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VIRGINIA DELTA, .
TENNEssEE AI,PHA, .
ALABAMA BETA, ,
IVIISSOURI BETA, .
IOWA BETA, . .
SOUTH CAROLINA BETA, .
IQANS.-XS ALPHA, .
VISEXAS BETA, .
OHIO ZETA, . .
NEW XYORK BE'I'.A, ,
AIAINE ALPHA, .
NEW I'I.-XMPSHIRE ALPHA
NORTH CAROLINA BETA,
IQENTUCKY DELTA, .
TEXAS GAMMA, ' .
NEW XIORK EPsII,oN,
PENNsVLVANIA ETA, .
RHODE ISLAND AI.PH.A,
LOUISIANA ALPHAA, .
University of Nebraska, .
Richmond College, . .
Pennsylvania College, . .
VVashington and jeiferson College,
Vanderbilt University, . .
University of Mississippi,
University of Alabama, .
Illinois Wesleyan University, .
Lombard University, . .
Alabama Polytechnic Institute,
Allegheny College, . .
University of Vermont,
University of Iowa,
South Carolina College,
University of Kansas,
Hillsdale College, .
University of the South, .
University of Texas, .
Ohio State University, .
University of Pennsylvania, .
Union College, . .
Colby University, .
Dartmouth College, .
University of North Carolina,
Central University, .
Willianis College, .
Syracuse University, . .
W'ashington and Lee University,
Southern University, ,
Tulane University, .
Washington University, . .
Leland Stanford, Jr., University,
1 ., H, ,.
,. 4 X.
I 1 1
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4 4 w
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jfl'llt6P ill 1f21ClllIHl6.
J. R. S. S'l'ERRli'l"l'.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
CII,IRI,Ics A. ANDREWS,
R. AVESLEY BERNIIAAI,
G. XV.-XLTICR FISIQIQ,
CLASS UF NIN EITY
HIaRI:I:R'I' A. H.-IRRER,
FRED H. CI,.u'5uN,
1i1Jl'ilCR'1' H. CIIQHRANE,
XVILI.I,1.3I K. IJL's'I'IN,
I":l.Ml-IR lf. HARRIH,
SAAIUEI. C. HAVI-QN,
BERT L. YIIRR.
'FRACY H. GRIHwIII.D,
JAAIEH S. I,.ux'soN,
HPLRlll'1R'1' L. AV.-XRREN.
FREIIICRIC B. IHQIIIAIIS,
PII-lRlilf2R'1' E. RII,I-iv,
EDWIN C. SHARP,
JIIHN G. SAIITII,
XV.-XI,'1'lER R. XVII.I,E'I'5,
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
W'AI.'I'ER H. CDLE5,
MIXER D. CR.-IRY, .,
AI.BER'l' C. f3RIFFIN,
RAX'3I4JN1J V. INIIERSOLL
GEIIRIIE R. MANHIPIELD,
HENIQX' M. MOSES,
ALEXANDER E. ROSA.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
CHESTER M. BLISS,
ARTHUR B. GDIIDRICH,
Il.-XYMONID M. H111R'l'L5N,
DAVID C. BIC:XI.LI5TI-ZR,
ALFRED E. PORTER,
CLINTON A. STRONG,
JOHN C. VVHITING,
HER11ER'1' P. XVHITNEY,
PIERMAN H. VVRIGHT.
llbbi Gamma Delta.
FoUNDE1m AT WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON eoLLE1:E, 1848.
OMEGA, . .
Psl, . . .
ZETA DEUTERQN, .
ZETA, . .
NU DEUTERON, .
P1 DEUTERON, .
, . .
1ROIl of GZDHDIQYS.
. VVashington and jefferson College,
University of North Carolina,
. Marietta College, . .
De Pauw University, .
. Pennsylvania College,
University of Virginia,
. Allegheny College,
Hanover College, . .
. College of the City of New York,
. Roanoke College, .
Knox College, . .
XVashington and Lee University,
Ohio VVesleyan University,
Hampden Sidney College,
. Indiana State University,
Yale University, .
Ohio State University,
University of Kansas,
. University of California, .
5 4 Lien-T P-wus
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4 A . , I
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SIGMA, . .
ALPHA PHI, .
CrA3lM.-X PHI, .
li.-XPP.-X TAL, .
PI Io'1'A, .
BMA MU, I
L.-XBIBD.-X SIGMA, .
NU EPSILON, .
:XLPHA CHI, .
University of Pennsylvania, ,
Bucknell University, ,
VVooster University, .
Wittenberg College, ,
University of Michigan,
lVillia1n Jewell College,
Cornell University, .
Pennsylvania State College, .
Massachusetts Institute of Technolog
Richmond College, 4
University of Minnesota.
University of Tennessee, .
VVorcester Polytechnic Institute,
johns Hopkins University, .
Leland Stanford, Ir., University, .
University of the City of New York,
Trinity College, .
University of Wisconsin, .
Amherst College, .
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Ellpba Glbi Chapter.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
Rl,5BI-XR'1' XV. IPKNHAR, B. EASTWOUD RAY.
H.ARRX' O. Rmnmzs.
CLASS OF NI NETY-SIX.
CHARLES B. ADAMS, EIDWARD N. EMERSON,
C. GREEN 1314.-XINARD, LEQN H. FJNSXVORTH,
jnlris B. CALUYHIZRS, HliRY'EX' F. HoL'GH1'oN
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
KLRRRR A. CAMPHELI., Rom:R'1' M. CHA1'1N,
IIZIJWARD XV. CR1 ass.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
I:RliD R. CuNAN'1', ARTHUR M. PEARSON.
XVhut is written hero for gladsuiue
Half in jest, and half in truth,
'Wo dedicate, though tribute mean,
To thee, Sabrina, Guardian Quccu.
ALPHA DELTA PHI.
Cleveland, O., May 16 and 17, 1894.
Delegates: H. F. 1-1.-XYES, '9.1,g H. L. PRATT, YQS.
Brunswick, Me., May 16-18, 1894.
Delegates: F. A. FLICHTNER, 194g ROBERT BRIDGMAN, ,Q5.
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON.
New York, N. Y., November 14-16, 1894.
Delegates: R. F. DANA, IV. BOARDMAN, '95.
Schenectady, N. Y., October 25 and 26, 1894.
Delegate: C. B. LAW, .Q5.
New York. N. Y., April 8 and 4, 1894.
Delegates: K. G. Comsv, H. L. TWLCHELL, P. A. POTTEIQ, ,QS
New Vork, N. Y.. November 30 and December 1, 1894.
Delegates: AMASA J. Lv.-xLL, '95: FREDERIC P. TRASK, '96,
BETA THETA PI.
Niagara Falls, N. Y., July 24-28, 1394.
Delegate: D. VV. IXLIORRONV, '95.
THETA DELTA CHI.
New York, N. Y., November 27 and 28, 1894.
Delegate: C. A. Iii-ZLLICY, y95.
PHI DELTA THETA.
Indianapolis, Ind., May 9-11, 1894.
Delegate: N. H. XVEEKS, 994.
PHI GAMMA DELTA.
Columbus, O., October 24-26, 1894.
Delegate: H. O. RHODES, IQS.
N .,.:.M1 i
I lzwwq. OJ" A ' v.
- fig 'A W A
- ' 'f 'P "f""'+ tr"
3 i'.:',.gx 'r vi-r
M-F' -.yi ' , , 5' L .. few,
sg I J i. X
re f.. s N im ,
n - ui -Q1.
"ni -f -"x:'-- 5'+YfM"f' 'M-"" A-ff.-N
sf 1 we " WP Y Q
, if gm. . lmzi-:S or THE EAR
, ' ' 'A ' "
, 2 I .
v -F 'n 'W
The Hutchins Prize, . A. M. TIHBET'1'S, ,Q5.
fij G. F. BURT, '94.
The Bertram Prizes, fel G. F. FISKE, YQ4.
U35 B. 1. MOORE, 'gr
Law Latin Prize,
jfij G. F. BURT, '94.
I fzj G. F. FISKE, '94.
. G. F. BURT, ,Q4.
-Q fxj C. A. .ANDREXVS, '95.
2 Qzj G. W. STONE, ,95.
AQ Q15 H. A. JUMP, '96,
! fzj O. A. BEVERSTOCK, '96.
' UQ C. VV. COBB, '97,
fzj D. G. BURRAGE, '97,
fgj C. E. ANDREWS, '97.
DECLAMATION, ORATORY AND DEBATING.
The Kellogg Prizes,
The Hardy Prizes,
The Hyde Prize,
The Bond Prize,
The Lester Prizes,
j C. J. STAPLES, '96,
I A. P. HUNT, ,Q7.
5 frj L. E. SMITH, ,Q4.
l fel H. F. S'roNE, '94,
. G. H, BALLKUS, '94
B. D. HYDE, '94.
, E, W. CAPEN, '94,
E. J. B1sHoP, 195.
D. VV. MoRRow, '95,
The Kent Prize, .
. . . E. M. B.-XRTLETT, y94.
The German Prizes,
The Italian Prizes,
The 'Walker Prize,
jfrj E. ID.-XNFORTH, '97,
' ' l fel R. V. INoF.RsoLL, '97,
1 Q15 G. F. Fisku, '94,
'I fzj R. H. BI.-XINZER, '95,
. . VV. B. FoRD, '97,
The Porter Astronomy Prize, . . YV. D. BROXVN, V94.
The lVoods Prize, . . . A. E. STEARNS, '94,
The Lincoln Prize, .
The Porter Admission Prize,
Biblical Literature Prize,
Class of '95,
it F. A. FL1cHTNER, '94,
l YV. XV. TUCKER, '94,
S F. A. BLossox1,jR., YQSTXVIIO pre
-. pared for College at the Brook
Z lyn Polytechnic Institute-.1
1lbri5e fllben in ratory.
C. H. Ames, .
XV. C. Bimwxl-:1.I.,
-T. YV. Sluifwx, .
F. T. BICXNICR,
T. A. S'rUAR'r,
G. L. SMITH,
A. P. lVHl'rr2,
H. C. lfuliaizia,
F. E. S'1'1-iizinxs,
lV. H. CRI'l"l'lCN
F. A. Baxeiwif
C. S. Aiuxis,
1. P. lmF'1'L's,
F. P. NQHLE,
D. F. KPII.,Li3lQl9,
T. C. XVILLARIJ,
XV. M. PREST,
" Puritanisni of the Nineteenth Century.
. . . " Thaekeray
. " The Chureh of Reine and Fine Arts.
.lNCRUI"l', '4 Margaret of Anjou in History and Drama
YV. E. CHANeicI.i,4 ik,
XV. O. GlLm:R'1',
C. R. HYDE,
S. H. RANSUAI,
TV. H. LEXUS,
O. H. STORY,
G. H. B.xeKL's,
. . " Myths of the North
. " Napoleon lll
" Progress or Retrogressiun
. " Bisniarek and German Unity
" Self-Control of the American People
. . " The Two Conquests
. H Tennyson
" The New South
. . K' Sayonarola
" The Fanatic in History
" The Abolition Orator
" The Poetry ef lleinoeraey
" The Statesman for the Hour
. . "John Brown
" justice to Robert E. Lee
. 'I The Mission of Aineriea
" The Problem of Our Liberty
. . " The Cost of Liberty
" The Genius of Alexander Hamilton
. . H The Puritan Cavalier
" The Expiation of a National lVrong
. . " Our Roinan Legacy
. " The Genesis of the Republie
W. B. Ely,
G. W. Cloak,
R. S. Smith,
H. N, Gardiner,
A. L. Gillett,
E. G. Rand,
Francis A. VValker,
F. H. Boynton,
T. Porter Stone,
Robert I. jones,
F. G. McDonald,
Albert G. Bale,
Nathaniel M. Terry,
Charles F. YVells,
Joseph K. Chickering, '
William K, Wickes,
joseph N. Blanchard,
Francis E. Tower,
Isaac H. Maynard,
George H. VVells,
james H. Lee,
WVilliam S. Knox,
Albert XV. Hubbard,
Frank W, Rockwell,
Alvah B. Kittredge,
A. J. Titsworth,
john XV. Simpson,
'87, John Bigham,
212, R. C. Smith,
S3, C. A. Tuttle,
S4, james Mahoney,
S5, G. E. Gardner,
So, C. H. White,
SS, VV. D. Goodwin,
72, C. F. Morse,
73, Lewis Sperry,
74, G. Y, XVashburn,
75, George B. Adams,
76, George L. Smith,
77, Frank S. Adams,
78, 'William A. King,
79, Charles H. Percival, 'QI
bo, joseph E. Banta,
Sr, Giles H. Stilwell,
82, Edson D. Hale,
S3. Rush Rhees,
72, A. J. Benedict,
73. Talcott 'Williams,
'74, Charles S. Smith,
75, R. M. Smith,
76, George XV. Cloak,
77, Henry D. Maxson,
78, George A. Conant,
79, Nehemiah Boynton,
So, Charles S. Lane,
SI, W'ilford L. Robbins
SQ, Lucius H. Thayer,
S3, Yililliarn B. Sprout,
G. B. Churchill,
M. A. johnson,
L. T. Reed,
E. VV. Capen.
James H. Tufts,
J. B. Clark,
A. C. Rounds,
F. E. Ramsdell,
W. E. Chancellor,
S. B. Knowlton,
XV. H. Lewis,
O. H. Story,
L. E. Smith.
XValter F. Willcox
Ezra P. Prentice,
E. T. Ford,
A. M. Murphey,
G. B. Churchill,
C. S. Vilhitman,
N. P. Avery,
M. A. johnson,
C. D, Norton,
H. F. Stone.
W. M. Piucsr, .
R. A. BICFADUIQN, '90, .
XV. O. G1L1zE1i'r, .
H. D. Haxmoxrw,
-I. H. GRANT,
XV. C. Biuclzo, .
G. H. Blxckrs,
E. J. Bisuop,
E. C. HVNTINGTON,
F. J. E. NVooD1su1DGn, .
F, C. PUTNAM, .
A. S. BURRILL, .
C. E. HILDRE'l'fI,
O. H. STORY,
E. XV. C.-WEN,
D. W. Moimow, .
George A. Leland,
Arthur F. Skeele,
George L, Smith,
Alden P. White,
Arthur N. Milliken,
Wlilliam E. Hinchliff, '
George F. Forbes,
Robert H. Fulton,
'William O. lYeeden,
Augustine A. Buxton
Xlfilliam XV. Davis,
Charles H. Sawyer,
Andrew F. Underhill
Franklin B. Hussey,
The Rise of Abolitionismf'
. "The Heroism of Wendell Phillips."
"The Pathos of Dickens."
"The Negro Problem."
"A Southern View of Reconstruction."
"A Political Organization."
. " Two Types of American Statesmanshipf'
"An American Defender of the Right of Petition."
"NVilberforce and Garrison."
"YVoo1sey and Savonarolaf'
"The Dead Hand."
"The Secret of Gladstone's Power."
