse's
Mr. O. G. Coucl1's
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
Mrs. D. W. Scott's
Mr. H. C. Nash's
Mr. T. R. Hill's
Mr. O. G. Couch's
Mrs. O. G. Morse's
Harry George Tinker, Ali'E
Thomas Cann Trask, HJX
Percy Harrington Tufts, B617
Alfred Turner, 1 X41
George Francis Wales,
Fred Austin Wilson,
Clarence David Wood, AAG
Herbert Carroll Wood, 41119
Willard Hubert Wood, X111
Arthur Vyne Woodworth, QAX
George Breed Zug, AY!!
ZV2wion Center, Mass.,
Grand Rapizls, Jlhfn.,
9.41 X House
Mr. B. H. Williams's
PURSUING A SPECIAL OR PARTIAL COURSE.
Jesse Hall Allen, XV" Columbiana, O., Mrs. L. E. Reddinfr's
Charles Henry Babcock, jr., A
Randall Kennedy Brown, A"lf'
John William Hunt,
Warren Duane Hunt, AI'
Gilbert Falkner Kennedy, XT'
john Wesley Ladd, AW'
Robert Elisha Olmsted, AKE
George Dupont Pratt, AAIP
Frank John Raley, AY
Ernest August Schimmler,
Walter Lamont Tower,
Charles Gilbert Wood
1 Scientific Course.
Provazlclzre, R. Z,
Omaha, Mb., X W' Lodge
Brooklvn, Conn., Mrs. L. E. Redding's
Plvmonln, N YY, AI' House
Kingslon, N K,
Ear! Harwnrd, Conn.,
Brookbfn, N K,
31 North College
Mrs. L. J. Smith's
23 North College
FORMER MEMBERS OF NINETY-THREE.
JOHN N. BARBER,
HENRY H. BAKER, JR.,
CHANDLER M. BRAY,
LEWIS T. BYRON,
HARRY G. CARTER,
JOHN J. CORNISH,
FRANK B. CUMMINGS,
WILLIAM H. DAVIS,
CHESTER P. DODGE,
WILLIAM W. FORD,
FREDERICK M. GANE,
HENRY B. HALLOCK,
HARRY O. HARBACK,
PHILIP S. IDE,
CHARLES H. KEA'l'ING,
ROBERT H. LORD,
HARRY M. MORSE,
CHARLES D. NORTON,
LUTHER G. PAUL,
NATHANIEL C. PHELIIS
CHARLES M. READE,
ROEERT E. C. SENFTNER,
VVILLIAM E. SWIFT,
STAYAN V. TSANOFF,
ROBER'l' I. VVALKER.
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Boom jig boom! Boom jig boom!
Boom, jig, a rig, jig! Boom, boom, boom l
Rip, ray, roar ! Rip, ray, roar!
Amherst! Amherst! Ninety-Four
Happy the people that has no history! '1'hat's why we're happy. For we
must confess we have not done anything individually or collectively since we
entered College. It takes war to make history, and we have had only rumors
of war, rushes, and we have had only rumors of rushes, suppers, well we
never had the sand to have a Freshman Class supper.
To begin with we really never existed. That's straight. When we got to
the point in the fall term of Freshman year where it was proper to elect
Oflicers we met with a cardinal difficulty. Burnham voiced the dilemma
when he said, " We ain't a recognized body. We can't elect ofticers for
we've no right to." Well, that certainly was a difficulty. just then Backus
got up. QBy the way, it's quite an undertakinglfor Backus to get up.j "I
move, Mr. Chairman, that the class of Ninety-Four send Mr. Burnham to the
State Legislature to apply for a charter for'the class of Ninety-Four." This
seemed feasible, and Burnham was delighted with the prospect, but up to
date we haveu't sent him, and so logically have no existence.
We have been a perpetual disappointment both to ourselves and to the
College. When Evans, Ben Hyde, Bender, Landis, Snell, Seymour and such
men are in our class, we know it is our own fault that the rest of us have
amounted to so little. But the melancholy fact 'remains that we are useless
from the word " go."
We expected to have some sand, but we have none. We had solne thoughts
of having our picture taken out of doors, but upon reflection discretion seemed
the better part of valor, and we crawled under Doc's wings. We didn't ex-
pose ourselves to Ninety-Three, and took no risks, so we were all right, any-
way. 'That was our first heroic deed. Let's see if there were any more! We
made a grand bluff for the Heavy Gym.g but Ninety-Two bought up Pellet,
so, of course, we had no show.
Spring term we put a base ball team in the field, and had a nine Qthat is a
six, we got the other three out of the rest of the collegej. We bought them
nice new uniforms with " YQ4 " on the breast. It was funny about that nine.
Aggies beat us? Yes. Williston? "Cert," And the Yale and Harvard
Freshmen ? Well l no, we didn't play them. You see we wanted to do one
thing original Freshman year, so we disbanded before that time.
But we have some good runners, and don't you think we haven't. What a
runner Backus is. Do you remember how he almost finished his quarter in
the relay race? And Seymour? Isn't he too sweet for anything in his
decollette running shirt, with that little gold bracelet on his wrist.
We have nothing to say about the Spring rushes-we were out of them en-
tirely. Fall term, Sophomore year, we had a little brush with the Freshmeng
but we were careful to take them when they were green. With the aid of a
Senior, who called time when the word was passed to him 'f that we had one
or two men on the cane," we claimed the rush.
There is little more for us to say-indeed, there is nothing more.
f? -.. A
,y Rx- is
be 1 Y 1
- Q -wav
, ' -- gs
. M 7 1 ,
: N, 1 '
656-1 gopkiemerex Qlergg.
H. F. STONE, .
E. W. LVMAN,
R. S. HINSDALE,
Gilbert Holland Bacheler,
Grosvenor Hyde Backus,' A40
Albert Sherburne Baker, WJ6
Ernest Merrill Bartlett, WJ9
Warren Tyler Bartlett, HJX
Elmer Wilkinson Bender, H011
Allen Augustus Brown,1 X0
Warren Day Brown, AJHI
Edmund Alden Burnham, WY'
George Franklin Burt, H611
Milo Cuclworth Burt, JJ'
Edward Warren Capen, WY'
William Bunton Chase, A410
Herman Stanley Cheney, WT
Bradbury Cilley, .W"
Frank Lowry Clark, JY'
Carleton Emory Clutia, X0
Wheelock Tenney Craig, BAX
Stephen Percy Cushman, Xfb
Charles Phillips Emerson, .WF
Edward Russell Evans, A..ldI
George Francis Fiske, IIBII
Frederic Appleton Flichtner, WT'
Howard Irving Ford, HHII
George Arthur Gooclell, 4546
1 Scientific Course.
. . . J'rc.rz'a'cfzt.
Mlfvvifh Ybfwl., Camz.,
.Bl'00k0'll, N YI,
jwffyborl, N Hi,
IWWM Braofljialzf, jlhss.,
While Pf1II'Il5, NI K,
Mrs. R. B. Baker's
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
Mr. Enos Baker's
Soufh Hlrdhy Ellis, flhxx., Mr. Bartlett's
Synumrc, N K,
Collqgu 11071, O.,
.5YPc'llfc'1y711ri, N K,
IVYWM Amhcrsf, JM
HJ'1le Hzrk, fllaxs.,
Efzglefffoori, N f,
Mrs. H. E. Wilson's
8 Hunt Block
8 North College
zss., Kellogg Block
Mr. O. G. Couch's
9 Hunt Block
Walter Gayton Hall,1 lfflll Draoat, Mass., Ift9ll House
William jonot Harrison, lil-Ill Baile Cily, Jllofzf., Mrs. Harrison's
Harris Bigelow Haskell, HJ!! Wbst Iialmoulh, Mo,, HAX House
Fred'k Downing Hayward, KMA'
Roy Seymour Hinsdale, .WI
Walter Clarke Howe, .LW
Albert Worcester Howes, GMX
Benjamin Dwight Hyde, 'FI'
William Sanders Johnston, Ahh'
Wallace Huntington Keep, .YW
Daniel Pancoast Kidder, .LMI
Aalwezjr, N K,
Henry Robert Murray Landis, Jh'l:'Cofamhus, 0.,
Halah Harden Loud, .JV Nlirfh Abllllgfllll, Ml .,
Eugene William Lyman, JI'
Fred Danforth McAllister,
James Cambelford Maclnnes, AF Phz7afh'Mh1'a, Pa.,
Mark Dearborn Mitchellf .Jl
Henry Taylor Noyes, Ir., .-1.10
Howard Noyes, .Jlrlf
Fitz Albert Oakes, AVP'
Ralph Buttrick Putnam,1 HJX
Austin Rice, HJX
Charles Cotesworth Russell, WT
Percival Schmuck, Alrlf
Charles Oakes Seymour,
Edgar Burr Smith,
Harwood Bigelow Smith, M19
Luther Ely Smith, WI'
Bertrand Hollis Snell, 11917
William Silas Spooner,
Alfred Ernest Stearns, WT
Rofhosfor, N. YY,
Hyzio Park, Mass.,
Walorlofwz, N Yf,
.Moffat Sforliag, A
Hziszfam, N K,
.Fram'oa1'a, N. If,
A mhorst, Mzss.,
Edward Hemenway Stedman, WT Boston, Jlfass.,
Harlan Fisk Stone,1
Arthur Hallock Streeter,
Warren Wetherbee Tucker, WT
joseph Henry Tuttle,
Albert Bell Tyler, H
Nathan Henry Weeks, 42419
Harry Estabrook Whitcomb, WI'
Willis Delano Wood, AMP
1 Scientific Course.
A mhorsf, Mass.,
Mrs. H. E. Wilson's
8 North College
ss Al' House
Mrs. Hu ntress's
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
Mr. O. G. Couch's
I2 North College
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
Mr. F. L. Stone's
Cfwzmmgfoa, Mass., Gymnasium
Poughkeepsie, N Y.,
Brooklyn, N K,
9 Hunt Block
I2 North College
Rev. Mr. Herrick's
Mr. Baxters Marsh's
PURSUING A SPECIAL OR PARTIAL COURSE.
Edwin Leonard, Jr., IIHII
Charles Herbert Osgood, JKE Bcllmcfs Falls, W.,
Jllorrzlr, C mm.,
Francis Carter Pitman,
Charles Gilbert Smith, .1lr'E
George Freeman Smith, X41
,ls 31525, C XE XM
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Class Yell and Colors not selected.
" So fresh
The kine's mouth waters while they pass,
As if she gazed on pastures fairy."
We are really and truly in a college. How homesick we were the third
week of last September. We each of us had said farewell to his best girl, had
gone around to see the good parson, had obtained from him a letter of rec-
ommendation, and had started for Amherst.
To our great surprise there were a good many students waiting to meet us
as we got off the train, and for a week they couldn't begin to tell us how
glad they were to see us.
We tried the examinations and waited for the Freshman rain,--that awful,
dreary, drizzly, traditional Freshman rain--but to our great surprise it did
not come. We were spared, although it had been a fruitful topic of conver-
sation in all the society houses we visited.
Then came the rush. Ninety-Four had the judges on their side, as soon
as they got a man on the cane, " Time ! Time !" we were dragged off from it
and it was announced that they had won the rush.
Soon afterward we had our picture taken. The time was 6 A. M. and the
place was Pratt field. Owing to the lack of light, however, the plates were a
failure. Afterwards we went to Walker Hall and had another picture. This
was successful. We are sorry now that we did not have it taken in the day-
time, but nevertheless either place is better than the Gym. under old Doc's
We acknowledge we are fresh. How can we help it when we have
Mainzer among us? And Boardman, too? He is the little boy that tells
Professor Wood how to run his department. And Pratt is another one who is
not at all bashful about letting his voice be heard. Doesn't he illustrate the
scriptural saying about sounding brass, etc. His specially is coaching the
College foot-ball team. And Kingsland! Do you know Kingsland? He is
the fellow who wears his cap over his ear. But later he too will become
aware of the pronounced verdancy of the class in general, and let us hope of
Kingsland in particular!
However, to Amherst we have come, and we hope that before we leave we
will have clone something for her advancement. So far we have not clone
much, but our chance will come later. We are becoming aware that the Col-
lege is older than we are, and that we are only Freshmen. To some of us
this knowledge comes slowly, and to others it has not yet penetrated.
A history is hard for us to write. The college must excuse us if we lay
aside the pen. Watch us through the year. Our resolutions are made.
Wt 'Wil lf
ft l, y lllfljyl is
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lil' : Ili' ilkyh
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' iltlllillmlllllllyfff' 1
N :L -ttf Q Q
J. A. POWELL,
G. W. Frsxm,
F. H. LAW, .
M. B. SMITH,
Charles Amos Andrews, 0.19
Landergren Armstrong, AJd1
Charles Roy Bangs, WI'
Aubrey Trull Barnes,1 A4141
Henry Beer, AY'
Frank Milton Belden,1 AAW
Clinton Edward Bell, HJX
Frederic Leclyard Bill, AI'
Edwin Judson Bishop,1 XW'
Edward Henry Bliss, HJX
William Joseph Boardman, AKE
Olin Royal Booth,
Robert Bridgman, 'FY'
Emmons Bryant, AVP
Charles Theodore Burnett, 'Fl'
Reuben Wesley Burnham, 0416
Kimball Gleason Colby, Xqf'
Isaac Mayhew Compton,
John Calvin Coolidge,
Frank Curtis Davis,l AKE
Moses Taggart Day,1 JY'
john Percival Deering,
Robert Wayland Dunbar,
1 Scientific Course.
IWW Ybrk Cily,
.,77l'0I1kZj'll, N Yf,
N270 Kirk Cify,
Si. Paul, Jlhmz.,
fhzfzkihz, N H,
B1 HUAZJUZ N Y
Mrs. R. B. Baker's
ss., Mr. Rawson's
Mrs. O. G. Morse's
Mrs. R. B. Baker's
. 9 'S
V 1 ' s - '1
Ylnweriv Ezlls, ass., Mrs. Gage's
Glauresier, Marr., Mrs. R. B. Baker's
Mcfhfzen, Mass., XW' Lodge
MdllfZ2df07ll7l, Nj, I3 North College
Pbwzoulh, W., Mr. Trott's
M'zz11eapolz's, Mifzfz., 27 Pleasant St.
Bdfdfllrl, N K,
Rev. Mr. Kingman's
Lucius Root Eastman, 3d, lfblll
William McKibbin Ewart, AW
George Stevens Fairbanks,
George Walter Fiske, WJU
Howard Dean French, AJW
Lewis Henry Goodrich, Ift-III
Fred J Gray,
Tracy Beadle Griswold,
Ernest Weaver Hardy,
Sherman Willard Haven, A4110
Thomas Francis Hennessy,"
Arthur Fiske Howard,1.l'W
Thornton Jenkins, .ll'
George Jones, XII'
Lzlrbzm, N K,
Elmira, N K,
Salzgwyiclrzi N Y.,
Porfsmuulh, N fi,
PWM Barm'!tzb!c, .Ma
..SHN'llt'llJL', M K,
Carleton Augustine Kelley,19.4l X BlH'fl'l1gl0ll, Iowa,
Mark Rees Kimball, ,l"I"
Nelson Kingsland,1 IH-III
Henry Wilder Lane, HJX
Frederick Houk Law, .iw
James Stuart Lawson, fP.lH
Amasa James Lyall, .W
William john McArthur, Jlflf
Robert Henry Mainzer,
Kama, IVY If,
0xj?1m', N Yf,
.lD,l'00klj'll, N K,
M761 Ylzrk CMV,
0g'lI'L'll.S'blllfg'h, N. K,
JV2'w Ybrk City,
Guido Conti Sleeper Metcalf, Jll'Eug1'f:1e10ml, III.,
Benjamin Leon Miller,' Jltlf
Dwight Whitney Morrow, IIHII Allqghclly, Jil.,
Edward Kendall Mundy, AJ49
Elmer Slayton Newton, IIHII
Ransom Proctor Nichols,
Henry Radcliffe Noyes,' JY'
Robert Bayley Osgood, WY
Charles Ray Otis, .JV
Symm.w,', N K,
M0llft'ft7I'7', N f,
Dzmdce, N K,
Theodore Attwater Penney,l 6.JXW?zllae'e, Idaho,
Edward Franklin Perry, JY'
Halbert Cressy Phillips, LIKE
Augustus Thomas Post, AJKD
Joseph Andrews Powell, HHII
Herbert Lee Pratt, AJP
Rev. Mr. Fairbanks's
Mrs. R. B. Baker's
Rev. Mr. Lentell's
Mrs. L. E. Redding's
Mrs. H. E. Wilsou's
A Mrs. Bryant's
ss., Mrs. O. G. Morse's
Rev. Mr. Lentellls
Mrs. L. J. Smith's
Mrs. L. E. Redcling's
Mrs. C. B. 'l'homas's
Mr. E. I. Bangs's
Dr. H. H. Seelye's
Mr. R. T. Dickenson's
Mr. E. B. Marsh's
I3 North College
A l" House
Mr. R. T. Dickenson's
23 North College
27 North College
Ylzrm'r'r Ellis, Mars., Mr. E. G. '1'hayer's
Brookbw, .M YI,
Brnokzjm, N. K,
Brookbfn, AZ K,
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
Russell Edwards Prentiss, WI" .B7'00k0lll, N K, Mr. Houghton's
Jonathan Ansel Rawson, Jr., 9AXAmhcr.rl, Mass., Mr. Rawson's
1 Scientific Course.
Benjamin Eastwood Ray,
Alfred Roelker, jr., AVI'
Albert Lewis Schuy1er,l fl1A9
Frederic Edmund Sears, HHH
Walter Clark Seelye, AND
Maurice Billings Smith, WI"
Jay Thomas Stocking, Jli'E
George Warner Stone, H911
Walter Robinson Stone,1 XT'
Albert Murray Tibbetts, AJW
John Pickett Trask, QJX
Lynn George Truesclell, X0
Harry Lemuel Twichell, AW'
William Seymour Tyler, WT
Clinton Hiram Warcl,1 ..1h'ly'
Herbert Lakin Warren, WJH
Nezff York C1105
Mr. O. G. Couch's
.ZV0l'fhtl7lMf0ll, Mass., Mr, Morgan's
Beslan, Masa'., Mrs. Kimball's
Lisbon Ccnfre, IVY K, Mr. E. I. Bangs's
Pofszlarzz, IVY K, Mrs. H. E. Wilson's
Sj'l'lIL'll.S'L', N K, Mr. F. A. Wilson's
ZVYWM Br0oly'z'e!1z', Mass., Mr. Bartlett's
Azzburzz, IVY f,
Pln1'1y'z'cZ1zQ N. f,
George Barrows Washburn, WJ!-lLrm1cZ1, Mass.,
Herbert Otis White, lfldll
Harry Stoddard Williston, AJW
Charles Gardner Winslow, 'PAH
Frank Carver Wolfff EMA'
1 Scientific Course.
Mrs. R. B. Baker's
Mr. F. A. Wilson's
Mr. F. A. WiIson's
Mr. R. B. Baker's
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
FELLOWS AND RESIDENT GRADUATES,
SENIORS, . .
THE UNITED S'1w1'1ss:
Alabama, . .
Colorado, . .
Connecticut, . .
District of Columbia,
Idaho, . . .
Indiana, . . .
Maine, . .
Nebraska, . ,
CLASSIFICATION BY RESIDISNCE.
Tux UNITED S'rA'1'Es : -
New jersey, .
New York, .
North Carolina, .
Ohio, . .
Rhode Island, .
OTHER COUNTRIES 3-
Asiatic Turkey, .
THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION.
IA Izumi! Illuvliqg an Cum1m'11ru1m'1fl Day. I
PreszYz'zr1zt.- HENRY D. HYIDE, Esq., Boston.
Hon. GALUSHA A. GROW, LL. D., Glenwoocl, Pa.
Professor REUBEN M. BENJAMIN, LL. D., Bloomington, Ill.
HEIQIREIQT L. BRIDGMAN, Esq., Brooklyn, N. Y
Capt. DAVID HILL, Northampton, Mass.
Professor HERBERT B. ADAMS, Baltimore, Mcl.
GEORGE A. PLIMPTON, Esq., New York City, N. Y.
Secrefary and Y9'crI.r11rcr :
Professor WILLIAM L. COWLES, Amherst, Mass.
THE ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON AND VICINITY.
I '1-e.rz'n'cm' .'
Professor GEORGE HARRIS, Andover.
VVILLIAM IE. PARKER, 146 Franklin St., Boston.
THE ASSOCIATION OF NEW YORK.
Rev. :RICHARD S. STORRS, D. D., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. CHARLES M. PRATT, 26 Broadway, New York City.
THE ASSOCIATION OF LOWELL.
REV. JOHN M. GREENE, D. D.
Mr. CHARLES W. MOREY.
THE ASSOCIATION OF CENTRAL MASSACHUSETTS.
Prcsz'a'erz!.- MR. DANIEL KENT, Leicester.
Serremry.- Louis E. DENFELD, Esq., Westboro.
THE ASSOCIATION OF OHIO.
Pre.vz'1z'c1z!.- Rev. FRANCIS E. MARS'l'EN, Columbus.
Secremry .- TOD B. GALLOWAY, Esq., 5 53 E. Town Sec., Columbus.
THE WESTERN AMHERST ALUMNI ASSOCIATION.
Pre.vz'1z'cut: Hon. JOHN S. RUNNELS, Chicago, Ill.
Serrcfary: Mr. CHARLES M. N1cHoLs, go Washington St., Chicago, Ill.
THE ASSOCIATION OF SAN FRANCISCO AND VICINITY
Pre.vz?ient.- HENRY B. UNDERHILL, Esq.
Serrcfarys Mr. A. E. WHITAKER, Mercantile Library.
THE ASSOCIATION OF BALTIMORE.
Pre.s'z'1z'e1z!.' HENRY S. S'1'ocKBRmGE, Esq.
.Skw-efary.- HERBERT B. ADAMS, PH. D., Johns Hopkins University.
THE NORTHWEST ASSOCIATION.
Pre.rz'a'en!.- Rev. JOSEPH B. PIINGELEY, Minneapolis, Minn.
Sefremry .- Mr. CHARLES S. THAYER, Minneapolis, Minn.
YOUNG ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON AND
Presz?z'mt.- Rev. HOWARD A. BRIDGMAN.
Secrcfary: Mr. ALLEN W. PARSONS, 165 W. Canton St., Boston.
THE CONNECTICUT VALLEY ASSOCIATION.
.' Mr. POR'I'ER DYER, Springfield, Mass.
.- Mr. VVILLIAM ORR, jr., Springfield, Mass.
THE ASSOCIATION OF KANSAS CITY.
.- Mr. HARRY B. PERINE, 417 Exchange Building.
JOHN B. TvI.I-:R, M. D.
THE ASSOCIATION OF PHILADELPHIA AND VICINITY
Prc.rz?icm'.- Rev. DANIEL W. POOR, D. D.
: Mr. E. B. WAPLES, 36 S. 21st St.
ASSOCIATION OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA
: JOHN A. EMERV, Esq., Pittsburgh, Pa.
.- WILLIAM D. EVANS, Esq., loo Diamond St., Pittsburgh.
THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN ASSOCIATION.
.- Mr. ALLAN M. CULVER, Denver, Colo.
.- Mr. ARTHUR F. STEARNS, 17o9 Champa St., Denver.
R, REE AI?
JOHNS HOPKINS, .
ActiveChapters, . . .
Ql rle eller I'9F1i.
FOUNDED AT HAMILTON COLLEGE, 1832.
Roll of Q1gaptQr5.
. Columbia College,
. Brown University,
Harvard University, .
. Aclelbert College, .
. . Dartmouth College, .
University of Michigan,
. University of Rochester,
Williams College, . .
. . College of the City of New
Wesleyan University, .
. Kenyon College, .
Union College, .
. Cornell University,
. . Yale University, . .
Johns Hopkins University,
19. Total Membership, .
. . 6,236
4? 'f x
itil A fx: 4.
by mi, -:-.,
1 :. fwMArw.n co. mwuu
Clam W' M'lIL'fJ'-1500.
JAMES A. CHARD,
ERSKINE H. Cox,
BRET HAR'fE DINGLEY,
RUFUS T. GOODELL,
ROBERT W. GOODELL,
CHARLES E. HII.DRE'I'H,
WVALTER H. I'IlLDRE'l'H,
GEOIQGIQ H. LOUNSEERY,
ELLIO'1"l' J. NQORTHRUP,
IQOISERT L. WILLISTON.
Class af A571601-.7W7'L'L'.
GEORGE L. HAMILTON,
CLARENCE R. HODGDON,
GEORGE D. PRATT,
WILLIAM L. RAUII,
LEWIS T. .REED,
WILLIAM A. TALCO'1"I',JR.,
CLARENCE D. WOOD.
Clam W' ZWfzc!y-Four.
GROSVENOR H. BACKUS,
WARREN D. BROWN,
WILLIAM B. CHASE,
EDWARD R. EVANS,
WALTER C. HOWE,
DANIEL P. KIDDER,
.HENRY T. Novns, JR.,
WILLIS D. WOOD.
Claus ry' M7zcly-E'1'c.
AUEREY T. BARNES
FRANK M. BELDEN,
HOWARD I. FRENCH,
SHERMAN W. HAVEN,
EDWARD K. IWUNDY,
AUGUSTUS T. POST,
HERBERT L. PLATT,
WALTER C. SEELVE,
ALBERT M. TIl!BE'l"1'S,
XI, . .
I OTA, .
PI, . .
CHI, . .
BETA BETA, .
Active Chapters, .
Roll of QlXaptQr5.
. Union College, . .
University of the City of New York,
. Yale University, .
. Brovyn University, .
. Amherst College, .
. Dartmouth College, .
. Columbia College,
. Bowdoin College, .
. Hamilton College,
. University of Rochester,
. Kenyon College, .
. University of Michigan,
. Syracuse University, '
. Cornell University, .
Trinity College, .
. Lehigh University, .
University of Pennsylvai
. University of Minnesota,
. . 19. Tot:tlMembership,
W Hmmm QFIH ISF.
Class of IWMU-Z 51:10.
ALLEN P. BALL,
JAMES S. CORD,
J. HIIQABI GRANT,
WILLIAM W. GREOG,
HARRY H. AIsEO'I'T,
FREDERICK S. ALLIS,
WILLIAM C. BREED,
THOMAS C. ESTY,
LE ROY PHILLIPS,
SEYMOUR H. RANSOM,
R. S'I'UAR'1' SMITH,
ROBERT W. VOSE.
EDWARD R. HOUGHTON
ERNEST S. JACKSON,
JOHN L. KEBIBIERER,
HENIQY P. SCHAUFFLER
EDMUND A. BURNHAM, LUTHER E. SMITH,
EDWARD W. CAPEN, ALFRED E. STEARNS,
HERMAN S. CHENEY, EDWARD H. STEDMAN,
FREDERICK A. FLICHTNER, WARREN W. TUCKER,
BENJAMIN D. HYDE,
HENRY E. WHITCOME,
CHARLES C. RUSSELL.
C lass qf JW11c0'-EW.
CHARLES R. BANGS,
CHARLES T. BURNETT,
ROBERT B. OSGOOD,
RUSSELL E. PRENTISS,
MAURICE B. SMITH,
WILLIAM S. TYLER.
Qc-:Het lfetppet Slpgilen.
PI, . .
Io'rA, . .
BETA PI-Il, .
PSI PHI, .
FOUNDED AT YALE UNIVERSITY, 1844.
Roll of Qhaptqrg.
. Yale University, . ,
Bowdoin College, .
. Colby University, . .
Amherst College, .
. Univet'sity of Alabama, .
Brown University, . .
. University of Mississippi, . .
University of North Carolina, .
. University of Virginia, . . .
Miatui University, .
. Kenyon College, . . . .
Dartmouth College, . . .
. Central University of Kentucky, . .
. University of Michigan, .
Williams College, .
. Colgate University,
College of the City of
. University of Rochester, . .
Rutgers College, .
. De Pauw University,
. Rensselaer Polytechnic, .
Aclelbert College, .
. Cornell University,
. . 4 Q
. Lafayette College, .
C . Y rr X I I
tr ' 1 ' ' "
New York, .
. Columbia College, . .
University of California, .
. Trinity College, . . .
. University of Minnesota, . . .
Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
34. Total Mcmbershi p, .... 10, 584.
Y V X
If t Rx
, -A "' N'
, NQKX "
. x O
177713 KX Q
X fQC'E,c Q
2 MST K
Clzzsx fy' JV7uciy-Yifcfo.
WORTHINGTON E. BAIICOCK,
ALEXANDER M. BROYVN,
ARTHUR M. JOHNSON,
M. ALLEN JOHNSON,
ROBERT B. LUDINGTON,
GEORGE T. PETTENGILL,
GEORGE B. SI-IATTUCK,
FREDERIC L. THOMPSON
Clzzxs ry' lwzzety-.7W1'cz.
CHARLES H. BAECOCK,
FRANK D. BLODGETT,
CHARLES H. CLARKE,
NVALLACE H DAVIS,
XVALTER S DAVIS,
I'IlCRllER'1' P. GALLINGER,
EDWARD S. HAWES,
GEORGE W. LEWIS,
ERNEST M. NOUIISIE,
ROIIERT 112. OLMSTED,
PIARRY H. TAYLOR,
HARRY G. TINKER.
Class zgf ZV7fzcz'y-E11n'.
NVILLIAM S. JOHNSTON,
PIIENRY R. M. LANDIS,
FRED D. MOALLISTER,
CHARLES H. OSGOOD,
CHARLES G. SMIT1-I,
Clrzsx zy' M.ll6fj-E'7!6.
VVILLIAM J. BOARDMAN,
FRANK C. DAVIS,
WVILLIAM J. NICARTHUR,
BENJAMIN L. TXIILLER,
HALIIERT C. l'IIII.LIPs,
JAY T. STOCKING,
CLINTON H. WAIQD.
exile El gilem.
FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS ooL.LEoE,
Roll of Qlyaptqri
Williams College, ,,,,. .
Amherst College, l
Iiannhon Cohegq .
Adelbert College, i
Colby University, . .
University of Rochester, .
hlkkhebury Cohege, .
Rutgers College, .
llroxvn lfnivershyg . . . ,
University ofthe City of New York, . .
Clolgate llnivershyy . . .
hladeua Cohege, .
Syracuse Ilnivershyg . u
lfniversity of hiichigain .
liorthivestern Ilnivershyg . n
liarvard llniversny, .
University of Wisconsin, t
Lafayette College, .
Cdumbm Cdkgq u
Lehigh University, .
'Fufm Cohege, . I
De Pauw University, .
University of Pennsylvania, D
University of Minnesota,
. . . U
Active Chapters, . . 26. 'l'ot:tlMen1l1crship, . . . . 4,S7I,
ffl- .,:,., 4
s ugri -bf 3
1 ,-R. V., ,
Wagga-12 Y ,
lin-A-fr. l'l1 flu.
GmFze:R.5f Qfmr fexra
ESTABLISH ED 1847.
Clam fy' M'1zcU-Dcfo.
NORMAN S. BENTLEY, AMRERT G. NIOODY,
SAMUEL P. BOARDMAN, GEORGE S. RALEY,
WILLIAM BYRNES, HAIILAN N. WOOD.
Class aj ZWnciy-Three.
T. BELLOWS BUFFUM, WARNER D. HUNT,
ERNEST A. CROCKETT, HARRY G. KIMIIALI.,
' FRANK J. RALEY.
Clam' qf M3150-Falz1'.
MILO C. BURIT, G EUGENE W. LYMAN,
FRANK L. CLARK, JAMES C. MACINNES,
HALAH H. LOUD, MARK D. MITCHELL.
Class fy' ZW1zeU1-EW.
HENRY BEER, GUIDO C. S. METCALE,
FREDERIC L. BILL, HENRY R. NOYES,
MOSES T. DAY, CHARLES R. OTIS,
THORNTON JENKINS, EDWARD F. PERRY.
Q 1 Psi.
FOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1841.
XI, . .
Active Chapters, .
Williams College, .
Middlebury College, .
Wesleyan University, .
Hamilton College, .
University of Michigan,
Columbia College, .
Furman University, .
University of South Carolina,
University of Mississippi,
Amherst College, .
Wofford University, . .
University of Minnesota,
University of Wisconsin, .
Rutgers College, . .
Stephens Institute, ,
University of Georgia, .
HIIQBG QFD QFMER-sire.
Class ry' Iwfzcly-7500.
EARL COMSTOCK, LOUIS D. lVIARRIO'1'T,
JOHN K. KOLLOCK, I'IERBERT S. NICHOI.S,
FREDERICK J. LANE, FREDERIC A. WASHBURN,J
Class fy' JV2'11efy-Thrcc.
JESSE H. ALLEN, GILBERT F. IQENNEDY,
HERMAN BABSON, THEODORE M. IKIMBALL,
RANDALL K. BROWN, J. VVESLEY LADD,
OLIVER H. STORY.
Class If ZVz'ucz'y-Ellzr,
BRADIIURY CILLEY, CHARLES P. EMERSON,
FITZ A. OAKES.
Class ry' AGYIUU-IfY7'c.
EDWIN J. BISHOP, NIARK R. ICYMBALL,
EMMONS BRYANT, WAI.'I'I-:R R. STONE,
KIMBALL G. COLBY, HARRY L. TWICHELL.
Q 1 PEI.
FOUNDED AT COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY, 1854.
R011 of Chapters.
Z1-LTA, Franklin and Marshall College,
ALPHA, . University of Virginia, . .
DELTA, , Rutgers College, . . .
EPSILON, . . Hampden and Sidney College, .
ETA, University of Georgia, .
XI, . . Cornell University, .
GAMMA, . Emory College,
OMEGA, . Dickinson College, .
SIGMA, . Wofford College,
PSI, . . Lehigh University, .
KAPPA, . . Brown University, .
PHI, . . Amherst College,. . .
CHI, Ohio Wesleyan University,
RHO, . . Lafayette College, . .
LAMBDA, . University of California, .
OMICRON, ' . Yale University, . . .
TI-IETA, . Troy Polytechnic Institute,
IOTA, . . Ohio State University, . .
REU, Stevens Insthute, ,
PI, . ifanderbih llniversuy, . . . . .
TAU, University of South Carolina, . . A
BETA, . . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology, .
Active Chapters, . . 22 Total Membership ,... 3,147
n re uim 1--11
ESTABLISH ED 1873.
C las: qf Niuegz- Two.
CHARLES E. BURIIANK, ADDISON A. EWING,
HUBERT L. CLARK, EDWIN N. HUNTRESS,
GEORGE L. DEGENER, ARTHUR M. SEELVE,
HERBERT D. WAITE.
Claxs Q' ZVz'11c01-Three.
ALBERT B. DAVIDSON,
ALRHEUS J. GODDARD,
FRANK M. GOULD,
ALLEN W. MCCURDY,
ALLEN A. BROWN,
GEORGE B. ZUG.
CARLETON E. CLUTTA,
STEPHEN P. CUSHMAN,
Class ry' jV771cfy-Eve.
WILLIAM MCK. EWART,
ARTHUR F. HOWARD,
R. FROOIIIE MORRIS,
EDWIN L. NOIi'1'ON,
W. HUIIERT WVOOD,
ROV S. HINSDALE,
WALLACE H. IQEEP,
GEORGE F. SMITH.
FREDERICK H. LAW,
AMASA J. LYALL,
ALFRED ROELKER, J
LYNN G. TRUESDELL.
Psi, . .
ALPHA NU, .
XI, . .
ALPHA P1, .
SIGMA, . .
Eater 'liste Pi.
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1839.
Roll of Qlyaptqrg.
. Miami University, . .
Ohio University, . .
. Western Reserve University,
Washington and jefferson College,
. Harvard College, . . .
De 1'at1w University, .
. Indiana State University,
University of Michigan, .
. Wabash College, . .
Center College, . .
. Brown University, . .
Hampden and Sydney College,
. University of Virginia, . .
Ohio Wesleyan University,
. Hanover College, . .
Cumberland University, .
. Beloit College, . .
Bethany College, .
University of Iowa,
. Wittenberg College, . .
. Westminster College, Mo., .
. Iowa Wesleyan University,
Denison College, . .
. Richmond College, .
. University of Wooster, .
University of Kansas, .
. Randolph Macon College, .
University of Wisconsin, .
. Northwestern University,
Dickinson College, . .
. Cornell University, . .
Stevens Institute of Technology,
lhwlul. I Uuln.
PHI, . .
N U, . .
BETA IOTA, .
BETA MU, .
THETA DELTA, . .
ALPHA Xl, .
BETA EPsII.oN, . .
PHI ALPHA, .
BETA PI, .
PHI CHI, .
St. Lawrence University,
Boston University, . .
Johns Hopkins University,
University of California, .
Maine State College, .
Kenyon College, .
University of Mississippi,
University of Pennsylvania,
Colgate University, .
Amherst College, .
University of Texas,
Ohio State University, .
University of Denver,
University of Nebraska,
Knox College, . . .
Pennsylvania State College,
Dartmouth College, . .
University of Syracuse,
Wesleyan University, .
University of North Carolina,
Davidson College, . .
University of Minnesota,
University of Cincinnati, .
Lehigh University, .
Yale University, . .
Active chapters, . . 58. Total membership, . . . 7,685
Eexta later QFQOIETQE.
Class Qf ZWWQI-T100.
IQOHERT A. AI.I,vN,
RICHARD S. BROOKS,
CIIARI.Es G. GARDNER,
FREII W. BEEKIIIAN,
.IONIQIIH A. GOODRICIRI,
FRANK M. LAY,
JOHN P. INIANWELL,
LYMAN W. GRISWOLD,
WAI.'1'ER C. SIIIAIIEV,
EDGAR W. SwIF'I'.
SAMUEL R. PARKER,
SILAS D. REED,
FRANK A. SIIELDON,
PERCI' H. 'lxUl"'l'S,
GEORGE F. NVALES.
Class qf A72'11fL1'-Env:
RLMER W. BENDER,
GEORGE F. HURT,
flICORGl'1 F. FISKE,
HOWARD I. FORD,
WAI.'I'I-:R G. I-lAI.I.,
XVILLIAM j. HARRISON,
EDWIN Ll-ZONARD, JR.,
BIQRTRAND H. SNEIJ..
Clnxs fy' MIIICQI'-Fl'7'C.
LUCIUS R. EASTMAN,
LEWIS H. GOODRICH,
DWIGHT W. NIORROW,
ELII1 ER S. NEWTON,
JOSEPH A. 1'OwI-:I.I.,
FREDERIC IC. SEARS,
GEORGE W. STONE,
HERIIERT O. WHI'I'I-:.
BETA, . . .
LAMUDA, . .
P1 Di:U'1'1c11oN, .
Pieter Qelte Qrii.
R1-10 D lCU'l'ERON, .
NIU lQJ11:U'l'm:oN, ,
TH l'1'l'A DEU'1'i-1RoN,
Io'1'A D13U'r15RoN, .
Roll of Qlyargqg.
. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
Brown University, . .
. Bowdoin College,
Kenyon College, .
. Tufts College, .
Hobart College, .
. Dickinson College, .
Lafayette College, .
. Hamilton College,
. Cornell University, .
Boston University, . .
. College ofthe City of New York,
Columbia College, . . .
. Lehigh University, .
Amherst College, .
. Yale University, . .
University of Michigan, .
. Mass. Institute of Technology,
Williams College, . . .
QM Qexmezzrlem QFmIrQge-1.
Class ry' Zwzwfy-Hcfa.
NEI.SoN D. ALEXANIIER,
ARIIIIUR L. BRAINLIIQD,
SMIIIEI. C. FAIRLEY,
WII.I,ARIu j. FISHER,
NIARTIN T. BALDWIN,
FREDERICK W. CIQILE,
FRANK D. ICDIIELL,
GEORGE H. FISHER,
XVARREN 'I'. BAR'I'LE'r'I',
WIIEELOIJIQ T. CRAIG,
FREDERICK D. HAYNVAIQD,
GEORGE P. I'II'1'CHCOCK,
WII.I,IAIxI B. PERRY,
EDWIN D. PIERCE,
ELIIIER P. SMITH.
MII.'I'oN S. LACEV,
WAIJVER H. ROSS,
THOIIIAS C. TRASK,
ARTIIIIR V. WooIawoR'I'H
PIARRIS B. I-IASKIf:I.I.,
AI,IIER'I' W. FIOXVICS,
RALPH H. PUTNAM,
Clays iff' ZV771cfy-N'7'f'.
CLINI-ON E, BELL, 'l'HEoDoRE A. PENNEV,
EDIVIIRD H. BLISS, jm-IN A. RAWSON, JR.,
C,xRI.E'I'I.IN A. KEI.I,Ex', JOHN P. VIIRASK,
H ENRI' W. LANE,
FRANK C. NVOLFF.
PFA Qelte Pieter.
OHIO ALPHA, .
INDIANA ALI-IIA, .
KENTUCKY ALPHA, .
INDIANA BETA, .
VVISCONSIN ALPIIA, .
OIIIO BETA, .
M ICH IGAN ALPHA, .
INDIANA ZETA, .
OIIIO GAMMA, .
GEORIIIA BETA, .
IOWA AI.l'I1A, .
OHIO IJELTA, .
NI-tw YORK ALPHA,
VIIQCLINIA BETA, .
OI-IIO EPSILON, .
NEBRASKA ALPHA, .
Roll of Q1yaptQr5.
. Indiana University, .
Center College, .
. Wabash College, .
University of Wisconsin,
. Northwestern University,
Butler University, .
. Ohio Wesleyan University,
Franklin College, .
. Hanover College, .
University of Michigan,
. De Pauw University,
. Roanoke College, .
Missouri UI1iversity, .
. Knox College, ,
University of Georgia,
. Emory College, . .
Iowa Wesleyan University,
. Mercer University, . .
University of Wooster,
. Cornell University,
Lafayette College, .
. University of California, .
Michigan Agricultural Col
. University of Virginia, .
Randolph Macon College,
. lluchtel College, . .
University of Nebraska,
. Richmond College, .
. Washington and jefferson College, .
1' W ZA11':?"4
gif? L25 W ..
ll rv' Iwi. f'h flv 1.
TENNESSEE ALPHA, .
ALABAMA BETA, . .
VERMONT ALPHA, .
PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON, .
NIISSOURI BETA, . .
IOWA BETA, . .
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA,
KANSAS ALPHA, .
TENNESSEE BETA, .
OHIO ZETA, . .
PENNSYLVANIA ZETA, .
NEW YORK BETA, ,
NEW YORK GAMMA, .
NIAINE ALPHA, .
University of Mississippi,
University of Alabama,
Illinois Wesleyan University, ,
Lombard University, .
Alabama Polytechnic Il'lSllflItC,
Allegheny College, .
University of Vermont,
Dickinson 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,
Union College, . .
. College of the City of New York,
Colby University, .
NEW HARIPSHIIQE ALPHA, . Dartmouth College,
NORTH CAROLINA BETA
IQENTUCKY DELTA, .
'l'ExAs GAMMA, . .
NEW YORK EPSILON,
VIRGINIA ZETA, . i
ALABAMA GAMMA, .
PENNSYLVANIA ETA, .
RHODE ISLAND ALPHA,
LOUISIANA ALPHA, .
CALIFORNIA BETA, .
Active Chapters, .
, . University of North Carolina, .
Central University, .
Williams College, .
Southwestern University, .
Syracuse University, .
Washington and Lee University,
Lehigh University, .
Brown University, .
Tulane University of Louisiana, . .
Leland University, .
67. Total Membership, . - 7,ooo
Claxs fy' ZVYfzcly-I Eva.
EDWARD N. BILLINGS,
WILLIAM C. HODDER,
FRANK A. LEACH,
HONVAIQD A. LINCOLN,
FREDERICK C. STAPLES
C. EDWARD TII.I.Ev.
Class qf M'lI641'-Th7'6L'.
HARRX' G. CARTER,
FRANK P. JOHNSON,
HERBERT A. RUSSELL,
FRANK H. SIIIITH,
CHRISTOPHER H. ROGERS, HARIQY P. SWETT,
H ERIIERT C. WOOD.
Class ry' Niflefy-Em1'.
ALBERT S. BAKER,
ERNEST M. BARTLETT.
GEORGE A. GOODELL.
HARWOOD B, SMITH,
NATHAN H. VVEEKS.
Class iff M'llC41'-EZ'L'.
CHARLES A. ANDREWS,
R. WESLEY BURN!-IAM,
GEORGE W. FISKE,
JAMES S. LAWSON,
ALBERT L. SCHUYLER,
HERBER1' L. VVARREN,
GEORGE B. WASIIIIURN
CHARLES G. WINSLOW.
ALPHA DELTA PHI.
ltlmore Md May 7-8, 1891.
Ba I 'I
Delegates, H. J. LYALL, '9r, J. S. REEVES, ,9I, R. W. GOODELL, 92.
' PSI UPSILON.
Amherst, Mass., May 6-7, 1891.
Delegates, F. H. HITCHCOCK, ,9I, J. H. GRANT, ,92.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON.
Cleveland, O., November 1 1-1 2, 1891.
Delegate, ARTHUR M. JOHNSON, '92.
Boston, Mass., November 1 1-13, 1891.
Delegates, S. P. BOARDMAN, '92, H. N. WOOD, ,92.
New York City, April 7-9,189l.
Delegates, EARL COMSTOOK, '92, FREDERIC A. WASHBURN, '92, FREDERICK
J. LANE, '92.
., November 12-14, 1891.
s, A. A. Ew1NG,'92, H. L. CLARK
BETA THETA PI.
Chautauqua, N. Y., August 3-8, 1891.
14111-1 A. GOODRICH, 93.
THETA DELTA CHI.
New York Clty, November 18-20, 1891.
Delegate, S. C. FAIRLEV, '92.
PHI DELTA THETA.
Atlanta, Ga., October 19-21, 1891.
Delegate, HOWARD A. LINCOLN, 92.
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TIIE IIu'I'cIIINs PRIZES, fal ....
TIIE IIu'I'cIIINs PRIZE, My .... ,..... . .. to A. I, 1irz1iIIeI'cl,
lIl to li. Knowlton,
TIIE BI-:R'I'RAnI PRIZES ..... glzl to A. H. Cowles,
lgl to C. I'I. Sibley,
THE BII,I,INGs PRIZES. .... Q3
TIIE LAW LATIN PRIZE.. .. .... to W. L. Williams,
lIl to W. C. Iloclclcr,
TIIE '1'IIoIIIIIsoN 1'RlZl'ZS.... S j to A. P. Ball,
Zlzl 1 to II. A. Lincoln,
THE SoI'HoMoRE PRIZES ...., :gif-111 3353118813
TIIE FRESIIAIEN PRIZES ......... .
TIIE BIIII.IcAL l.I'I'ERA'I'URE PRIZE ..... Eg
. F . 4, U F, j to H. P. Schauffler,
rllll. lxI.I,I.oc,c. PRIZLE ..... ....... - I to E. A. Burnham'
lil to S. ll. Knowlton,
TIIE IIARIIY PRIZES ..... 127 to N. P. Avery,
131 to W. S. Marshall,
TIIE IIYIIE PRIZE ..... to C. R. Hyde,
'PIIE BOND PRIZE .... to Frederick Sherley,
,. F ' r, llrjtol. H. Grant,
IIII. LESIER PRIZI.s ..... I iz, to C, E- Hndreth,
TIIE KENT PRIZE. .... ..... . . to Frederick Sherley,
TIIE GERMAN PRIZES .... 3 EZ gggih,
TIIE WVALKER PRIZE. ..... .. to W. L. Raub,
of the class
of the class
of the class
of the class
of the class
of the class
of the class
of thc class
of tlIe class
of the class
of thc class
of the class
xof the class
of the class
THE 1'oR'1'1sR Piuzic.
Tina SANVYER Piuzrz. .... . .
'l'111': Woovs P11111-2
Tina LINCOLN Piuzu, .......... .
Tins Poivrizk Amussiox I'1uz1s., ..
to C. P. Emerson,
to W. L. Williams,
to the class of 1892.
to W. J. Boardman,
Prizes in Oratory.
.I-I. ll,xK1-nk, Jn.,
IJ. B1.o1x:1-:'1"1', 123,
. J. Gonrmnn,
F. M. GoU1.n, Qzj,
M . I-Iiscox,
L. R. PARKER,
W. L. Rzxvn.
L. T. REED,
of the class of 1894
of the class of 1891
of the class of 1895-
who prepared for col-
lege at St. johns-
H. P. SCIIAUFFLER,
l-I. G. 'l'1NK14:R,
C. IJ. Woon,
XV. H. XVUOD,
A. V. WooDwoR'1'11.
Nara.-The Prizes in Uratory were offered by Hon. Alonzo I. Whitman of Duluth, Minn.,
for excellence in composition of orations. written during the third term of Sophomore year.
' -JNL :.-
May 6, 1891.
Legjfc-zr Prigc-3. Exel9zi'5iJEi01Q in Ormlforx.
CLASS OF NINETY-TWO.
" True Philanthropy," , .
"john Brown's Place in Historyj'
"'l'he Secret of Gladstone's Power," .
"Child-Life in Dickens and Bret Harte,"
" Vox Populi, Vox Dei," . . . .
" Has the Decalogue Z1 Place in Politics ? " .
"Legislative Obstruction in Congressf'
"A Southern View of Reconstruction,"
"Shakespeare and Ibsen," . . .
"john Boyle O'Reilly, Poet and Patriot," .
. . JAMES S. Coma
. EDGAR W. SWIFT.
CHARLES E. HILDRLTH.
Louis D. IVIARRIOTT
. ADDISON A. EWING
Slmxroulz H. .RANSOM
. DIRION RoBE1a'1's
. joHN H. GRAN'l'
JOHN K. IQOLLOCK
A Nlzir. SULLIVAN
First Prize. Scrum! Prize.
JOHN H. GRANT, CHARLES E. HILDRETH.
june zz, 1891.
Jwvf,-ef ff,-.-.A f ,
" An Appeal to Young Men," ...... Gafyicfzzf
EDWARD H. STEDMAN, Boston, Mass.
" The Orator's Cause," ....... PI0'1Qghl.
PERCIVAL SQHMUCK, Hanover, Pa.
" Stonewall jackson," ....... Hzgc.
EDMUND A. BURN!-IAM, Springfield, Mass.
" The Heroism of Horatio Nelson," .... . JMYIJ.
EDWARD R. EVANS, Chelsea, Mass.
ti The Dream of Eugene Aram," .... Thomas' Haozi.
A DANIEL P. KIDDER, Evanston, Ill.
ZWm'!y- T A rue.
"Puritan Principles and Puritan Pluck," . . . Cru-lzlr.
EDWARD S. HAWES, Burlington, Vt.
" The Survival of Personality," ...... Chzmman.
HENRY P. SCHAUFFLER, Cleveland, O.
"The Boat Race," ....... . Iiizgkes.
HoRAci-: BIGELQW, Utica, N. Y. A
" A Plea for Enthusiasm," .....,.. Bzzrrill,
CLARENCE R. HODGDQN, Boothbay Harbor, Me.
"Thackeray and Dickensf' ........ Anon.
OLIVER H. STORY, Gloucester, Mass.
Prize, Ninety-Four -EDMUND A. BURNHAM.
Prize, Ninety-Three-HENRY P. SCHAUFFLER.
FRED W. BEEKAIAN,
TIIOMAS C. Es'1'Y,
HERIIERT P. GALLINGER,
EDWARD S. HAWISS,
CLARENCE R. HODIIDON,
ERNEST S. JACKSON,
GEORGE W. LEWIS,
R. FROOIIIE INIORRIS,
HENIQY P. SCI-IAUEFI.ER,
OLIVER H. STORY,
WILLIAM A. 'l'AI.co'I"I',
HARRY G. TINKIER,
GEORGE B. ZUG.
WA R R I-:N
BENJAMIN D. I'IYDE,
DANIEL P. IQIDDER,
HENRY R. M. LANDIS,
ALIPRI-:D E. STEARNS,
EDWARD H. STEDIIIAN,
HARI.AN F. STONE,
HARIQY li. W IIITCOIII Ia,
WILl.lS D. WOOD.
K ELLOGG FIVES.
EDWARD S. HAXVIQS,
CLARENCE R. HODGDON,
HENRY P. SCHAUFFLIQR,
OLIVER H. STORY.
EDMUND A. 1SIIRNIfIAIxI,
EDWARD R. EVANS,
DANIEL P. IQIDDI-ER,
EDWARD H. STEDIIIAN.
june 22, 1891.
Hexrol P1556 Degafe.
CLASS OF NIN ETY-ONE.
Q1ws!z?m: fs our f2,'I17L'l'l7f S,l'XfL'7ll zz sourrc ry' .Mzizbzzal Slrezzgfh ?
NATHAN P. AVERY, . . . Florence, Mass
l'lowARn D. HARIRIOND, Freelown, N. Y
STEPHEN B. IQNOWLTON, . . . Deer Isle, Me
HERIZERT D. VVILLIAMS, . . . West Randolph, VI
GEORCIE S. BENNETT, . . . . . Worcester, Mass
HERBERT M. CHASE, N6XVlOl1Vlll6,MIlSS
XVILLIAM S. RIARSHALL, ,. Lowell, Mass
FREDERICK SIIERLEY, . Albany, N. Y
FIRST PRIZE. SECOND PRIZE.
STEPHEN B. KNOWLTON. NATHAN P. AVERY.
WILLIAM S. MARSHALL.
june 23, x89x.
Hxglc-5. Prijez Speaking.
Class fy' M'1zcl,1'-0110.
"Education in Business," . . ANDREW H. NIULNIX, Portland, Me
"The Solution of a Problem," . WAI.Do E. NASON, Boston, Mass
" Our Dangerous Classes," . . FRED H. TARR, Rockport, Mass
" Shakespeare's Two Views of Marc Antony," .....
FRANK E. CROSIER, Springiield, Mass
" The Genius ol Alexander Hamilton," ......
CLARENCE R. HYDE, Brooklyn, N. Y
" The True Citizen," . CHARLES N. THQRP, Oxford, N. Y
Prize, CLARENCE R. HYDE.
june 24, 1891.
The Inauguration of PRESIDENT GATES, Wednesday,
at ten-thirty o'olook.
The Rev. Dr. Richard Salter Storrs, of the Board of Trustees, presiding.
Prayer by the Rev. Professor William Seymour Tyler, D. D., LL. D.
Aclclress on the part of the Trustees by the Rev. Richard Sriller Storrs,
D. D., LL. D.
Delivery of the Keys, Charter and Seal.
Inaugural Aclclress by President Merrill Edwards Gates, Ph.D., 'L.L. D.,
L. H. D.
june 25, I8gI.
Qemmeneemenf af Hmiaersf Qeffegcs.
ORDER OF EXERCISES.
- I Prayer.
" The Mission of the Coming Century," . . ELLIS R. SMITH.
" The Kingship of the Citizen," . . . FREDERICK SIIERLEV.
"Why the American should Study Greek," . CHARLES N. THORP.
'iThe Teacher's Opportunityj' . . , ROBERT S. WOODWORTH.
" The Debt of Science to Missions," . . . ARTHUR S. COOLEY
'T The Problems of the Future and their Masters," . HERBERT M. CHASE
' The Scholar and the State," . . . . . NATHAN P. AYERY
" The Career and Character of William T. Sherman," RALPH W. CROCKETT
Conferring of Degrees.
Address to the Class by the President.
Gfzxss Office-:rs of Nineffx-Two.
Grove Orator, .
ROBERT W. GOODELL.
WALTER C. SIIIALLEY.
WILLARD J. FISHER.
AMIIERT G. MOODY.
WILLIAM H. LEWIS.
. LE ROY PHILLIPS.
GEORGE S. RALEV.
RICHARD S. BROOKS.
JOHN I-I. GRAN'1'.
Ivy Poet, . EARL COIvIs'I'OcK.
Toastinaster, . . ALEXANDER M. BROWN.
Prophet, ROBERT S. SMITH.
Prophet on Prophet, . . CHARLES G. GARDNER.
Historian, . . . ADDISON A. EWING.
Choregus, . . . . ROBERT L. XVILLISTON.
Gymnasium Captain, . . . CHARLES E. BURBANK.
Vice-Gymnasium Captain, . FREDERIC A. WASHBURN, JR.
Marshal, ,....... CHARLES E. BURBANK.
MONITORS FROM NINETY-TWO.
Ninety-Two, EDWIN D. PIERCE, Ninety-Four, CHARLES E. TILLEY,
Ninety-Three, JOHN K. KOLLOCR, Nmety-Five, WILLIAM B. PERRY.
I . REv
C. W. AMES, . .
W. C. BROWNELL, .
J. W. SIMPSON, . .
PRESIDENTS OF AMHERST COLLEGE.
ZEPHANIAH S. RTOORE, D.D., 1821-1823.
HEMAN HUMPHREY, D.D., 1823-1845.
EDWARD HITCHCOCK, D.D., 1845-1853.
WILLIAM A. STEARNS, D.D., 1854-1876.
JULIUS H. SEELYE, D.D., LL.D., 1876-1890.
. MERRILL EDWARDS GATES, Ph.D., LL.D., L.H.D., 1890-
HYDE PRIZE MEN.
.S'z'uce E.rtabZi.rluuenl, with Su6j2'c!.r af Orntionr.