'52, john C. YYilliams,
53, Charles S. Adams,
S4, Frank Goodwin,
S5, Frederick D. Gree
86, Edward T. Ford,
, joseph L. Dixon,
SS, Fred L. Chapman,
Sq, 'William H. Day,
83. Alexander D. Noyes,
S4, ll'illiam S, Rossiter,
'S5, Clarence M. Austin,
, Alonzo M, Murpheyf
, Barry Bulkley,
, Lincoln B. Goodrich,
, Edward Fairbank,
, Allan B. MacNeill,
t'Partisan and Patriot."
HA Revival of Patriotism,"
The American Cmsarf'
A. H. llll1lI1lX,YQI,
Robert B. Ludington,
Charles E. Hildreth,
Henry P. Schaufder,
Grosvenor H. Backus,
Edwin J. Bishop,
Charles J. Staples.
Ralph XY. Crockett,
james S. Cobb,
Frederick S. Allis,
Harry S. XVilliston,
George DeW'. Moulson
Arthur P, Hunt.
JUNE 25, 1894.
Hbarby llbrige Ebebate.
Glass of Thinetxgzifour.
QUILSTIIJN: H Sfmzzlfz' Mu Smfv Qf ZVUIU York Zl1,1'fz'llt?, ffn' S2IfZ9'17gu fo II2,11fl7f1.J
GROSVENOR H. BACKUS, . . . Brooklyn,
CH,xRI.Es P. EMERSIIN, Methuen,
AUS'1'IN RICE, . Danvers,
ALFRED E. STEARNS, Amherst,
BENJAMIN D. HYDE, . . Boston,
EUGI-:NE VV. LYMIIN, . Cumnlington,
LUTHER E. SAIITII, VVa5hing'ton,
HA1lI,:XN F. STIINIQ, Amherst,
F2'7'.v! l'1'z'.:'I'. SLTIPIIIZI P1'z.5I'.
LUTHER E. SAIITI-I. HARLAN F. STONIQ.
bfllllgffj--DXVIGI-I'I' S. HERRICI4, Enzo., Peekskill, N. Y.g RIQV. XVII.I.IA3I Hm.
LAND, PH.D., Pittsburgh, Penn.g RIN. PAUL XYAN DYIQR, North
-IUNII 6, 1894.
iLester llbrige Exhibition
Glass of TI-linctxgsjfivc.
" A Modern Savonarola," . . .
" The Power of Reserved Force," . .
" An American Defender of the Right of Petition,
St. Paul, Minn.
" The American Caesar," . . .
'f A Mistaken Liberalism," . . .
Lisbon Centre, N. Y.
" Milton's Satan and Goethe's Mepliistoplielesf'
" YX'hat Andersonville Prison Syinbolizedf'
Brooklyn, N. Y.
" An English Historian's View of our Constitution
" A Characteristic Act of james A. Garfield,"
" Caesar the Great and the Little," .
Syracuse, N. Y.
KI1IIz.xI-L G. CoI.I5Y
IUWIGHT lV. Moianoxv
J.-XY T. S'I'oeI4INc
ALFRED RoI5I.I4EI:, JR.
Loews R. EASTAI.-xN, IR.
IEDXVARD K. TXIUNDY
Ffrsf I'1-11:11 Snwzn' P1'1'5f'.
EDWIN BIsHoIf. IJNYIGHT XV. MoIcIiow.
fznzigzx-PRDF. IRYING F. lYooD. Northampton, Mass., REV. R. A. GRIFFIN
Northampton, Mass., AUs'I'IN F. BAssE'I"r, lVare, Mass.
JUNE 25, 1894.
Tkellogg llbrige lligbibition in Ebeclamation.
Glass of 'lFlil16tQS56V6ll.
" A Rub-a-dub Agitationf' .... . CZll'fIS
ARTHUR P. HUNT, Albany, N. Y.
" The Signal Man," ...... D1'f,l'1'115
THQMAS MeEvoY, Cortland, N. Y.
" The IVhite Man's Government,' '... . Cfnrk
FRANK R. SILVA, XVest Dennis, Mass.
" The Strike at the Forge," ..... T7-lzllff
ALEXANDER H. B.ACKL'S, Brooklyn, N. Y.
4' The Orator's Cause," ..... . II'1'1Lghf
ALLAN H. XVILDI-I, Malden, Mass.
Glass of 1HinetQ:Sig.
" Unconscious Greatness of Stonewall jackson," . . h'qg1'
R.-XX'3IOND J. Glll11Gt.1RX', Princeton, Mass.
" The Pathos of ThaCkeray," .... . Effzbf
FRED C. ELLIS, Oconto, YVis.
'A Carl, the Martyr," ...... A111111
CHARLES S'r.A1J1.i1s, Elba, N. Y.
L' john Brown of Ossawatoniiej' .,.. A111111
IQICH.-XRD R. Rt1il,l.lN5, Des Moines, Iowa.
" The March of Attila," . . . . -iillllll
.ARCHIBALD L. BoL"1'oN, Cortland, N. Y.
:ARTHUR P. HLINFIA. CHARLics ST.-xPLEs.
f111zfg'1'.v-Riev. I-TICNRY T. RlU5lC, Northampton, Mass.: REV. FRANK-I L. Gown
SPICICD, Amherst, Mass., Ricv. CHARL1-is P. Mins, Newburyport, Mass.
.ARCHIBALD L. BHL"1'lfbN,
LEFORGE L. CRDSHY,
FRED C. ELLIE,
BIRRRILL E. GI-X'1'l2S, IR.,
CLARENCE E. JAGGAR,
GEORGE E. BIERRIAJI,
:ALEXANDER H. BACREE,
XV.-ALTER S. BALL,
EDNIUND M. BL.-IRE,
GEGJRGIZ G. BRADLEY,
-IDI-IN R. CARNELL, JR.,
EDWARD T. ESTY,
:ALBERT I. AIONTAGUE
EDWARD F. PERRY,
HERBERT E. RILEY,
RICHARD R. ROLLIX5,
XVILLIAAI D. STIDER,
CHARLES L, STORRS, I
FRIIDERIC P. TR.ASK.
ROBER1' S. FLETCHER
ARTHUR P. HUNT,
Il.-XYMOXIJ N. KELLOG
FRANR R. SILVA,
:ARTHUR F. XVARREN,
:ALLAN H. YVILDI-I,
XVARREN H. YDLTNG.
' ' 14 ' ' 6' '5 . '1? 'TE?f " w f h'Y7"'7f"f ' ', i
M515 - f , 2:55 13 3 X' sei. , g l, . V " nigga-3ll.l-E --
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'rv ' .N K f f 5. ,sit " v sts, XX' ' e555 X?-Gif 5 ' ' i'
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' if ' i' 1i7:.'5'sl'H1!E73ifv wfR l J ilE5 "'1 ' -Us 9 sf -i T Ti l"-rf .viv a :J
'fi .f , 2?tI:svE2 tf 4?1'-tu j' ef: 4,3 ' 'sv : 9'5:1 ',,"'f fi 5'
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kgs? ' I 'VI I u '1xaf!g. i-FSE f Y Y - it N J 1 Q V xv ss-vlhiU'.i.H"fl' 1
LTHOUGH the Senate is departed, THE OLIO still lives.
It is our pleasure to present to the College THE OL1o
,of the Class of Ninety-Six.
lVe have not created in our little volume, we have
only recorded the happenings of a college
year. If some of our read-
ers feel slighted in our records, we humbly beg their pardon. It has
been our aim to correct evils, praise glorious achievements, and sit
lVe have tried to be leaders and not followers.
Wle have instituted several
innovations, which seemed to us worthy of acceptance. We have givcn a place
in our volume to the ten-year class, Eighty-Four. They were lively men in
their day, and their interest in the College and its welfare is just as strong as it
ever was. lVe give them place with the class just gone out, Ninety-Four.
lVe have given especial thought to the mechanical features of the NIXETY-
SIX Quo, and believe that we have greatly added to the beauty of the work by
introducing initials in color. The initials are original reproductions from an
old missal, the Pontihcate of john ll., Archbishop of Trcves, date about 1430.
In closing up our typewriter, we want to give one word of advice. Don't
rave at THE OL1o editor, pity him next winter when he trudges through rain
and snow to go to church and chapel. Such is usually his reward, for he is
likely to be removed from the vicinity of his cuts, for a term at least. If you
like the volume, we will not begrudge the absence of cuts. To Amherst under-
graduates and friends, we introduce the NINETY-SIX Ono.
JUNE 26, 1894.
1bx3be llbri5e llighibition in wratory.
Glam of 'llqillCtX2fjfOlll'.
"A1nC1'ica, Daughter ofthe Nethe1'l:1nds.," DANIEL P. IQIDDER
" The Influence of Invention on Anierican Civilization, HERMAN S. CHENEY
" The Genesis of the Republic," . . GROSVENOR H. BACKUS
Brooklyn, N. Y.
U The Burden of the South," . . EDWARD H. STEDMAX
H The Partisan and the Citizen," . . EDWARD YV. CAPRX
"The Race P1'oblein," . . BENJAMIN D. HX'DF
l'1'zi:'u, . Gleosviixox H. BACKUS.
fzrflfgu'-R1ix'. Gnonesn XV. PHILLIPS, D,D., Rutland, Yt.g Hox. lV1NF1121.o S.
Sl.ogUM, Boston, Mass., REV. FRANK Goonwlx, Glen Ridge, N.
JUN!-1 27, 1894.
Eeventxgsilhirb Giommencement of Elmberst
Moet of Exercises.
" The True End of the Higher Education,"
" An Ideal Scholar," . .
" Hellenism and Hebraism," . .
" Robert Browning as an Interpreter of Life,"
" Two Epoelis of Socialism," .
"College Morals," . .
" The Church and the Laborer,"
" Privilege and Responsibility,"
CONFERRING OF DEGREES.
GEORGE F. BURT.
LUTHER E. SMITH.
EL'GENE IV. LYMAN.
FRANK L. CLARK.
IH.-XRLAN F. STONE
EDXVARD R. EVANS
EDWARD AV. CAPEN
HARLES P. EMFRSUN
ADDRESS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS BY THE PRESIDENT.
9 ' ' . . EDXVARD IV. CAP!-IN
ff0lIlZI 1 H54 ,
Glass Eay Exercises.
Glass of Wlinetgfjfour.
Tuesday, June 26, 1894,
COLLEGE CHURCH, 9:30 Am.
Planting of Ivy by Class President, . PI.-XRLAN F. STONE
HALL, 2130 RM.
GROSVENOR H. BACRUS.
. HOXX'.-XRD NOYES.
ALFRED T. STE.-XRN5.
. EUGENE XV. LYMAN.
Grove Poem, ' . .
E. S. Larned,
I, N. Marshall,
H, V. Emmons,
Matthew McClnng, y7O,
J. H. Boalt,
I. D. Wfilson,
G. L. Smead,
C. D. Adams,
C. M. Lamson,
A. G. Bale,
QNO Class Dayj,
'67, J. YV. Burgess,
'63, F. W, Rockwell,
'69, R. M. Vl'Oods,
,7I, I. XV. Simpson,
'72, D. L. Holbrook,
'73, W. V. XV. Davis,
'74, Leverett Mears,
'75, G. F. Forbes,
'76, G. L. Smith,
'77, H. D. Maxson,
'75, A. H. XVellman,
'7Q, C. H. Percival.
'50, john DePeu,
'31, I. C. Smart
HOXX'.ARD I. FORD.
I. XV. Bixler,
E. S. Parsons,
F. J. Goodwin,
I. B. Best,
D. F. Kellogg,
A. M. Murphey,
'59 W. E. Chancellor
'oo E. S. Whitney,
,QI ff. T. Stone,
'QQ XV. H. Lewis,
'93 L. T. Reed,
'94, A. E. Stearns,
D. YV, lllorrow.
G, XV. Clark,
-I. C. Kimball,
C. D. Jefferds,
H. C. Haydn,
A. L. Frisbie,
-I. F. Clatiin,
J. XX7. XX'ard,
E. P. Dyer,
C. H. Sweetser.
G. F. Stanton,
H. M. Tenney,
G. D. Gray.
QNU Class Dayy,
H. C. Skinner,
N. B. Knapp,
C. G. King,
George Macomber, '
G. H. XX'ells,
G. H. Holt,
F. H. Saylor,
QNO Class Dayl,
XV. E. Horton,
A. B. Mather,
XV. A. Keese,
XX7. H. Swift,
M. D. Clarke,
S. J. Murphy,
A. D. Noyes,
XV. S. Rossiter,
E. XV. Hubbard,
E. A. Grosvenor,
H. H. XVheeler,
S. T. Skidmore.
XV, K. XViekes,
S. P. Butler,
H. S. Stevens,
F. I. Goodwin,
C. S. Smith,
F. H. Palmer,
XV. H. Sybrandt,
S. L. Loomis,
F. G. Burgess,
L. D. XX'hittemore, '
E. G. Alexander,
F, XV. Packard,
F. S. Hatch.
E. S. Tead.
O. D. Clark.
G. L. F owler.
A. P. XX'hite,
XX'. H. Hagen,
G. P. Lawrence,
L. F. Abbott,
A. G. Rolfe,
A. F. Cushman,
w. C. Fitch,
XXV. P. XX7hite,
A. S. Bard,
XV. E. Clarke,
C. A. Durgin,
H. G. Blake,
XV. T. Field.
J. P. Loftus,
F. B. Richards
A, E. Cross,
S. O. Hartwell,
G. B. Churchill,
XX'. O. Gilbert,
H. XV. Boynton,
R. P. St. 501111,
E. XV. Lyman,
C. T. Burnett.
R. T. French, jr
J. E. Tower,
F. G. XVi1d,
J. H. Miller,
H. C. Bemis,
XV. G. Reynolds,
S. B. Knowlton,
G. S. Raley,
E. M. jackson,
I. C. Coolidge.
G. L. Leonard,
R. S. Brooks,
XX'. H, XX'ood,
H. I. Ford,
C. A. Andrews.
D. H. Colcord,
H. C. Folger,
E. S. Farrington,
XV. L. Robbins,
L. H. Thayer,
G. E. Hooker,
W. D. P. Bliss,
L. L. XVard,
P. T. Farwell,
L. J. Goodrich,
F. L. Nason,
'84, E. M. Bassett
'S5, H. V. Abbott,
'86, E. T. Ford,
'87, A. P. Davis,
bb, 5. D. 'Warrineiy
'84, C. H. Smith,
785, C. H. Smith,
'S6 B. Clark,
'87, XY. B. Thorp,
'58, P. C. Phillips,
'89, A. L, Golder.
T A r
bg, Edward Fairbank,
1 . , is
W V . Y vu -
.Q 7,431 'ii
oi' ' 1 'f .
n , 5 .
vu Q 1 -lain-IgE: " '
---. T -i-.-i Q.