. " Puritanism of the Nineteenth Century
. . . . . . " 'l'hackeray
. " The Church of Rome and Fine Arts
F. J. BENNER ,...... " Myths of the North
T. A. STEWART, . . . . "Napoleon III
A. F. SKEELEY, . . "Progress or Retrogression
G. L. SMITH, . . "Bismarck and German Unity "
W. O. WEEDEN, . . " Self-Control of the American People'
A. P. WHITE, . . . . t'The Two Conquests '
H. C. FOLGER, ..... "Tennyson
E. STEIIIIINS, . .
W. H. CRITTENDEN, .
FREDERICK A. BANCROET, .
CHARLES S. ADAMS, .
. "The New South
. . " Savonarola
. ' The Fanatic in History
JAMES P. LOFTUS, . . " The Poetry of Democracy
FREDERICK P. NOBLE, .
D. F. KELLOGG, .
T. C. WILLARD, .
W. M. PREST, . .
W. E. CHANCELLOR, .
WILL O. GILBERT, .
CLARENCE R. HYDE, .
tt The Statesman for the Hour
. . . "john Brown
. "justice to Robert E. Lee
" The Mission of America
" Margaret of Anjou in History and Drama '
" The Abolition Orator.
. "The Problem of Our Liberty.
. . . " The Cost of Liberty.
t' The Genius of Alexander Hamilton."
BOND PRIZE MEN.
W. B. 15Lv,
G. W. CLOAK,
R. S. SMITH,
H. N. GARDNER,
G. S. COIT,
A. L. GILLETT,
E. G. RAND,
R. C. SMITH,
C. A. TUTTLE,
84, JAMES MAHONEY,
GEORGE E. GARDNER,
C. H. VVHITE,
W. D. GOODWIN,
G. B. CHURCHILL,
'9 I, FREDERICK SHERLEY.
HARDY PRIZE MEN.
FRANCIS A. WALKER,
F. H. BOYNTON,
T. PORTER STONE,
.ROBERT I. JONES,
F. G. MCDONAI.D,
ALBERT G. BALE,
CASSIUS M. TERRY,
CHARLES F. WELLS,
JOSEPH J. CHICKERING,
WILLIAM W. VVICKES,
JOSEPH N. BLANCHARD
C. F. MOIQSE,
GEORG'E Y. WASHISURN
GEORGE B. ADAMS, 75,
GEORGE L. SMITH, '76,
FRANK S. ADAMS, '77,
WILLIAM A. KING, '78,
CHARLES H. PERCIVAL, '79,
JOSEPH E. BANTA, '8o,
GILES H. STILLWELL, '81,
EDSON D. HALE, '82,
B. RUSH RI-IEES, '83,
FRANCIS E. TOWER,
ISAAC H. MAYNARD,
GEORGE H. WELLS,
JAMES H. LEE,
WILLIAM S. KNOX,
ALBERT W. HUIRBARD,
FRANK W. ROCKWELL
ALVAH B. KI'l"l'REDGE
A, J. TITSWORTH,
JOHN W. SIMPSON,
A. J. BENEDICT,
CHARLES S. SMITH,
R. M. SMITH,
GEORGE W. CLOAK,
HENRY D. MAXSON,
GEORGE A. CONANT,
CHARLES S. LANE,
WILFORD S. ROBBINS,
LUCIUS H. THAYER,
WILLIAM B. SPROUT,
'84, JAMES H. TUFTS, '84, WALTER F. WILLOOX,
'85, JASON HINMAN, '85, EZRA P. PRENTICE,
'86, J. B. CLARK, '86, T. FORD,
'87, A. C. ROUNDS, '87, A. D. MURPHEV,
'88, F. F.. RAMSDELL, '88, W. I. MOUL'1'ON,
'89, W. E. CHANCELLOR, '89, G. B. CHURCHILL,
'90, EDWIN DUEEEV, '90, CHAs. S. WHITMAN,
,9I, STEPHEN B. KNOWLTON. '91, NATHAN P. AVERY.
LESTER PRIZE MEN.
Since .E.l'f!llIl1'A'1llIlB?lf, with Subj?:ct.I' af Omfzbus.
W. M. PREST, . . . . "The Rise of Abolitionism
R. A. MCFADDEN, . " The Heroism of Wendell Phillips
W. O. GILBERT, . . . "The Pathos of Dickens
H. D. HAMMOND, . . . " The Negro Problen
JOHN H. GRANT, , " A Southern View of Reconstrucrion
E. C. HUNTINGTON, . . "Wilberforce and Garrison
F. I. E. WOODBRIDGE, . "Macbeth's Temptation
F. C. PUTNAM, . "W0lsey and Savonarolfr
A. S. BURRILL, . . . A . . " The Dead Hand
CHARLES E. HILDRE1'H, . " The Secret of Gladstone's Power
'74, GEORGE A. LELAND,
ARTHUR F. SKEELE,
GEORGE L. SMITH,
ALDEN P. WHITE,
NAIBU KANDA, ,
ARTHUR N. MILLIKEN,
'75, GEORGE F. FORBES,
'76, ROBERT H. FULTON,
'77, WILLIAM O. VVEEDEN,
'78, AUGUSTINE A. BUXTON,
'79, WILLIAM W. DAVIS,
'80, CHARLES H. SAWYER,
'81, ANDREW F. UNDERHILL
WILLIAM E. HINCHLIEEE, '82,
JOHN C. WILLIAMS, '83,
CHARLES S. ADAMS, '84,
FRANK J. GOODWIN, '85,
FREDERICK D. GREENE, '86,
EDWARD T. FORD, '87,
JOSEPH L. DIXON, '88,
FRED L. CHAPMAN, '89,
WILLIAM H. DAY, ,9O,
ANDREW H. MULNIX, '91,
ROl3ER'1' B. LUDINGTON, '92,
CHARLES E. HILDRETH, ,93,
HENRY P. SCHAUFFLER. ,94.
'I' 'I 40510.
FRANKLIN B. HUSSEY,
ALEXANDER D. NOYES,
WILLIAM S. ROssI'I'ER
CLARENCE M. AUSTIN,
ALONZO M. .MUR1'HEY
LINCOLN B. GOODRICI
ALLAN B. MACNEILL,
RALPH W. CROCKETT,
JAMES S. COBB,
FREDERICK S. ALLIS,
EDMUND A. BURNHAM.
I pm Q4 -4h vb far
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Sclamus, fbflaamus ucunal svmu!!
Tremont House, June 19, 1891.
. FRANK DICKINSON BLODGETT, - Zbasfmasler.
"Choregus,'l ---- HARRY GILl3Ell'1' KIMIIALL.
" He could songcs make and wel enclitcf' '
" Old Amherstj, ----- 'FHOMAS CUSHING ESTY.
" That tower Of strength which stood four-square to all the winds that blow."
93-Her Past and Present, - - LEWIS THURSTON REED.
" Happy thc man and happy he alone,
He w mo can call today his owng
1Ie who secure within can say
To-morrow do thy worst for have lived to-day."
"Rushes," ----- FRANK JOHN IQALEY
" Veni, Vidi, Vici."
"Half-way," ----- GEORGE DUPONT PRATT
" Here the fore spirit of mankind at length
Throws its last fetters offg and who shall place
A limit to the giant's unchained strength,
Or curb his swiftness in the forward race ? "
" Our Goddess," ---- OLIVER HOWARD STORY
" She's all my fancy painted her,
She's lovely, she's divine."
" Athletism," - - - GORDON BAINIIRIDGE BROOKS
U Oh, it is excellent
To have a giant's strength."
"'l'he Girls We Left Behind Us," - - FRANK MORRILL LAY
" Auld Nature swears, the lovely dears
Her noblest work she classesg
Her 'prentice hand she tried on man,
And then she made the lasses."
'93-HCT Future, - - - HEIQISERT PERCIVAL GAIILINGER
" I dipt into the future, far as human eye could see."
Our course is half done, and now for some fung
Hey! for a jolly and rollicking night!
In feast and in song the hours we'11 prolong
In hearty good cheer and delight.
Ninety-three, Ninety-three, tra, la, la, la,
Blessed by Sabrina, our jolly good class.
Ninety-three, Ninety-three, tra, la, la, Ia,
We'll pledge to our classical lass, la, la.
For two years now flown with deep waking tone,
High from the tower that o'erlooks the trees,
The old chapel bell, o'er hill and o'er dell,
We have heard on each morning breeze.
The Freshman's bright stream with glance and with gleam,
Flows by old Amherst in beauty supreme.
May all of us glide, through the world far and wide,
On a smooth-flowing gladdening stream.
We love our dear class, and now in this glass
Our deep affection we'll pledge to with glee.
May we ever abide in friendship's broad tide
With our classmates in Ninety-three.
EDWARD R. HOUGHTON, Chair-mafz,
FRANK D. BLODGETT, GEORGE L. HAMILTON,
FRED W, BEEKMAN, MoRToN Hrscox,
WILLIAINI C. BREED.
Presaman Qfagg Supper.
GLENDOWER HOTEL, SPRINGFIELD, MASS., FEBRUARY, 1890.
Ylmstmasler, - HENRY P. SCHAUFFLER.
" Our Class," -
" Amherst," -
" Our Base Ball,"
" The Faculty,"
" Our Foster Child,"
" Ninety-Two," -
" Our Fair Ones,"
" Our Muscle,"
" Our Training,"
" Our 4,l' -
" Our Tennis," -
W. A. TALCO'I"1', J
F. M. GANE, -
E. S. JACKSON,
- OLIVER H. STORY.
FREDERICK S. A1.I.Is.
- FRANK M. GoUI.D.
HENRY H. BAKER, JR
- THOMAS C. Es'1'Y
FREDERICK M. GANE.
- W. I-IUBERT WOOD
GORDON B. BROOKS.
- HERBERT C. WOOD.
HERBERT P. GALLINGER.
- - SILAS D. REED.
FRANK D. BLODGETT.
- Banjo Solo
'- Mandolin Solo
- Piano Solo
- Piano Solo
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FOUNDED AT WILLIAM AND MARY COLLEGE, 1716.
BETA OF MASSACHUSETTS, ESTABLISHED 1853.
REV. W. S. TYLER, D. D., LL.D., . . . Prc.rz'1z'zwl.
REV. J. H. SEELYE, D. D., LL. D., . Woe-Presz'1z'mt.
PROF. W. C. ESTY, LL. D., .... . Scrrelazy.
Ojirers for jV77zcty- One.
R. S. WooDwoR'I'H, ..... Pre.vz'dm!.
C. N. '1'I-IoRP, . . Wie-P1'esz?z'efzf.
FREDERICK SHERLICY, . Scrrclary.
H. M CHASE, ..... Trea.mrer.
Eh! Drawbzg j9'om jW1zc01-One.
N. P. AVERY, H. LEWIS,
H. M. CHASE, FREDERICK SIIERLEY,
A. S. COOLEY, E. R. SMITH, '
R. W. CROCKETT, C. N. THoRI',
R. S. WooDwoR'I'H.
Sammi Drawirzgfrom ,M'1zcl y- One.
CLINTON CLARK, T. L. PICKARD,
H. N. GAY, H. K. STILES,
S. B. KNOWLTON, F. H. 'rARR,
F. M. 'rIFFANY.
Ojirer: for M'1ze01-Iwo.
J. K. KoLLoCK, ..... Preszdenf.
W. C. HODDER, ..... Wfc-Presidufzi.
N. S. BENTLEY, . Scrretary.
A. P. BALL, ...... Treasurer.
EH! Dmwhzgfrorzz jV71zcIg'- Ybcfo.
A. P. BALI., W. C. HODDER,
N. S. BENTLEY, J. K. KOLLOCK,
A. L. BRAINERD, W. B. PERRY,
W. J. FISHER, E. D, PIERCE,
C. E. TILLEY.
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W. H. LEWIS, .... Presz'a'efzf.
G G. W. FORBES, . . Wre-Prcsfzlcfzt.
E. A. SHIMMLER, . . Serv-eiarjf.
C. G. WOOD, . . Z 9'cas1zrcr.
Class M M'fze!y- Ykcfa.
CLARK, A. S. GALLUP,
H. CRANDALL, W. T. S. JACKSON,
COYLE, W. H. LEWIS,
W. EMERSON, R. L. SCOTT, JR.,
W. FORBES, C. E. TILLEY.
Class ryf JW1zety-Three.
A. SHIMMLER, C. G. WOOD.
M. BARTLETT, W. S. SPOONER,
C. BURT, A. H. STREETER,
H. ISEEP, , A. B. TYLER.
Class W' ZV71zfly-Eve.
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BOARD OF EDITORS.
R. S. BROOKS, '92, . .EIfI'f0I'-2.7!-Chl'c:f2
C. E. HILDRETH, ,92, . . .... B1z.rz'uess Mafzngcr.
H. L. CLARK, '92, MOR'1'ON Hlscox, ,93,
W. H. DOWNEV, ,92, G. H. FISHER, ,93,
A. A. EWING, '92, W. H, Woon, ,93,
F. j. LANE, '92, G. H. BACKUS, ,94,
L. E. SMITH, '94,
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BOARD OF EDITORS.
Eziiiea' by jllembers fy' Ike Senior Class.
5 , LE Roy 1'HILL1Ps, . . Cbrzirnuw.
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A. M. BROWN,
S. H. RANSOM,
J. K. KOLLOCK,
F. L. THOMPSON.
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Boarb. of Editors.
MORTON Hlscox, . E1iz'!or-171-Chzy'and Prcsidm! W' Me Board.
HERBERT C. WOOD, ..n,,. . Secrefary.
FREDERICK S. ALLIS,
FRED W. BEEKMAN,
THOMAS B. BUFFUM, IR.,
ERNEST S. JACKSON,
.. . Bu.vz'm's.r .M-07ldgf7'.
ROBERT F. MORRIS,
ROBERT P. ST. JOHN,
CLARENCE D. WOOD,
ARTHUR V. WOODWORTH.
Incorporated, October. 1890
M. F. DICKINSON, JR., '62,. . . . PRESIDENT.
A. B. CHAPIN, '91, .... CLERK AND TREASURER.
M. F. DICKINSON, JR., '62, D W. E. PARKER, '84,
A. E. ALVORD, '84, SAMUEL WILLISTON,
ARTHUR B. C1-IAPIN,,9I.
M. F. DICKINSON, SAMUEL WILLIs'I'oN,
W. E. PARKER, LEWIS F. HYDE,
A. E. ALVORD, HARTLEV F. ATWOOD,
ELMER P. HOWE, ARTHUR B. CHAPIN,
ANNUAL MEETING, COMMENCEMENT WEEK.
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PROP. JOHN F. GENUNG.
D. RQBERTS, R. W. BURNHAM.
W. H. HILDRETH, E. A. BURNHAM.
C. E. HILDRETH, R. E. OLMSTED.
F. C. STAPLES, R. L. WILLISTON.
H. G. KIMBALL.
CLUTIA, '94. GALl..aL'Dra1'r, 'gn DlxoN ' x
5, , 9 . SMITH, 'g4. HURNHAM, 'q4.
rzfvrrzs, '92, s'r.u-LES, '92, C. lc. HILDRETH, '92, XYILLISTON, '92, rmxmoxn, '91
u H. nuAnxcm'n, '91 MERRILI., 'gr1Le:z1dcr.j f' '
uvmz, '91, crmrlx. 'QI pMzumger.J
O. B. MERIQILL, '91, . . . . Lcarhr.
A. B. CHAPIN, '91, .... .Manager
J. L. HIG1-1, '91, D. ROBERTS, '92,
H. GATES, '93, E. A. BURN!-IAM, '94.
M. A. DIXON, '91, W. H. HII.DRETH, '92,
R. E. OLMSTED, 793, D. GALLAUDET, ,93.
G. F. SMITH, ,94.
C. R. HYDE, '91, C. E. HILDRETH, '92,
C. E. CLUTIA, ,94.
O. B. MERRILL, '91, H. D. HAMMOND, '91,
R. L. WILLISTON, '92, F. C. STAPLES, '92.
SEASON OF 1891-92.
R. L. WILLISTON, '92, . . . . Leader.
J. S. COBB, '92, . . Mazzagcr.
D. ROBERTS, '92, C. H.
E. A. BURN:-IAM, ,94.
W. H. HILDRETI-1, '92, H. N.
G. F. SMITH, '93, E. W.
C. E. HILDRETII, '92, R. E.
C. E. CLUTIA, '94, B. L.
L. WI1.I.Is1'oN, '92, F. C.
H. D. FRENCI-I, '95, A. T.
EDWARD L. SUMNER, bzsiruclor.
Nov. 12, Rutland, Vt. Nov. 21, Orange,
Dec, 2, Holyoke, Mass.
Feb. 27, Hadley, Mass. March 31, Latrobe, Pa.
March 3, South Hadley, Mass. April 2, Chicago, Ill.
" 13, Springfield, Mass. " 3, Rockford, Ill.
" 18, Northampton, Mass. " 6, Ann Arbor, Mich.
" 19, Boston, Mass. " 7, Cleveland, O.
" 20, Anburndale, Mass. " 8, Rochester, N. Y.
" 25, Amherst, Mass. " 9, Syracuse, N. Y.
" 26, Holyoke, Mass. " IO, Fort Plain, N. Y.
" 30, New York, N. Y. june 24, Commencement
wlsxrox. '91. sxxrru, '94, Gx:xx'r, '91,
STILEY, '-ln, wxmzs, '94, u'Ar.s:1au,' 91. 'l'.Xl.CU'lT, '93. xxsucmowlr, '92, CLVT1.-x
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THE BANJG CLUB.
W. A. TALCOTT, '93, . . . . Leader.
R. T. GOODELL, '92, ' L. D. MARRIOTT, '92,
F. A. OAKES, ,94, G. F. SMITH, ,94,
' ' W.'A. TALCOTT, ,93.
H. K. STILES, '91, R. S.-WESTON, '91, J. H. GRANT 92
F. B. VVALKER, ,9I, Bafybrine, - F. M.. GANE, '93, Marzdolzn
' ' SEASON 1 891
W. A. TALCOTT, '93,
W. D. BROWN, ,94,
D. P. KIDDER, ,94, G.
L. D. MARRIOTT, '92,
J. H. GRANT, '92,
' B. L. MII.LER, '95,
G ll ita rs.
. . Leader
A. OAKES, '94,
F. SMITH, '94,
A. TALCOTT, '93.
G. TRUESDELL, '95
C. WOLFF, '95.
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OFF IC ERS.
A. A. EWING, '92, . . . . . Presideni.
O. H. STORY, ,93, Wu'-Presz'den!.
G. F. BURT, '94, ...... Sefreiary.
Zion Chapel-I-I. N. Woon, '92, F. M. LAY, ,93.
South Amherst-C. E. TILLEY, '92, J. P. MANWELL, ,93.
Pmtfs Corners-G. H. CRANDALL, '92, N. H. WEEKS, ,94.
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CO M M ITT E E.
I. H. GRANT, . . . Pmvidefzf.
G. W. LEWIS, . . . Secretary and Treasurer.
ENTERTAIN M ENTS.
21.-Boston Symphony Orchestral Club.
6.-Dr. Truman J. Backus.
14.-De Vere Campanini Concert Co.
21.-Fred Emerson Brooks and I. Williams Macy.
-Paul Blouet fMax O'Rellj.
18.-Rev. Russell H. Conwell.
.-Ovide Musin Concert Co.
.-C. E. Bolton. M
.-Special Closing Concert.
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FOR THE SEASON 1890-1891.
R. L. VVILLISTON, ..... President.
1. L. KEIIIMERER, .... .Secretary and Treasurer.
FOR THE SEASON 1891-1892.
NEIL SULI.IvAN, . . . . Presidemf.
G. L. HAMILTON, . . . Seerefary ana' 79'easurer.
. , M EMBERS.
E . Class af fwnilfb'-T7l'0.
W. E. BAIICOCK, L. D. MARRIOTT, J. K. KOLLOCK,
H. S. NICI-IoI.s, J. H. GRANT, NEIL SULLIVAN,
G. H. LoUNsIzIsRv, R. H. Vosn, R. L. WILLISTON.
Class af !V771efy-Three.
F. S. AI.I.Is, T. M. KIIIIBALL, C. H. BAIscocIc,
J. L. KI-:mIIzRER, T.. C. ESTY, G. W. LEWIS,
G. L. HAMILTON, G. D. PRATT.
Winter German, March 4, I8 I, R. L. WILLISTON, leader. AAG House
Sprin German, Mav zo, I8 I, W. E. BAIZCOCK, leader. AKE House
S . 9
Fall German, November 18, 1891, I K. KOLLOCK, leader, AAID House
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G. B. SHATTUCK, '92, . . . 1J7'L'.S'Z'Il,lf7lf,
E. S. JACKSON, '93, . Mac-Preszkiezzf.
W. C. HOWE, ,94, .... Sm-vfafjf and Yhfasurcr.
Class Q' JV?fmfy- Two.
G. B. SHATTUCK,
Class fy' ZW11z'iy- Three.
E. R. HOUGH'1'ON,
Class ry' M'll6Q'-F0ll7'.
G. F. BURT,
. . CHENEV,
H. G. Couzv,
' A. STEARNS.
Class ry' Zwnczjf-E'm'.
R, H. VOSE.
E. S. JACKSON.
W. T. CRAIG,
W. C. Howrs,
J. A. POWELL.
Sf. Jcognsgcwx '?w?1.
J. A. GOODRICH, . . . Presidefzl.
JESSE BUSWELL, . V2'ce-P:-eshlerzi.
W. L. RAUB, . . Scrrclary and Treasurer.
H. F. JONES, . . Graa'ua!e Menzber.
Class qf ZWue4y-Three.
JESSE Buswx-zu., S. R. PARKER,
J. A. GooDR1cH. W. L. RAUB,
C. R. I-IODGDON, C. D. Woon.
Class U' Mlzegz-Eve.
W. J. BOARDMAN, L. H. GOODRICH,
C. H. WARD.
S7 db A Q Qi V
1-I T. ATI: H '25
3 A xg .R 14
G 1 III , N
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S. H. RANSOM, . .... Preszkhzzt.
R. K. BROWN, . MFE-Pfffidfflf.
W. H. WOOD, ...... Serrcfary and Treasurer.
DR. E. P. HARRIS, Chairman.
R. L. WILLISTON, G. H. FISHER,
S. H. RANSOM, W. C. SEEYLE.
HON. A. LYMAN WILLISTON.
DR. EDWARD HITCHCOCK, PROF. A. D. MORSE,
PROF. P. CROWELL, PROF. JOHN M. TYLER,
PROF. WM. L. MONTAGUE, PROF. W. L. COWLES,
DR. E. P. HARRIS.
Class fy' M'rze01- T wo.
W. J. FISHER, E. P. SMITH,
A. S. GALLUP, R. L. WILLISTON, S. H. RANsoM.
Class Q' M,l60!'.Thf66.
R. 'K. BROWN, G, F, KENNEDY,
G. H. FISHER, H. H. TAYLOR, W. H. WOOD.
Class qf M?zezj1-Four.
P. SCHMUCK, C. G. SMITH, L. E. SMITH.
Clam W' Mhey-Eve.
W. C. SEELYE, W. S. TYLER, H. S. WILLISTON.
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PROP. H. B. RICHARDSON, .
J. K. KOLLOCK, '92, . . . Srfrffafjf.
H. A. LINCOLN, '92, . . 7?'cn.r11rer.
H. A. LINCOLN, ,92, . . . 1WfI11fI,5,'4'f-
From the Faculty.
PROF. H. B. RICHARDSON, PROF. J. F. GENUNG.
From the College.
J. K. KOLLOCK, '92, H. A. LINCOLN, '92,
H. H. WAITE, '92,
H. G. IQXMBALL, ,93, E. R. I-IOUGIITON, '93,
B. D. HYDE, ,94.
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R. B. LUDINGTON, . . . .
ALFRED TURNER, . . ,
DR. E. P. HARRIS, '85,
ROBERT CLARK, '92,
W. J. FISHER, '92,
R. W. GooDEI.L, '92,
G. B. SI-IATTUCK, '92,
E. P. SMITH, '92,
M. A. JOHNSON, '92,
G. H. FISHER, '93,
FITZ ALBERT OAKES, '
. . . Prcxzflwzt
. Serretafjy arm' T rmsurcr
A. J. GODDARD, '93,
J. L, KEBIMERER, '93,
T. M. KIMBALL, '93,
R. F. MOIIRIS, '93,
R. E. OLMSTED, ,93,
G. D. PRATT, '93,
ALFRED TURNER, '93,
BRADIIURY CILLEV, '94,
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J. H. GRANT, . . .Farber Swberior.
T. C. ESTY, Vire Abboi.
B. D. HYDE, , . Srrilze and "-ha'rzs."
O. H. STORY, . . Gradrzafe Mcnzber.
F. L. THOMPSON, . . . 1Besz'a'ent Mcrzzbcr.
Class ry' M?zeU-7500.
C. G. GARDNER, R. T. GOODELL,
J. H. GRANT, F. L. THOMPSON,
M. A. JOHNSON, R. L. WILLISTON.
Class qf M1150-Three.
W. C. BREED, A. W. MCCURDY,
T. C. ESTY, O. H. STORY,
G. W. LEWIS, H. P. SCHAUFFLER.
Class fy' ZWMU-Four.
E. A. BURNHAM, B. D. HYDE,
H. S. CHENEY, A. E. STEARNS,
H. E. WHITCOMB.
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T. M. KIMBALL, .
. . Secrftazgf mm? Ybz'a.vm'cr.
J. H. GRANT, G. H. LOUNSIIERY,
W. H. HILDRETH, H. S. NICKOLS,
J. K. ICOLLOCK, LE Rov PHILLIPS,
F. J. LANE, R. L. WILLIS'1'ON.
R. K. BROWN, T. M. KIBIBALL,
A. J. GODDARD, G. W. LEWIS,
F. M. GOULD, A. W. MCCURDY,
G. L. HAMILTON, H. P. SCHAUFFLER,
G. B. ZUG.
Class ry' M7100-Fazzr.
E. A. BURNHAM, G. F. SMITH,
H, S, CHENEY, PERCIVAI. SCHMUCK,
B. D. HYDE, EDWARD H. STILDMAN,
C. H. Oscoon, H. E. VVHITCOMB,
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ARTHUR M. SEELYE, . Preshiefzt.
THOMAS C. ESTY, . Book-maker.
W. H. WOOD, ..... Treasurer.
HARRY H. ABBOTT, ARTHUR M. SEELYE,
WILLIABI C. BREED, OLIVER H. STORY,
THOMAS C. ESTY, W. HUBERT Wood.
JAMES P. WOODRLVFF.
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Dc-zfaiiesexjficarz of me Praiff Pieffai.
Address, Dr. E, H. Hitchcock.
Prayer, Rev. Dr. Michael Burnham.
Presentation of the field by the donor, Frederic B. Pratt, '87.
Acceptance in behalf of the College, President Gates.
Home-plate placed in position by J. P. Woodruff, ,9I, manager of Base Ball
team, and W. F. McClelland, Jr., '92, manager of Foot Ball team.
"The PRA'1"1' FIELD is five minutes' walk from the College Campus. It
contains thirteen acres graded with all accuracy, and prepared for use as run-
ning track and base ball grounds, and for tennis, golf, lacrosse and other out-
door games. Overlooking this carefully levelled expanse and the beautiful
valley of the Connecticut beyond is the grand-stand, ia Finely built and grace-
ful structure, from which the progress of all competition in games may be
watched. Not only has this building abundant seating capacity, but it is sup-
plied with every modern facility for hygienic care of the body after vigorous
T56 nflfgkfic BONEI.
ORGANIZED FEB. 21, 1890.
DR. EDWARD HITCHCOCK, '49,
Dr. E. P. HARRIS, '85, .
PROF. H. B. TQICHARDSON, '69,
W. A. HUN'l', '85, . .
F. E. VVHITMAN, '85, ....
DR. E. P. HAIQIQIS, .
DR. EDWARD HI'l'CHCOCK,
G. S. RALEY,
A. F. ALVORD, '87,
E. H. FAI.I.Ows, '86,
R. S. WOODWARD, '81,
. . , l'1'c.vz'11'w1l.
. . CAfZi7'7lI!l7l,
J. K. KOLLOCK,
F. L. THOMPSON.
I. K. KOI.LOCK, '92,
G. S. TQALEV, '92,
F. L. THOMPSON, ,92.
CLASS OF NINETY-TWO.
C. E. BURBANK, ..... Capmirz.
F. A. WASHBURN, JR., . . . M'fb'-Cvllffllill.
F. A. WASHBURN, JR., W. H. HILDRETH,
A. A. EWING, R. S. BROOKS,
J. H. GRANT, Pz'am'.vt.
CLASS OF NINETY-THREE.