F. B. Harrison,
C. R. Hyde,
J. H. Grant,
XV, C. Breed,
G. H. Backus,
E. I. Bishop.
J. G. Deane,
H. F. Jones,
G. B. Zug,
XV, I. Boardman
sd A J ' ' my
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R. D. NIESSINGER, ' 7.
VV. R. b'l'ONE, '95, P. MLILVANEY.
PlftRu1vAL SCHMUCK, C. NIACINNES, M. D. M1'1'cHRLL, E. F. S.-XNDER x
H. S. CHENEY, ROBERT BRIDGMAN, E. N. EKIERSON, G. F. SMITH
"1ktng 30112 :IBoQ," an mmm.
Qlasa of 'llqiIlGfQ:jfOllF.
Mu' 21, 1894.
T1 KFWN HALL, AMHERST,
JUNE 25, 1894.
Che 'lllllonian 1bater.
Samuel Bundy, the wo111z111 l1z1tcr, . . MR. IJ. P. lillllllik.
Gcoige Dubbiiis, rctirud uoftcc I'l1C1'Cll2111t, MR. P1:Rg1v.x1, SgH111'gR
Professor Mulbridge, . . MR. E. A. H11RNH.x11
Dwctm' Lzmu, . MR. C. H. 17515111111
Twin Ripley, . . . MR. G. H. BACRUS
Urlzuidw Hawkins, deputy sheriff, . . MR. YV, G, H.'Xl,l,
M111'pl1y, assistant, . . MR. M. D. iXll'l'CHlCl,L
lVillia111s, waitcr at thu Fifth Avenue, MR. H. E. XVlll'1'LQUNIlI
Tl1OI111DSU11, . . . MR. H. S. CHI-IXRY
,l11111es ,.... . MR. E. YV. H1LN111iR
Mrs. Lucy joy, in search of 11 tl1ir1l, . MR. A. H. BAQRUS, '97
Mrs. XVz1lto11, i11 Search of a second, . MR. E. H. S'1'E1mAN.
Alice Lane, . . . , MR. G. F. S511'1'H
IXCT H.-" Disengagcdf'
ACT HI.-'A Married on the Sly."
AQT IV.-" Of course you know I 21111 not insane."
B. H. SN1111., Clm1'2'11m11. A. A. BROWN, P1cRC1v.x1, S131-111ucR.
G. F. FISRR, A. E. S'1'1-ZARXS.
Glass of 1HinetQffive.
PRATT GrYIXIN.-XSIUM, Fm-LRUARY 6, 1894.
IQIMBALL G. C4,u1,1:x', CihlIZ.I'Nll7ll.
ISR.-XNK C. DAVTR, RORERT B. Osmmn
NELSON K1N1,,:51.AND, HERBER'l' L. PRA-xT1
Mase of 'lHiII6fQf1fO1ll'.
PRATT GX'BIN.fX5IL'RI, JUNE 27, 1894,
A1.1fR1c1m E. S'l'li.'XRNS, C7mz'1'1f1m1.
XV.-XRRIZN D. BROWN, P12Ru1v,x1. SQHAILLR,
CHARLI-15 P. EMERSHN CH,xR1.T:s U. S1cx'xmL1
FRRUTQRTCR C. HERRlCk GE4,lRl?E F. SAUTTI,
BIARK D. 3II'1'CHIiLI,, BTQRTR.-xxn H. Smal.
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1m:A1.I. G. COLHY, . . . fDl'L'5Z'lIIt'1lf
Auzmu' B, Osmmn, .... I'121'-l'n'.rz'fz'f11f
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
CHAu1,+is R. HANGS,
Aunmzx' T. IS.-XRXI-15,
'FRANK M. Blanmix,
CHA1u.ris T, BL'RN1z'1"
IX:IKIl!AI,I, G. Cm.1:Y,
Fmzn C. ELLIS,
FRI-LIJICRICK S. FALES
R101-IARI1 F. DANA,
FRANK C. DAVIS,
IQOHERT B. Oscuun,
rXINIASA I. LYALL,
HERH1-im' L. PRA'1"1'.
.ASS UF NINETY-SIX.
XVILLI.-XM E. IQIMBALL,
Imax T. PRATT.
llbrof. 3ohn JB. Clark.
OHN BATES CLARK, who Hlls the Chair of Political Economy at
Amherst, was born january 26, 1847, in Providence, R. l. His
father, john H. Clark, was a manufacturer, his mother was the
daughter of Dr. Thomas Huntington, the youngest son of Gen.
jedidiah Huntington, of New London, Conn. Professor Clark has,
therefore, by right of inheritance, both the industrial traits and
the conservatism of New England.
Until his twentieth year, his home was at Providence. ln the
public schools of that city, he fitted for college, and passed at Brown
the first and second years of his college course. ln 1867, owing to
the-happily temporary-crippled condition of the faculty of that
institution, he came to Amherst and entered as Junior the class of
'69, Before the close of the year he was called to the new home
of his family, Minneapolis, Minn. lt was the failing health of
his father that had led to the removal from Providence, and
that now broke in upon his academic course. At Minneapolis
he assumed and carried for more than a year business
responsibilities of considerable weight. Here, too, he came, for the first
time, under the spell of the new Northwest, and each influence, that of
business responsibility and that of the new environment, had in it a valuable
tonic quality. Moreover, some of those who are privileged to know him
best think they find the source of certain traits which they greatly like, in
the filial solicitude which kept the thought of self far in the background at the
very period in a young man's life when it is naturally, and, perhaps justifiably,
most prominent. An improvement, unhappily transient, in his father's health,
permitted his return in the fall of '69 to Amherst, and the resumption of study
with the class of 171. Then came his father's death and a second interruption
of his course at Amherst, this time, however, it lasted but a year. He gradu-
ated with the class of '72. It is, perhaps, noteworthy that his connection with
'69, '71 and '72 made him, for nearly equal periods, the classmate of Prof. H.
B. Adams of Johns Hopkins University, and of Professors Garrnan, Morse and
Richardson, who are now his colleagues at Amherst.
Of Professor Clark's scholarship it is enough to say that, in spite of two
breaks in his college course, which together covered fully three years, and in
spite of the distracting and absorbing nature of the cause of these breaks, his
standing at graduation was higher than that of any man of his class. Of his
llbbi Jiieta 1kappa.
FUUNDED AT WILLIAM AND MARY COLLEGE, 1716.
JBQIH of IIDHSSEICIDIISCUS.
REV. XV. S, TYLER, D.D., LL.D,, . P1'z51'zz'f111'
REV. J. H. SEELYH, D.D., LL.D., I'z2'4'-Pn'5z'1z'u1zf
PRUF. XV. C. ESTY, LL.D., ,,.. T1'm511n'1'
OFFICERS FOR NINETY-FOUR.
E. VV. CAPEN, P1'v5z'fz':11f. E. IV. LYMAN, Savvfmjf.
VV. B. CHASE, V211-Pn'xz'zz'f1zf. C. P. EBIERSON, Tn'a511n'1'.
FIRST DRAXVING FROM NINETY-FOUR.
G. F. BURT, F. L. CLAIUQ, E. VV. LYMAN,
E. XV. CAPHN, C. P. Exuzxsox, L. E. SMITH,
YV. B. CH.-xslc, G. F. FISKE, H. F. Sroxl-i.
SECOND DRAXYING FROM NINETY-FOUR.
E. R. EVANS, Arsrlx RICH, N. H. XVFICKS.
H. I. Forum, A. B. Tx'1.r1R,
OFFICERS FOR NINETY-FIVE.
D. NV. Momzmv, P1'4'.vz2z'f11f. T. STOCKING, Su'1'vffz1j'.
C. T. BURNE'1"1', I'Z.L'l'-fJ1'A'5Z.lIll'11f. H. IV. L.-XNE, Y'1'ms1z1'w'.
FIRST DRAIYING FROM NINETY-FIVE.
C. T. BURN1i'1"1', G. XV. FISKI-I, E. K. BIUNDY,
R. IV. BURNHAM, H. W. IJ.-XNIC, B. E. RAY,
G. R. C1u'1'cH1.mv, D. YV. Mumww, J. T. STQQKING.
LH 1 I
..-.-any . .
- It A.
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1 'fn emcrmust 5I1'lbbC11'lC56ChlC
F4 vL'N1nE1'm 1365.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
f,,LIN R. B0u'1'H,
'I'Hox1.-xs F. HENNI1I5SX',
R.AXSlYK1 P. NICH4il.S,
BIAYNARIJ R. 'I'HmlPsuN.
CLASS OF NINETY-SIX.
ffl-IURIA5 C. IELVINS,
I. H13NX'.-KIQID G.AX'I.lDRl3,
JOSEPH N. H.ASKl'1l.I.,
XVILLIANI A. Hrnsox,
XV11.I.1.ux F. B155r:1.L
LESLIE R. BRAQQ,
Dwlcl-11' G. BL'R1c.-mE,
GEURGE E. HL'RlJ,
GF1,7R1,iE F. HYDE,
BIORYAI. P. NICHMLS,
JOHN A. Roukwmm,
J. ELMER RL7s5r:1.l,.
SS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
R.AX'B14JND MQFARLAN ly,
EX'k2RE'1x'1' L. Mouuax,
W'11,1.1Ax1 A. MORSE,
HENRY C. NIiXX'EI.I.,
Au:L's1'INE P. MANWELI., NV. XV.xI.'1'ER O1-:r1,xR.'
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
HAVEN D. B14AgK12'1"1', JOHN E. LIXD,
XX11.1,1.u1 L. B. Lm.1,1x
fglitlkljli A. ELYINS,
Hmmm' P. GREHLEY,
CLARENuu E. XV4 MDW A R11
A.R'1'HL'R 1. XVYA1 .-xx.
llbublisbeb bg the Glass of Xlflinetpfiig.
Jrsoaro of :anim-5.
Q X'TiXF.fx JOHN HISCOX,
X XX' XX' XX X"' .MXQX J g . . . - . . .
Xfy ,,,X'XXXXX XX lllgx '-C fi ,XS X' l:1z'1f01'-211-Lhzfy' mm' Pn'.v1n'u11f.
X .X X ' X X- X . ,
'if lflbxiji-XX 4, if CHARLES L. sToRRs, JR.,
A .X.,,,, ,X - 5 X .X,. YV V, j
'XXZXXX' X .xm im' X jiri' ' b1'L'7'L'ft'I711f.
.XXX X 3 n,XJi,1.QXm .Xl Y ss ' ,XX yi- Aff fl
,XX A ,QM XXX, iff, I
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k 'XAX WAI TER R XX'iLLE'rs.
X XX " . V477 I5'zz.m1f'xx JIfz11u5'w'.
L 1 .7,2,2'?" '
A, XLAQ g. lX.
7 9' f
Oscfxix A. BLXERHTOLIM
EDXV.-XRD N. Exuaksox,
CLA1X15xCE E. j.xoG.AxR,
HERBERT A. JUMP,
XX11.1.1.XXr E. NIILNI-1,
HEIQISPIR1' E. RILEY,
W1L1.1.Xxi D. STIGER,
Lmoxb C. STQNE,
A fPreX'ious Boards had no otiiccrs known by the titlcs of Editor-in-Chief
X X X X3 X X X X4
ix NVQMXXX f X'
X X 1 '
XX X n
i , , ,1
X f X X
X' 4 if 'Z :XX
I X f f , X'
XXX ' f XX X
.X ff ,X
HN x' C
XfW,,,1,l, f ,f ,Z ' . EORGL: . ERRIAH. v1I.LI.l.M HOMPSON.
.QMS y 5EXXF,N,,1Fl G E M XX T
MxWX,,XIXN.,g.?X ,fig XXX, JXXXJHXX, ffm
MXXXXX X. W Mftcers of former who Jsoarbs.
. Mwfif llgglfl CLASS. Enlrons-IN-CHIEF. 1sL'sXNIis:2 MANAGEH
',yXW, ,X,XiXX XM" w79, H. E. Gordon, YV. H. Hagen,
r X XX. . Xf,XXtA,XX.N'X M Kyiv' ,XQMMIXXX '80, E. K. Alden, Henry VV. Goodrich
XNXXV X 'XX,XX,XXlXfXX' WX !,4",,XHiM'3N '81, C. Q. Richmond, C. B. Latimer,
44 X X Xj A.i,,iX5,X,Xg,jQX 'sg H. G. Blake, G. H. XX'aShbufn,
XA ' I 'XfXn1,W, '83, C. F. McFarland, G. M. Trowbridge,
,XX 'X ,X5,jX,,X,iX',X.-Xf ,, XX '34 G. XV. XvadSXX-Ofrh, Parmly Billings,
,ax GXXX, IL.1XLX4jl."IX M y '35, joseph Hutcheson, A. M. Hall,
. q .l,X c9g!,X iso, E. For-d, A. H. Clark,
IXXXXX X X '87, Barry Bulkley, C. A, Sibley,
XWXIY' NHL Y, L X" '38, XV. M. Prest, G. S. Tenney,
.. '39, F. j.E.Xv00db1-idge, C. F. steam,
,. bf- ,ff N '90, A. B. Maclfeill, Edwin Duffey,
,, - X, '91, H. A. Cushing, F. E. Crosier,
f 'XSS31 '92, S. H. Ransom, W. E. Babcock,
V QW X w,3, Morton Hiscox, F. s. Allis,
,flag '94, G. H. Backus, 5. P. Cushman,
, A g?fR5N" ,X '95, J. A. RaXX-SOD, jf., F. H. Belden,
X xy A '96, john HXSQQX. W. R. wiuers.
X X1 ik
and Business Manager.
'IIVKHEQTHE ll,-A '?7I1'f?f7 X
7 ai AMHERE ,,, ,. RTVDENT
,, ll fl 11111 f1r7,1m'fg11.f177,7 L7 7 llll'rlfselfllmlrllfwwzltww1, 7
774mg . M 7 7 H?,,? Ui ,J
,Jn 'mfs , ' Q' 27 gc.
IBOHFD of IENIGFS.
G. XV.-ALTER FISKE, '95, ..... P1'u5z'zz'v1zt fy' fha Bvnrd.
ZION.-X'1'HAN A. RAwsoN, JR., '95, . . . 1'lfll1!l7cgfZ'lIg'E'tl"Z'I'0l'.
BIAURICIC B. S111'1'H, '95, . . . . . 19ll.SZ'llL'.Y.T Ilfzllzngw.
Ltelus R. EAs'1'11Ax, JR., '95, lol-1N H1soox, '96,
SHERMAN IV. HAVEN, '95, CLARENCE E. J.-XGL9.-XR, '96,
FREDERICK H. LAW, '95, XVILLI.-XM D. STIGER, '96,
XVALTER S. BALL, '97.
rjfornler Mficers of Stubent JBoarO.
kk EDITORS-IN-CHIEF. IEL SIX!-I!-S JIAN.-Xl3liIi4.