O. H. STORY, ..... - . Capmin.
G. D. PRATT, .... Wa'-Capz'az'n
W. L. RAUB, F. S. ALLIS,
H. G. KIMBALL, L. T. REED.
H. BABSON, Pzkzmlvi.
CLASS OF NINETY-FOUR.
E. H. STEDMAN, ..... Capfairz.
G. F. SMITH, .... Wre-Caplaifz.
C. H. Oscoon, G. F. SMITH, F. A. OAKES,
E. A. BURNHAM, P1'am'st.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
QNot Elected.j . t . .- . . Captahz.
QNot Elected.j . . . Wke-Cqpiain.
H. S. WILLISTON, R. W. BURNHAM,
H. L. TWICHELL, L. ARMSTRONG,
E. J. BISHOP, .Piam'.vt.
QHQMWHONS OF EL Q. 13, ESS. EL
YVOODRUF-'F,'9I 0l'g'r.b CUTLER, '91, sT1aARNs, '94. uxnwx, 'gz. cm-zxav, '94.
nourwsm., 'gx. GOLILD. '93. su1.L1vAN, 'Q2 fCapx.b HARE, 'go LEACII, '91, xox.l,oCK, 'ge Q.-Xss't 31'g'r
JACKSON, '93. HUNT, '93. TAYLUR, 'g3.
7 ' . '
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IA, I w4.I.,ff,.4V
J. K. KOLLOCK, Prcsz'rz'mf and Mafzngcr.
O. H. STORY, Axszklafzl Mafzager and Scorer.
R. L. VVILLISTON, '92. P. SCHMUCK, '94.
H. G. TINKE1i, '93. B. L. MILLER, '95.
SeaSOn of 1891.
G. R. HARE, P. G., p.
A. T. BOUTWELL, ,9I, p.
W. D., HUNT, ,93, c.
N. A. CUTLER, ,9I, I b.
A. E. STEARNS, 94, 2 b.
NEIL SULLIVAN, '92, 3 b.
H. H. TAYLOR, '93, s. s.
H. S. CHENEV, '94, 1. f.
F. A. LEACH, 392, c. f.
A. M. BROWN, ,92, r. f.
E. S. JACKSON, 93. H. R. M. LANDIS, '94.
J. P. WOODRUFF, Marzager.
16, Amherst zur.
18, Amherst zu.
27, Amherst vs.
3, Amherst ws.
6, Amherst vs.
12, Amherst vs.
13, Amherst vs.
16, Amherst mx
20, Amherst vs.
Holyoke, at Amherst, 14-5.
Holyoke, at Amherst, 9-5.
Holyoke, at Amherst, 5-12.
Holyoke, at Amherst, 2-3.
Holyoke, at Amherst, 4-2.
Stagg's Team, at Amherst,
Riverview Academy, at Amherst, 19-2
Stagg's Team, at Springfield, 4-1.
Phillips Exeter, at Exeter, I4-IO.
Phillips Andover, at Andover, 8-1.
Harvard, at Amherst, 2-6.
Stagg's Team, at Amherst, 15-1.
University of Vermont, at Amherst, 7
Holy Cross, at Amherst, 6-2.
at New Haven, 3-6.
Yale, at Amherst, 1-7. A
Northampton, at Northampton, 3-o.
University of Vermont, at Burlington,
University of Vermont, at Burlington, 4 10
Northampton, at Northampton, 3-8.
Boston Athletics, at Amherst, ro-o,
June xo, Amherst zu.
Williams, at Amherst, 14-10.
Dartmouth, at Amherst, 1o-1.
Dartmouth, at Amherst, 1o-1.
Williams, at Williamstown, 4-3.
Dartmouth, at Hanover, II-7.
june 11, Amherst 11: Dartmonth, at Hanover, 4-3.
June 22, Amherst w. Williams, at Williamstown, o-2.
June 23, Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, 4-2.
SUMMARY OF CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES
lVau. Last. Per cent.
Amherst, 7 1 875
Williams, 4 4 .5oo
Dartmouth, 1 7 .125
CLASS CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES.
Season of 1891. ..
The result of the games played was as follows:
Sept. 30, Sophomores 4, Seniors 1.
Oct. 3, juniors 7 5 Sophomores 6
Oct. 8, Juniors 9 9 Freshmen 3.
Oct. IO, Seniors I I 3 juniors 9.
Seniors vs. Freshmen, forfeited by Freshmen.
Sophomores zu. Freshmen, forfeited by Freshmen
SUMMARY OF GAM ES.
PVan. Lasi. I-'cr cant
Seniors, 2 I .666
juniors, 2 1 .666
Sophomores, ' 2 1 .666
o 3 .ooo
The tie to be played off in the Spring.
FRESI-IMAN BASE BALL NINE.
H. H. TAYLOR, . . CAPTAIN.
O. H. STORY, . . MANAGER.
C. D. NORTON, . .
M. T. BALDWIN, 3 b.,
. H. TAYLOR, s. s.,
G. B. BROOKS, l. f.,
F. M, GOULD, c. f.,
J. BUSWELL, p.,
W. D. HUNT, c., H
I. CORNISI-I, I b.,
. S. JACKSON, 2 b.,
H. P. SWEET, r. f.
SCHEDULE OF GAMES.
N' t -Three ws. Holyoke High School, I3-I2
April 23, 1890, me y
May 3, 1890, Ninety-'l'hree vs. Yale, ,93, 6-4.
May 14, 1890, Ninety-Three vs. Williston, I4-9.
May 14, ISQO, Ninety-Three ws. Harvard, ,93, 6-4.
HE Board of Editors regret the non-appearance of
the artotype picture of the Foot Ball Eleven on
this pageg but while so expressing their regrets
they wish it distinctly understood that the responsibility of
this apparent oversight does not rest upon them. The
Foot Ball Manager has persistently refused to aid the
Boardg even when the opportunity and means were
placed at his disposal. Although the management has
prevented the insertion of the artotype, we still feel free in
expressing our congratulations to all the team for their
excellent work on the l-ield, due in no small degree tothe
efforts of the Captain, " the finest center rush in New
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FREDERIC L. THOMPSON, '92, . . Presidezzt.
W. T. S. JACKSON, '92, H. B. HASKELL, '94,
F. M. GOULD '93, E. F. PERRY, '95.
Season of I 891 .
WILLIAM H. LEWIS, . . CAPTAIN.
L. E. L. T. L. G. C. R. G. R. T. R. E.
Upton, p.g., Baldwin, '93, Haskell, '94, Lewis, '92, Smith, '92, Alexander, '92, Raley, '9z.
Griswold, '92, lIowes, '94, Penney, '95, Ross, '93, Nourse, '93.
L. H. Q. B. R. H.
Gould, '93, Pratt, '93, Jackson, '92,
Raley, '93, Pratt, '95, Ewing, '92,
Waite, '92, F. B. Talcott, ,93.
D. DEAN, .... . TRAINER.
F. L. THOMPSON, . IVIANAGER.
SCH EDULE OF GAMES.
Sept. 30, Amherst zu. Aggies, at Amherst, 44-o.
Oct, 19, Amherst
Oct. ro, Amherst vs.
Oct.-21, Amherst w.
Oct. 24, Amherst vs.
Oct. 28, Amherst zfr.
7, Amherst vs.
20, Amherst w.
1 1, Amherst 115.
14, Amherst zu.
3, Amherst vs. Williston, at Amherst, loo-o.
7, Amherst w. Stagg's Team, at Amherst, I2-12.
vs. Andover, at Andover, 22-4.
Harvard, at Cambridge, o-18.
Stagg's Team, at Springfield, 4-18.
Harvard, at Cambridge, O-39.
Stagg's Team, at Amherst, 24-4.
Technology, at Boston, 24-14.
Dartmouth, at Hanover, 14-14.
Yale, at New Haven, o-27.
Stevens, at Amherst, 38-o.
Williams, at Amherst, o-o.
SUMMARY OF CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES.
Wan. Lost. Per uni.
Williams, 3 o 1,ooo
Amherst, 2 o 1,ooo
Dartmouth, 2 1 . .666
Technol0gY, 1 3 .250
Stevens, o 4 .ooo
Amherst tied with Williams and Dartmouth.
of the tie, by last year's Champions.
The Championship is held, by reason
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Eitercollegiate Oflfhletic ' ssociation.
FIFTH ANNUAL MEETING,
Springfield, Mass., May 27, 1891.
Amherst College, University of Vermont,
Brown University, Wesleyan University,
Dartmouth College, Williams College,
Trinity College, Worcester Polytechnic Institute,
OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION FOR
Pffilliftllf, C. O. Wells, Amherst.
Eh! Wie-Prc.vz'1!m!, E. A. Barrows, Brown.
S6't'0IlIl' Wa'-Pres1'a'vz1t, T. P. Thurston, Trinity.
Secretary, H. L. Daclmun, Worcester.
Treasurer, W. E. Hoyt, Williams.
Chairman, C. O. Wells, Amherst.
W. F. McClelland, Amherst, G. C. Martin, Vermont,
F. T. Easton, Brown, E. W. Moore, Wesleyan,
E. K. Hall, Dartmouth, J. C. Rogerson, jr., Williams
Gordon Hall, Trinity, H. M. Southgate, Worcester.
OFFICERS OF THE DAY.
G. W. Carr, Manhattan Athletic Club.
S. J. Cornell, M. A. C., - A. C. Palmer, M. A. C.,
S. Crook, M. A. C.
C. C. Hughes, M. A. C., G. A. Avery, M. A. C.,
C. E. Whipple, Springfield.
jzmfgc ff Walhrzg.
S. J. Cornell, M. A. C.
F. W. Burns, New York.
H. P. Pike, M. A. C.
Clerk qfthc Colnzre.
Dr. W. L. Savage, Berkley Athletic Club.
Clarence A. R. Enson, Springfield, Mass.
Edward C. Dumpleton, Springfield, Mass.
Everett E. Sawtell, Springfield, Mass.
R. W. Taft, Brown.
S. H. Ransom, Amherst, J. S. Pullman, Wesleyan
D. H. Bullard, Worcester, Rolfe Marsh, Williams,
J. C. Sanborn, Dartmouth,
W. M. Crombie, Vermont.
ORDER OF EVENTS.
IOO- Ylzrrlx Dash.
S. P. Boardman, Amherst, to 2-5 sec.
H. C. Ide, Dartmouth.
H. S. Graves, Trinity,
Milf M1'le Rim.
H. L. Dadmun, Worcester, 2 min. 1 2-5 sec.
E. A. Taylor, Worcester.
120- JGu'a'.r Hurdle Race.
F. H. Ralsten, Wesleyan, I7 sec.
E. C. Potter, Dartmouth.
Two Illilv Bllycle.
B. Hallock, Amherst, 7 min. 2 1-2 sec.
D Pratt, Amherst.
Om' Illilt' l1'1m.
O Wells, Amherst, 4 min. 41 sec.
M. Gallagher, Worcester.
Quarter lllile Run.
B. Shattuck, Amherst, 5o 1-5 sec.
E. Rowe, Dartmouth.
220- Mzrzfr Iiurrfle Rare.
H. Ralsten, Wesleyan, 26 2-5 sec.
C. Ide, Dartmouth.
W. Gregg, Amherst, 7 min. I7 sec.
H. Chase, Williams.
220- Yd1'tfJ' Dark.
L. Pellet, Amherst, 22 3-4 sec.
A. Ewing, Amherst.
T 'wa Mflt' Run.
A. Russell, Amherst, IO min. 24 sec.
M. Levy, Williams.
I Pole Mnrlt.
C. Potter, Dartmouth, 9 ft. 9 3-5 in.
A. Ewing, Amherst.
SflI7llfI'lQQf Brom! -hnufr.
H. Burnham, Dartmouth, 9 ft. II 1-2 in
A. Edgerton, Williams.
Pllfflllfg' I6-Ihr. Shof.
D. Alexander, Amherst, 37 ft. 4 1-2 in.
1x'1n1111'14gr High jump.
A. Barrows, Brown, 5 ft. 8 in.
C. S. Little, Dartmouth, 94 ft. 1 I-2 in.
F. W. Allen, Amherst.
Smmling High .hmzp
F. B. Walker, Amherst, 4 ft. 9 1-4 in.
E. H. Fish, Worcester.
lllflflllillsr .Broad jump.
E. C. Potter, Dartmouth, 21 ft. 1 1-2 in.
W. H. Hall, Wesleyan.
Yizg if War.
Dartmouth vs. Williams.
Williams won by 5 in. and 25-in.
First Prize. jkrona' Prizr
Amherst, 9 4
Brown, 1 o
Dartmouth, 4 6
Trinity, o o
Vermont, o 1
Wesleyan, 2 1
Williams, 1 2
Worcester, 1 3
H. L. Dadmun, Worcester, 2 min. 1 2-5 sec.
120- Y?mi.r Hm-a'le Rare.
F. H. Ralsten, Wesleyan, I7 sec.
Qmzrfrr lllile Run.
G. B. Shattuck, Amherst, 5o 1-5 sec.
220- l41rr1'.r HlIl'lflf lx'aa'.
F. H. Ralsten, Wesleyan, 26 2-5 sec.
W. W. Gregg, Amherst, 7 min. I7 sec.
220- 14l7'll'J' Dash.
R. L. Pellet, Amherst, 22 3-4 sec.
E. C. Potter, Dartmouth, ro ft.
N. D. Alexander, Amherst, 37 ft. 4 1-2 in
C. S. Little, Dartmouth, 94 ft. 1 1-2 in.
E. C. Potter, Dartmouth, 2I ft. 1 1-2 in.
SIXTEENTH ANNUAL FIELD MEETING
intercollegiate HIDIQIIC EIMOCIHIIOII,
BERKLEY ovAL, N. Y.,
MAY so. 91891.
Amherst College, Stevens College,
College of City of New York, Swarthmore College,
Columbia College, St. Johns College,
Cornell University, Trinity College,
Harvard University, - University of Pennsylvania,
Hobart College, University of Michigan,
Lafayette College, University of Vermont,
Lehigh University, Union College,
Princeton University, Williams College,
Rutgers College, Yale University,
University of City of New York,
OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION.
VICTOR MAPES, Columbia, .P7'6'JZYfL'llf.
F. R. COATES, Lehigh, Wrc-1'n'.r1'11'c11l.
J. UI. K. I-lACKE'l"l', N. Y. College, .Sefremry. I
E. A. CAROLAN, Cornell, Y?'ca.rnrer.
J. EMILEY, N. Y. College,
E. C. MOEN, Harvard,
HOWELL CHENEY, Yale,
EDWARD C. BAILEY, Cornell,
VICTOR MAPES, Columbia.
loo- Yimls Dark.
CAREV, ,93, 12 xo sec. VRENDENBURGH, ,92, P.
220- Yizrzla' Dash.
CAREY, '93, P. 21 Q sec. LEE, ,9I, Ii
440- Y?mz1r Dash.
' STEAD, '9 1, If
SHATTUCK, 92, A. 495- sec.
VVRIGHT, '92, K 1 min. 593 sec. TURNER, 593, R
Om' IIIIYL' Rim.
CARR, ,93, H. 4 min. 342' sec. WOODBIQIDGE, '93, P.
120- YYu'n'.v liurrflc lx'I1fe.
WILLIAMS, '91, K 1592 sec.
220- Kzrafx' ll1n'n'lL' Rare.
WILLIAMS, '91, K 25111, sec.
Om' fllilc Walk.
COLLINS, '92, C 7 min. 51 sec.
Two Zllile .6'iq1frlu Rare.
TAYLOR, '94, H 6 min. ISQ- sec.
A'1ml1i11l.gf 114110 fflzzp.
FEARINGI '93, If 6 ft.
MAPES, ,9I, C. 22 ft. 111 in.
V Pala Ifimlf.
RYDER, Y. IO ft. 75 in.
FINLAY, '91, If 1o7 fr. 7 in.
FINLAY, '91, H 39 ft. 61 in.
YA I.E, 2 5.
MAPES, '92, C.
FEARING, '93, If
OTTLEY, ,93, P.
PRA'l"1', '94, If
Green, ,92, If
HALE, ,92, H
SHERWIN, ,94, H
ELCOCK, ,93, YY
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Oct X4 1891.
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' ANNUAL FALL MEETING
4-.215 Elmberst If Glollege Eltbletic Elssociation.5..+++
OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION.
.PfdSlIl'flIf, G. S. RALEY. Wa'-P1'csz'11'mf, H. L, CLARK.
PRQF. JOHN M. TYLER, G. B. BROOKS, ,93,
H. L. CLARK, ,92, C. C. RUSSELL, ,94,
F. M. BELDEN, '95.
FIELD OFFICERS. A
PROF. JOHN M. TYLER.
DR. H. H. SEELYE, W. A. EHUNT,
A. B. INGALLS, Plzolf. C. A. TUTTLE. '
A. F. BARDWELL, H. STACKMAN,
C. L. UPTON.
DR. E. P. HARRIS.
F. M. GOULD.
First Prz'::c:. Second Prizes. Th irrt' P
e, I 4 1 1 1 I
, 5 7 3
I 2 6
I I o
ll: , M
Pa in I
HIIICISICHII Hntercollegiate 1Recorbs.
One Mile Run,
'I'wo Mile Bicycle,
Running High jump,
Running Long Jump,
1 min. 57k sec.
4 min. 291 sec.
7 min. 52 sec.
6 min. sec.
22 feet, 111 inches
IO feet, 75 inches
L II. CARY, Princeton.
I.. II. CARY, I'1'inceton.
Il. S11A'1"1'11t:1c, Amherst
W. C. lloum, Princeton
C. O W1-:1.1.s, Amherst
Il. L. Wl1.1.1AMs, Yule
II. L. W11,1.1AMs, Yule
L. COLLIS, Columbia
R. H. DAVIS, IIn1'va1'tl.
G. R. F1-:A1uNc:, IIzu'vard
V. MA1'1cs, Columbia
E. D. Rvnnn, Yale
Putting 16 Pounds Shot, 40 feet, gl- inches A. II. Coxn, Yule
Throwing 16 Pounds Hammer, 107 feet, 74- inches J. R. FINLAY, llarvard
Elmerican Elmateut' 1Recot'b5.
Even ir. lfeconl. C h n Illflbll .
Two Mile Bicycle,
Running High jump,
Running Long jump,
Putting I6-P0llI'lCiS Shot,
'Throwing 16-Pounds Ilanun
1 min. S45 sec.
4 min. 21.2 sec.
6 min. 292 sec.
5 min. :1-2 see.
6 feet, 4 inches
23 feet, GQ inches
ll feet, 5 inches
46 feet, 72 inches
141 feet, 35 inches
1. OWEN, JR
I.. II. CARY.
W. C. Donm
T. 1'. CoN1ur1f
H. I.. W11.1.1.a:us
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F. P. 1N'I11nR.xx'
W. A. Row 112.
W. ll. P11111-'
C. S. Rlcnnn
H. II. llAx'1'1-21:
G. R. GRAY
J. S. M1'1'cl11t:1.1.
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March 25, 1891.
LADD P11126 EXHIBITIGN
QI-IEAVY K- GYMNASTICSE
LED nv A. A. EWING, COLLEGE GYMNAST.
1-E. P. SMITH, '92, 6 sec. 2-N. D. AI,r:xAND1sR, 92
Q 17111111101 Bars.
1-G. T. PETTENGILL, ,92. 2-G. B. BROOKS, '93
' Izblgh Kirk.
1-F. W. COLE, '93, 8 fr, IO in. 2-G. B. ZUG, '93
K ljllfffllg Shot.
1-N. D. ALEXANDER, '92, 35 fr. 8 in. 2-C. E. BURBANK, ,92
1-E. B. BROOKS, '93, 6 ft. 8M in. 2--A. A. EWING, '92
I--A. A. Ew1NG,'92. 2-G. B. BROOKS, '93
UPTON, '91. 2-H. B. HALLOCK, '93, 7 ft. 7M in.
G. S. RALEY, '92, Heavy Weight.
H. S. NICHOLS, '92, Light Weight.
BROOKS, '93, 2-T. M. KIMBALL, '93
Slarzrimg Hgfk fmgi.
EWING, '92, 4 ft. 7 in. . 2-A. B. DAVIDSON, '93
. JOHNSON, VQZ. 2-W. L. TOWER, '93
Rufzrzmg Hgh fungi.
ZUG, '93, 5 ft. 2 in. 2-H. B. HALLOCK, '93
BROOKS, ,93. 2-F. 1. RALEY, '93
EWING, '92, 8 ft. IO in. 2-N. D. ALEXANDER, ,912
N. D. ALEXANDER, '92, Heavy Weight.
F. J. RALEY, '93, Light Weight.
Ckampzbnslzy Banner Awardezz' fo Class ry' ,92.
G. B. BROOKS, '93, College Gymnast.
E. H. FALLOWS, '86, DR. E. P. HARRIS, '85,
A. A. STAGG, Yale, '88, W. A. HUN'I', '85,
F. E. WHIT1NIAN,,85.
Standing High Jump,
4 ft. IIL- in
Running High jump, 5 " 65 "
High Kick, 9 " IL- "
Batule llonrcl Jump,
7 H 66
7 LL A H
9 H H
36 is cs
F. A. Sibley, '
R. 13. Luclinglon,
R. li. Luclinglon,
F. A. llclalnarre,
C. F. Clark,
A. A. Ewing,
N. D. Alexander,
E. P. Smith,
COLLEGE GYMNASTS AND BANNER HOLDERS.
Collage Gyrzznasls. Banner ff0lr1'cr.v.
1885, C. DEAN, '87, Eighty-Seven.
1886, . A. WHITE, '87, Eighty-Seven.
1887, D. WARRINER, '88, Eighiy-Eight.
1888, W. HCJXVLAND, '90 Ninety.
1889, A. IJ131.A1zARR1s, '90, Ninety.
1890, . A. EWING. '92, Ninety-Two.
1891, B. BROOKS, ,93. Ninety-Two.
. .1-Y? A - -
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OFF IC ERS.
ROBERT L. WILLISTON, .... Preshiefzf.
THOMAS C. ESTV, . . . Secretary' ana' Treasurer.
R. L. WILLISTON, ,92, A. E. STEARNS, ,94,
T. C. Es'1'v,'93, A. F. HOWARD, 395.
CHAMPIONS OF COLLEGE.
Sifzgfcx, A. E. STEARNS, '94,
Doubles, T. C. ESTY, ,93,.A. E. STEARNS, ,94.
WINNERS OF TOURNAMENT.
.Sz'zzglc.v, S. D. REED, 793,
Doubles, S. D. REED, '93, G. F. WALES, '93,
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During the administration of President W S Clarke of the Amherst A ri-
. . g
cultural College, in the fifties, Hon. Goel Hayden, of Havdenville, Mass., gave a
sum of money to Amherst College for the erection of a statue on the College
Campus. The statue was made and mounted upon a stone pedestal at the
foot of the terrace between North College dormitory and the Octagon. It
was surrounded by a beautiful bed of flowers, and for many years much
improved the appearance of that part of the College grounds. Such is the
history of Sabrina's origin. r
Little did the donor of this beautiful work of art think that Sabrina would
play such an important part as she has played in the student's life. For
several years, the fair maiden enjoyed a happy and peaceful existence in the
midst of her beautiful flower bed, and no one gave her a thought. The sum-
mers came and went, but it was all the same to Sabrina. Storm and sunshine
alike passed over her without effect. Her winter garment of driven snow
suited l1er as beautifully as did the pearly rain drops of summer. There she
sat, ever smiling upon the students as they came and went to their recitations.
But at last there came a change to Sabrina. One cold winter morning,
while the Chapel bell witl1 its frosty peals was calling the students to prayers,
the transformation was wrought. She must have caught cold during the
night. For around her shapely shoulders a large shawl was closely gathered.
Some kind student had taken pity over her, and had covered her shivering
form. Alas! he wI1o meant so well, had only brought it about tl1at Sabrina,
from that time forth, should be tl1e plaything of the College. For a few
weeks nothing further was done 5 then she appeared with striped stockings 3
later with a hat, and several other articles of wearing apparel. Between 1876
and 1880 she changed color from white to black and from black to white.
When the tar walks were being made, she was rudely taken from her pedes-
tal, and plunged head first into the soft tar. Once more, however, she
appeared bright as ever upon her original seat, but this was merely the pre-
lude to her final disappearance,
With the coming of 1880, Sabrina's life became very eventful. One morn-
ing she appeared on the Octagon, calmly holding a rag baby, labelled " '8I."
This was the first time that she officiated to any great extent in class matters.
The act of the Class of Eighty was only tl1c beginning of a number of such
performances on her part. Eighty-Two took her to a class supper. Eighty-
Three was rough and ungentle with her, and threw her into the College
Of course these actions were 11ot allowed to passed unnoticed by the
Faculty. Instead of serving to beautify the College grounds, she had become
the much-sought prize of this or that class, and the many pranks played upon
her caused the Faculty to place her in "Prof."Charlie's keeping. He had
taken her away, with instructions to destroy her, but when our kind-hearted
" Prof." Charlie wasabout to execute her by cremation his heart failed hnn, and
she was secreted in his barn. Here she was allowed a much needed rest,
and for three or four years the name of Sabrina was but little heard of, in
and around College.
But her odd career was by no means ended. In the year 1888, during the
Winter term, her hiding place was discovered, and she was quietly removed
to Mr. Guernsey's barn. Her stay here was of short duration. She was to
have accompanied Ninety to a class stfpper, but on the very day of her start
she was successfully kidnapped by a party of Ninety-One students, and
instead of gracing Ninety's feast, she quietly spent the night in the Two-Mile
Woods, under the care of Ninety-One. After being toasted and praised by
that class, she was secretly given to Ninety-Three, who found her in C. O.
Wells' V911 barn, and at their Freshman class supper she occupied the seat
of honor, and many songs were sung in her praise.
While she made her home with Ninety-'1'hree, it had been the fondest wish
of Ninety-Two to obtain her. But, although they tried their utmost they were
unsuccessful, and Sabrina appeared beautiful as ever, at Ninety-Three's
Shall we who, at that time, looked upon " our fostering divinity,'i ever
forget her as she sat at the head of the table, surrounded with beautiful
flowers? Can we fully realize what an odd and capricious fate has been
hers? What contrasts of life her homes have afforded! From the unbroken
stillness of the haymow, and the damp silence of the cellar, she has been
placed amid rushing waters at the bottom of the Connecticut, and again car-
ried over the land, in the dead of night, by the swift locomotive! She has
seen the terrors of the dark forest contrasted with the gay lighted table, the
feast, and the songs! But through all these vicissitudes she has remained,
and will remain, let us hope, through more tranquil years, "our fostering
3'f'f" 'ix -
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JKL cn.-.Tu og fear...
'K' A. E. S.
Two couvents in a college town
Whose fair, sweet nuns, discreet
March in two dainty throngs each day
Through the elm-shaded street.
Though guarded hy a Saint Bernard
And by a gallant knight 'll'
Naught of their beauty can be bound
It flashes as the light.
Though only from afar can we
Behold, admire, adore,
Our gracious kindly patron saints
Be they forevermore!
Fair, gentle saints, inspiring hope,
How do they edify!
Sweet incense on our shrine we burn
To their divinity !
AFTER THE BALL.
'T was after the ball,
And they stood in the entry.
Her waist was so small,
'T was after the ball.
But he had not the "gall,"
For her mother stood sentry,
'T was after the ball,
And they stood in the entry.
THE SUMMER GIRL'S LEGACY
Lost thou art, beloved maiden,
ln the heartless rush of tiineg
Thou to whom my heated passion
Pledged I in a distant clime.
Did I know thee but to sorrow?
Was my love but born to grieve?
Diclst thou not at thy tleparture
Some eternal blessing leave?
Yes, fair loved one, in thy kindness
As a balm for all my ills,
Thou didst leave me with my sorrow
All my unpaid summer bills.
CARED not a dime,
Tho I knew he was naughty.
The dance was sublimeg
I cared not a dime
For such a short time,
So I would not be haughty.
I cared not a dime,
Tho' I knew he was naughty.
A BALLAD OF YE OLDEN TIME
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ON RECEIVING A VALENTINE.
Lovelier gift from fairer hand
Has Cupid never brought to me
Than this dainty valentine,
He brings from thee.
Sweet dream-faces I have seen
But none so sweet could be
As the face that looked in mine
When iirst I dreamed of thee. .
The eyes were deep and dark and bright
I'm sure that they were thine,
And the little hand that soft and white
Lay timidly in mine.
Fair lady, if messages I have sent
Have caused thy heart to beat,
Know that one message thou mightst sen
Could make my heart complete.
Ah, little glove! As I looked through
A box of trash, I unearthed you,
A little wrinkled, faded thing!
And yet you thousand memories bring,
And bygone scenes again renew.
Of boating parties just for two,
Of moonlight strolls thro' falling dew,
Of low, delicious whisperings.
Ah, little glove!