Daniel Nason, '81,
J. C. XVilliams, '82,
C. S. Adams, '83,
IV. E. Parker, '84,
J. B. Best, '85,
I. B. Clark, '86,
Barry Bulklejv, '87,
F. L. Chapman, '88,
IV. E. Chancellor, '89,
A. B. RIacNeill, '90,
H. A. Cushing, '91,
R. S. Brooks, '92,
Morton Hiscox '93
7 7 V
-I G. H. Backus, '94,
0 L. E. Smith, 94.
the omccs uf Editor-in-Chief and Business M
G. G. Pond, '81,
C. S. Adams, '83
IV. E. Parker, '84,
-I. B. Best, '85,
A. M. Murphey, '86,
Barry Bulkley, '87,
F. L. Chapman, '88,
E. E. jackson, -Ir., '89,
E. E. jackson, jr., '89,
Edwin' Duffey, '90,
E. B. McFadden, '91,
C. E. Hildredth, '92,
VV. C. Breed, '93,
at S. P. Cushman, '94,
J H. F. Stone, '94.
'1-'ex' were held in turn by various members of th
ff ff' ' K9 R -in
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19 it Ui, . 'If
fff 'XYMHERST YW'
Zll3OaI'b of !EbitOl'5.
Dwicsi-1'1' NV. MQRROW, '95, . . Chnz'r1m11z.
JAY T. S'1'ncR1NG, '95, . . BllSZ'1Zt'55 fllmzzzgvr.
CHARLE5 A. ANDREWS
CHARL1-:S T. BL'RNE'r'1',
'87, R. S. Rounds.
'89, G. B.
'87, E. Harlow,
'58, G. S. Tenney,
sq, D. V.
, '95, XVILLIAM BOARDMAN, 93
9f,, NELSON KINCSSL.-XX1J, '95,
HERRERT A. JUMP, '96.
'90, E. S. VVhitney,
91, H, W. Boynton,
'92, Le Roy Phillips,
'90, C. S. Wliitman,
'91, H. M, Chase,
'Q2, H. S. Nichols,
C D. lVo0d,
W. B. Chase,
D. XV. Morrow
F, 5, Allis,
W. G. Hall,
J. T. Stocking
Elmberst Qiollege 'Lecture Ciourse.
Ecagon of 1894f'95.
Du. A. Cwxax Dmmri.
MR. Grifmuli RlI7lJI.l3I ,xxu Bnsnmx PH11.HARxmx1es.
MR. XVII.I.1.-U1 H. MCELRMH
Nlaw Yuma L.-XDIES, QUAR'1'E'1"1'E.
Rev. S. R1-:x'Nn1.1Js HQLE.
Glcx. Law XV.u.LACr1.
iXLl-lX.-XNDER Bl..-xcli and picture play, UMISS JERRY."
MR. Fklcmikleli XV. BANc1wF'1', Song Recital.
ROHER1'S XV.-XLKER, '96, C'hn1'1'1111I11. P.
H, BOYN'1'UN, ,Q7, ,Sl'f1'uffI1
, g,.,- -. , ,
x ,nm .1 ,.
I, .., 5 X-5 gi TT' - fri- 'iff' 11 '
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M , IIMIIF TW 9 I
H W 1 HQIR 4
,HIFI X :. -
XV. P. B14,:E1,mv
J. S'1'A1fI,+15, '96, XV. G. HAWE5, '97, D. C, BICALl.15TER, '9
. YV. BURNHABI, 'Q5. F, B. 1XICiXLI.I5'I'ER, '96, AALLHERT Mossu.-xx, '98
T. PoR'1'r1R, '96, J. H. LOUD, '96, G. SAUTH, '96,
. D. FRENCH, 195. C, T. BURNE'1"1', '95, R, GREGQRY, '96,
S, P, HAYES, '96,
Ghe fllbusical Elssociation.
NI. F. Dluxilxsox, jk., '62, ..... P1'r.vz'1h'
. B. CHAPINY '91, ..... .Sn'1'f1'n1j'a111z' fzwzxlfuz
JBoarb of Eil'6CtOI'5.
M. F. DIQKINSQN, JR., '62, YV. H. CRI'l"l'IiNDFX, '81,
A, B, CHAMN, '91, M. R. IQIBIH.-Xl,I,, '95,
Pkmf. F, G'EXL'N1i, H. D. FRENCH, '95,
C. B, FRENCH, '86,
R. B. BIETC.-Xl.1", '96,
character during this period the best witness is the singularly deep and line
impression which he made on classmates and teachers.
While at Amherst President Seelye, then Professor of Mental and Moral
Philosophy, advised him to give special attention to social and economic studies,
and his interest in these developed rapidly under the instruction of this wise
counsellor and powerful teacher. During his Senior year he made that analysis
of wealth which was afterwards published in chapter Hrst of H The Philosophy
The three years following graduation were passed in Germany, Switzerland
and France, in the study of economics and history. One semester was spent at
Zurich, and a considerable period at Paris, but the larger part of his university
work was done at Heidelberg under the direction of Professor Knies. It is
worth remarking that these three years abroad were not, in the ordinary sense,
tua111z'v1j2zfz1'r',' for the companionship of his mother and sister gave him,
although a resident of foreign lands, the advantages of an American home.
On his return to the United States in 1875, he married Miss Myra A. Smith of
Minneapolis. In his home there are now three sons in various stages of pre-
paration for Amherst College, and a daughter who has not yet decided between
the claims of Vassar, of which her mother is a graduate, and Smith, where her
father was an honored professor.
Professor Clark's career as a teacher began in 1875 with an appointment to
a lccturcship in Carleton College, Carleton, Minn. A few weeks after the
beginning of his work, a severe typhoidal illness led to an enforced Vacation of
more than a year. In 1877 he was appointed Professor of Economics and His-
tory at Carleton, and there he remained until 1882, when he accepted the Chair
of History and Political Science at Smith College. In 1892 he was elected
Professor of Political Economy at Amherst, during the following year he gave
instruction both at Smith and at Amherst, in ,QS the transfer to Amherst was
completed. In addition to his professorship at Amherst, he has held, since
1892, the position of Lecturer on Economics at johns Hopkins University. The
fact that both at Carleton and Smith the parting was with very great reluctance,
bears pleasant testimony to the impression he made on the trustees, the faculty
and the students of these institutions, and here at Amherst the appreciation,
already marked, of his line and sterling traits as man and teacher, is steadily
In the promotion of economic science through the association of those who
made its advancement their life work, Professor Clark has taken a leading part.
In 1885 he helped to organize the American Economic Association, the largest
and most active of its kind in the world. At its founding he was made third
il" rii mf' rlll -
,., , E ,..,. 7 ,..
NU lS', lll ' i,,i,,i,79f T,
ml 11 'jf' me
Wai. ,LFC-LEE CLVI5f Q lily'
Season of 1893 594.
E. A. BURNHAM, '94, , . Lma'v7'. R. lV, BURNHAM, '95, . Svrwfazjf
H. D. ITRENCH, '95, .-ljilsfllllf Lumfrr. F. B, BTCEALLLISTER, '96, Lfbmrzlzzz
H. E. W'H1'rcoMr:, '94, , .lfl?lIlZg'l'l'. E, L. SUBINER, , . . fl!5fl'IIt'f0l'
Ffzxrf Tvlzors. Strom! Tnzars.
E. A, Burnham, '94, XV. G. Hawes, '97, R. W. Burnham, '95, G. R. Bliss, -Ir., '96,
C. J. Staples, '96, H. XV. Kidder, '97, F. B, McAllister, '96, F. D. Thayer, '97,
Fifi! !?as,ru.r. Svrumz' lu'fz.s'.n',r.
R. B. Osgood, '95, H. E. Riley, '96, C. H. Osgood, '94, E. F. Sanderson, '96,
C. T. Porter, '90, J. H. Loud, '96, H, D. French, '95, Richard Lamson, '97,
5685011 of 189-1595.
H. D. FRENCH, '95, , . . Lmfz'rr. C. T. PORTER, '96, . . .5l2'1'uff11j'
R. XV, BURNH.-X3l,'Q5, AsxisfalzfLrn0'r1'. VV, G. HAWES, '97, , Lz'b1'm'1'n1z
M. R. Kmr:,x1.1., '95, . . .lfn1mg4'1', E, L, SUAINER, , . l1l.SI'l'1!t'fl77'
FI'I'.Yf Tvfmrs. 5L'L't7lllf Y2'1mr,v.
C. Staples, '96, XY, G. Hawes, '97, R, XV, Burnham, '95, F, B, Mc.-Xllistcr, '90,
R, P, Esty, '97, D, C, Mc.-Xllister, '98, G, R, Bliss, '96, Albert Mossman, '98,
51.fb.r1'1'f1n'f,'-H, G, Dwight, '98, S11b.r1'z7zz1'L'-F, D. Thayer, '97,
Ffrrf I'9ns.rrx, Svmizzz' l9a,r,n',r.
R B, Osgood, '95, C. T, Porter, '96, H. D. French, '95, F, S, Fales, '96,
J, H, Lqud, '96, H, E, Riley, '96, C. T. Burnett. '95, I. G. Smith, '96,
C. Bissel, '98, .S'1zb.rfz'I'11f4'-E. F. Sanderson, '96,
- , . ,.-rl Ql.
5Ilb.3fZf1lI'c,X ,AD El Pmter' ,ogy
Vmg, Lum! X5 Ki 'Lui , 'W iv x U at V ww.. 9, 1 ,im Qi I 4
,rx i, ig, rr . r xl U glfik ff
X' ' 7 V X X N. v V y X f 7 M
Al ll ' l fix uw.. VW , i f 'U1l -i fi ..
iilllll' vw V f f' f 17. -in ll H
, . ' ' nl P, , ,l,. Il W 1,541 1. ' ', r' X A , ,f , ' ,
fflfllii-N, 12' ' j j fl i, s4fa.ll1i, f,i'll'if1,i4lfl, lll' g " 'l'l'i mflllbgl. , vl lf ly ti X
4 sm v' T H 1 T f. is
' A aw, ,l 4 A i wr ' ' " "2 ' ' Q ' J
4 - " ff: f ' 4' 'M C, llll' "T v Jet!
,, ,say i , 70- 1-
GOIICGPI5 of the C5166 HND JBHIIIO QIIIUQ, 1893f'94.
ISQ3-TNOVGITIDEI' 20, Hadley, Mass.
December 7 Florence, Mass. March 31 PUU12111, COUD.
1894-january 24 Amherst, Mass, April 2 HH1'tfO1'd, COHD.
February I5 Greenfield, Mass. April 3 New York, N. Y.
February 16 North Amherst, Mass. April 4 llvhlfe Plains. N. Y.
February 20 Springfield, Mass. April 5 P1aiuHe1d,N.J.
March 2 Northampton, Mass. April 7 Bllrlillgtou. Vt.
March 9 Monson. Mass, April 9 Plattsburgh, N. Y
March I2 Vllellesley, Mass. April IO Troy, N. Y.
March 21 AIUl16TSf,llI2.SS. April II Pit'tSf1Sld, MaSS.
March 26 Chicopee, Mass. May ro Hinsdale, N. H.
March 27 Boston, Mass. May II Brattleboro,Yt.
March 28 Taunton, Mass, June 4, Mt. Hermon, Mass.
june 26, Commencement Concert, Amherst, Mass.
Jformer Mficers of the C5166 Glub.
1869 H. A. D2.X'6U1lOl't,'71J, IS77-'73, W. XV. Sleeper,'78. ISSGJS7, W. F. Skeele.'SS,
1869 70, E. C. lVinslow,'7o, 1878-'79, E. H. Dickinson,'79, ISS7-,SS, F. S. Hyde-,'88,
1870-'71, E.P.B211'tllOlO1'1'lGXV,,72,18743-'80, VV. S. Kelsey,'80, ISSS-'89, C. H. Eclwards,'8S.
1871 72, D. L. Holbrook,'72, 1880-'81, G. P. Hi1ton,'81, ISSQ-'QO, O. B. 3I61'1'lll,lQI,
IS72 73, G. A, Leland,'74, 1881-'82, G. V. Camp,'82, ISQO-YQI, O. B. 1lBl'1'lll,QI,
1873 74, G. A. LGl3Dd,l74, ISS2-'33, C. F. McFarland,'S3, ISQI-lQ2, R. L. lVilliston.'o2.
1874- 75, G, F. lN162ll'S,,7S, 1583-'84, J. H. SpaiTord,'P4, ISQ2-'Q3, R. E, S. OlH1SfEd,yQ3
1875- 76, R. B. Cl2I.1'li,l76, 1884-'85, VV. C, Low,'85, 1893-'94, E.A. BLl1'Dll2lH1,iQ4,
1876-77, R. B, Tob6y.'77. ISS5-VSO, F. G. Wild,'86, ISQ4-'Q5, H. D. F1'GDCh,'Q5,
1869 A. I. 'I'lTlSXVOI'tl1,'70,, IS77-'78, C. M. Pratt,'7g, 1886-'87, C. A. Sible-y,'87,
1869 70, A. R. Paine,'71, 18784'79, G. A. Strong,'8o. ISS7'.SS, F. L. Chapmau,'8S,
1870 71, N. D. Bar1'ows,'72, 1379-,S0, E. G. Seymour,'81, ISSSJSQ, H. C. Emerson,'89,
1871-772, C. R. Laytou,'73, 1880-'81, L. H, Th3.5'61','S2, ISSQ-'QO, S. T. Kimballfgo,
1872 73, F. F. DOXX',l74, 1881-'82, E. E Saben, '83, 1890-'91, A. B. Chapi11,'91,
1873- 74, D. W. Goodale,'75, 1882-'83, W S. Rossiter,84, ISQI-'92, J. S. Cobb,'92,
1874- 75, McGeorge Bundy,'76, 1883-'84, S. E. Packard,'85, 1892-393, C. D. Norton.'93,
1875- 76, Sumner SElltG1','77, 1884-'85, E. H, Fal1ows,'86, 1893-'94, H. E. XVl1ltCOI1lb,'Q4,
1876- 77, J. D. VVillard,'78, 1885-'86, C. B. Frencl1,'86, ISQ4-795, M, R. Kimball,'g5.
r ' -
' ' v I Y
" 1 I 1 X
1 r 0
. ' H.
, '-' . ' ' .51 , 5
5 1 nfl Tu: If ,
, " "' I ' L' L Q -
Q ., f fx ,.
if . 1
, N .
, 1. 1 ' .
m l f'v, 4- b A
, 7 3? ,RD J
F9 1 -. . 1. yer- i
L is 7 - xg " Cf
5 9 -J Q
J: if -Y ,mm gxg gg
. . ZEQ S4165 X x
75 5 ff - 'Swff ,
be 1 f,L"iQ379'ZW"QfzZf4,' . 1
Ube 11531110 Glub.
Season of 189+:'95.
R, PJ. B1li'l'CAl.F, '96, Lvmz'f'2'. M. R. 1iI31BALI.,'Q5, ,lff11mgf1'.
G. F. Sxirru, '94, f115f1'zruf01'.
Bl71Ul'lZII7'Z'11L'5. fffzfgflfx. G1l2'ffl2'.V.
I. VV. Lunibard, '96,
K. V. S. Howland,'97,
G. E. Newton, '97,
A. H. Swett, '97,
C. XV. BI6I'1'l9.111,'QS.
R. B. Metcalf, '96,
A. C. Griffin, '97.
XV. C. Sampson, YQS,
H. O. 1V1111QC,'Q5,
T. F. Bliss,j1'., '98,
Metcalf, '96, A. C. Grinin, '
'c1'ff0, H. W. Kidder, '97.
Gbe fllbanbolin Gllub.
Season or 189-I-595.
R. B. Mr:'1'c.xl.F, '96, Lmn'n'.
H. M. Collins, '96,
O. T. Hyde, 'Q7.
Vfnlfzz, H. XV. Kidder, YQ7.
L. C. S1011C,'Q6,
F. C. Ellis, '96,
H. M. Collins, '96,
S. P. Hayes, '96,
L. C. Stone, '96,
F. C. Ellis, '96.
,f HA X
,I QV s 'X'
fff RQ, Ebe young !lDen's
,, fff M? X,
,f , X
I faixillxfixiia I 4 G b ' t ' H v t v
4 ,,, me IHII SSGCIH 1011
I 4 X , f ' '
'f wp I I l
N- .O ' io QR.. N :fy of Elmberst College.
Ml Uogiw 'IM QXX '
ML 'A -:gf yi
. M -f lfflif,
NJ 211572: " ir 'A
W. va ' .pglhiim lceerggg H N X
,. N -2:511 1 -ini!! , f , ,S A
'i L. M.. ' IM' T. S'1'OCKING,'Q5,
, A 15 l'1'r.vz2z'f11f.
. 434 .
f i If ,P ,L Rm-:ER'1'5 WALKER, '96,
'H Ji , 3 , il IYZ-l.L'-.Pf'LN.VZvlfL'7ff.
3 if 5QW2ig' ' V Z iw if
3 Wg ,N JOHN T. PR.-X'l"1', '96,
rj A? Jw 1 ' : ff , ,IV Iffffff 'N
I , , f ,gg-M W ' C'm'1'r5jm1m'z'11g Sn'1'rffzz11
' fy' Wff PERM' H. Bm'N'1'ux, Q7,
I' I fl , " w
, .J F mf. 22 .
7'-, 'wil " 'HN' , fi If K N
Y . 1 W2 V
Lll -'lf' " "F,
, ' UM
' 'Q f ' "4
JV'-ll' 5 3,
G. XV.-XLTER Flsmi, '95,
1 1 2
n v -. ? X
1 Wx 4:
X 'E ,W '
, XY M
y V' ,av NX v,-id.
QQX Q2 fd,
xdfim rfffdff Z if X 3
Q4JfVY'f A V?21,+H.UJl!f'Lf H' ,,f
:QVQ . 'w MLA- 11
A fyeffv M7 5' ' ff'
of -W ' v in VF G-QW
Q1 Q.-1. N ff ! .L ff 0
N ' ff ! Walf' f4?j
' XM4 'f" f'k"'f'4 1 f'-W ix '.'. Q, X VIL
, .X 52 7' 1
S f z
PROP. H. B. RICHARDQOL . Pwszkfvizf.
JOHN REID, '96, . . Trmszzrvr l'I1ZtIIfIfl711l7g'L'7'.
55 E50 ETEc-Jb
X 0 ,Q
ig. ,pf nb Qc
pq 0 'L V
5 H ,f f -gi w '
.3 A -4
Ube PUIUIIIIBTOI1 Gllub.
N f fi c e r 5.
VV. C. SEI-ZLYE, '95, . . . Pn'.rz2z'1'1zf.
A. E. RHSA, ,Q7, . . T'Zh'-P1'fsz'fr'f'11f.
R. D. M14:ss1N1'a1zR, '97, . Sa'1'f'ff11jf mm' T7'ms117'r1'.
PROF. T. M. TYI,PIR, C7zn1'1'11zn11.
H. YV1L1.Is'1'oN, '95, ' A. E. Rom, '97,
H. D. TYLER, '96, H. H. Mossu.-xx, '9S.
H't1lll77'lY71l'1Hl3N. A. LYMAN VVILLISTQN.
PRUF. W. L. COWLE5, DR. EDWARD HI'1'CHCQWCK, PRo1-' XV. L. BIHNTA
PRI'll3'. E. P. CRmvELI,, PRQF. M. TYLER, PROF. A. D. AIORSE.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
YV. C. SE1cI.x'r:, YV. S. TYLER, H. S. XVlI,I,IS'1'UX.
H. G. FI,1-:'1'CH1cR,
R. S. FL1f1'1'cHHR,
F. D. BUFFUM,
I. F. CARMUDY,
CLASS OF NINETY-SIX.
H. D. TYLER.
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
YV. G. HAWES, R. D
C. D. IQRNNEDY, A. E
M. H. TYLER.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT
ALBERT TXIOSSMAN, R. Y. RRYNQLDS,
H. H. MOSSAIAN, C. A
H. H. POLK, F. R
H. H. XVRIGHT.
C9 Q v .. 6,17
f Mb'g5vE'Q2RQk av
Ztlllorcester Blcabemxg Cilub.
L. YVARREN, 195, . . . . I'1'u.s'1'fz'f11f
A. LOMIEARD, '96, . . T'Zh'-P1'f'sz'fz'v1zf
J. G'R1LGHRY, '96, . 54'f11'fmj'1z1zfz' YF'a'z7.VI!l'l'l'
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
A. ANDREWS, EMMONS BRYANT,
L. BILL, H. L. VV.-XRREN.
CLASS OF NINETY-SIX.
C. EASTAIAN, F. A. LOMRARD,
J. GREGORY, R. S. BIIGHILL,
BRETT IQIMBALI., G. T. PEARSONS,
C. T. PORTER.
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
YV. GROSVENCWR, G. H. GROSVENOR,
P. GRUSVENOR, G. M. RICHMOND.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. I
R. CONANT, E, A. GARLAND,
R. H. GREG1DRY.
Vice-president, and thc chairman of the Committee on Economic Theory. In
1893 he was elcctcd prcsidentg his immediate predecessor in this office was
Professor Dunbar, of Harvard, who followed Gen. Francis A. lValker C.
class of 18605, the tirst president.
Professor Clarks publications on economic subjects amount all told to
thirty. These have appeared for the most part in the Alrzu Ezzgffrzzzfw, the
lW1'f1l'11! Srzhm' Q1mrfr1'f1', the l11fr1'1znfz'01mfjnzfrfzfzfQf Iifhzlu, the --lfzfmfs Qf
fhf -1l11zrr1l'f111 .Jm1z't'11111' iff- !lv!1'f1l'1z!m1fz'Sofia! 5rzl'1m', the Qznziwzfifjvzzrlmf af
lfmlmzlzzrx, the Yah' Kvz'1l"zt', the !Cl"Z'lIL' u"Em1m111z2' Hvfzllziqzzr, and Palgrave's
DIt'fl.c7lIzIl1l' of Pafffzlvrl ffL'l71Z01lIVl'. The themes treated are indicated by the
following titles: "The Law of lVages and Interest," t'Distribution as Deter-
mined by a Law of Rent," " The Ultimate Standard of Value," H The Genesis of
Capital," "Insurance and Business Proiitsf' "Trusts," "The Influence of
Land on the Rate of XVages," t'The Statics and the Dynamics of Distribu-
tion." The articles first published in the Avvtt' E1zgla11a'v1', nine in number,
were re-published with some others in 1883, under the title of L' The Philosophy
of lVealth." This book was followed by a monograph on "Capital and its
Earnings." Another monograph, written in co-operation with Mr. Stuart TVood,
was on "lVages." Two of the articles that appeared in the fJn!2'fz2'n! SL'l'L'1!t'l'
QIl!7l'fl'I'fI' were re-published with two by Professor Giddings, in a volume
entitled " The Modern Distributive Process."
In their entirety these various publications present a system of Economics
the central feature of which is a new theory of Distribution. According to
this theory the existing industrial system, though containing abuses, is in prin-
ciple soundg and the abuses will gradually disappear if the legal and moral
forces of society acting in their own distinct and proper spheres can be made to
do their full duty. Briefly told, Professor Clark in spirit, thought and method,
is conservatively progressive. His presence at Amherst gives to every friend
of the College cause for hope and cheer.
Qmfnerst Gollege Gliess Glufa.
PRHF. E. A. GR9sv1cx91e, 1J2'1'A'.7'!?,L'l!f.
R. H. BI.-XIXZER, '95, . . IYIQT-f,1'z'.YZ.zI,rVlf.
F. E. PI,xluQNr1sm, '96, Su'1'ffn1j'1711fz' Y'1'un.v117'v1'.
Prwr, E. A. Glwsvlaxuu,
Exuwxs B1u'.xx'1', '95,
R. H. BIAIYZICR, 'Q5,
H. F. HUNT, '96,
R. S. M111aH11.L, '96,
F. E. H.Xl4IiNl'ZSS, '96,
A. E. MAfs11,1,, '96,
T. T. PI4.X'lL'l', '96,
RILQHAR11 Lulswx, YQ7,
XV. C. Hmx'1,AN1m, '97,
YV. A. CQWAN, '97,
1 Q Y .
4 4 - V -.
QH855 of '96.
BIANSION HUUSE, CQREENFIELD, MASS.,
FEBRUARY 3, 1893.
LATUN HUUSE, NASHUA, N. H
JANUARY 12, 1894.
wut jfreshntan Banquet.
N the evening of February 3, 1893, little crowds of Ninety-Six men
might have been seen disappearing into an old barn near North
Amherst, beside the New London Northern railroad tracks.
At about S o'clock they emerged in a body and quickly marched
to the crossing just as the collection of pipes, wheels and box cars and a whistle
Qsareastieally termed by the management of the above-named railroad as a
trainj, emerged from the darkness that is so common about 8 o'clock around
Amherst and its vicinity. lVhen the jubilant van of Ninety-Six men entered
the commodious car, they discovered something, viz. 1 Ten Sophomores, headed
by that Prince of lVind, Bert Pratt, with jeff. Davis, as usual, bringing up in
As you may imagine, the ride to Millers Falls was a trifle exciting. lVomen
screamed and strong men fainted, while the brigand in charge of the train,
more often and erroneously called the conductor, quietly slipped out to the back
platform and had a couple of fits. lVhen the Falls were reached we disem-
barkcd. just here is where " Man-not-afraid-of-his-mouth " Pratt made a fatal
In some way the brilliant idea penetrated his dense inner consciousness that
we were going to Brattleborough, Vt., and he concluded that such being the
case, he and his gang would go, too. The idea was a very laudable one, but his
major premise was a trifle wrong. No objection being raised by us, the Sopho-
morcs dashed away into the night toward the green hills of Vermont. But
Jimmie Lawson didn't dash as much as he might, He fell off the rear platform,
and having concealed himself in the baggage car of our train, went on to Green-
lVe were ready for the supper when it came, and for three hours we ate,
talked and smoked. Having done our duty in these lines, we turned our atten-
tion to other matters. Perry went on a foraging expedition, but was soon
nipped in the bud by the strong hand of the law, Olmie and Kauffman took a
few photographs of the places of interest, and jaggs caused confusion at a
boarding school by toying with the owner of the plaee. The rest of us played
cards with each other, Copenhagen with the waitresses, and horse with Proprie-
That's about all there was to it. Uh! we did have a few conversations
with Mr. Schoff later, and there was some talk about us in Greenfield. But it
wasn't very expensive, and we all agree that it was worth every cent we paid.
Music, . . NINETY-Six QUAR'l'E'l"l'E
H Our Alma Mater," . . . . . . . GEORGE H. JEWETT
" Fair Amherst, loveliest village of the land,
Where health and pleasure reign on every handy
Were ever fairer sunsets in the West ?
Were ever convents more with beauty blessed ?"
" Ye Pluggerf' ........ ROBEll'FS WALKER
" With frames too languid for the charms of sense,
And minds worn down with action too intense."
" The Faculty," ........ WALTER R. WILLETS
" So gently blending courtesy and art
That Wisdonrs lips seem borrowing Friendship's heart,"
' ' Harmonies, "
Music, . .
" Esprit du Corps
" The Chapel Bell,
" Sabrina, "
. . . . . . . . HERBERT LOUD
'Tis said a buffalo fainted away,
And fell as cold as a lump of clay
When he heard the Freshn1an's song."
. W. C. HOLBIAN
"Quanta vis amicitiae concordiaeque !"
RICHARD R. ROLLINS
" Hark ! heard I not that ringing strain,
That clear, celestial tone ?"
epa'2'p37 ra? 6, aipa'1rcrzCo1f.
FREDERIC P. Tkasx
HERBERT A. UMP
' Who durst thy faultless Figure aught deface ? l'
"A horse can trot, for all he's old,"
ALBERT R. L1-:s1Nsx-tv
. . . . . . GEORGE DEW. NIOULSUN
't Fairy-like she was and graceful,
And her eyes like coals did shine,
Raven tresses, scanty dresses,
Garments were for fair Sabrinef'
COME, my jolly boys! to-night
Bid dark-winged care depart 3
ln merry song, in jovial joke,
Let lightsome be each heart.
From puzzling Grecian hieroglyph,
From ROl11C'Sf7tTft7l.S uneouth,
From mammals, mammoths, mastodons,
Hold every thought aloof.
In peaceful sleeping Amherst Town
Full many a Soph to-night
lVill wander through the realms of dreams
Until the dawn of light.
Perhaps in dreams he'll spot some Fresh,
But in the morn he'll find
He failed to see the Freshman green-
His eyes were color-blind.
Then up, my boys ! hid laughter come,
Let's make the old walls shake 5
XVe're free to-night, shout out the song
Until old Terra quakes.
Three rousing Cheers for Ninety-Six,
Let's give them with a vim.
In friendships bond we'll ever stand
Till age our sight bedim.
"lI1iI2'1'lNG or '96,
In Prof. Cowles' room, at 7 o'clock sharp, l
To-Nnznr. Fluisnxrxx SL'I'l'FR.u
HFS read the notice that was eireulated through the Sophomore
Class at Chapel, Friday morning, january I2, 1894. All day each
member of the Class seemed brimful of happiness. " How do you
suppose they got on to them ?" and H lVon't it be out of sight to
break up their supper?" were the sentiments expressed on every side.
Night closed in fthis is a habit night hasj, and promptly at 7 o'eloek, as
the chapel bell's last stroke quiekened the pace of some tardy grailersic toward
the weakly prayer meeting, one hundred and ten enthusiastic Sophomores were
huddled in that recitation room. " The purpose of this meeting," began Prexy
Staples, H is to devise some more effective means of breaking up the Freshman
Fifteen minutes later Prexy again spoke 1 " Of eourse, fellows, this is all a
bluff. lVe go on our own supper to-night." In Columns of twos, noiselessly
out of the chapel, under the body of saints above just then singing Hymn 96,
went the jubilant crowd. Down past Old Doefs anthropometrie joint, through
the fields, knee-deep with snow, up the bank to the railroad traek we went, just
as the speeial train glided down the rails and then stopped. A grand rush, a
rousing HA la, la, boom I" and we were off.