Ah, yes! Those hours seemed all too few,
But as I them to-night review,
I wish I could with surety sing,
Whether this sweet philandering,
Were with Helen, Maud or Rue,
Which, little glove?
THE OLIO LECTURE COURSE.
A series of -ive brilliafzt prozluctiom' by our mas! nofezz' lalefzl, taken short-
hand by a competent corps of stenographers, and revised for publication by
This series, published under copyright, is, for the first time, placed before
the public, and includes the following famous discourses :
ECHOES FROM ATHENAE,
A Lecture on " Analogy."
THE CHIMES FROM THE DUMB BELLS,
A Lecture on " Ecclesiastical Holidays."
A MODERN ART CRITICISM,
A Lecture on " The Adoration of the Magi."
A Lecture on Bookbinding.
A KENTUCKY TALE,
A Lecture on " Murder considered as one of the Hue Amusements."
While they are all masterpieces, and authorities agree in considering this
the most remarkable collection of the century, we would call particular atten-
tion to the " Echoes from Athenae " and " A Kentucky Tale," the latter es-
pecially, for its purity of English as she is spoke.
, . .9
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H SZTEKNA, Iiricifmu rob 'lffilflt via Tfjlltflaf'
" Gentlemen, we must have a polished, poetical translation-one that shall
be in harmony with the literary atmosphere that surrounds this place. We
are willing to give great latitude in this work, but we do not want the Greek to
be knocked into a cocked hat, We must have the words rendered in the
original order-what the Greek has joined together let no man put asunder.
I do not propose to treat you to glittering generalitiesg my conscience does
not permit me to do that, all such digressions are sacred to the author of the
Ben Franklin aorist. I insist, gentlemen, that you be brief, that you be very
" Mr. Loud, now is the time to learn what I am trying to teach you. What
was I just speaking of? Next, what have we learned thus far this term?
Next, what did we learn yesterday? Perhaps we haven't learned anything
thus far, after all, let us escape to the text."
" Mr. Stearns, don't you think Jocasta throughout the play shows a great
deal of affection for Oedipus? Very well, then, what do I say next in such
cases? " Mr. Maclnnes finally breaks the silence by piping in a shrill voice,
" Look it up." The professor looks tired, but in a moment gasps, " Can you
give an example, Mr. Smithg we must have an abundance of examples."
"Achilles and Patroclusf' "O, you're way off, that's a very grievous mis-
take." "Damon and Phintias ? " " No, committee cannot report progress."
"David and jonathan ? " " No, no, can't anybody tell me ? " Warren Bart-
lett then says, "and everywhere that Mary went the lamb was sure to go."
" Very good, very good! Why didn't somebody say that before? That's
right, Mr. Bartlett. I see that you are getting into the spirit of the work. If
anyone pays attention it is very easy to give what I want."
t' Mr. Chase, what is the motto of California? " " Don't know, eh? Next.
All that know signify it. All that don't know look it up." " Mr. Burt, what
is a virgin forest ? " "1'll tell you 5 it's a place where the hand of man never
set foot." " Somebody tell me what Confucius had for breakfast the morn-
ing his mother-in-law died. No one knows? Then let everybody rise. Up,
up, gentlemen, if we can't think sitting then we will f11'llSll the hour standing
" Anybody answer where in English Literature there is an instance analo-
gous to the downfall of Oedipus as described in the antistrophe of the third
chorus." Mr. Clark answers, "Was it-" " Be brief, be brief, Mrl Clark-"
" the angel Gabriel." " Don't waste timeg you're a great hand to waste time.
Next." Then Lyman says, "Do you refer to Paradise Lost where Satan,
thrown over the battlements of Heaven, fell from morn to noon and from
noon to dewy eve?" " No, not exactly, but then you are coming to it. Why
every one of you ought to know itg you've heard it every clay-but we can't
spend more time, it's 'Down Went McGinty to the Bottom of the Sea.' We
haven't accomplished anything to-clay, gentlemen, we haven't gotten any-
where-Oh, I beg your pardon, has the bell rung? Well, we go on to-mor-
row from where we left off."
idimes rom fide: Dumb-geffs.
"Gm!!eme1z! By-By my eternal
birthright if I see another one of you
throwing a dumb-bell across this Hoor, U tl
I will hand him over to the captain for N XXX
fifty cents a dumb-bell. You may think ' lf f 1
that it's smart, and funny, but it isn't. I M , , fly 4 1,55 K
know you're young and green yet, and A
feel good and like to frisk around and 1'iii?'1l, fiz
let yourselves loose now and then like K l 2l"l2iPi , " ll l,
new born calves, but, gentlemen, I do l 'fi liIN if',rfx " tix
draw the line somewhere. I don't very N'y1"GfifU, .M
often say :you shallj and you sh'n't! but :mv
there are some things which must be held fqyfili igi ilti'if1,ft,W
sacred even in this gymnasium. You know I N
they have a day in the church calendar which l,fl'Ill,1'Ilg,i,Eif ,
they call "All Saints' Day," now I think ,
that you're like the church. You have the llii'l:l,lli..,5f?FiiiQxi
day, but l'd like to name it "All Devils' ill. ifiitl illl
fy. QLong COl1llI1LlCCl5CllS and stampmgj it ,tu .N i lk lx, .i,,
Gemflemenf G'EN'1'LEMENll I command you 'ly New Mlif
to attention. fSilence after awhile.j When ," wi
my father heard that I was to have charge of if liiiil'g,""'
the gymnasium, says he 'Edward, my son, 4 lillwlh
you'll have to be pretty free with the boys and Wing 'llagtilh
take care not to put too tight a restraint upon e 47' '+-r
them, and I've found out that it's so. It's '
always best to be obliging to you young men,
but I'll have you to understand that my powers of endurance have a limit. I
can dismiss the class, I never had to do such a thing before, but if I see
any more such monkey-shines as you've indulged in this morning, I vow I'll
" All right. I believe, Mr. Story."
N. B.-We might remark that after this speech an event happened which has never taken
place before in the history of Amherst College. 'Doc ' actually forgot to say, " Gentlemen,
the men marked absent are, etc."
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fl? U GENTILIEMEN, the next slide is called the "Adoration of the Magi."
But first let me say right here, to set you on the right track so you can catch
on to the finer shades of the artist's idea, you see the camels outside the door
and these old men and the father and mother and the baby in the stable-
but that makes me think of a remark a friend of mine in Germany made about
the picture, a thing that wouldn't do to repeat in polite society, but you know
I don't stick at all on words, but then not to break in now on the continuity
of what I was saying, now what do you think is the meaning of this picture ?
I don't wonder you can't tell 5 for the tirst two years I lectured on it, I said the
mother brought the child to see the camelsg but now it is just possible I
wasn't on to it. But after a great deal of thought I have run the thing into
its hole, and it is as clear as daylight-it's slick. These three old fellows
have wine in those jars, and are off on a "bat " and a high old time 4 they left
their camels outside, and are trying to bluff the old man. Meanwhile those
camels-don't you see ?-are having a seanceg they have fire in their eyes,
and I'll bet they're going to do something that ill make your blood run cold.
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One March morning when ,93 was in the full blaze of Sophomoric efful-
gence, when gods and men feared her frown and Freshmen fell down and
worshipped her, there happened a memorable event.
It was the morning after the Heavy Gym. lix. The announcement that
G. B. Brooks was to be our College Gymnast had been hailed with cheers
which had made the walls ofthe old Chapel ring and ring again. In high
spirits we entered the Small Chapel to hear Pa-he of the silver tongue-
discourse on that all absorbing subject, " Bookbinclingf'
Following the rush for the seats of vantage, namely the back ones near
the door, came a lull in the storm when every man held his breath and
listened expectantly for the words of the majestic orator.
Finally he rose, and pulling the wrinkles out of his vest, said, "The gentle-
men will answer to their names." Yes-every one would do that, in fact there
would have been no serious objection to answering the roll call of any class
in College or out of it, for that matter. Indeed, we are perfectly certain that
every name would have been responded to.
Everything went smoothly until Cole was called. At the mention of his
name, "Present," came in distinct tones from three different parts of the
room. Poor Pa was astonished, but quickly a sagacious smile lit up his
countenance as he said, " Will Mr. Cole please rise?" Cole rose, but how
changed in appearance! Indeed there was a strange resemblance to
Manwell in his features. It was Cole nevertheless. Yes, we would swear
that it was he. The roll call continued, interspersed with many exciting little
episodes, until " Alover " and the lecturer began.
Perhaps it was the announcement of College Gymnast or perchance it
was because our uncultivated minds could not appreciate the words of
wisdom that issued from this oracle of learning, however Pa soon perceived
that he " wasn't in it " and realized the full meaning of the old quotation,
" The Devil is on a vacation
And all his imps are here."
" Gentlemen, I bring to your careful thought and consideration." The
subject upon which I am to speak this morning is BookBinding. This volume
--" " Who wrote it! Who wrote it," came from every part of the room.
Poor Pa did not know, and before he could collect his wits to answer the
sweet tones of that most beautiful and delightful popular song, " They're after
me " burst forth, now swelling into glorious sublimity and now slowly subsid-
ing intosweet gushes of melody, accompanied with vocal obligato and inter-
spersed with variations of "Alover," " Pass the papers," " let the bug hop,"
Thus the lecture continued and at the close, not of an hour but rather of
Hfteen minutes, poor Pa was overcome and meekly dismissed his auditors,
and as he left the room he was heard to mutter between his gasps of agony
'Oh for a lodge in some vast wilderness."
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":. r 1 mark I m a true dog, a sport, "see Cully ? " 'K'
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Wait till I tell you about a
they call it It s just as clear as water, but
strong! Lord, I guess it ls. One glass
will put a man to sleep so quick it will
make your head swim. Oh, it's grand!
Geazemerfy! How the Wind did blow.T
W ll, that fight was '1 james Low Cow
There was a nigger and a cowboy got lnto
a tight on the street one afternoon. Well
they happened to be right in front of a
butcher shop, and there was a big meat ax
lying on a chopping block before the door.
They were " scrapping " pretty lively, and
quite a gang of me and the other sports had
come round to see if somebody wouldn't
-'N I've seen lots of 'em killed, hundreds in fact.
right I saw in Lexington, Kentucky, once. You
know I come from Kentucky myself, right from the "Blue Grass " regions.
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By the way, did you ever see any " Blue Grass " whiskey, "Mountain Dew,"
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get laid out. They were both of 'em get-
ting in good work, when all of a sudden the
cowboy leaned over the gutter to pick up a rock, and quicker than light-
'This is the invariable prelude to all of Mr. Hamilton's stories, and hence is to be noted
as typical of the author.
TThis is an expression of doubtful derivation, but is always introduced where special
emphasis is desired.
ningi the nigger grabbed the cleaver and cut his head clean off, Oh, that was
grand! So large and easy. Well, the nigger triedto get away, but one of
our " cops " pulled him in and they hung him next week. I saw that, too.
Geazemerfy! How the wind did blow!
You ought to see our police force, that's a "james Cow Cow " too, and
there are some Large Charlies on it, and don't you forget it. Gad, how they
can shoot! But then they never use a gun on the street. Clubs are good
enough for them. There was one man who used to carry a little leather billy
with a big chunk of lead in one end of it. Well, Sir, to see him stop a sneak
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thief with that was just "hot rags." He'd do it at a hundred yards every
time, and I've seen him do it at a quarter of a mile. He'd just drop on one
knee, and sight along the implement, and then throw it. Well, Sir, it would
catch the fellow right in the neck every time. It always stunned 'em, and
then he'd walk up leisurely and pull 'em into the cooler. Oh, but you
"orter" seen him stop a runaway horse! He'd do it just the same way.
Throw that billy so as to hit 'em right behind the shoulder, and they would
drop so quick it would make your head swim. He used to do that every
1 This also is a typical expression, of somewhat uncertain derivation, and meaning --.
For a definition apply to the author, and get knocked out while you wait.
,IFBE-I Ofidsl Winelsw Sc-szaxif.
"Ain't what it is cracked up to be, eh?" Chumfpj, alias Dick, alzkzs
Theophilus, Ned, etc., em' z'7y'afztzmz, was sitting before the hearth with his
head upon his breast. A storm was raging without, and the tire was burning
low. The little blue flames danced in and out among the crevices of the
blackened log and hissed, and sputtered, and cracked, and snapped until you
would have thought all the devils in Amherst had congregated there. But
there were no fiends-none worse than the genius of the Window Seat,
though he to-night was devilish angry, to be sure.
Over the mantel might have been seen some matches, a box of tobacco, a
pipe, a little gray globe, a lock of hair, three cigarettes, and other such things,
Beside the easy chair where Chumfpj sat was a bottle now empty, and by the
brass andirons was a half-smoked cigar that he had dropped, but now
Chumfpj saw none of these for the room was too dark, and besides Chumfpj
was nearly asleep.
"Ain't what it is cracked up to be, eh ? " snarled the little old man in the
fire. " And who is to blame? what have I to do with Physics, and dukes, and
stale stories?" "Themes? There are hundreds in the fire," he continued.
"Yes, a maiden and a gate! That will do," and he added encouragingly,
" What a world of meaning in that one word of five letters-girls ! " By this
time Chumfpj was fairly at work, his thoughts came so fast that each one
seemed trying to get ahead of the other.
What visions of bright eyes and rosy cheeks and curls! How vividly it
brings up the brightest days of boyhood! That Spring when first you saw
the curious resemblance in sound between such words as "heart " and
" part," and "love" and "clove," and " sever " and " never." That morning
when first you looked for the " fuller crimson on the robin's breast." That
evening when with your Sadie you went moping under the long shadows at
sunset. You were sure, then, that in the wide, wide world there was nowhere
else such a Sadie as yours.
It brings up the later days, too, when with that light hand upon your arm,
that " hand as light as ocean foam," you walked home with Edith. And then
at the front gate, there at the altar of your heart's devotion, you leaned and
chatted until the pale moon sunk and the bright stars glittered all alone.
Then, it might have been, your " spirits rush'd together at the touching of
the lips," or, perhaps, if she was a little shy, and studied German, she darted
up the steps and murmured, " A1y'1t1z2'dcr.rehe1z.'
But I must not forget the front gate, that relic as dear to every one as the
Old Armchair itself. When I pass along the street and see one of those
ancient reminders of former joys, I feel like lifting my hat and saying, " O,
remnant of your once mighty racel Last of the kind over which our fathers
and mothers plighted their sacred vowsl Although you may be cast aside,
although the people of America may forget you, although laid in the back-
yard your sturdy frame wastes with the decay of years, yet as you lie there in
your heroic grandeur, with these memories clinging about you, one head will
bow with reverence as he passes your emaciated form, one heart while it shall
beat will be filled with love and respect for your venerable appearance, and
when this throbbing heart lies silent in the grave, if these weeping eyes shall
view the pearly gates above, methinks I will see in them sweet memories of
the gates below."
Now, alas, they have disappeared from the land. Their hinges are broken,
their latches are destroyed, their pickets are in the dust. Their creakings
have long since ceased in the cities, and in the villages their last clespairing
groans are fast dying away. Slowly but surely they are retiring to the coun-
try. There under the lilac bushes of some deserted homestead, where the
spinning wheel still is looking sadly from the attic window, the few lone
remnants of this mighty race still linger, but soon the clang of the last latch
will be heard and the awful tide of civilization will sweep over them forever.
The gates are gone 5 but, thank Heaven, the girls still live. Bright,
pretty,"-but just here Chumfpys feelings overcame him. He began to
snivel and woke up. The fire had gone out and the room was cold. Outside
the storm was over, and the moon was just rising over the Pelham hills.
.S 'fy-ig-rililf-f - -4-'figs'
SFPOSITIVELY THE LAST APPEARANCEKI-
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74 S M
Ninc-:fy-Two Gfzxgg Song.
REVISED TO DATE.
IN CONNECTION WITH IT, SOME INTERESTING HISTORICAL MATTER FROM
THE MINU'I'ES OF THE CLASS.
March I4, 1889.
After a very Huent and eloquent speech of some moments duration by Mr.
Lewis, he made a motion that the song, entitled " The Ninety-TWO Class
Song," be accepted by the class for Freshman yearfl' Seconded by Pierce g
motion amended that a vote of thanks be extended to the author. Amend-
ment was accepted and the original Inotion was carried. Acljourned.
Thus began the life of a class song that has since become the Marseil-
laise of Ninety-Two. Its thrilling strains have been the pm-an with which
they have gone forth in hope zgf zfzkfory, and its muffled tones have been the
dirge of defeat. Time has touched neither song nor class. As the former
yet embodies the vital principles it contained at its first production, so also
the latter still retains the peculiarities of its first existence. The details of
the one have changed with the disposition of the other, but the fundamental
characteristics of both are the same.
STILL WEARING THE GREEN.
Yes, wc're simple Amherst Freshmen,
The class of N incty-Two,
That came out here to college
To be given work to clog
From Wayback and from further,
From hill and mountain side,
To rid us of our freshness,
Off to college have we hied.
Oh, we're wayback Ninety-Two!
Whate'er we've had to do,
For our college or our class
We've Hunkecl and fizzled through!
We've Hunkecl and tizzletl through l
4' Later this last clause was revised to rcncl " for our earthly existence." It is probable
that the time was not made longer as they were doubtful about singing after the above named
We said mahogany and green
As a banner all should see.
The honest tan upon our brows
The mahogany should be g
But, alas, when it wore off
The green alone was left,
But never of this color
Have we Freshmen been bereft.
We horsed our Greek and Latin,
But Pott's Hints laid us lowg
We tried to crib in Chemistry
But couldn't make it go.
We never saw Sabrina,
No cane rush have we won.
There's lots of things we've tried to do,
There's little we have done.
We hope that in the great hereafter,
Freshmen days will then be o'er,
'That when we've left this earthly state
We'll know a little more.
We hoped so when we came here,
Alas, how expectations fade!
Never then could we imagine
What a failure we have made.
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IN TI-IE MEETING.
Up rose Ty in all his wrath,
He neither paused nor tarriedg
But swore by all the gods of Greece,
His motion should be carried.
" He's taught the Greek with all his heart,
Though by nature he's a roamerg
Instead of flowers he's dug Greek roots,
From Herodotus and Homer.
Therefore I move, we give him rest,
I-Ie's been so Greek and holy,
Henceforth upon Elysian fields
Let Levi dig the moly."
Then Levi, asked to state his case,
They thought somewhat erratic,
For he answered in a modest way,
With sentences Socratic.
" I know," 'said he, " I do not know 5 "
fYou would have thought him bluflingj
" I do not know," said he, " I know,
I do not know not nothing."
Tae Glgifelrc-30's Deparlfnaenlf.
FOR OUR LITTLE ONES, THE FRESHMEN.
Bless your dear little hearts! Did you think you were going to be forgot-
ten? Miss Olio may have been bewildered for a moment when she gazed on
such dazzling creatures as Grant and Charlie I-Iildreth, but she never in-
tended to forget you. No l no!! she is glad to see all your bright eyes and
pretty faces. She has found much that is interesting in your innocent and
childish ways, but now she wants you to grow up and know something. So
you are going to have a Department all to yourselves! She wishes to culti-
vate your taste for reading so that sometime you can appreciate such things
as Olive's "Fatal Blush." Now all of you read these over, and enjoy them all
you can, and get your lessons well, and don't worryg whatever you have to
know about the college, this page in connection with the Y. M. C. A. hand-
book, will tell you.
Bennie Hyde he came to town,
And brought along his ponyg
It carried him through all his Greek,
Although it was quite Bohny.
Hush-a-bye Freshman, under Eplfs eye,
Over his glasses no trouble is nigh,
But when he looks under, you've had a close call,
When he removes them, Heaven help all.
" Little boy, pretty boy, where were you born ?"
"My name is Tibbetts, Sir, I blow my own horn g
I am greener than grass that grows on the leag
One fresher than I you never will see."
Needles and pins, needles and pins,
When Gibbie sticks you, your trouble begins.
Why cloes Austin Dickenson
Never cease to grin ?
Because, my little Freshman,
He never did begin.
See, see, what do 1 see?
A horse in his hand where Livy should be.
Laugh at Eph as you would Punk,
Then all the term you'1l have good luckg
But if you ever fail to grin,
He'll stick you, Freshman, sure as sin.
'There was a small Freshman so green, green, gre
That, when on the campus, he couldn't be seen.
Lewis stepped on him while playing football,
Then there existed no Freshman at all.
If all the seas were one sea
What a great sea that would bel
If all the Profs. were Sumners,
What a small sum that would be l
Old King Cole had a devil of a so
A devil of a sole had he.
When they bury him he'll need a big hole,
Or rather he'1l need three.
There was a small Freshman tossed up in a blanket,
Ninety-nine times as high as the moon,
But where he was going no mortal could tell,
For his head was like a balloon.
Oh Freshman, oh Freshman, oh Freshman," said I,
" Whither, ah whither, ah whither so high ? "
" Oh, I am sweeping the cobwebs out of the Gym.,
just wait a moment, I'll be back bye-and-bye."
OI-I HYDE, HOW CLOYING!
It is rumored that, one night in the early part of the college year, some
eight or ten Sophornores decided to catch a Freshman on the street, and
" have some fun with himf'
Under the etlicient leadership of Ben. Hyde, a Freshman was caught cross-
ing the common. Then the " fun " began. Upon examination he was found
to be young Pratt, and the Sophomores were considerably startled by hearing
him remark that he would "fight any one in the gang." The fun was still
more enjoyable when Pratt singled out Ben. Hyde and began operations.
Rumor says, that Hyde broke the college record for " the hundred " in his
frantic efforts to escape. And the best of it all is, that this rumor is very
near the truth.
To PROF. EPHRAIM L. Woon.
My Dear Mr. Wood :-
I suppose, of course, you have not understood it,
and so I cannot blame you, but I thought I would let you know that I wish
you wouldn't speak to me about my lessons before the whole class. I am
sure none of our folks would approve of it. However, I should be pleased to
listen to suggestions of yours of any sort, but I would prefer that they be made
I have felt some responsibility since I have taken the Porter prize to speak
respectfully of you before the students, for I thought it you and I should say
anything derogatory of each other, it would tend to weaken our influence
over the class.
I am not the kind to be reproved. It causes me great embarrassment, for I
have never been accustomed to it. The' other day I never remembered a
thing after you spoke to me. I had intended to make a good many more
remarks about the lesson, but I became so indignant that 1 had no spirit to
continue. At this school Ihave, been much more quiet in the class room
than I have been in other schools, and only because I thought I detected a
lack of sympathy in your manner. Hoping that this is all a mistake, and that
we may henceforth work together in harmony, I am
W. J. BOARDMAN.
AMu12ks'1', Mass., Nov. 7, I89I.
MIDSUMMER NIGHTS DREAM.
Once last spring, our gallant captain
And his well-trained, brawny boys
Went to play a rival college,
Winning honor, bringing joys.
Stayed they at a country tavern,
In a rural little place,
Giving U sheckels " to the landlord,
Dining with unwonted grace.
In the evening thus spoke " Sully,"
" The1'e's a 'Fem. Sem! in these parts.
Tho' we win to-morrow's ball game,
Let us play to-night at hearts.
In the twilight forth they salliecl,
Up the wood and through the trees,
Each one dreaming of a maiden
That he hoped he soon would-please.
When they reached the gloomy campus,
Not a light shone from the den,
And it seemed each lonely maiden
Had to be in bed by ten.
Then they raised their tuneful voices,
Singing loud and singing well,
But they failed to gain attention
Though they gave the " Fem. Sem." yell
Still no windows had been lifted,
Not a maiden could be seen,
And they turned to seek the tavern
With a sad, dejected mien.
When they told of their adventure
Each one realized his fears,
For it seemed the seminary
Had been vacant just two years.
Gbe Miers Eparkling anb wittig News Columns.
Last Monday morning it rained.
The President's house is being
Larry Gardnerls dog has been ill
since yesterday noon.
Some Amherst students went over
to Smith to call last week.
The next Stzzziwzt will probably con-
tain an article about the College.
Smith, '92, during the past week,
has been suffering from a largelscratch
on his little finger.
Some of the students use electric
lights to study by. Others use lamps.
A few are said to use gas.
One of the classes in College last
week held a class meeting. The
meeting was quite well attended, al-
though some men were absent.
Chapel was held last week on Mon-
day, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday. There were two church
services in the College church Sunday.
There has been some putty placed
in a nail hole in the lower hall of the
Gym. The hole was 3-25 of an inch
in diameter, and was 72 inches from
the door leading into the main hall,
on the left-hand side of the casing.
The repairing of the nail hole is a
much needed improvement.
During one of the recitations last
Tuesday, a Professor spoke to the
class, which was meeting under him,
about a lack of suflicient work on the
part of the students in his department.
Now, boys, this is not right. This
year is the year to work. Work is
needed to accomplish the work given
by the Professors for us to work on.
Let us one and all work. Everybody
work 1 Work I !
Now, Bliss, we know you're handsome,
We know you're awful good,
We know you love society
As anybody would.
But yet we're sorry to confess
The fact has dawned upon us,
That nature ne'er intended you
To pose as an Adonis.
EPH. to BAKER:
" Baker! Baker! Tha.t'll do Baker. Slt
right down Baker-You're sacrlflclng
accuracy to speed."
, v- V,-. li ,,,4L::-M4'h-.- - - ...g.r:...-fm . --Y M- .A --ue?
' : I! V-4 I' -W-J
A 2 iooi 115 I
-s r -. 5
3 L A ' ' Eff?
" I II ---- L, ' 1
W k gl i I ' I -5 -41,:,.'2.g,?
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W e- wo.. d of
1 ,FM - A5 ,. FM,-X 'Jw-,,,g-Nw 4
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Q' hx Mi ? 1 R - x Zjific ----M - K: Nz:-
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--f--:fvf HT f- . , . 93:5-L-kgni
BAKER to EPH.: .
"Wood! Wood! That'll do Wood. Slt
right down Wood-You're saorlflclng
accuracy to speed.
THE OLIO BOARD WOULD LIKE TO KNOW,
What Prexy said to Bill in church.
How long Tip borrowed his own alcohol from Ned Harris.
What prize Charlie I-Iildreth's horse took at the county fair.
Whether L. E. Smith, '94, will be buried with a toothpick in his mouth.
How many ffl'.S'f1ll'l2'.Y qf Ewa jllasofzry in Clmmz-Jazz! Or1z'cr.v Larry Gard'-
ner sold last summer.
If Goddard left his card one day, when he called for a drink of cider at a
house in South Amherst.
Whether Johnnie Johnson has taken his first installment in trading out
510 with which he accommodated a prominent business house in town.
What three men in Ninety-Tliree, Snell, '94, was thinking of, when he
said in his Freshman year, that he " could lick any three men in the Sopho-
If Ladd, ,93, said to one of the boys at Chapel the Monday after Bishop
Brooks preached in the College Church, Cpointing at Monty,j "Why, there's
Phillip Brooks over there.
If it is true that Whitcomb and Hyde, Qboth of Ninety-Four,j when staying
one night, last winter, at the Norwood, got up at 2 A. M., dressed and went
down to the railroad station to catch the 6 A. M. train.
"SHORTY" TOWERS CONSOLATION.
'Twas in the evening twilight,
Where shadows hovered low,
That " Shorty " asked his little maid
What made her love him so.
Her face suffused with blushes,
And she answered, Ctwas not wrong,j
"I love but little here below,
But I want that little long."
he Nine take a day off and go a fishing
WE have new ministers at church
To please the congregation g
We're going to give the President
A brand new habitation q
We've put upon the College hill!
A neat new dormitoryg
Upon the Zoologic "lab "
Is set another storyg
The walls have been all plastered up,
Calcimined and tinted,
And yet this College hasn't cash
To have Tip's abstract printed.
In the publishing of this Annual, the Board of Editors has been greatly
aided and encouraged by all with whom it has come in contact. It seems
best, however, that special mention be made of the following, whose thought-
fulness and care has done much to enhance the value of this volume:
Mr. F. H. Stuart, M. D., of Brooklyn, N. Y.
The junior Class of Amherst College.
President Gates, Dr. Hitchcock, Professor Neill, Professor Genung, and
especially Mr. E. B. Marsh, Registrar of the College.
Miss Bertha E. Jones, Brockton, Mass., Mr. lidwin B. Child, li'9o,:I New
York Cityg Mr. Bruce G. Lawrence, special artist for the Ccnlmjy and
Sfrz'bner's, New York City, Mr. H. P. Schauffier, f'93,:I Cleveland, Ohio.