No one knew where we were going. Few cared. The essential thing was
the going. A quick investigation showed that Loveland had been lost during
the hasty shuffle. Cards Qpurchased before the Y. M. C. A. invested in themj,
story telling and smoking, made the time pass quickly. At 1 1 o'eloek our
train stopped, and we had reached our destination, Nashua, N. H. As we
marched up the deserted streets of that staid old town our yells and our songs
astonished the natives and paralyzed the foreigners.
lVe do not intend to burden this travesty on literature with a labyrinthine
diagnosis of what was on the menu, for it mattered not whether we absorbed
'P Seekers after righteousness.
"all hots" or masticated Pistache's ice cream. XVe were in Nashua, not for
epicurean delights, but to see Sabrina. As we entered the banquet hall every
man struggled to get the Hrst glimpse of the goddess, but in vain, she was
not there. A feeling of disappointment was plainly visible in the faces of all.
But how sudden the transformation! A faint cry, a gesture. In an instant
every man was on his feet, a death-like silence followed, then from a hundred
throats came one long, tumultuous shout. It was a cry of triumph. lVe saw
in her not an image formed by artist's hands, but the embodiment of all our
longings, hopes, fears, and struggles. Cheer followed cheer, and shouts fol-
lowed one another. She was there.
After the last entree had disappeared and Mike Hunt's perivisceral cavity
was filled, we began the post-prandial exercises. Prexy Staples grinned in
anticipation, for the toast list in his hand contained a list of the Hnest after-
dinner speakers in New England. Dickey Rollins started the ball rolling with
a history of Sabrina. Dickies remarks were short and very pointed. He was
followed by E. Kimball-not E. T., H. L., or VV. E.-but simply E. Kimball.
He was a poet, whose production came under the head of " Unfledged Literati."
Cleveland Sandie recited several funny stories with his usual hilarity and
ability, so much unlike all legitimate humorists. Harkness, he of the auburn
foretop, told in a charming manner the way "To woo a VVoman." jaggar
touched in his witty flight every glorious achievement of the Class, save one-
the picture racket. Eddie Bancroft, in his peculiar manner, spoke from expe-
rience on 'A Brains, their Use and Abuse." " Stubby" Dean had a subject just
his size, U Sports," His masterful exposition is now in the hands of the Y. M.
C, A., and next year will be printed in the Handbook, along with other talks
for Freshmen. 'tIn Medias Res," by our Riley fnot XVhiteomb, but our
Springfield Iffjvzfblzrfzfz Rileyj, was handled in a most deserving way. The self-
made, well-rounded Emmie, the Chauncey Depew of the future, gave us some
of the latest discoveries on "Necessary Evils" of Amherst. He proved him-
self a necessity, but not an evil. Thomas Belated Hitchcock told us of the
sorrow attendant on flunked exams., from personal experience.
At 8:30 we were climbing College Hill. lVe had seen Sabrina, and she
was ours. Happy and contented we stopped before the chapel. Inside, Tip
was praying for " our absent ones," when on the frosty air rang out :
" A la, la, boom I
A la, la, bix !
Vive la Amherst !
L f 5 A'zf11gm7111 X-lfzz'm11Y
JW , XO Sm' ltglllf V121
b y -M1
. w, ,
Qur Bch wud,"
A Glorious Record,
In Mudizls Ros,"
721fI5!fm75fu1', THE P1c1cs1DL1N'1'
IQICII.-XRD R. Rmnxs
. Emxtxlan F. S,xN1nsRs,-wx
FRANK EQ H.,X14KNL1SS
Cr.A1a1cNC1-1 E. JAQLQAR
EDWARD B. HANCROFT
Cl-IARIJQ5 E. DEAN
H1-:R1s1f1R'1' E. RILICX'
EDWAIQD N. EMHRSQN
Tmm.x5 B. H1'1'uHc0uK
fzfzjvrnffqvfzzx mm' Jflfjll' fm' ffb.
Q'-:Q fgvr? eg, ,Q f vfupi- 'Q n 'Q , - lei? fn:
0 'fill QA I 'lfix fl' I' ' ' rtlifpy Frxlaxfx T, -'gpg 'W
tl fl l W I ' ' -. li i" ' I " ,Ol-. ' ll J 'Wig
Tmzc, "Tha Dubzzfn11ft'."
In Amherst seat of classic lore
VVe've left our every care,
And here we've come with jollity
To all our foes' despairg
VVe'll spend the night right merrily,
Our parting be at dawn 3
Till then we'll seek the blessing of
Sabrina's beauteous form.
For shes our great divinity.
And at her feet we fall 3
And as we pledge our loyalty,
Praise we her one and all.
Sabrina, greatly powerful !
All hail our mighty queen Q
Behold your subjects at your feet
lVho kneel with humble mien.
Now shed on us your blessing,
Let others rave in vain,
lint we will praise you queen forevermore.
Success was won whene'er we strove,
lllustrious we stand 3
The mighty class of Ninety-Six
Is known throughout the land.
NVe've conquered every obstacle
That in our path has lain 3
And now we hold unswerving course
Still higher fame to gain,
But these are paltry conquests
Unworthy of a song,
Compared with praise of chaste Sabriue,
Whom we hymn loud and long.
Then let us fill our glasses up
And drink one heartfelt toast,
To Ninety-Six all glorious
And to her mighty boast.
Sabrina, queen of deities,
Our hope, our love, our joy!
May e'er she be our guardian
And we her praise employ.
'Well spend the night right merrily,
Our parting be at dawng
And let eaeh voice and heart unite
As we uplift our song.
'tAll hail our noble queen!
Sabrina, beauteous queen E"
VVe really think it would be most unkind to let you leave
College without telling you of our divinity, Sabrina. You may
have heard of her before, for she has been quite well-known in
College for several years. It is also possible that you may have
attempted to investigate her past history and present circumstances, but we
feel sure that you could have secured only meagre and unsatisfactory reports of
her past life, and we know that her loyal subjects, Ninety-Six, are the only ones
who are acquainted with her present circumstances. She has taught us to be
unseliish, so we will give you her history. Your henchmen Ninety-Seven, may
also read and profit, for they will probaby never be inspired by her fostering
Sabrina, the myth, was a river-goddess in Britain, presiding over the River
Severn. Sabrina, the real, is a statue of a fair young maiden, with beautiful
features. She sits, with charming pose, upon the river's bank, as if listening
to the whisper of some god in the rustling of the leaves overhead or the mur-
mur of the water below. To give a few prosy facts-she is made of zinc,
bronzed overg her weight is about three hundred and fifty pounds, and the
height of the figure about four and one-half feet. She was presented to the
College in 1857 by the Hon. Joel Hayden of Haydenville, and during her stay
in College, stood on a low stone pedestal, midway between North College and
the "Oetagon." The statue formed the centre-piece of a beautiful botanical
garden, which was maintained by the College at an annual expense of 3150.
Here Sabrina posed for years, gracing the campus, giving a classic touch to
Nature's beauty in the flowers, and bearing with modesty the admiration and
compliments of students and visitors. Little did she then dream of the im-
portant part she was to play in the history of Ninety-Six.
There came a time when Sabrina's classic beauty failed to appeal to the
hardened student heart, and one cold morning, about 1870, she appeared with
Che Giollege Cialenbar.
THURSDAY, The Fall Term began at half-past eight o'clock A. M.
THURSDAY, Holiday fMountain-dayj.
S THURSDAY, The Thanksgiving recess.
TUESDAY, The Fall Term ends at quarter of one o'clock P M.
THURSDAY, The Winter Term begins at half-past eleven o'elock A. M
THURSDAY, The Day of Prayer for Colleges.
FRIDAY, Holiday QWashingtonls Birthdayj.
VVEDNESDAY, The Heavy Gymnastic Exhibition.
TUESDAY, The Winter Term ends at quarter of one o'clock 11. 51.
THURSDAY, The Spring Term begins at half-past eleven o'clock A. xi.
WEDNESDAY The Gymnastic Exhibition.
THURSDAY, Holiday fltlernorial Dayj.
THURSDAY, The lirst examinations for admission begin.
S The Baccalaureate Sermon.
SUNDAY, - Address before the Hitchcock Society and the V. M. C.
i of the College.
V, Y 5 The Hardy Prize Debate.
L ONDAX, - , , ,
f The Ixellogg Prize Declamations.
TUESDAY, gclass Day- , , l , ,
The Hyde Prize Exhibition in Oratory.
f'Meeting of the Alumni.
I Commencement Exercises.
XVEDNESDAY' Alumni Dinner.
I . . .
LThe President s Reception.
TUESDAY, Second examinations for admission begin.
THURSDAY, The Fall Term begins at half past eight o'clock A. M.
fday mn' jfxedj, Holiday CMountain dayj.
THURSDAY, The Thanksgiving recess.
TUESDAY, The Fall Term ends at quarter of one o'clock P. M.
THURSDAY, The Winter Term begins at half-past eleven o'clock A. M.
THURSDAY, The Day of Prayer lor Colleges.
SATURDAY, Holiday CWasliington's Birthdayj.
TUESDAY, The Winter Term ends at quarter of one o'clock P. M.
a big shawl pinned round her fair shoulders. "Professor Charlie" removed
this, but the signal for all sorts of pranks had been given, and during the
winter Charlie had to unrobe Sabrina several times. This sport soon waned,
and Sabrina resumed her peaceful life until 1876, when she appeared one morn-
ing all besmeared with black paint. The student body could see no joke in
such dastardly work, and having discovered the wielder of the brush they com-
pelled him to leave College. This sentiment was not lasting, however, for
soon afterwards, when the Faculty expelled a student for rushing, his fellows
showed their disapprobation by giving Sabrina a thick coat of whitewash.
From that time until 1880 she was painted and bedaubed several times, once
with hot tar. But the Faculty endured with patience, and "Professor Charlie"
did his best to keep Sabrina fair and smiling.
In ISSO, the goddess played her first part in class rivalry, by appearing one
morning with a rag baby, labelled "'81," resting quietly in her arms. Later,
she was discovered clasping twin dolls. Then the students would remove her
from the pedestal at night and in the morning she would be found buried to
her chin in the ground, or perched upon some professor's desk, or lying pros-
trate in a ditch. Her office as class divinity began with Eighty-Two, who took
her to a class supper at New London. Eighty-Three threw her into the college
well, from which rough treatment she now bears a scar upon her cheek.
This was too much for the patience of our august Faculty, and they con-
signed Sabrina to " Professor Charlie," with orders to cut her up and sell her
for old zinc. But Charlie had a tender heart. "Kill a woman!" said the old
negro to an OL1o editior, as he was telling of Sabrina. "I couldnlt do it!
Think of cuttinl a woman to pieces! It 'ud be better to drown her in the
Freshman, but I couldn't do that nuther. I jes couldn't kill her, so I kep' her
So Sabrina disappeared, the botanical garden became a memory, and the
stone pedestal was transferred to its present resting place behind the Barrett
'lgynif' But in 1888 the class of Ninety learned that Sabrina was still "alive,"
and after some exploring found her, all dust covered, in " Professor Charlie's',
barn. She was immediately removed to Mr. Guernsey's barn, to await Ninety's
class supper. VVhen the time came, and she was being taken to the New
London station by Mr. Guernsey, four Ninety-One men, one of whom is now
an instructor in College, kidnapped her and carried her to the house of
C. O. VVells, '91, in Hatheld. Ninety-One praised and toasted her, and then
bequeathed her to Ninety-Three, who enjoyed her benign presence at their
Freshman and Sophomore banquets. This brilliant class, no doubt, intended
to bequeath her in turn to you, dear friends of Ninety-Five. but a foxy member
of Ninety-Four superintended matters, and soon after Ninety-Three's Sopho-
more banquet, Sabrina transferred her affections to Ninety-Four, who toasted
her praises at their Sophomore supper in Brattleborough. Ninety-Three spent
hundreds of dollars for detectives, but without resultg Sabrina had jilted them.
Ninety-Six came to Amherst and immediately swore allegiance to the fair
goddess. She failed to appear at our Freshman banquet in Greenfield, but she
had not rejected our homage, and on January 12th of this year, she graced the
memorable banquet at Nashua, N. H. How we hailed our queen! How we
sang her praises! And how our hearts beat as we saw her leave us and go out
into the cold night! lVe have not seen her since, but we know she is still
watching over Ninety-Six. Ninety-Eight! lVe caution you to be ready to take
the oath of allegiance, and to serve the beautiful Sabrina with true hearts. She
will not prove false to you if you are true to her and keep your eyes on Ninety-
Of course, we do not suppose that you of Ninety-Five care very much
about a mere mass of old zinc, but we thought you would like to hear a little
about its history, and we ean assure you that it is a true story. You and
Ninety-Seven are very unfortunate in missing so important a part of Amherst
life, but then, you don't care anything about that, and besides it was not your
fault. lVe are glad if you are happy with eaeh other.
I ' un
i Q ,1 U
if C 8 S M M12 09 ,
'M 'V W'
11:51 23- N S , Q bw
f Q1 ELXHETYO am UBZZKRTETTE 4 111,
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H. L. K1MrzAI,l,, '96, . , fIft'llZtIg't'7'.
Ffrsf Y2'1101'. SLTUIIIZI TL'I1l77'.
C S'1'.-XPLICS, '96, F. B, MuAI,1,15'1'1QR, '96,
F1.i'A'f Enix. SLYYYIIIZ, Bass.
C, T, Pulwxfzn, '96, R. GRUQORY, '96,
R. B. M12'1'C,-xl,1f, '96, L. C. Sroxri, '96,
J. H. L1,rUD,'96.
Concerts of the minletpfiix Quartette.
February 2 7,
1 S94-G1'CGHX'i11S, N. H.
1 S 94--AS11bl11'11h3I11, M ass.
1 S94-AS1lb5', Mass.
South Deerfield, Mass.
May 5, 18941
October 31, 1894-
November 1, 1894--
November 27, 1894
1 894-Littleton, Mass.
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Che Elthletic JBoarb.
CJRGANIZED F1f:RRUARv 21, 1890.
DR. IEDW.-XRD H1'1'cHuuCR, '49, . lJi'L'.SZ'ff'L'IZf.
DR. E. P. HARRIS, '85, I"12'f'-Pn'.vz'dc11f.
PROF. H. B. RICHARDSON, '69, . Su'n'fmj'.
E. B. MARSH, '76, . Tnv7szzru1'.
F. E. XVHITMAN, '85, . ' . . A1n1f1'f01'.
DR. E. P. H.ARRIS, '85 ,.... E C'Al?l'7'1!ZfZlI.
DR. E. HITQHQOCK, '49, E. B. A4ARSH, '76, DR. VV. L. SAVAGE, '82,
A. H. DAMN, '84, A. P. fXLVURD, '87, VV. R. STUNE, '95,
F. M. BELDEN, '95, SAXE LI.-KNFORD, '95.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
R. VV. BURNHAM, ..... Cajrinzkz.
XV. C. SPLRLYE, ..... Vz'c'f-Cnpfnilz.
H. S. XVII.I,IS'l'ilN, H. L. TXVICHPZI.I,, NELSDN KINGSLAND, H. L. PRATT
E. I. BISHDP, ,..... Pfmzzlff.
CLASS OF NINETY-SIX.
YV. C. HDLMAN, ..... C't'llf7fl7I'll.
J. T. PRATT, .... I 'ilu'-C'zIpfnz'11.
I 7flIf0011 Qfj'iu'1'.v.
ROBl'CR'I'5 XV.-XLKICR, SUMN1-:R BLAKEMORI-Z, H. LOUD, T. PRATT
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
A. H. 'W1LDE ,..... Cnpfaizz.
G. G. BRADLEY, . . . I'YZ'l7L'-C'lZpf!ZZ'lZ.
E. M. BLAKE, H. G. DONH.-XINI, K. V. S. HOXVI.AND, G. G. BRADLEY
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT. 4
F. K. DYER, ...... CfIpfzz1'11.
HA RIWLD XVALKER ,... I 'ku-C'npfnz'11.
HAROLD VVALKIQR, A. E. PORTER, R. M. HORTQN, F. BLANCHARD
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Season of 1894.
Prikclxxu. Semin: 11, YQ4, . . JJ7'L'5Z.lZIL'lIZ' n1m'Jfn11ngvr.
F. M. BIQLDIQN, '95, . . . f1S5l.,S'ffZlZf Jfamzgcr.
H. S. CHENEY, '94, R. GRr:rQso1u', '96,
F. C. Dewls, '95, R. D. M1-isslxmisma, '97,
Eeason of 1895.
F. M. BICLDI-IX, ,9S, . . . f'1'fsz'u'v1zz' f1111f,Un1zngc1'.
R. R. RQLLIXS, '96, . . flssisfzzzzf ,1ft7lZt7g'A'7'.
R. P. NICHOLS, '95, R. D. AIFSSINGI-LR, '97,
F. P. TR.kSK, '96, H. H. Poms, '98.
G 0 HC Q Z min C .
Season of ISQ4.
A. E. STEARNS, ,94, .... Cajvfnzh.
NI H. TYLER,,97, C., A. E, STE.aRNs,'94, eb., K. G. COLBXQYQ5, 1.f.,
D B. SU1.I.1vAN,'96, C., R. S. FLE'1'CHFR,,97, 3b., H. S. CHEXEY, '94, c.f
R GRPlGl'VRX',,96, p., H. R. M. L.-XNDIS,'9.4., s.s., C. G. SMITI-I,,Q4, r.f.
P. TRASK,,96, Ib.,
Szzbxfzhzffs-A. I. BIONTAGUE,,96, N. P. NICHOLS, '96.
MIQRRILI. E. cg.-X'l'ICS, LL.D., L.H.D., Pn'5z2z'v1zf.
Hox. IEIJXV.-Xlill B. C?Il.LlC'l"l', LL.D., of YVestf1eld, Mass.
Rlcv. RICH.Alll7 S. Srouks, D.D., LL.D., of Brooklyn, N. Y.
REV. ElJNILTNl.J K. Ammrzx, D.D., of Boston, Mass.
Hox. .IoHN E. SANIVIIRID, of 'llauutou, Mass.
PII-ZNRY D. Hvm-1, Eeo., of Boston, Mass.
Hoy. lol-IN S. B14,xx"1'oN, of Fall River, Mass.
G. Hl4INlQX' lVH1'1'um11:, M.A., of 'Worcesterg Mass.
IQICY. E. lV1NoH1f:s'r1ck Doxwmr, D.D., of Boston, Mass.
Rav. CHARIES M. L.-xxlaox, D.D., of Hartforcl, Conn.
REV. BIICH.-Xl-ll. BURXH.-ul, D.D., of St. Louis, Mo.
IIRUIVICSSHR JOHN XV. Buufsms, LL.D, of New York, N. Y.
P1mF1c55oR Hlililil'lli'lx B. Almxls, PH.D., of Baltimore, Md.
Glaolwle A. PL1M1"1'oN, of New York, N. Y.
Rlsv. XVILLIAM I-l.xx'1cs XVARU, D.D., LL.D., of New York, N. Y
D. XYILLIS 'lull-is, of New York, N. Y.
CHA1c1.r:s H. P,-xRkHL'145'1', D.lJ., of New York, N. Y.
XVILLIAM A. .Dluklxsox Ego., of Amllerst, Mass., Y'1'r17.v111'vf.
wverseers of the Ctbaritable jfunb.
REV. JHHN M. GREENE, D.D., of Lowell, Mass.
M. F.-XYE'l"l'IC Dleklxsox, JR., Eao., of Boston, Mass.
PRUFESSQR VV11,L1A11 B. G1:Avr:s, of Andover, Mass..
-IoHN C. H.-XBIBI4HNLJ, Eso., of Nortllzlmpton, Mass.
REV. RoBER'1' M. lVooDs, of Hatfield, Mass.
LEWIS VV. VV12s'r, of Hadley, Mass.
Rlav. JAMES YV. BIXLIQR, of New Loudon, Conn.
XVILLIAM A. Dloklxsox, ESQ., of Amherst, Mass., C'011z11zzls'.x'z'011v2
9, . Amherst vs
Vlfesleyan, at Wesle5'an, .
Trinity, at Hartford, .
Springfield, at Amherst, .
Springfield, at Amherst,
Springheld at Amherst
Springneld, at Amherst
Springfield, at Amherst, .
Springfield, at Amherst,
Andover, at Andover,
Harvard, at Cambridge,
Tufts, at Amherst, . .
Holy Cross, at Vlforcester,
Yale, at New Haven, .
Colgate, at Amherst, .
Cornell, at Amherst,
Harvard, at Amherst, .
Yale, at Amherst, .
XVesleyan, at Amherst,
IVilliams, at Amherst,
Dartmouth, at Amherst,
Dartmouth, at Amherst, .
lliilliams, at W'illiamstown,
Vlvilliams, at Amherst, .
Dartmouth, at Hanover,
Dartmouth, at Hanover, .
YVilliams, at VVilliamstown
SUMMARY OF CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES.
R 3 6's
Dartmouth, , 5 3
Amherst, ..... - '
o O n5O
Champions-IVilliams and Dartmouth tied.
9- 1 o
Glass Cbanipiomsbip Games.
51115011 ry' 1394.
. juniors vs. Freshmen,
Sopliomores vs. Seniors,
, Sophomores vs. Juniors,
jfOlZI'llCl' 0ffiCZl'6 of 'BITIDCFBI 'll'lillC5.
1564 S. XV, Brown, '66,
1865 Frederic Seym0ur,'67,
1566 S. S. Lancaster, '65,
1567 S. S. Lancaster, '65,
1565, L. E. Barnes, '71,
1569, XV. H. Chickering, '71,
1570, E. H, YVilliams, '73,
1571 E. H. XVilliams, '73,
1572, E. H. Williams, '73,
1573, C. P. Littlefield. '75,
1574 D. M. Pratt, '76,
H. V. Pelton, '66,
D. S. Herrick, '67,
L. G. Yoe. '65,
Julius Sanderson, '69,
A. Titsworth, '70,
XV. C. Brownell. '71,
VV. M. 'Wl1ite, '72,
Lewis Sperry, '73
S. P. Smith, '74.
VV. R. Lord, '75,
1875, B. Stanchfield, '76,
1576, -I. B. Stanchtield, 76,
C. Newman, '77,
1575, M. E. Couch, '75,
1579, F. XV. Blair, '50,
1550, E. A. Sawyer, '51,
1551, H. B. Chase, '52,
1582, F. C. Taylor, '54,
1583, F. C. Taylor, '54,
1554, E. P. Harris, '55,
1555, W. A. Hunt, '55.
1576, A. C. Powell, '76,
1577, G. H. Utter, '77,
1575, F. L. Babbott, '75,
1579, F. J. Goodnow, '79,
1550, W. Y. Stuart, '50,
ISSI. C. E. Ladd, '51,
1552, A. N. Bush, '52,
1583. XV. Z. Stuart, '53.
1554, G. XV. Wadsworth, '54,
1555, S. H. Williams, '55,
A. W. Stuart, '56,
P. C. Phillips, '55,
G. D. Storrs, '89,
. -I. Sullivan, '92,
C. Sullivan, '92,
C. Sullivan, '92,
A. E. Stearns, '94,
A. E. Stearns, '
R. J. Gregory, '96.
W. R. Mattison, '56,
L. V. Hubbard, '57,
H. L. Wilkinson, '55,
H. C. Bemis, '59,
Edwin Duifey, '90,
J. P. XVo0druPt, '91,
J. K. Kollock, '92,
G. L. Hamilton, 93,
Percival Schrnuck, '94,
F. M. Belden, '95.
Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, 4- 2
Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 5-Ir
Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 9-12
Elmbersfe :lformer Gbampionsbip 1Reco1:bs.
1 S 90.
Dartmouth, at Amherst,
Dartmouth, at Amherst, I3
Williams, at Williamstown, 3
Amherst vs. Williams, at Williamstown, Io- 9 Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, 22-
Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, I4-Io Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 11-
Amherst vs, Dartmouth, at Amherst, ro- 1 Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 4-
Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Amherst, 10- 1 Amherst vs. Williams, at Williamstown, o-
Amherst vs, Williams, at Williamstown, 4- 3 Amherst vs. Williams, at Amherst, 4-
Amherst vs Dartmouth, at Amherst, 2- 4 Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 1-
Amherst vs Dartmouth, at Amherst, 1- 6 Amherst vs, Vlfilliams, at Vklilliamstown, 6
Amherst vs Williams, at Amherst, rr- 6 Amherst vs. Williams. at Amherst, 4-
Amherst vs, Dartmouth, at Hanover, 2- 4 Amherst vs. Williams, at Williamstown, 2-
Amherst vs WVilliams, at Amherst, Io- 2 Amherst vs, Dartmouth, at Hanover, 6-
Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Amherst, rr- 4 Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Hanover, 5-
.Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Amherst, o- 4 Amherst vs, VVilliams, at Vifilliamstown, I1-
Amherst vs. W'il1iams, at WVilliamstown, o- I Amherst vs. VVilliams, at Amherst, 4-
1Ri11en3:Slr :lfresbman mine
J. C. BLAGDEN, .....
F. S FALES, . . . C'nAz5fnz'11.
1893-May 6 Ninety-Six Harvard Ninety-Six, at Cambridge, . . 3-
May zo Ninety-Six . Mt. Hermon, at Northfield, . 6-
june 5 Ninety-Six , Mt. Hermon. at Amherst, , io-
june 7 Ninety Six . VVilliston, at Easthampton, . 1-
june ro Ninety-Six YVesleyan Academy, at Wfilbraham, 2-
Williams Ninety-Six, at Williamstown, , 7-
I1 .. I I I
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jfoot JBaII Elssociation.
Season of 1894.
XV. R. S'1'oN11, '95, . . . l'1'1'sz'ff1'111' 1z111z'.Un1z1Ig1'1'.
'. S. T1'1.1'11a, YQS, T. PRATT, '96, A. E. R11s,x, ,Q7, H. P. XVH1'1'N1:x',
College Jileven. 4 ' '
H1iR1:1214'1' L. Pla.-1'1"1', '95, . . . Lnjvfnzfz.
. E. Rl1S.X,,Q7, Le., JOSEPH HISH4ll', '98, Q., L. H. H.1L1.,'97, 1'.e.
B. C.-XU'l'HERH,'Q6,1.t., E. T. IQIMB.-XI.l.,'Q6, T. PRA'1"l','96, q.b.
. F. XV.-XRRI-1N,'Q7, Lg., M. H. TY1,1c1:,'97, 1'.t., H. L. PR,1'1"1', '95, 1.11 b ,
J. S. jr1HNs'1'11x,'98, 1'.h.b., P. DE1':R1x1i:,'95, f.b.
. A. P1cxx1-:x','95, Lg., H. P. TV1'11TN1LY,'9S, 1.h.b., H. E. THf3BI.-X5,'98, 1'
E. B. RQll3lN54-IN,'96, 1.t., iXl.l'lICR'1' M1,15sx1Ax,'98, 1'.t.
Scheoule of JEgbtbit1on Games.
September 27, Amherst vs. Aggies, at Amherst, . . . 6-0
September 29, Amherst 'vs. Worcester Technology, at Amherst, 28-O
October 6, Amherst vs. 'West Point, at West Point, . O-IS
October 9, Amherst vs. VVesleyan, at Middletown, . 28-O
October II, Amherst vs. Boston Technology, at Amherst, 6-4
October 13, Amherst vs. Troy Technology, at Amherst, I6-O
October 17, Amherst vs. Harvard, at Cambridge, . 0-30
October 20, Amherst vs. Union, at Albany, . . 0-6
October 24, Amherst vs. XVesleyan, at Amherst ,... IO-4
October 27, Amherst vs, Boston Athletic Association, at Boston, 0-0
November 3, Amherst vs. Crescent Athletic Club, at Brooklyn, 6-0
Scbebule of Championship Games.
November 3, Dartmouth vs. Williams, at Hanover, . 10-0
November 10, Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Amherst, . 0-30
November 17, Amherst vs. VVilliams, at Williamstown, 10-34
SUMMARY OF CHAMPIONSHIP GAMES.
XVOX. LOST. PRR CENT
Dartmouth, 2 0 I. 000
W'illiams, 1 1 .500
Amherst, ..... o 2 .ooo
llbrevions Gbampiollsbip TReC0rD5.
1 Trzlzzzigzzfaz' Lf'11,gt1m', EXIUINIQVHHI' ISQZ.,
Dartmouth 24, VVilliams 12.
Amherst 30, Dartmouth 2. Amherst 60, llvilliams 0.
Dartmouth 20, lVilliums 0.
Amherst 0, Dartmouth 34, Amherst 12, lVilliams, 30.
ciAI71llf7I.l71!.K'-D A R'1'MOU'1'H.
Alun S'1'wx11, '78,
L. Gmmlmululr, '79,
N. M11.l.1x1-ix, '80,
H. 5.xwx'l-114. '84,
H. XVHI-1lcI.1f:l:, '84
J. NQURSE, '87,
J. Nouleslc, '87,
F. S'1'1:.x1:Ns., '88,
A. SMI VH, '90,
A. SMITH, '90,
C. Clwguzu, '91,
D. PR.-X'l"1', '93,
B. H..x51q1:L1., '94,
L. P1QA'1"r. '95,
wfftccw of Elmberst lEIeven9.
J" ' ' la '
,':, . ' 1. .
1 1 fiw i
17" , Z
'13 ' ,tg MA, '1
:'5'- iff. Jr -
A1,A1c1c S'1'0N14, '78.