The Mackenzie Press, Messrs. Walbridge Sz Co., New York Cityg The
Meriden Gravure Company, Meriden, Conn., The E. B. Sheldon Co., New
Haven, Conn. 4 The Sterling Bookbindery, New York City.
llenry Allyn Frink, Ph. D. .. 7
The College Calendar ...... . . . I2
The Corporation ................. .. I3
Overseers of the Charitable Fund I3
The Faculty ...................... I4
The College Senate ............... 16
Fellows and Resident Graduates .... 16
The College Preachers. ............ . I7
The College ........... .......,. . .. 18
History ofthe Class of Ninety-Two.. 2I
The Senior Class ................ . 23
History of the Class of Ninety-Tln'ee. 29
The Junior Class .................. 31
Former Members of Ninety-Three. . . 34
History of the Class of Ninety-Four 35
The Sophomore Class ....... ..... 3 7
History of the Class of Ninety-Five . 41
The Freshman Class .... .......... 4 2
Summary ......... . . . . . 45
Alumni Associations .............. 46
GREEK LETTER FRATERNITIES.
Alpha Delta Phi ....... . .......... 50
Psi Upsilon ....... . 52
Delta Kappa Epsilon .... 54
Delta Upsilon ..... . . . . . 56
Chi Psi ........ '.. 58
Chi Phi ........ .. 60
Beta. Theta Pi .. . . .. 61
Theta Delta Chi .. 66
Phi Delta Theta .....,... ... 68
Fraternity Conventions .... . . 72
Prizes for the Year ................
. Lester Prize Exhibition in Oratory.
Kellogg Prize Speaking ...........
Kellogg Fifteens and Five .... .
Hardy Prize Debate ......... . . .
Hyde Prize Speaking ..............
Inauguration of President Gates ....
Seventeenth Commencement . ..... .
Class Oliicers of Ninety-Two . . . . .
Historical Facts ............. . ..
Sophomore Supper .... .
Freshman Supper . . . . . .
junior Promenade . . . . .
Phi Beta Kappa .. . ...... .... . . .
Hitchcock Society of Inquiry ....
Amherst Sl1m'w1t ............. .
Amherst Literary Monthly .... .. .
OLIO, Ninety-Three ......... . . .
Musical Association . . . .
College Choir ..................
Amherst Glec Club, with artotype .
Amherst Banjo Club, with artotype
Y. M.C. A ......................
Lecture Course . . . ,
Cotillion Club .... .
Andover Club ....... .
St. Johnsbury Club .. . . .
Williston Club ........ .
Co-operative Society .... .,
Camera Club ....... ,
Cloister Club ....
Smith Club .. . . .
Herrick's Club . ..
Dedication of Pratt Field . . .. . ..
Athletic Board .......... .. .
Gymnasium. . . . . ... ...... . ..
Base Ball, with artotype .... . ..
Foot Ball. ............... ...... . .
N. E. I. Athletic Association, with
artotype ................ .... . . .
A. I. Athletic Association .. . ..
Fall Meet.. ..
Heavy Gym ..
A Cup of Tea
After the Ball
The Summer Girlis Legacy .... . .
I cared not a Dime ......... ..
A Ballad of ye Olden Time . . . . .
On Receiving a Valentine .. .. . .
Which? ............ . . . ..
PA RT I I.
The OLIo'S Lecture Course. .... . .
The Ol.Io's Window Seat .........
Positively the Last Appearance ....
The Ninety-Two Class Song ......
In the Meeting. .............. . . .
The Children's Department .... ..
Oh I-Iyde, I-Iow Cloying! ..... .
A Letter to Prof. Wood ..... . .
Midsummer Night's Dream .... ..
The Weak ...........,..... ..
A Blister ........ .
Eph and Baker ...................
The Olio Board would like to know
" Shorty " Tower's Consolation. . . .
A Day off for the Nine ........ . ,
Improvements ........,, . .
Acknowledgments .. . ..
" HE BGJARE QF' EEWEJRS are indebted te the following
0 firms for their patrenage, and they heartily recom-
mend them te the Gellege and the readers ef the 6Jlr'l6J.
Index to Jflglverfisezrs.
ALLEN Sz GlN'FER, .
Amherst Co-Op. Laundry,
Amherst House, . .
A., T. and S. F. R. R.,
BAILEY, J. B., .
Barr, E. E. .
Barr, J. C., . .
Beckman, Charles, .
Bennett, E. R., .
Blair Camera Co., .
Blodgett, A., . .
Blodgett Sz Clark, .
Boston and Albany R. R., .
Bowen Sz Son, . .
Brewer X Stevens, .
Brooks Bros., . .
Bryant Sz Stratton,
Buchholz, Herman, .
Bunde Sz Upmeyer,
CALL, STILLMAN B. .
Carpenter Sz Morehouse,
Cavanagh, Sandford Sz Co., .
Chamberlain, G. M., .
Chicago, Rock Is. Sz Pacific R. R.,
Colby Piano Co., . . .
Cole, Geo. E. Sz Co., .
Conn. River R. R., .
Cooley's Hotel, .
Culver, H. B., .
DAVIS, J. W. T., .
Dean, Wheelock Sz Co.,
Deane Steam Pump Co.,
Deuel's Drug Store,
Deuel, F. D., .
Dewey Sz Osborne, .
DeWolfe, Fiske Sz Co., .
Dickinson, E. B., .
Dreka, . . .
Dunne, F. L., .
EARL Sz WILSON, . .
Eastman Co., . .
Electric Gas Lighting Co
Erie Knitting Mill, .
Estabrook Sz Eaton, .
Estey Organ Co., .
FANEUF, FERD, .
Fish, D. B. N., .
Fisk, Everett O. Sz Co.,
French, M. M. X Co.,
Frost Sz Adams, .
GLYNN A., . .
Goldthwaite, Joel Sz Co.,
Goodwin, E. F., .
Grand Union Hotel, .
Greeley, The E. S. Sz Co.
HABERSTROH, L. M SoN,
Hall, Edward P., .
Half Dime Lunch,
Huyler's, . . .
JENKINS, O. A. Sz Co., .
KAKAS, EDWARD Sz SoNs,
Kaldenberg, F. J., . .
Kelley, J. E., .
Kidder, A. M. Sz Co.,
L. S. and M. S. R. R., .
Legein, J. L., . .
Lovell, J. L.,. .
Lyon, Amasa Sz Co., .
MANNV LEMON JUICE EXTRACT,
Marsh, D., . . .
Massasoir House, .
Meriden Gravure Co., .
Merritt Clark Sz Co., .
Miller, Bros Sz Chapell,
Moore, Dwight, . .
NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.,
Nelson, Edwin, . . .
New London Northern R. R.,
Newman, J. F., . . .
Nickerson, R. R., . .
PACKER'S ,FAR SOAP, .
Palica, The F. J. Co.,
Parkhurst, C. C., .
Pariseau, Joseph, . .
Partridge, Horace Sz Co., .
Pease, H. O., .
Perkins, J. F., .
Pettingell, W. B., .
Pond's Extract, .
Pope Mfg CO., .
Pratt Mfg CO.,
Prentiss, C. H., .
Putnam R Spooner,
.REDDING, BAIRD Sz Co., .
Reeves' American Band,
Rochester Lamp Co., .
Rogers Sz Co., . .
SHAW .PIANO Co., . .
Shreve, Crump Sz Low Co.,
Shuman, A. Sz Co., . .
Spear, M. N., . . .
Spencerian Pen Co., . .
Springfield Orchestral Club,
Springfield Republican, .
Stechert, G. E., .
Stinson, James E.,
St. Denis, .
TAPPAN, CHAS. L., . .
Thomas, E. A., . .
'l'homsOn-Houston Electric Co
Tiffany N Co., . . .
Tobey, F. G. X Co.,
Toy, D., . . .
Tribune, The New York,
VAN NORMAN, GEO. H., .
WADSWORTH, HOWLAND Sz Co
Walker Bros., . . .
Ward, Samuel Co., .
Weston, Byron, . .
Whitney X Kemmerer, .
Wilkinson, C. B., .
Wood, Frank P., .
YUCCA Co., .
" Iflfkafcwz' m -zz az 'llgtlglfll' 271 :makes the mczlltjf ry' my book. "
Special attention is called to the line' of Tif-
fany watches. They are stem-winding
anchor movements in I8 karat
gold hunting cases ofnsuperior
styles and finish.
Each watch is stamped with the name of the
house, thereby carrying its guarantee.
Medmm S120 for Genilemen, ----- S65.00.
Large " " ------ 75.00.
Timing Watches, marking iifths of a second.:
S0fIlf 817ver Uases, ------- 33500.
78 Kami Gold Oases, ------- l25.00-
Guts showing size and styles uf Watches and Ghains sent on request.
Trophies, Prizes, etc., suitable for Class Gifts, College Games
and Sports, always in stock. When desired drawings
will be prepared embodying particular ideas
for special occasions.
Alumni Badges, Class Rings, 'Fraternity Emblems, ete.
'CTIN'IC.DIN' SQUARE, NTETVV' YORK-
5611711001 yfmcnnzzus .YL'l'I.fZ Zmfn. "
Hb. 4.-9'lUll.0l' Prwzzcuade af the G ym.
--EJENKINS Sw CONE
QCOLLEGE -:- HATTERSQ
407 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON.
Mr. L. E. Grcenough will visit Amherst at regular intervals with n. full line of sample
f the latest styles.
JOEL GDT .DTHVVAIT SLCC.,
163 to 169 Washington Street,
Show il. very large stock of
AXMINSTERS, WILTONS, MOQUETS,
VELVETS, BRUSSELS, TAPESTRY
and INGRAIN CARPETS.
Every grade of RUC. and MAT.
Pamticuim' attention paid to furnishing' CHURCHES AND
ILALLS. Prices never so low as now.
163 to 169 WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTON.
Burnham, ,94, ass1'.vlm' by the Colfigfu, 31.1105 a solo in Chapel.
lib. 4.--Efzwzic, 92, fakes L',VL'l?fl'01l fo Mc vhuzfor Pzwzzwlmlu.
Witli the completion of the extensions and remodeling of our premises
we have added three departments for gentlemen :uid boys, VIZ.:
KZ Furnishing Goods
HATS and CAPS
,. J, it .M .. .t ... tt .L .t W .M ..
ffiggt Boots and Shoes.
M-QQ LL lf, X, in Q l
Our patrons will find in these new depzutments goods of stznidnrd relin-
bility and latest stylish nmkes, and in connection with our lelig-estzxblislied
CLOTHING BUSINESS of great convenience in enabling them to make
their purelmses of Entire Outfits nt our store.
. SHUIVIIUI 8 GO.,
Mens and Boys' Ouzyiffers,
W ashington and Summer Streets, Boston.
Ifbb. S.--Efzmzie maker kia' debut nnmng fha " 4oo " al Me Armory.
Marrh 4.-Elf!! German Q' Mc Amherst Cotiflon Club.
ESTABLISHED 1 8 1 S.
Broadway, cor. 22d Street, New York City.
Clothing 'in Furnishing Goods
FOR MEN AND BOYS,
-I-' READY MADE AND MADE T0 MEASURE. -:-
SPECIALTIES FOR FALL ANDWINTER, 1891-92,
English Tweedsg Fancy Scotch Mixtures and worsted Suitings in grays, blue
mixtures, and new shades of brown.
Inverness Cape-coats and light weight Ulsters in waterproof and Isle of
West of England Riding Cords, Tweeds and Meltons.
Overcoats of Beavers, Meltons, Kerseys, wool and silk-lined.
Vicunasg rough and smooth-faced Cheviots in colors and mixtures.
Strapped seam Covert Coats, silk, serge, or wool linings.
Evening dress suits of cloth, and newer materials. Eton and Tuxedo dress suits.
Extra length Overcoats and Ulsters, with and without capes.
Fancy Cashmere Vestings, single and double-breasted.
The particular care exercised hy us in the cut and manufacture of all garments, the
novelty of pattern, and the quality of materials all guarantee the best value at no higher
prices than are frequently asked or garments made in large wholesale lots and of inferior
All noticeable patterns among our Suitiugs we take particular care to confine to limited
quantities and to designs not to be found in other houses.
In.the Department for Clothing to Order will always be found a large variety
of foreign Suitmgs and Trouserings in desirable patterns, giving the fullest oppor-
tunity for selection.
Our Furnishing Department contains the latest novelties in Gloves, Scarfs, Hosiery,
Underwear, VVaterproof Coats, etc., from the best English makers.
Samples and rules for self measurements will be sent on application.
Our location, one block from Madison Square, is convenient to the leading hotels and
easy of access from the principal railway stations in New York and vicinity.
Gould z7!u.v!ra!e.r "Pi4g'rz'm'.r Progress" for Prd Genurzg by fallzwg asleep.
jllawh 6.-Moak Trial af College 116111.
E. F. GOODWIN,
TVILLIAJII STO IV.N, IIIASS.
elleg Ztitfiiiit ,, re
Mens Furnishings and Athletic Goods.
Mr. Goodwin will be at the Amherst House every two weeks, and at the
commencement of the winter term will show the latest styles in
Cheviot Shirts, Gloves, Neckwear, Sweaters, Caps,
Shoes, Mnekintoshes, kc.
THE ELECTRIC GAS LIGHTING 00.
1IIl'I.IlI.lfI1CIZlll'6l'S, IlllD0l'T10l'S,fl.T'IfI Wholesale Dealers in
House, Hotel. Church, Theater and Ottlce
Including Call Bells, Annunciators, Electric Gas Lighting Apparatus, Fric-
tioual Lighting Goods, the "Star" Electro-mechanical Gongs, Electric Door
Openers and Cut-Outs, the "'l'haxter" Electric Lock, the "Porter" Motors,
with Fans, Speaking Tube Supplies, Batteries and Battery Materials, also
Sole Manufacturing Agents for the United States of the SAMSON Ijlfrenchl
BATTERY, the most powerful and enduring open-circuit battery in the world.
We also carry an extensive line of General Electrical Goods, such as Bell Out-
fits, Magneto and Extension Bells, Fire and Burglar-alarm Supplies, Electro-
medical Apparatus and Fine Telegraph Instruments and Supplies, Insulated
Wires and Cables, Electric Light and Line Supplies, etc.
Send for Descriptive Catalogue and Circulars. Address,
The Electric Gas Lighting Company,
195 DEVONSI-IIRE STREET, ---- Bos'1'oN., mass., U. s. A.
A Brcafh qf Promzke-Jwlvs PWarz2'iia 30710071 w. Mr. C 0. W Yiwffcr. I
mi. P. HALL'S UATAHAH REMEDY,
' E R I E ,
rg-'Aiig MAg'LZ"i Lia? THE ONLY GENUINE. 15531 cm
ALWAYS SPECIFY ' ' E R IE ' ' TAKE NU UTHER. ii
A THE NEXT TIME YOU HAVE
COLD IN THE HEAD, SURE NOSE,
SEND To El
El. E. Qerll, Elvis-1, Pemrnze, Ei
FOR A FREE SAMPLE
UH. P. l'lAl.l.7S UATARRH REMEUY, ERIE77
immediate Relief, X Positive Cure!
After a few applications!
PLEASANT, CONVENIENT, AND HARMLESS TOHUSE.
A -V----. fAf4. N -evv--VW U
SCATARRH in the Head. 22
COLDS ff ff cg
A DEAFNESS resulting. fi
so cms PER some ir nnusnlsrs, H ALL'S A2
01' Mailed all Receipg ofP1'ice, 50 cts. H H gg
E. P. HALL, Erie, Penn'a. 50 CENTSAIA
99 AA ' ff- A A Nggpqecep':.E.coc3CQcc,C3-ee-eecfi,
Mzrfh 28.-Last Gym. 1z'rz7! qf IWm'fy-One.
REDDING, BMD gl CQ.,
- Fon -
e mgs an ure es,
sag gi? Q Q1
W . , X IQNDQ
PP . ' ' '
E. 12135112 me
83 Franklin Street,
"Blvd Iczklzre zls' my r1n'sc'."- 0.rg00zz', '9 4.
Jlhzrrh 29.-Glen Club leave an Wlnrtcrfz l'0Il7.
F. L. DUNNE,
Imvunmm ee mum,
338 Washington St.
B 0 S 'l' 0 lil.
A very large variety of the most Correct London
Styles, also a Specialty made of Original
styles of my own design, not to
be found elsewhere.
mlm nvspfo nom fmwrfo.
838 Washington St., Boston.
"'!'d be zz bfzfiwfly bbw in a b01ll6l'.,,-Chdflli, ,92.
fl! I 31.--Close W' PWNILV' Ykrm.
SEASON OF 1891-2.
-QThe arrival is announced of
carefully selected Imported and
Domestic Woolens for Fall anol
Winter Wear. f-ft
Brewer 56 Slieflens,
-+9 TAILORS, fe-
488 VV asllington Street,
I Nearly opp. Temple Pl.
Hz 0.Lf111 T 93
April 9.10fL'll1'llg zyf .Sy7l'l'7lg' Y rm.
.-0. ,of 0+-Q--of -- -Q-+".fg'As0."-+-+-0-0.4-. .-Q-.+.-.A.+- -.+.+
.Sf XV XVI 414. Ak.
xii' '7f? 71? qx xp
Q-+-9+ .-v.9- +.+oe.f+. Q . Q - .,.W.,.0-- v 4--vofve-+o4.-Q----+0-Q-+4-Q
Q. 71 Qecicacm Qtgweefg,
Opposite Public Garden,
WHITAKER86 Co. and HILL BROTHERS, LONDON, W.
"Ik Ioakm' like a parsau, bu! 71e'cr a jmrsozz hc."- Wilbur, '92.
April 18.-Hjwll Frcxhmazz :zinc zlv pr1zrlz2'1'11,gf ll'll?'Zj'.U--uSfllll'L'flf.
A. .,...... ............. ...........,, .-...... l D ---... ,.......,' .
5-I X O' ' ,, ..,.. " W I iriirrrl' ' tl 'l
ik HP' 4.1245 Qi, vfyimgz .fl 'S .SF X
a ll olooo J,
g. -" J ,
.... ...,... rf
BYRON ESTON'S 5
an ,W , 'q, y , A Q
5 GlelelrmtmlQfrnrvnrymllgcr amnulglcvnrmlw lllltkg
0 New WA 's"AfvWWv P1
5 -El .lVl,l'lf'fs of Daffom, Mass. ls- E
THE STEIN BLOCH CO., Wholesale Tailors,
"A slovenly dress bctokeus a careless mind."-Don Quixote.
This flrm makes good clothes, only-clothes that flt-are fashionable-and don't
wear out easily. They are as careful about the fashion of their garments as any
"Custom" tailor. Style correct-shape proper-ilt perfect-Workmanship careful-
exact. We handle this celebrated make of Clothing. We have also a complete line of
Hats and Furnisldngs, and shall be pleased to make your acquaintance.
A Respectfully yours, C' C. U
383 Street, Spr-ingif1elAdL lYIass.
PH ENOIVIENAL SUCCESS.
Mr. Van Norman undoubtedly takes theilinest PHOTOS iu western Massa-
chusetts. His groups are a marvel of El.I'l?lSl?1C posing. Class work a specialty.
All the newest ideas brought out in his plctures.
310 Main sl..11extPnsmmue, SPRINGFIELD, Mlss.
. Hfrarizkc makes jiczfefff'
April 19.-Dr. Burroughs opens Qhzlr scrmonj wild "IZ Kl'7I,g'J.,,
if in need of
Qnetfhleg A t lestmmeznfs
SHOULD SEND Fon OUR CATALOGUE.
Our Sfoclz IS complefe ana' includes a full lme of
A Papers, Boards,
f X 5
Answunru, Hnwunn 34 Co.
82 and 84 Washington St., - - Boston.
Shreve, Crump KL Low Co.
14:7 'I'I'91IJ.O1l.'U St-, - Boston
Diamonds, Jewelry, Watches,
Agents for the Sale of the
CELEBRATED GORHAM PLATED WARE.
Our Stationery Department Engrave and Print
INVITATION S, PROGRAMS, MENUS,
AND SUPPLY FINE STATIONERY OF ALL KINDS.
Fare frzkvz' lo kozzrcal him by 7ltZ7llZT1ghl'lll .Smz'M. QTAL' Kzhij
M: y 4.-Mzfk Zbwu Mcetz'ng at College Hall.
HAIR DRESSER,S ROOMS .
JOSEPH PARISEAU, ---- AMHERST, MASS.
Always has the Latest Styles in WOOLENS, and guarantees to Ht you at the lowest prices
First . Class . Work.
J. W. T. DAVIS,
IIUSTUM BUUT MID SHUE MAKER. -2- HEPMRIIIG NEATLY ANU PRUMPTLY IJUIIE.
Hollandfs Block, Amherst, Mass.
'Mi ' 'C -CCXEviEr"siwsfHTT1iibWi3-QE- . .i W
Hair Dressing Rooms.
Razors Honed and Shears Sharpened at short notice.
FERD. FAN EUF, Amherst, Mass.
is. v.aXfx.aN, -
. . 'werekmxk 'Ycixkor . .
Nxcrckunks' Row, kmkevsi, Nkxss.
Lantern Slides from Amateur Negatives. Also Dramatic Pictures a
Specialty. Printing and Developing at Reasonable Prices.
' A E. A. THOMAS, O
RooM 5, cooxls BLOCK, AMHERST, Mass.
Real Estate for sale and to rent. Fire and Life Insurance in
Ol3OAHdsE'56Y1lE8i6MliPC1fRFW ? O
At CULVERJS DOMESTIC BAKERY you will find Walnut Bon-Bons, Nougatines
Prallnes, Chocolate Cream Drops, Cammels, Lozenges, Marshmallows, Cnchous, Coconuut
Candies, Mixed Candies, Peppermint Drops, Lemon Drops, Cough Drops, and over fifty
other different kinds. COME IN! CO. E IN l
Next North, Lee dc Phillipp's Tin Shop, AMIIERST.
A Mom in flI07llfj',J' fyd.-.K'1'!iLll7l6'.
" Jwzlhhzg but fm1.v.ru.s raw an Mase rack.v."- lVhih'wn!1, '94.
Iaso A iasi
Z ia :lg . if
KK e 8
52-50 PEE ID.A.1Z'-
This hotel has a first-class table, is lighted by electricity and
gasg heated by steamg hot and cold waterg bath
rooms and all modern improvements. Large
airy Billiard I-lallg Barber Shop
Gapacitb 299 Ghosts.
Those desiring Game Spreads or Dinners, the undersigned
is pleased to announce that he is prepared to accom-
modate at short notice large or small parties
in the most elaborate style.
CUP. M3111 Hlld Alllily Sl1'68lS, - AMHERST, MASS.
" A g00Il'1l'6'll!QfJ'L'l'Il wffh 11151101 W' Babu."-Srotl, '92,
May 6.-Slmimf Breaky'21sz'.
DONT MISS THE oP1101aTUN1'rY
Inquire for Them, and Convlnco Yourself ofthe Fact tlmt they are Matchlcss.
C52 AW m
'fy , TU INTENDING PURCHASERS UF
. mils. '7'
I6 HALD '
,I 5- 1 HEADED f TN
A FACTS 1- by
Q xv! ABOUT THE K, ,hy y Before you fully decide upon :L PiiLll0
' 4' ' "it' sawuth
WPMNO lv' I Xu un 1 utc
B BEAUTIFUL .
f :Nha-slam ! I1 P
., ELEGANT 'M
' 1 5
f N33 ESLZLSR f Q
f ON ,
NV: L X 'Iv Itwill pzmyyoujt' yo11wz111tvzl,lue
f u.N N
Nw, xi 2,3 TUNE AND DURABILITY.
2 ' ff 0 'Lf'
f W f I X QG9GoqwMDQDGQQQXQJQWnmwgvgpammo
X G ,QQ I Sly M,
f r Z ' rw xW 'f .ue N N
4' I '
Shaw Piano Commjpany,
MANUFACTURERS OF GRAND AND UPRIGHT PIANOS,
1"rwfor'ics : ERIE, PA.
.7?flL'7lf'l'jj6-170 A11rz1'7'c'1'.yfz1Q,1'. U
Soo!!-Przf why dou't you have your Smffh and Amherst rfassox mee! logother 2
PUTNAM SL SPOONER,
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN
MMXAMTC + HEWSTEAIIWS..
CUSHIONS FY SPSCIZYLTY.
546 WASHINGTON ST., ,,,,i3gE,03iT,?,,,,, BOSTON.
Z, ' ' O 5 N ,, V Q4 k
Use COMMON SENS
S E 53 M' -7552" IPRTEN-xivf - . fig' -9:3 hh
E fs. 'H Mn':::u- A ,M
O .s 3 I' I ' " , -
Q2 iff! ' V I, Z Qf' LifQX,'X FLgXR
1 ,5 n Vibi N, ' , VIH! N, !v--! , ,. - ' iw Hwuw ""' 'VI
525 of T-K' H - TTTT'T ,yuh "" va - fui flllllllllll MH'-1 '1 W",4hF qW
'5 E E4 'S lullllnim mm z IB INCHES ,i f .l I - N M 1 ,l l 1 Nl ll L X' EV : ..... :n:n::zL u Fi X
T fifgvii 4- WW 'QE1Qm,'1E!einy?5!!EgqgUiFEM M w e A A .,, ..ss m e ,
E35 ' V Owslvg Wlx:qT11u2!1?au,1 Lmiihuiii!-qllM, wr-Q 4 2?
A 5 s ' ' W2 F' wl'f2ffN 4, ' Jn .
E E 1.... .'1.,.,.i.... .2rg1e'.?1?.f2ar:fffog':1....m.A.f..fri-:vii.f.Q.1+?:.f.1vfirr:i.ig.g.Q1A.... MAJ.
Hotel, College, Tionrdinq House, etc., proprietors and mmmgers rccoumlend the N Common
Sense " Trunk bccnusc it c oes not damage the carpets or walls.
THE F. J. PALICA COMPANY,
l'ATEN'l'lCl'IS AND SOLE MANUFACTURERS OF THE
CHICAGO BRANCH, ,,,,,,,, f A , ,A A f
49-51 MONROE STREET, ' h OFHCE'
I rl2 N A f
COR. STATE. Q X I., J , mn RACINE, wus.
Prwssor Emerson-Mr. Srolf, do you think I ruu a Jllafrimorzial Bureau 3'
May 7 amz' 8.-Psz' Qpxilou Canmvzlzkzfz in Amhcfsl.
ceo. E. COLE at co.
-91. PHOTOGRAPHERS -Ie-
Succlcssmts T0 C. 0. Lov1sl.I..
I43 MAIN STREET, - NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
Only First Class Work Done. Prices Moderate. CRAYON PORTRAITS A SPECIALTY.
CARPENTER 81 IVIQREHUUSE,
FINE AND ARTISTICA
BOOK ANDMIIQQIQX PRINTING.
"THE AMHERST STUDENT," HAMHERST LITERARY MONTHLY" and MAGGIE LIFE."
ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL KINDS OF WORK. ORDERS TAKEN FOR ENGRAVING.
PRINTING HOUSE SQUARE, - AMHERST, MASS.
E. B. DICKINSQN, D. D. S.,
OFFICE HOURS: ANIHERST,
9 to I2 A. M.: 1.30 to 5 P. M. MASS.
GAS AND ETHER ADMIIYISTERED WHEN DESIHED.
STUDIES FOR ALL BRANCI-IES OF ART WORK.
ENGINEERSH DRAUGHTSMENN AND SURVEYOWS INSTRUMENTS, DRAYVING PAPERS,
TRACING CLOTHS, TRACING PAPERS, T-SQUARES, ANGELES,
CROSS SECTION PAPERS, JZC. KC.
United States Sole Agents for Levy's Blue Process Papers. Instruments Singly or in Sets.
A complete line of genuine .Alteneder's Instruments constantly in stock.
8l r NO. 37 CORNHILL, BOSTON, MASS,
CATALOGUES Inman UPON A1-rLwA'rIoN.
"This zlr Me bun' qf being, the dim da1wz."- Wade, '92.
7500 fffzyx affcr 7'L'5lN'l'L'l7!l'0ll, Sf. Pelar mils ou! I0 .rome mm, who klzofks ai Me
Agentsfor Dunlap GI Co.'s QQSOBEYQ 00 SHIRTS
NEW YUFK HATS- ' ' Fon BUSINESS, NIIIGLIGEE
CHRISTY 8: Co. AND , A NVEAR, WVEDDINGS,
LINCOLN, BENNETTRCWS TIIEATIQR AND DINNER
ENGL ,SH HATS GP SS, PARTIES, ulwuys in stock or
LIJNIIQN, - IAJNGLANII. IWNGFIELDNTIPI MADE TO MEASURE.
HHTTERS FND SHIRT YVYFYKERS.
HIGH GRADE FURNISHINGS OF EXCLUSIVE DESIGN. .-.
Ly Q 1XI'S ERIE KNITTING MILL,
FINE SILK 2
UNTBRELLAS, PARASOLS, E gg
AND 5 5 Q
WALKING STICKS ,Q gf
.. 9 EI V' -1 Q
Am 5 O 515 m
.. AA. flag
gi m, E 3 Q
.ix IK E Ni 9 jg
E "1 ' ow
E 3 In E 3
V O 'T w'-1
I 5 U 9145
MAKER, ' E
084 BROADWAY, - NEW yonx. 5 Q'
cLAss cANEs A SPECIALTY. I ' ERIE, PA.
THE STUDENTS' FHIENII.
PERFECT IN WORK.
NO TROUBLE TO LEARN.
When offered one at Szo, Buy
It and Have the Best
Order of R. R.. NICKERSON, gr., Springfield, Mass.
. , gziiu .' " fs Ma! SOI'7lllll!L'l' auf Marc A!"
M1 y 2 2.i.DL'f!l.fllf1-071 fy' Pm!! Iflkflrl
WHEN YOU GO TO AMHERST, NIASS.,
To attend its famous College or visit your friends enjoying itslgrent privileges, your
particular attention is invited to and patronage solicited vm.
nw uumu IIQIIIIHEBN nwlsmn
CENTRAL VERMONT RAILROAD,
Which, with its connections from New York vin, New London, from lloston nnml cnstorn poin ts
und t'ron1 thc West vin l?:ml1xiei'uml Mlllcr's Fnlls, unsl from the North vin Bruttlcboro, uifornls
the chuupcst, most comfortable und desiruble route to reneh Amherst.
For rates and full information eorresponmlcnee is invited and will receive prompt reply.
J. A. SOUTHARD, A. G. P. A., NEW LONDON, CT.
E. C. SMITH, Vice-President, St. Albans, Vt.
S. W. CUMMINGS, G. P. A., St. Albans, Vt.
ATIO AL LIFE I SURA CE CO.,
MON TPELI ER, VER MON T.
CHARLES IJEWICY, President.
EDWARD DPIWICY, Vice-President.
GEO. NV. REED, Secretnry.
.I. C. HOUGIITON, Treasurer.
JOSEPH A. DEISOER, Actuary.
A. B. BISIHCIC, M. li., Medical Director.
OSMAN D. CLARK, Assistant Secretary.
II. M. CUTLER, Assistant Tl'GllNlll'0l'.
FORTY YEARS BEFORE THE PUBLIC.
liy statistics the best Company for Policy holclers.
Policies ,liltl IGF, JUST AND LIUERA I., nnml do not contnin any possible tramp. At nny time
nftertllc 311 ycnr uny Policy maybe Slll'l'UlldCl'l!ll tothe COIIIINLIIY I'o1'1Lmlc1lnitely stntoll mnount
in cash, or pulll up Insurance, or, ifDl'Cl'0l'l'01l, the CUIIIITILIID' will continue the cntlrc nnionnt of
Insurance ln full force for such time us the cusli surrender vulue will puy for it.
JFIIIIES T. PHELPS, STHTE HGENT FUR IIIHSS., 159 IIEYUNSHIBE ST., BIISTUN.
Ran: H1111-Ailzhezxrf, 1o,' D1z1'fm121n'h, 1.
Mag' 30.-New 440-yards Rerorri, 49 1-2 sea, by Shzzitzzrk, '92.
It is entirely unnecessary for Housekeepers to take any risk in the
selection of their burning oils.
PRATT 'S :-: ASTRAL :-: OIL
IS SOLD AT A PRICE WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL.
IT IS A PERFECTLY SAFE AND UNIFORMLY GOOD ARTICLE.
Il IIZS IIEBII Ill GXISIISIIIB IIS8 IIVBI Illleull UEBIS, Illlll IIIYGS Heller SHIISIBBIIIIII
IIIHII IIIIU IIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIII UII IIIEII IIHS BVBI IIGGII IIIHIIB.
PRATT MANUFACTURING COMPANY,
Sons PRQPRIGTORS HND MRNUFRCTURGRS.
Fine Stationery and Engraving House,
II2I Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
COLLEGE INVITATIONS WEDDING INVITATIONS
CLASS STATIONERY VISITING CARDS
FRATERNITY STATIONERY EANQUET MENUS
PROGRANINIES, BADGES DIPLOMAS AND NIEDALS
STEEL PLATE WORK FOR FRATERNITIES, CLASSES AND
All work is executed in the establishment under our persmml supervision, nnsl only in tho
best manner. Unequnllerl facilities mul long.: prnetienl experience enable ns to produce the
newest styles mul most nrtistie effects, while our reputation is it guamrlultee ol' the quality ol
the productions ot' this house.
Designs, Samples and Prices sent on application.
HALF TONE, PHOTOTYPE AND PHOTO-ELECTRO ILLUSTRATIONS
furnished from photographs, designs sent us or designs furnished by us.
EI " YM 7lLIl'D'lll'c'YT.f-f?'L'5h with mc Sf!-ff.,,-'Fflkkfll6l', ,94.Y Www I
fill!! 3.-Lzzfwz j5fll'lil' fzvzficrczl Mc College by Mc " Ldlfllkf Qf-1406 fhmlfy. U
A. DI. IIIDDER 82: CO.,
18 W all Stree t, - Newf Y0111i.
Jlfembers of .New Y01-Io Stock Exchcmfge.
ALLOW INTEREST ON DEPOSITS SUBJECT TO SIG-HT CHECK.
Buy and Sell on Commission Stocks and B0lIllS either for Cash
or on Margin, and deal in
A. M. KIDDER, UHAS. D. MARVIN,
II. J. MORSE, W. M. KTDDER.
-- ---' - -- -Y -- --Y . i--. W ,, , ..
swag 36 USEQUQUQQ,
Gent1emen's Fine Shoes, :
: Patent Leathers, Pumps, Scc.
- ,,,- hah.- Y
DEWEY :Sz OSBORNE,
Successors to W. D. MANDELL,
Mansion House Block, Nortllalnpton, Mass.
" O, Milf Jmrzzhzg, wha! zz Mizgg if is Z--Cushmnzz, '94,
Jhy 28.-.lffrffl Dnvr.
COLBYA PIA O rr CO.,
HIGH GRADE PIIANOS.
CASES . IN . FANCY . WOODS . A . SPECIALTY
Factory, Warerooms and Office: ERIE, PA.
New York Office and Warcrooxuu:
13 E. 17th Street, NEW YORK CITY
277 and 279 W'abash Ave., Care of JULIUS N. I'314owN
" Lzkc mme xwcc! 0qg1u'lz'1zg fzzchwlv,"-.S'1mrl!41', 792.
hm' 6.-The Frcxhrzzzw 6,943 nine rz'1'sba1m'.v.
'Combines in one compact instrument all the attributes of a
'view or hand camera.
For snap shots in the street, tripod Work in the l?l6ld,01'
Hash-light pictures at night, it is not equalled by any other
It is the only camera that exposes continuous films with
certainty, and without abrasion of the sensitive service.
Being simple and certain, it is adapted to the use of both
young and old, novices or experts, and is fast superseding other
cameras the World Over.
The ICODAK is made in various styles and sizes to suit all
tastes, and, While being pre-eminentlya film camera, it is also
fitted with a glass plate attachment for those who desire.
Any number of exposures can be made with it and re-
moved for finishing Without disturbing the rest of tl1e load.
Every KODAK is carefully tested in actual use before it
leaves the factory. No imperfect lens or faulty mechanism
can pass our inspectors, and it is owing to the great care taken
in our testing department that good results with the IQODAK
are almost invariably secured.
" You jiffess Zlze bznifofz,
We do the 1fesz',"
or you can do it all yourself.
THE EASTMAN COMPANY,
ROCIIES1'ER, N. Y.
115 OXFORD STREET, LONDON.
4 PLACE VENDOME, PAu1s.
" They newr won a game."
-Will!! 6.- lVc.s'furu Dlfw'.rM11Z11.s'f1'z' A. A. 1100! al' Pnl!! .F?2'ffz'.
EUWARD KAKAS 84 SONS,
THE LE-ADING FUIQIER-Q
LATEST STYLES, FINEST QUALITY, AND
MOST REASONABLE PRICES.
404 WASHINGTON STEEET, BOSTON, MASS.-
The Springfield Republican
. . . FOI! 1892 . . .
.flJV' IJV'DEPL'JV'DE.7V'T, COJIIPLETE .JJVD JJBLIL'
.NE WTSRA PER.
The . Represeutzitive . slournal . of . New . liuglaucl.
Established in 1824 by Samuel Bowles.
Published DAILY, SUNDAY and WEEKLY.
THE Sl'RINUFll4ILD REPUBLICAN is emplmtieullyancwspuper for the people. It pub-
lishes ull the news that is news in the broadest und highest sense, unaifected bty pzirtisun or
personal prejudice. lt is euterprising', alert :ind intelligent in the performance o its duties to
the public. It has its own decided opinions on public questions und these opinions are ex-
Eessed with vigor und ability, but they ure not allowed to color its news columns. Tim
EPUBLICAN is ai thoroughly fuir jonrnnl. Members of all pin-tics who desire to keep informed
of the important political events and discussions of the presidential campaign of 1892, should
subscribe for Tm: RIQPUHLIQAN.
DAILY: 70 cents a month, S2 ii. quarter, 9318 it year. SUNDAY: 50 cents it quarter. 32:1
year. WEEKLY: 50 cents for six months, ill it yeur. All subscriptions are puyuhlc
strictly in advance. Specimen copies free.
THE WEEKLY REPUBLICAN,
Eli i2-page pnpcr of superior merit, will be sent free for one month, to uuy one who wishes
o rv 1 .
I Address THE REPUBLICAN, Springfield, Mass.
" I will loam' fizrguf1o!j21'1'1li.v 1111 Mc Irllllfd' fy' f1'11zu."-fadzyfcffzrfl, '94,
fmt' 25.-SL'7l1'0l' l'revm2u1z1le ai Gym.
r-l-fx I . . X I -,-
GSE.-Eygmgx-U For Plpe bmokmg .
QE K THE FINEST TOBACCO MADE IS
gg Z ' . '
EN -.- E. 81 E. Slice.
EZ S U COARSE CUT, VVILL Nom BURN THE TONGUE
'I 1-4 AND 1-2 POUND TIN BOXES.
K me amen. meh-M
I- gpr1e IQSTABRQQIQ Q EATON, 1sos'1'oN.
BUNDE 8a UPIVIEYER,
We guumuintee to do ll:-at class work only :it very reasonable prices. NVrite for prices.
BTIN1J111 CQ, 'U1JlVI111'x'E1i,,
121--12.3 NViSOOIlSi11 S111-ect, - xIiI.NN'2't11IiQEJ, NVis.
S. B . C Ai ,I ,,
t 358 Main Street, - Springlield, Mass.
The Lmgfest Stock of . . .
. . Gymnasllfm ana' Athletic Goods . .
. . . in W'estern, Massaclzzesetts.
Large variety of Tights, Jerseys, Sweaters, Stoeloings, Shoes,
Szopporters, , Call and eturn1ml11,e eu,r goods---the prices
are right. Price Ziesb free.
1- THE HABERSTROH DECORATIVE PROCESS -1-
IPlI.IJCl1t0iI.il1 the United States, Caumdn, Great Brituill mid Frunee.J
A NEW METHOD FOR. TREATING
CEILINGS AND WALLS.
Producing the most refined and artistic Tapestry, Embossed Leather, Mosaic mld'1'uxI,ile
Fabric effects. Also decorations in Pupier Muellcf, CIlI't0ll Pierre, Plastic Relief and
all kinds of hand wrought work.
I... HABEIRSTROI-I 8: SON,
Pau'-k Street, Cor. Beacon, - Boston, Nlfzmssz.
" I 77110 fmzx, when fz :mm lex! his bl'!ll'IlA', he 11'1'cr1'.''--K1'1!n'cr, ,94,
Summer wm firm.
N . ' U 5' hwllso 'Z
' QQ? ALwAvs env:
, si -:'rm:s:srmAn::-
. l -.. A .T
YYIIIL' fo make zqi bark work.
Sqbf. 1 7 .-Ojwfzhfg Qf Ez!! farm.
fa rf 'X
f i 'iii l LW '- f n
F -' '
1 A Y X XX
X i b . ,
' ' . . N Q 1 2 ff '
Q W NAJKH f. l
ffl? 1 fff'Q3 4 ,
l A- iw
HJ' , f w 1,
,v Qi f
., sg-"V 'i
It prevents baldness and cures dmidruif, it
removes impurities from the scalp and nmkes the
hair grow soft and beautiful. Yuceazs un ele-
For Ladies hair, lt has no equal.
-O PRICE SI, SIX BOTTLES 55. -
Sold bynll druzgists. or send to Yucca Co.,
Burlington, Vt., and it will he forwarded to
you express paid, on receipt of price. Treatise on
the lmir sent free.
HURAGE 'PARTHIDGE 8zUU.
LAwN Tennis RAGKETS
The Famous AMERICAN TATE and
the LENOX lnewl.
Lrawn lllennis, Baseball.
llllilelic Gymnasium Goods
' OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
497- Washington Street,
EEF' Sicsn I-'OR CA'rAmmfl1:.
L. W. I-IARDY, 55 O. L. SOUTI-ILAND,
I.1+:A-incl: AND Coxnurvrolc.
SIQUSWIIXNS SF' TITHE H'IGHESlTi lil-31i.:'l5llY
Furnished for Concerts, Weddings, Dinners, Balls,
:lc the German, 8zc. at
- - MASS. .
"Embfyr1s we wus! be li!! we bury! Me shclL"-Class fy' ZWm'0'y'if'c.
Tb? NEW Photographic WONDER.
The Film Rolls in all other Cameras must be beyond the f'i"'m-
plnnc of focus fsee dotted linesbg the Kamaret utilizes hereto- L Lens-
fore waste space of the chambers C C, for carrying the film. la , W R R mm Rolls'
!" L L I
PATENTED IN AMERICA AND EUROPE. 3 '92 F F Fowl Plane'
LE J r of equal capacity
Size 5 l-2 x 6 l-2 x 8 l-2 inches, loaded with Transparent
Film for 100 Pictures 4-x5 without reloading.
Nearly one-Third Sn alle Wife
" .,C'v"i"r l t tvvljli. F Dx.
qu C I, JIU" fl '- -x -if N M, I .,, - . -.T
fHllVgf,llllfi1F-,pf ip, ,G,i vl - ,T -s-- - ,M gif
V ' P - TL..-Ji. U1-W i LITTITZZ.. - ,lv 15
i 1-v.j-g'ggf, 3 , ,lil A. -A-- -. -- - fp ,gi
. fi 'A-New 'f,gT" M,
i TD- tw, , J-, ,,... -.::- -' M
rf--K , "" i
ci , l ,gm
ll 5 -'7 i 1 vxkiif rs
Q." A,,a , i 't 'll
I l -. NA 13,-
l . 'il gi , iii "
-t 'tg l , ' f'ilil1,,V,lNlf,W.
i f ,W Q- :,l,,
'-",tt,ff.' N N" fr" 'r .xSM
l l. I i l Y
1 'M-' f "
L' 'iff 'EH This is all you DQQGI do.
,fe 5. We will develop and finish the Pictures if desired.
The LEADING all-around Camera.
Uses regular Dry Plates which are sold everywhere, or Trans- t
parent Film for 25 to 100 Pictures without reloading. Prices S O S -
Sand for "THROUGH RUSSIR U.ll'1'l-I H KAMHRE'1'," by Thou. Stevens, illustrated with Kmmaxvet
Pletures oi Russian sights and sasnes.
471 to 477 Tremont Street, Boston. Mass.
208 State Street, Chicago. 918 Arch St., Philadelphia.
E. 6' H. T. ANTHONY Sf 60
Trade Agents, New York. W
Also sold by Dealers in Photographic Goods everywhere.
Lass lm! Mc llc Mn! rumnz' him lf11lg.S,
- MANUFACTURERS OF -
of the Highest Quality
Electric Arc and Incandescent
lectrdic Effect Relilvfielijs
ELECTRICAL TRANSMITTIIVG POWER.
THOMSON-HOUSTON ELECTRIC CO.,
620 ATLANTIC AVENUE,
Nm-ff' Y fwfff-"-Cp '9
" flb rv' !kuj9gs iff-.fz,'11Jd tZ1llI'j7t1J'J'l?1lI'J' .rl11rm."- l!0lJ'hblH'll, 39
-fm. 1-55: .
V i N J ,
4 . 1 A
COLL MZ rmmm
Ki? 'tvi N
,, 9 Jdn TREE
A I 4,
A-X IQ A U 0' 'Q fb
o - "x?Av5u,, 7
QQ? X M ,
- K .M
fi, 1 9
I viz Vr,
lj'Z,Mj1 ix Z u: W .xx
, 2. f J' My
5 Q 3
7 PRINGFXE-L0 "
He was Me grcgfczrrf lzknzzy .vzfslf ff his age."-A'z'1l2'?QQ'ell.
Off. lo.-Zfzzrfzham, ,94, buy' ll new mzzbrclfa.
QLV EHA CYCL Hggf m vn 0 ' i
H- W E.'4.X'fiEE Q' K , -f L
45aAvT1fVl- .4 -' 'TCD MNQCN. fi 5 - fx
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yi Q6 gg LM
JW 3 I1
I f"' 333155-3:51325-"E::E:::. ...,,:,Q !
IH""" ' 3 - .,., . .....:f..ffrI if im
. co, - ' '1
7 asm? okefm
159 Zggmont Stream! 5 1
if --..tT0'f'l'fSS- ., l
.W , , l
rW M- Iii' ift V
. , , .,..-RAM!
vrm. ' N
1-if-.5 STE 12-1294 M
159 'I':r:'e:rr.1.o:r.1'b Street, - BOSTON-
Off. II.-lflN'7lhll7ll fmzws if az' Mx b0!Zl'Il'l.lLg"fffll'L'.
Ori, 12.-lJ'1n'1zhfz1zzjfmz'.v all ofa' mzzbrella in jrfzm' Qf if.
tv, '- tv,
72? , vt:
QQQQ Ss 9
L --2:4 - V 4 . X,
viii -' , . 5 if
We 'HUQZJ' fig'
Lili' NJ '
., . 5:1-11 0 .,
QD V - r up
71' ---3 'F
Tile students of Amherst College and others, have now at their disposal,
in the trains the names of which appear above, a service to and from New
England Cities and the West, which exceeds by far anything before offered,
and which is equal to, and in many respects surpasses that afforded other
sections of the country.
The route of the New trains is over the Lake Shore, and Michigan
Southern Ry., New York Central and Hudson River R. R.,
and Boston and Albany R. R.
The cars were built expressly for this service, and consist of elegant
Sleeping, Buffet Smoking and Library, and Dining Cars, and comfortable
Day Coaches. They represent the most advanced ideas and luxurious appoint-
ments of modern railway equipment. Vestibulecl throughout, the passage of
a person to and from the different cars is rendered perfectly safe and free
from dust and weather.
at NO CHANGE OF CARS alt
Between Boston, Worcester, Palmer, Springfield, Cleveland, Chicago and
It will add to your comfort and enjoyment to travel on this, the Only
D0'l1b16-TI'a.Ck Line between the East and West.
P. P. WRIGHT, A. J. SMITH,
Gen'l Supf. Cleveland, 0. G. P. and 7. A
Off. 13.-1371071617711 fdflki' njr I7 llllflifc' 7'L'Q7lt'J'fl'7lg rv-c.rfhar4g1'.
Od. 14.-Zhu rem!! .- U Blamm' gf I will, yours 1: as wufh M: 11etlw'."
CUNGERNING LEMUNS AND THE MANNY
LEMDN JUICE EXTRACTUR.
Sydney Smith thought 'ftwelve miles from a lemon"
too far, but had he been obliged to squeeze his own lemons,
like the disgusted gentlemen on the left, he would
probably have thought ,L ,'
twelve miles quite near tu f
'f'- X I 3 rr
enough. Now, with all , 'Q lg.
his cleverness and great- g
ness, Sydney Smith could f KX
not possess a Manny fl 7 '
Lemon Juice Extrac-
tor. Yet our friend in f J if
the sketch may easily
be restored to good tem- jf , 5,1 M,
per. The Manny Lemon Juice Extractor is a
strong, neat utensil of clear glass, consisting of a saucer,
from the center of which rises a ribbed cone surrounded
at its base with a row of projections. A few turns of a
half lemon on this cone extract all the juice, which is
strained through the projections, and instantly delivered,
free of seeds and pulp, into the saucer.
If your dealer does not sell our goods, we should be
pleased to forward you a prepaid sample of the Manny
LGIIIOII Juice EX13I'aCtO1' on receipt of 30 cts. in stamps.
MANNY LEMON JUICE EXTRACTOR CO.,
220 C3'O1-L:L1'n.'bia Street-
" A j707f'67' efherenl, 0110 no! aa'orc1f."-Biskojv, '95.
-fai ll 7 j '
LA lk l X fi x,
A ,QL 1 '
If up 9 f , '
I f- ' i r
lfuri rucif ' 1'.s'fc1'l1z1'1z! 110 :mv Mizzff ar Dyffcffm- hm- 1111117 Lgwg-11,-fi
6 7 .5 gg,
1keIIogg 8 Stabbing,
.xr as 'X . A
QILJDENTS' U P P LIE S
ik 6 R LAMP ooons
A i . Q P f AND KEROSENE on.
XE R Q W, 2D SthfP0
EL ' "
xx I AMHERST, - - MASS.
4W??THE MACKENZIE PRESS
Xxfcfbvidge E3 CQZQ., if
Printing 21132 Eng1'f1en?ing,
all GWR Cl' FG? X
17427 ID D t if Y,
Mew lporh. A+
C3Q I4Q AND 9 G91LD
FIRE INSURANCE AGE N T,
Offiqq ilx H11Iyt'5 PL1il6.i1yg, - - AMHERST, MASS.
-M M--M As firm' W' Me work! a if aria' :lr lircfz' qf him. E
Od. 1 4.-Nbffz' Day.
1 35589. A 125973.
ANHERST GULLEGE UN-UP. STEAM LAUNDRY ANN
SANITARY CARPET SLEANINR
SSRN Us NUNI' SNATTS, UUAAEITS illlll CNNS, Hllll CUIIIIIRPS Wlill Uillel' l.iillllNTlBS.
Any student sending us work to the amount of 2545.00 at
list rates in term time will be allowed 1035 off.
57.50, 1575 off, 3510.00 or over 2075 off.
Student's Special Lists.
5Oc per doz.
One dress shirt, Tennis or Outing, night and under-
shirts, drawers, hose and handkerchiefs, sheets, slips,
towels, etc., including mending.
40c per doz.
One tennis shirt, night shirt, undershirt, drawers, hose,
handkerchiefs, sheets, towels, etc.
These are all cash prices at the end of each term. In
case they are not paid for then, the regular list prices will
be charged. Mending done on all students work at these
rates. New neck bands, sleeves and extra work will be
charged for time of labor on them. White Vests, Tennis
suits, Sweaters, etc. done in the best possible style at list
Kellogg 85 Stebbins. C. I-I. Sanderson 8z Co.
Mrs. H. A. Utley, J. R. Allbee, Managers.
Iwfzeg'-Mme' frfzhx Mc cider.
A brulc-yin! .s'a111b1'e-HW Qf'rz11n's'c, 4
here do You Buy Your
MEERSCHAUM PIPES ?
BRIAR PIPES ?
HAIR BRUSHES, from 25 cents up ?
COMBS, from 5 cents up?
Choice New York CONFECTIONERY ?
SI-IAVING BRUSHES ?
LATI-IER BRUSHES ?
,Q , V ,
SHAVING MUGS ?
CIGARETTES, fresh every two Weeks ?
THE BEST SODA IN AMERICA ?
THE BEST PERFUMES ?
THE BEST BAY RUM ?
PRESCRIPTIONS PREPARED BY
LICENSED PHARMACISTS ?
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
TOOTH BRUSHES ?
DEUEL Keeps the Largest Assessment sfwlissfls ar Bsrtsm Prices
IJEUEl'S DRUG STUHE,
Amherst House Block, Amherst, Mass.
IWW we 1fL'J'f7'l.bL? mfr J'rv,sls".s' hnrsu.
Od. 1 5.--Ahlllllflllqll Day.
llmilllm and aPpQI Kooups,
10 PHCENIX ROW.
Students' Furniture a Specialty.
IHAVE THE GOODS YOU WAIVT.
Beds, Bedding, Tables, Desks, Book-Cases, Easy Chairs,
Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Picture Frames, Dra-
peries, Carpets, Rugs and Mattings, Etc., at
Lowest Prices, for which I Solicit
E. D. Mzirgh, - HmI1Qr5i,M2i5g.
WHITNEY T KEMMERER,
137 So. Second Street, Philadelphia,
Trinity Building, 1 17 Broadway, New York.
Electric Light Building, Mauch Chunk, Pa.
Coal Exchange Building, Buffalo, New York.
" Ok, moufh, moufk, fhOll IZl'f.ft'lZ1,Wl1Zj' amz' 7U0llIl,L'l,flf0f made."- G01liffIZ2'Il7, ,QS
Sfrccfcr-" LVM!! 7lNZkL'J' Ma! man
Zflllllli laik ra hh' zz dnrzzfml Z "
- .e No. I. Camas.
of 4,,'se.2-em V Double Elasiic lclinn.
Medium in rlmhmry. PERRYIAN
HOIQI, C9 P
LOC 1 TED 1V1.Al'
Nu. YI. CALIBHAPHIU.
Ilu.I07. HuaCAuanmuc. - . W v . ser X' -
Medium Point CBD PWSK GEZXSS Q
Samples mud l'vlcea nent tn the Prlnclgnls IN EVERY DEPARTMENT.
llillli Superiutendontn ot' Sc-lmolu on uppl cw-
t on. --
PROPRIETORS AND SOLE AGENTS
SPENCEHIAN PEN CU.,8'3E'i5"lm.
HUSHS, VIUIBIS, UHTHHUUHS.
We receive Fresh Every Day large
quantities of the above.
We also make a specialty of furnish-
ing the above for
263 Main St., Springiield, Mass.
263 Main St., Springfield,
307 Westminster St,, Providence, R. I.
ROGERS sr Co.,
No. 430 Main Street,
Sjloofzcr-fso!cm1z01j-'' 0111 Qf Me abzm
ahzzrc W' fha AL-arf, ik: would .Wcakclh."
Od. 16.-Buruclt, IQS, in C'My'u'! .-
YOUNG MEN CF AMERICA.
The New Yofrlc 1"l"0:b'lHlf0!
While assenting heartily to the importance of a college education
to our American Young Men, refuses positively to agree to the Free
Trade instruction taught to those young men in some colleges by theo-
retical statesmen and un-American doctrinaries.
The Republicans were defeated in the recent Congressional elections
chiefly by Free Trade lying, coupled with the putting up of prices by
importing merchants and their agents, on goods on which an increase
of duty had not yet been paid, or goods on which the duty had not
been increased, and on some which had actually been made free.
The defiant and aggressive course of the Free Trade importing ele-
ment, which both before and after election, has declined to accept the
new Tariff bill as a finality, renders it absolutely necessary that the
people at large shall understand exactly how protection really affects
their interests. '
THE NEW YORK TRIBUNE, in order to make this clear, has
now added to its staff of Tariff writers the Hon. Roswell G. I-Iorr of
Michigan, a sturdy Republican, long a memberiof Congress, a man of
'wide experience, sound and safe as a legislator, and one of our most
entertaining of public speakers and lecturers. During the coming year
Mr. Horr will devote himself, through the columns of THE TRI-
BUNE, to extended explanations of the advantages and effects of
Protection, especially with reference to people who must earn their
own living. He will invite and will answer questions especially upon
points which perplex.
Mr. I-Iorr will also, so far as other duties permit, attend Institutes,
Grange Meetings and other gatherings, as the representative of TI-IE
TRIBUNE, and will address them concerning the Protective Tariff.
Those who wish lVIr. Horr to address them in this manner, will com-
municate at as early a date as possible with THE TRIBUNE.
The work above outlined will make THE TRIBUNE more than
ever, during the coming year the leading Protective Tariff paper of
the United States.
THE WEEKLY 81.00 A YEAR. SEMI-XVEEKLY fa delight-
ful and satisfactory editionj, 32.00. DAILY, SIODO.
HE RIBU ,
" Are those gcuflcmwz bfhlilllf Me Prcrflfczlf fha Collage Smale? "
Azl1l'1'c.rx fy' Mc Calfege la 1'Vh'Clmzj1 .-
Amherst Men Stand by an Amherst Man !
WVIIEIREVER YOU Alili,
If you are in want of Fine Pnncr :incl Envelopes, ask your Stntioner for BOS'I'0N LINEN for fine
' - d' ll0S'l'0N BOND lor forei n eorr' 1- ' ' I LL f '
LO,-,ftspon mcg, , pg j esponrcncz.. BUNKEII I I or every
day correspondence. if he does not keep them, giml will not get them for you, send to us, and we will
forward you at set of samples, with full Information.
SAMUEL WARD COMPANYL49 8L5l FRANKLIN ST., BOSTON, MASS.
EIALF DIME LUNCH
257 and 25 3 M0171 Syd. - Springfield, Mass.
FIVE CENTS IEACII FOIl ALL DISIIICS SERVED:
We E. S. Grrffrfrf tt 00.
Mnnufzicturcrs and Importers of and
Electric Light, Telegraph, Tel-
ephone, Machinery, Test
Instruments and Elee-
trienl Supplies ol'
rvos. 542 7'i5'E'r srfrff r.
, NEW rome.
In all rr'r1nu'illlcul.v 0fL1'!ur1L!1u't',
UHWULFE FISKE Zi GU.
861 und 365 lilfstslllllgton Street,
T116 AFGIIWHY BUUKSIOPB.
Unk-rx ur I.lly1ll.l'l'l.'S by mrz1'!'zu1'IZ rvcuizfe f7'0IIlff
ine snrrrr a srnrrruu
Washirrglorr St., Cor. Wabuslr Ave., Chicago, III.
The largest business college in the worlcl.
Business, English and Shorthand courses.
XVr'ite for magnificent catalogue mailed fr'ce.
BUWEN 62 SUN,
381 Main Street, Springiield, Mass.
Rrrrirrirr Standard Trrrrrriirr,
Writing Machine Supplies of all kinds.
'l'ypewriter's Rented or lixclrztnged.
J. F. PERKINS
House Painting, A
PAPER HANGING, GLAZING AND
ALL WIJHK IIEATLY MID PHUMPTLY IJUNE.
No. 3 PRINTING HOUSE SQUARE,
01111. Record Otllee.
THE FISK TEAGHERS' AGENGY.
EverettO. Fisk Bl, Co., Proprietors.
Pres't, Everett O. Fisk. 7 Tremont Place, Boston.
W. B. Herrick, 7 Tremont Place, Boston. Mass.
H. E. Crocker. 6 Clinton Place, New York, N, Y.
B. F. Clark. m6 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, Ill.
R. H. Willialrns, 4oz Ricliurclson Block, Chattan-
I. C. Hicks, 132 i-2 First Street, Portland. Of.
C. C. Boynton, no 1-2 So. Spring St., Los Angeles,
Send to any of the above tmfenelos for 100-page
Apr:-racy Manual, Correspondence with employers ls
lrnltr-fl. Registration forms sent to teacher:-i on np-
ii cnt un.
" Oh, Moa young falzfcifcrz' tk1'1l,gf why fm! 311411: fo be zz mall."
" 5'6cI1't'h Mi: Ming zlceffl 1' j1a'n'hr111fc
Blllllllll Hllll Plllll PHIIUIS,
fh0II,f7l1l1L'.S'f aughl Mun.-izz.-Il1.rf, '95,
'Trims Qexmolg and
. . C2re:cum,
249 MAIN STREET,
f1m,s'mr1-a.1 AMI-1ERsT,MAss. A kv--
Flflssr Assonrso, 4oc. P517 foufln.
Egmvw YELSON, M TWO A T
I DlEAl.-LR IN
Classlcal and Northampton.
- - - - BOOKS- Harrs Restaurant ann Hotel Warwlnk,
3 POST OFFICE BLOCK, U
AMHERST, - - MASS. SPfmg5eld-
COSTUM ER, H. 0. PEASE,
No. 365 MAIN ST.,
SPRIN GFI ELSIJ, MASS.
Costumes Firqagglga-Tor'-fancy Dress
Balls, Theatrical Performances
A LARGE ASSORTMENT 0F MASKS 001V-
STANTLY 0N HAND.
'Y 2 J. L. LEGEIN,
FANCY BASKETS AND BONBONNIERES,
SUITABLE FOR PRESENTS.
863 llromlwny, bct.17tli :mal lStlx Sta. NEW
150 liroxulwny. cor. Lihurtv St.
21 West 4211 Struct. neun- Flftli A ve. YORK
Mull orders receive prompt attention.
IS NE.-lD l' T0 GIVE ES'7'lJI.-lTES ON
JLLVQ U lu'7'iS', UL.'lS,S' S' U PI'El?lS'
.'l ND 1'1.'0JlE.ND1lI1JS.
" Poor ffzyf, llllhlwflj' he nw? be t'lll'.l'L'If.H-Ifdcyf, '94,
Expfarzaizerz why JWr1efy-firm' were lllllillllffdlll in Arubers! Clrflege :
llorsfords rr ,Aqidrr l7h0sphaIQ.
A mos! ereelfenf and agreeable fanfe ana' abbebleer.
lf nbarfsnes ana 1'lfIUl'g0l'UIL8S fne fired brain ana' body,
irnbarfs renewed energy ana vifalizjr, ana' enlfvens ine
faneffans, . n
Dr. Ephraim Bateman, Cedarville, N. J., says:
" I have used it for several years, not only in my practice, but in
my own individual case, and consider it under all circumstances one
of the best nerve tonics that we possess. For mental exhaustion or
overwork it gives renewed strength and vigor to the entire system."
Descri ptiE-nlgallnyoh let Free. I
Rumfordi Chemical Works,
P1z0V1DENo1f, R. L
BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTES AIVD IMITATIOIVS.
CAUTION.-Be sure the word " Horsford's" is on the label. All others are spu-
rious. Never sold in bulk. -
Wir haw Cafes al bflfb cfzds.
I V: were illfdllllllvlg' lo grifm' Lab. Bigelow, but
California is the most attractive and delightful
section of the United States, if not of the world,
and its many beautiful resorts will be crowded
with the best families of the East during the entire
winter. It offers to the investor the best open oppor-
tunity for' safe and large returns from its fruit
lands. It offers the kindest climate in the world
to the feeble and debilit-ated 5 and it is reached in
the most comfortable manner over the Atchison,
Topeka cis Santa Fe Railroad., Pullman Vestibule
Sleeping Cars leave Chicago by this line every
day in the year and go without change or transfer
through to San Francisco, Los Angeles and San
Diego. This is a feature not offered by any other
W1'ite to S. W. Manning, 332 Wasliiligtoli
street, Boston, Mass., if you desire any further
ll1fOl'lllZLtlOl1 as to t11e country and the accommoda-
tions for reaching it. r V
Defzrffzfl .wzyx he z'.vn't worm if.
43 ' -
marc f7ClI'7l,Il, lrmzhs, Ma! 1171! fvlrk 1" the .v1nz,-fhwe, '94.
BOSTON 81 ALBANY R. R.
ONLY FIRST CLASS LINE
iw 'rn 1f:--
ON AND AFTER NOVEMBER 15, 18691,
s Trains will run as follows:
Day Exp. for Albany and the
'C The Chicago Special."
'4 The North Shore Limitedf'
C1l'1C1l1llZl-161 and St. Louis Ex.
+8.45 p.m. 4319.34 p.111. Pacific Express.
F011 11'01zc'J4s77f1s AND BOSTON.-
Leave Amherst . . . +11.53 a. 111. 6.03 p. 111.
" Palmer . . at-1.24 p. 111. +8.36 p. m.
Arrive WO1'C6St61' . 2.30 p. 111. 9.55 p. 111.
4' Boston .... 3.40 p, 111. 11.05 p. 111.
A. S. HANSON, Gen. Pass. Agent,
1Exccpt Sumlay. ' 4' Daily.
And Ncngzke ww at fhe aMcr."--Lmm'1's, '94,
N011. 7-E10f-ball.--Darlmazzlh ws. Amhcrsl 14- 4.
THE DEANE HOI9YFOKE
WATER WORKS ENGINES.
HIILYIIIIE, IIIIISS. XPP'
New York, Boston, Chicago, Philadelphia, St. Louis, Denver.
"FFXI LCD R.
'A FINE LINE OF GOODS ALWAYS
ROOMS, 322 I-2 MAIN STREET
first film' fha! .Dtlfflllllllfh hnsjQz1'Zc1z' fo 'lllllil 011 home i
ZlluC1zmfv, in rfebalc, .Sfl'UlIIl'.Y his palms am! cxrfafmx : " O11 Mr
Gf i G '
p ' loflybewor
i our eclalt.
LC ts- Eaters'
Q n t tgtlingtttii
at R, llllllll
IF You WISH TO TAKE
REGULAR DAILY EXERCISE
and not be compelled to desist from Work because of sore
muscles, you 1 must, after exercising, Th0r01lghly
Rub the Muscles with
By its use you are made quick and active, and all
soreness, stitlhess, or swelling is pre-
Velltf-Bll, and you will avoid the danger of taking cold
on going out after exercising. We have a book full of
testimonials from the most famous athletes. To quote
them superflous. Almost everyone in training uses it.
But don't expect some cheap substitute for 190114193
EXEPHCE to do what the genuine article Will, for you
will suref y be disappointed. Manufactured only by
PONlJ'S EXTHAUT GUMPANY, - No. 76 Fifth Avenue, New York.
one harm' is flm11!'1'11c.v.v and e1'c1j'fh1'ugfz1'r,- an Me KHAKI' is 'zicrrnifz a1z1z'j?llk."
Chard am! Mx tau mal-
Lnaftx dwxl l mm
I ' 1 3
V , ,nh Q 1
' ' ' Z z ls
of ' A Q all ll' . 'K.' f f'l"ffl4
- , J MI l ,fig 5' nf" .ll '7'l5l"f'45"l' !'fff""'f - -. l
Fl l .Tl lhif - ' 3999999 "W" g:U'l',l,l.ff' X Y---5,
c 2 :inclls:11. ,1gm,mf?E???5'l SESSSHW' 999999999 gg lflwmflllglgn
ZT7Tqlll:ill' lllI,:lll:I:l:l:l:il?'l3lH,g'Q5Qii,QQfQQ? 9 2 I hlvlfllb
.Qll"llgizfl'f5flfgfiel ,I ffhiias-T!'Fll'T4l f,fua'l'ff:fI'Il'5f'lg '57
, ' 'w gf .' -..,,g3.:3iF?iTi3j L . . :l5T:,"1,plrl.,"f? 'TW' -.l,'f'4',ga',1 ,',lLIu..4flll.ll'llJJ
N . .Ba g 'g,,-.52 .,,, """- - A
'fd L' ' i:il35f1LQQfjwe Jgrj,-,,gQ' , at , ,L-M '.,
,X " ' f if-so . ac .,
-' H GMM GMM mror. , ' "
H H U n .- Q W- A-8 N ,x... ,
l 11577 HORN Cm 1
G00 rooms ut 51.00 pol' dny und npwamls. Eufopeml Plan.
iFlrst-class ltustuurnnt, Dining Rooms, Cute and Lunch Counter, IL ln cnrtc, ut lnodorntc
pr ces. A v Q ' Y
GUESTS' BA GGAGE 'PO AND FROM l.R,AND CENTRAL DEPOT 1+'REE.
1 Rooms where lmllos and guntlonnon lnny chock vnllsos, cunts, 1lll.l.'C0lS, oto., without
c mrgo. Y '
Travelers nrrlving vin th-nnnl Ccntrnl Depot mv:-1 C,x1clcI.xol4:-11111111 AND UAGGAGE lflxrnrzss
by stopping nt thu Grnml llnion.
FIRST cmss Inl.r.mno ,xxo Poor, noomls.
FORI3, Gr.-XIHVJSON 8: CO., lj1'Ol3I'iOtO1'S.
M. N. SPEAR.
Classical, School, and Miscellaneous Books,
FINE sTAT1oNERY AND FANCY oooos,
Blallll BIJIIKS, PHIIBI ll8llUlllUS, llelllllg ll8llllIilllllllS Bllll BUIIIBIS.
Cnsh pnld for Second-Haunl School und Collogo Toxt Books.
1-L Phoenix I2 QNV, gXII11101'S t, Blass.
W E. R. BENNETT, Q l
JEWELER AND OPTICIAN,
POST-OFFICE BLOCK, AMHERST, MASS.
ln-:ALS romeo:-:l.x' xx
wlllllll8S, lllllQS, llllllllllllllS, Slllllll-WSIB, Blocks llllll lllllllllll llllUllS.
Mnnnlolln, Bnnjo, Vlolln und Gnitur S11rim:soflllprln-stQnnlity. All Mnslcnl lnlbllilllllllllltlll
flll'lli!llUll nt Lowest Prluos.
FINl'1WVA'l'ClIlCS rcpnlrcul promptly und wnrrnntoml by I-I. R. Blf1NXI'I'l"l', Wntclnnnltor.
Om' and 1'11.vcymmNv,' now a1l1z'j?n'c1f1'1'.
JVO uarfhb' lisa, but .S'0ll1t'fhl'lIg' Ma!
.AMHERST ,OASAI-Iv S HOE STORE.
STUDENTS' FINE FOOTWEAR.
IVIEN'S PATENT LEATHERS A SPECIALTY.
C0-01f1mA'1'10N DISCOUNT. RE1'AI1uNG NEATLY DONE.
JAMES E. STINSON.
ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR THE BOYS WHEN IN NORTHAMPTON.
FIRST - CLASS - TEAMS - OF - EVERY - DESCRIPTION.
Competent Drivers FIIFIIIBIILECI if Desired.
F. D. DEUEL, Propriotox'-.
OPEN ELL. NIGHT. YELEPJIONE CONNECTION
B LO DG ETT Sc CLF RK.
D.'AI.I+IRS IN FINE READY-MADE
GENTLENIEN'S FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS,
TRUNKS AND VALISES.
We always have the Latest Styles in the New York and Boston Market.
AGENTS FOR DUNLAP'S AND YOUMANS' HATS.
Goons MADE 'ro Olumn I-'ROM SAwx'mz's Woomcxs xr 'rum Ext-mxsm ov Rmnx'-MADE.
BLODGETT 84 CLERK.
1'. S.-Agents for the Troy Tnumdry. Goods taken Mondays and Thursdays and
rcturnvd Wednesdays and Saturdays.
mas! be ell1z'urm'.-K1'n'1z'e1', '94.
Nazf. 20.-'AlllhL'l'.I'f o ,' lVl7f1'am.v o.
SIHIIIIIHI BUT lill. I
Cigarette Smokers who are x ,
ordllxlxry traulu Cigarettes, will llml 'rlus 1mANn supexlox toullotllexs
The Richmond Straight Cut No. I Cigarettes
n 'o nmde from theIn'IgI1Lcst, most alellcntuly tlnvorcd mul lxlglmst cost Gold Leaf grown In
Virglnin. This is the Old unclllrlglxxlal hraunl of Strulght Cut Cigarettes,
mul was bronglxt. out by us in the yexu- 1875.
BEWAEE 0f IMITA 1'l0NS, und observe thimt the ilrm name as below is on every package.
The ALLETI-Sc. GINHER Branch
OF Tllli AMERICAN TOBACCO CO.. MANUFAC'l'URl'1llS,
G. NI. CHAIVIBERLIIVS
LIVERY A D FEED STABLE,
REAR PHOENIX ROW,
AMI-IERST. - MASS.
IBARGE, HACKS, DOUBLE AND SINGLE TEAMS TO
LET AT FAIR PRICES.
l1000MMOD.4Tl0lVS F08 7'lflNSlEflT fEEDljVG.
Ilaifflilllllf holds, no! wim, Mc Em! Ball CwlI7lQ5l'07l.I'hQ5.
'L Fu!! many zz gdill, L'h'."-- W1 IC. .Sf01lL', y95.
eddiugs, Class Suppers,
Lodges, f?ecep1'1'0ns, cG0.
Elther at our Restaurant, Ilall, or out 01' the City.
Finest Rcstnnrnnt ontsialc of Boston. Slippers n. specialty. Icc Cream, French Confectioncry in Fancy
Boxes, for presents, etc., scnt to any muldrcss. 1'1'ivutc rooms fox' supper Ccngugc nheadj.
PP' 'QSEQQ1 dank
" IVMVL fzzkwz fa Zn: wel! mlm,-zz."-Bobby Clark, '9z.
4135 ttf' o ' sv" 42:25 '
meteo. Rem ISLAND an Aelne
+ TH E DIRECT ROUTE Gi-1'
From Chicago and Peoria to Rock Island, in ll,lI,NOl8g
Davenport, Des Moines and Council Blufth, in IOWA5
Minneapolis and St. Paul, in MIIIIIISOTA5 Watertown
and Sioux Falls, in OAKOTM St. Joseph and Kansas
City, in MISSOURI5 Omaha, Lincoln, Fairbury and
Nelson, in NEBRASKIQ Atchison, Topeka, Wichita and
Dodge City, in KANSAS5 Kingfisher, E1 Reno and
MiJ1C0ni!1 IIIDIAII TERRITORY, Denver, Colorado Springs
and Pueblo, in OOLORAOO, THROUGH TOURIST
SLEEPER EVERY WEEK.
-9? IXIAGNIFICENT I9
Vr:s'rlBul.E EXPRESS RAINS
,- - -,, Y-,kl-
53,1525-!41g:gga m5E:E,,.xI I I
M . nu., . . s '
TO THE 1 M . FH. ,, . ggi amen TO THE
, ocn LAND f ns - - -I
X sfn f- ' .t
Northwest - Southwest
,, - ' v'
Ewa' 'fs s-e'I.'s'tTsn+1 3 S nfs ' 0
be t fnqvgm 044, . . gh, ,, 4
d West te' we a s 'A I th
an l J.. - . .2231 ' M ' I
'I"' uv -x. :gifs In n '- E "I! 'gt A'
:JS "UI: nnsnnITnf'f Z::'Q'f: 11:, Bhija k 1
gig' gm.: "ggi Ensmnsnunl,
ef n- ..' - A 4 . --.. ,
8.2 "" nn- nn-nf 'nag-bv, "" Q -'
lu' sn' . : 4,l,,.,1 IAlnuNn I b
DINING 41 -Sin. :'5q5X,'i52'3'3" -ant an-an me-4 I:I: kI 0 0 8'
Ihe Great Health Hesertsewllteeny Mountains
MANITOU AND GLENWOOD SPRINGS, 4
Are 103011001 by the ROCK ISLAND ROUTE TO DENVER.
T0 THE TOP 0F PIKE' PEAK BY RAIL
Is accomplished by taking the GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE to
MANITOU, and then the Cog' Road to the top.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired information, apply to any Coupon Ticket
Otlice in the United States or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
an nn Gen'l manager, cmcnao, nu.. Gen'l Tasks: an Pass. Aga, cmcnco, lu..
sf an , ss-43:5 5 Q-
GH355' L II FAIIIISWIIIITH Gen I Eastern Agent, 257 Broadway, IIEW YIIIIK IIITY 435355
I..L..LOIIMIS, N. ef Pass. agnnr, zss wnsningznn sf., eesreu, mass. o f
with 51 A I I
H Srflbi Msjzfgurx 7U1IIlII,17' 0lL'l'
.iq Q Home for ye Hlumm. fi.:
FRANK 'VVOOITS TAVERN.
Entertzrinment for Man :md Beast. First Class Catering.
"IW MEIRRITT cLARi?'3fICI6'
MERCI-IANT TAILORS AND DEALERS IN MEN'S, YOU"I'H'S AND
CHILDREN,S CLOTHING AND FURNISHING- GOODS,
REEVES' AMERICAN BAND
. . . ORCHESTRA . . .
D. W. REEVES, LEADER AND AGENT. PROVIDENCE, R. I.
' - "I'iSEfQLLi51 in SICK and NER-
l3hGHyO-CZIIISIH vous H 12 A D AC H E and
NEURALGIA. Wliy suffer when COMPLICTIC RICLIEIF is so easily
obtained? Send Stump for free sample.
PHENYO-CAFFEIN CO., Wc:izciQs'1'Ei1, MASS.
' -,OUSTAN isEi53cHE1zT,iI DE
IMPURTEII UF BUIJKS AIIII PEHIUDIGILS. 828 BIIUAIJWAY, NEW YUHK.
LONDON: 30 Wfcllinuton St., Strand, W. C.
LEIPZII1. llospltnl St., 10.
D. B. N. FISH, lvl. D.,
Oviflwc IIUIIRSI I
Q. Vx. Yrewixss,
DRAPER AND TAILOFI,
199 HIGH STREET, HOLYOKE, MAss.
F. H. BU DDING,
win. Chas. S. hppnn. CITTTE'R AUSTIN? 'IfAILC5R.
Fine Custom :md Rcmly Mzulc
Clothing :xtStrictly One Price. 112-114.116 MAIN 5T-- GLOUCESTER-
YW d1'l2'f1llI?lgfJf1I7lk.S' qf Ms l'l'I1llJ'ff'Il01'.,,-ffl G. A'f'mbaff, '93.
" Zhou' fha! jmini him lrucsl prazlw him maxi."--Prqjf Jlhrxf.
DONT WAIT ron
Z Y A WV 1 . , R-- 1 v- ii- 4- six? VA
Ng ' , W 0
ff, - -
A REVENT IT'
A V Dermatologists tell us that: " The chiefrequircment of thc hair is
clenxxlilicss-lhorough sham wooing for women once a fortniglit, and
for men once: I1 week,," :mtl tiigt "The best agents for the purpose are
'goaa', fjmrv, 'mzh1', Kllllfi-!'L75fIt',JlllIf :1nclwntcr."
1 ALL THESE INDICATIONS ARE FOUND IN
And more too. " ll .wailmr 7Uhl7I' il ch'rul.vz's " the irritated skin, and is cxlcnsivcly proscribed in cases of Damlruff
and Baldncss. 25 Cents. All Druggistx-1. THE PACKER MFG, CO, 100 Fulton St, N. Y
F. J. KALp,3WN 13ERG co.,
Snioke1's9 A1'i.i1:1cvs, ako.
Canes, Ivory, 1'eru'l and Shellworlar.
Special Attention Paid to Getting up 211 to 229 East 33d St.,
,Qi??E,0'..G"PSE.Pi.P'SW' Haw-. A- ee... -, ,--,.-,-- ,.,e
W. B. PETTINGELL,
0-04-0--O-O46 l 0 l 70 5070 6 040-6 U-G0 C 00: Ol 9 9'
maiileggelgeit Qmg .iOFG1awf
242 Main Street.
PattingeIl's Pharmacy, 186 and 188 State St., llickinson's Block,
LAIIGEST S'lf0UK. LOKVEST PRICES.
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF FINE GOODS. NO OLD STOCK.
" Wh118'a' Zffljf looks 011'j5l'lI'j'6'7'S.H'-'fllllfffvlffllh Lorzf, 794.
Why :hes P140 Skclzifvlz Mew' my llllJ'fh1'7Lg'f01Ifl..Yh Z
- - U SE.
American and European Plan. H. Chapin, Prop-
C- E- TVILIQIKTSOIS,
Qeifegex 1700013001105 Ping, e.
.AI Iso Dlkwluln and Bmlycx of E'w'ry J,0NU7'illfillIl,
4:2 John St-, IlSl'e'vv' York-
Es14'AeLi5L1so lava. S
T- E- EAILEY,
Eine C5h0C01QltGS Eonhbons
To be Found Only at
45 VVEST E51'l.'lEflCIC1', - I!0S'l'fDN.
A choice variety of favors for the German.
Christmas Candies in one and two-pound boxes. By mail, 5I.OO nncl Q9:2.00.
Genneeticut River Railroad-Passenger Trains Leave Northampton for Springfield.
At 0.00, +6.50 1exp.1, 7.55, 9.00, 10.00 and 10.50 A. M., 12 M., 12.50, 1.50, 2.50, 3.51,
4.15, 4.55, 5.28 1exp.1, 0.40, 7.15, 8.50 :uid 10.50 P. M.
Sunday at 0.50, 0.00 A. M., 1.00, 5.15 and 8.50 1'. M.
Le:l.v0Sp1'ing1io111 for N01"b1l!l11lll31711l1
At 7.15, 0.00, 11.15, :md 10.15 A. ii., 12.00 M., 1.00, 1.30, 2.00,:1.00, 4.00, 5.00, 5.45, 0.15,
0.50, 7.30, 58.10, fcxp.1. 10.00 and 11.00 1-. M.
Sunrlaeys 11113.15 A. M., 212 M.. 4.15. 0.45 :md 8.10 l'. M.
Lczwo N'o1'th:1.mpt0n going' North-
At 8.45, 0.50, 10.55 .-1. M., 1.40, 2.01 fuxp. for 1W0l1tl'Cf1.l1I1ld Quohooj, 4.40, 7.30, 53,46
fcxp.J 1'. M.
Sundays :1tS.'10 1-. M. fm- M011tr0:i.1.
Connecting: at SDl'1l1Q,'1101d with trains East. West and South. At Grccnfiehl with
Fi17171llllll'g.f 11. R., East mid- West, nt South Vernon with Ashuelot R.. 11. :md Cantrell
Vt. 11. IE. 11. F. SAMl'soN, Supt.
Nov. 29, 1891. 11 Daily.
Bmzuse he has rm aye on 613' IM:--at least Mc brow is Mare.
... ..,., ...- .,,
YW! Ialfhlllllll Cfa.v.v, wwf up zz 0171,
. enis otel,
Broadway do Eleventh Street,
eff New York at
CDI-'POSITE G14ZfXCli CI'II,Il1lCI4I.
During the past year the ST. DICNIS has been enlarged by a new and
hanilsoinc addition which more than doubles its former capacity. All the
latest improvements have been placed in the new building, with a large and
very attractive new Dining Room connecting with the old well-known "Pay-
CAVANAGH, SANDF ORD
lVlereha,nt Tailors Ktlmporters
16 West 23d St., ew York.
Opp. 5th Avenue llotel.
K WWA mm' a klllllllfflll mm ,'
YM' f'M'L'JhlllIIll C7iz.v.r, mme If07Ull Mc AIU,
PIANO . ORGAN .
VCCAL AND INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC.
MUSICAL C0008 CF ALL KIIVDS.
0,9731 5c?de""V of Mu?H!9'T'9"!9lT'Pf.2l,-,-,-,l9e''9gS'5 Ql9e9,l2,i'99'i?t'
F ine Clofhmg and F ur1i1'sh1'ng Goods,
44 HATS I-9
Umbrellas, Trunks, Valises 8a Dress Suit Cases
1 14 Main St., Northampton, Mass.
WVC carry at complete assortment of the fine tailor-macle Clothing
made by Stein, Bloch 81 Co., including Dress Suits, equalled in style,
fit and finish by few tnilors and excelled by none. Shirts mzicle to
DQEIII, WVIIGGIOCII 813 Co.
267 Main St., Da.1y's Block, Northampton, Mass.
Wliolcsnlc :ind Retail Dealers in
Paper Hangings, Ceiling Decorations, Oils,
Paints, Glass, Etc.
Decorating and Frescoing a Specialty.
W. T. DEA-bi H- W. Y -M Vi i EMERSON,
Am! 11I.',L'l' 7UL'lIf iq? again
Inf! ffllrf iff 1011! H mfr H rlllrl' iff fda' ffrmk.
X F111 , I
501116 Lamps ,, ,
1C l olerzibl Good. , i f
a' i-ell' 'fi '
But who 'Wants at tole1'z1.lJly good egg?
9 f - gg , And tl161'6 is at dead. of l,l.'OlllJl6 with 25 1 m-it
bly good la-unp. There is one Lzunp GOOD
' 'Q eo'o"" Without the 4'tole1'z1,lalo."
of "The Rochester "
MQW Simple, Beautiful, Good-these Words nieztn much,
i but to su flht 1iAJl3ll.GHll01'HNVl.ll iiiipress the
If tiuth moi 1, ton 1111 y. All metal, tough and
.W Seamless, an d nmde in three pieees only, it is ath-
solutely sfttc .ind unb1'eztkz1.l1le. Like Ala.ddin's of
ld 1t1s indeed t NVOllfl0l'1l'lll liLlUD,7,fO1' its 11121112
velous light is pin C1 and ln'ig'l1te1' than s.1'ateli0'l1t
A1 1 'P bl
-11--W-if Qoftei than c eetiie ight and more elleerful than
L If the lzunp dectloi l'1?l,S11,l3 the genuine Roches-
I tu, and the style you want, send to us for
oui new 1llll'wl1l2'Ll'l3llU?IJDEl.lOgl165, and we will send.
4-4,11 you .t lfnnp safely by express-youi' choice of
f 1 ovei 0 000 vatiuties from the lzetrgest lzunp
:mm etore 111 the woild
ROCHESTER LAMP COMPANY,
42 Park Place, New York City.
W. v x x -
N W .JA as 1 A
, 1 ' 1 .. 'J f 'S'
v - 1. ' 1 .
Q i E 1 , . .A Q
0 , 1 td.. U' E M
.,,. if K J, 1,
FJ' k . 1 J . ' ' .
3 P Q 32 either. Look for this stzuiip-The Rochester.
I":w:g"j -1 f - 1 f 1 if i ,,
'D A nr' ' J .
:ff 153223711 , ' ' . .' Q '
1-' 73 25' ' E 1
3' ff 'A-ea N 1 U ' ' .
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