L. YV. HUHUAR11, '79.
1.111115 TURNER, '80,
H. B. RLT85P1I,I,, '81.
S. A. Hmv,xR1m, '82.
C. L. NlCl1fJI.S, '83,
XV. H. YVHE1311-111, '84.
F. B. RICH.AR1J5,'85.
YV. F. XX7HI'1'INl.Q, '86,
N. C. HAs1gE1.1.,'87.
W'. L. BREws'1'13R, '88.
W. M. W111.D0x, '90,
T. STMNIL, '91,
F. L.'THm1P5uN, '92,
I. L. KEMM1-lkmc, '93,
XV. C. Hmm, '94,
NV. R. S'1'uNE,'95.
2 7' ego ll '-f: 2 , ,
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Season of 1894.
B. H. SXICLI., '94, , . . P1'l'r12I'L'11l.
C. O. Seymour, '94, Leonard Brooks, '96,
R XV, Dnnlnar, '95, R, S, Fletcher, '97.
C. C, RL'NSl'I1.1.,
C'bc 1R. JE. 1I. Zi. El. Ucam.
Bliss, P. G., H. L, Twicliell, '95, G. M, Converse, '97,
St, john, P. GN H, L, Barker, '96, XY. C. Duncan, '97,
Bmwn, '94, Leunarfl Brouks, '96, R. T, Elliott, '97,
Burt, '94, R, N, Bryant, '96, L E, Fay, '97.
Goodell, '94, J. B. Canthers, '96, R, S, Fletcher, '97,
Seyniour, '94, M. D, Dunning, '96, A. XV. Grosvenor, '97
Belden, '95, H, F, Houghton, '96, H, F. Hamilton, '97,
ins Bryant, '95, H, M, Loud, '96, C, D, Kennedy, 'Q7,
Dunb.1r, '95, B. L, York, '96, R, Maxwell, '97,
Piist, '95, Rieluncl Billings, 97, E. L, lllmgan. '97,
Seelyc, '95, J, E, Burnette, '97, M. H. Tyler, 'Q7,
Ztbc 1I. Il. Zi. El. Ceann.
C, C. Russell, '94, H, F, Houghton, '96,
'Q 'J 'xuof 'LQ 'L6l 'uosximsuxg
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he jfacult .
MERRILL EDWARDS G,A'l'ES, PH.D., LL.D., L.H.D., .Pl'L'SZ'ffL'lZf,g:
P7'LfI'5x01' fy' -lfnrnl PkzY0x0j7!I1'.
REV. VVILLI,-XM SEYMOUR TYLER, D.D., LL.D.,
171'Qfl'.Y5l71' E111f'1'z7115 qf Mm Graaf Lalzgllacgz fz1z1z'LzYu2'4If117'E-.
EDWARD PAYSON CRUWELL, D.D.,
11fl707'C Prqfussar Lf My Lafm Lmzgzmge mm' Lz7w'I1fm'I'.
EDWARD HITCHCOCR, M.A., M.D.,
Ijzlflllajf BZ'ffZ'1Ig'J Prqfcssur fy' Iaflfgzlvlc and IJQVXITIZZ I:'a'11mIfzb11.
VVILLIAM LEWIS NIONTAGUE, PH.D.,
Pnfussvz' fy' fz'nf1'1z1z.
VVILLIAII COLE ESTY, LL.D.,
lI'Iz!'l'e1' P1'QfI'5sw' If glffzlhwfzfzfzbs ami :1.S'f7'01I01JI'l'.
ELIJAI-I PADDOCK HARIQIS, PH.D., LL.D.,
Pi'L7fA4'SSt7l' qf CM'11113'1'1jf.
BENJAMIN KENDALL EAIERSON, PH.D.,
lizhhmfk P1'zy'c5501' If IlIz71a1'u!0gL1f mm' Gculatggf.
REV. HE1I.AN HUJIPHREX' NEILL, M.A.,
IVZYZJEIUJI P2'qfl'x.w1'1y' Ellgfzkh L17w'IIf11n'.
.ANSON DANIEL NIORSE, M.A.,
lI"z71k!Qv P1'qf1uv.v01' qf H1lvfI1l1If.
HENRY BULLARD RICH.ARDSON, M.A.,
P1'Iy'a5.w1' qf GL'l'l!IlZIl.
JOHN NIASON TX'LER, PH.D.,
Sian: P1'qfEs.v0r qf 1212110 gy.
CHARLES EDWARD GARAIAN, M.A.,
Prqfussoz' Qf Jlwzffzl aim' Illunzl IJ0I.!l?5!JfIQ1f,
DAVID P. TODD, PH.D.,1'
I 1'zy'I'5501' iff- 14.Yfl'0H0l1lJ', Dlkvffuz' ayf Ihr Ob5A'l'I'llfL71l1', aim' .Scu1'a1'II11I' Qf
REV. JOHN FRANKLIN GENUNG, PH.D.
PrLy'l'xsu1' qf RhI'1'w'12z
HPZNIQX' ALLVN FRINK, PH.D.,
Prqfvxxur gf Lt7lg"12', RM'fI11'z2'mz1z' Pzzbfzl' bfulzklkzg.
XVILLIAM LYMAN COWLES, M.A.,
Prqfvsxw' qf Lafm.
44 On the CHESTER XV.C1IA1'IN Enduwnmunt,
'1' On the SIDNEY DILLOX FIND Endowment,
1 ' ' I
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1I11ew 1EngIanb 1lnter:GZoIIegiate Eltbletic
Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
YV. M. Ames, Dztrtinoutli, .
E. YV. DAvENi1oR'i', ll7U1'CL'StC1',
C. D. BRoL'GH'i'oN, Trinity,
5. H. Hi.-XNFORIJ, Amhcrst, .
B. HURD, Jim, Mass. Ins. ofTccl1.,
University of Ycrmont,
lVo1'ce5te1' Polytechnic Institute.
. . f'1't'51Qz'u11f.
. Firsf I'z21'-P1'u.r1'1z'v1zf.
W. M. AJIES, Dartmouth,
5. H. H.,XNP'CbRIb, Amherst,
J. XV. C1a,xwFoRD, Bowdoin,
R. C. 'lf-x1f"1', JR , Brown,
B. Homo, IR., Mass. Ins. of Tech.,
, . Cwfvltliiflflrlll.
C. D. HRHL'Hl'l'l'UN, Trinity
YV. XV. Pack, XVcslcyan,
R. H. JAF1fRicx', XVilliz1ms,
F. XV. PARKS, lVOl'CCStCl'.
1Eigbtb Elnnual flbeeting.
IV fff'f-L- sf L1,-, .I1m.. .Ifdy gf, 1.v.,,1.
Gbfftccrs of the Dag.
GIQIIRIQI: B. MIIIQRISON, B. A. A.
Cfvrl' Qf ffn' C01z1'.I'r.
HARRY L. DADAIUN, YV. A. C.
FRANK R. AI.-XCL'l.L.-XR, XV. A. C.
Lfllzigfj af Mc I71'1zz'.vh. '
RICHARD P. RLY5SEI.I,, S. A. C. HARRY A. ADAMS, YV. A. C.
DR. JAMES R. FITZPATRICK, YV. A. C.
LULTIS E, AAT.-ARE, Cornell, '92. G. K. B. XVAIII41, Y. A A.
FRED M. YVIIIID, B. A. A. 'Imax LQRAHAIXI, B. A. A.
JAMI15 H. CLAL'sIcN, St. M. A. C. FRANK H. Biisizrmv, VV. A. C.
XVIIIIAAI F. DfIxm'.-IN.
fzmfgl' cf I I 2IM'1'11ig'.
XVILI-'Rl-TD A. BEAL7DET'1'E, XV. A. C.
5l'0l'L'1'5 fbi' Ffvfzz' Eiwlfs.
ORIIA L. STIIXIQ, C. L. A. A. I':llNYIX G. PENNIAIAN, YV. A. C.
IUO YARDS DASH-Rumr11', H. 5. PI11'1'w'.w11. II'1'!!1'1I111r, 101-.1 .mg 18123. First. H, S
Patterson, XVilliams, IO 3,5 sec. Second, YV. S, Deyo, XYillia1IIs,
M, I, T.
120-YARDS HURDLE RACE-lC1'I'un1', biftjlhfll LWIIM, D1Irf1111f11f0,
First, S. Chase, Dartmouth, I0 Sec. Second, B. Hurd, M. I. T.
M. I. T.
220-YARDS DASH-lC1'm1'11', fl. C. fzfr, 1,1Il'fl11Ul!f0, 335-5 swf., 1302.
'NVi1liams, 23 I 5 sec. Second, R. W. Carr, M, I. T. Third, H. L.
Third, R. YV, Carr
10 xc-5 Jw., 1875
Third, F, XV, Lord
First, XY, S, Deyo
2213-XIAARDS HURDLE RACE--R1'm1'11', ff. C l11'1', D111'f111n11M, 20 sw., 15132. First, B
Hurd, M, I. T., 26 3-5 sec. Second, A. M. Lyon, Dartmouth. Third, E. Pictney
440-YARDS IJASH-R1'm1'11', tj. 12. bwrlfflltik, .-l111h1'1'x1', 50 1-5 san., ISQI. First, J. A. Rock
well, jr., M. I. T., 5x I-5 sec. Second, F. P. Claggett, Dartmouth Third, F. VV.
HALF-MILE RUN-li'cfU1'1I', H. L. D1111'1111111, II'01'1'1.'5f1'1', 2 111271. I2-5 Jai.. ISQO. First
G. IO. Jarvis, XVesleyan, 2 min. I 3-5 sec. Second, J. A. Rockwell, jr., M. I. T.
Third, C, O. Seymour, Amherst.
ONE-MILE RUN-li'rm1'11', G. 0. ffzmfzlf, II'cx!1L1'1111, 4 111171. 3215 sur., ISQLQ. First, G
Clapp, M. I, T., 4 min. SQ r-5 sec. Second, A. G. Bugbee, Dartmouth. Third, G. VV
TWO-MILE RUN-li'1'r111'11', G. O. ,Lz1'rf13', II'1'.vf1jf1111, IO 111171. S2-5 rar., 1SQy. First, L. F
Soule, Bowdoin, IO min. 25 3-5 sec. Second, G. Clapp. M. I. T. Third, D. Hall
ONE-MILE XVALK-R1'r01'11', IV. IV. Grrgg, ,-l111A1'1'x1', 7 111171. I7 sfr., ISQI. First, H. F
Houghton, Amherst, 7 min. I5 3-5 sec. Second, XV. B. Bliss, Williams. Third, A. F
TXVG-MILE BICYCLE RACE-Rn'111'11', 111. 157135, .-l111f11'1'5f, 5 111111. 503-5 .v1'1'., 1395.
First, W. C. Marmon, M. I. T., 5min. 50 2-5 sec. Second, J. T. Burns, M. I. T
Third. J. XV, Angell, Brown.
POLE VAULT-R1'ru1w1', H L. 7I77UIlc', IV1'N1'11111.r, mff. Q 1'11.. 15122. First, H. L. Towne
Williams, ro ft. 2 I-4 in. Second fby lotj, M, D. Dunning. Amherst, IO ft. 2 1-4 in
Third, F. L. Morgan, Amherst, A. P. Smith, Dartmouth, G. G. Russell, Brown, 9 ft
5 in. Tie. Morgan wins the toss.
PUTTING 16-LB. SHOT-R1'r111'1z', Af D. ,-ll1'.r1111n':1', ,-I111h1'1'.vf, 5tQf1'.3 1-2 lvl., 15172. First
F. E. Smith, Brown, 37 ft. 3 I-2 in. Second, Carter, Trinity. Third, F. E. Mason
THROXVING I6-LB. HAMMER-Rt'1'111'1f, G. S. Effziv, l?1'0fu11, Q.5'f1'. 3 1-2 lvl., ISQKQ. First
F. E. Smith, Brown, IOQ ft. ro in. Second, G. T. Ellis, Brown. Third, D. H. Parker
M. I. T.
RUNNING HIGH JUMP-Rcra1'n', AZ T, --166011, DtN'fl1Z01!fh,j-ff. 9 lvl., ISQZ. First, S
A. Macomber, Brown, 5 ft. 7 1-4 in. Second, M. H. Tyler, Amherst. Third, C. Bor-
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-Ru1'01'1z', E. C. Poffsr, D1z1'f111011f6, 21ff. 1 1-2 ZyI.,18Qf. First
F. XV, Marvel, Brown, 22 ft. 2 in. Second, R. Allen, NVilliamS. Third, S. Chase
120-YARDS HURDLE RACE-Stephen Chase, Dartmouth, 16 sec.
TWO-MILE BICYCLE RACE-XV. C. Marmon, M. I. T., 5 min. 50 2-5 sec.
ONE-MILE WALK-H. F. Houghton, Amherst, 7 min. I5 3-5 sec.
THROIVING HAMMER-F. E. Smith, Brown, IOQ ft. IO in.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-F. XV. Marvel, Brown, 22 ft. 2 in.
Summary of ipoints.
fFirst, second and third prizes count five, three and one
IOO-X7Z1TClS Dash, . o
Half-Mile Run, . 1
I2O-S.721TClS Hurdle, . . o
440-Yards Dash, . o
One-Mile Run, . . o
Two-Mile Bicycle, . o
zzo-Yards Hurdle, . . o
:zo-Yards Dash, . 1
One-Mile Wfalk, . 6
Two-Mile Run, o
Pole Vault, . 4 I-3
Putting Shot, . . . o
Running High Jump, . . 3
Throwing Hammer, . o
Running Broad Jump, . o
Totals, . . 151-3
Q TI N F E
: Q - 2 A
Q Q 2 L I
O O I O O
o o 3 o 5
o 5 4 o o
I 3 5 o o
o 4 5 0 o
I o S o o
o 3 5 o o
o o 3 o o
O O O O O
o 1 3 o o
I-3 1-3 o o o
5 1 o o o
5 o o o o
S o 1 o o
5 1 o o o
05113 IS 1-3 38 3 O 5 '4
C-hl77llj7Z'0115-NIASSACHUSETTS INS'l'I'1'UT1-l or TECHNOLOGX'.
1Recor0 of IDH565 11111011 5il1C6 1587.
FIRST PRIZES. SECOND PRIZES. TO'I'.ALS.
X W l I FI -
, , , , , 3 7, , , RST SECOND
SS S9 90 91 0 94 b S9 93 94lPRIZES PRIZES.
Amherst, 5 IO 9 3 I Z 3 I 2343 I 46 28.13,
Bowdoin, . - - - - - o I ----- o 0 7 I I
Brown, . o I I 2 4 I o 3 I I3 IO
Dartmouth, 8 4 4 Q 5 1 25 3 4 3 375 272
Techno1og5 4 5 4 5
Trinity, . o o o I o 2 I I 3 I
Vermont, . - - - o o o o .-' - - o o o I
VVSSIC-Eyan, o o 2 2 I o I I P3 0 7 8 Eff
W'i11iams, . 3 3 I 2 225W 52 7 o 3 162 222
YVOrCe5te1', 2 o I o o 5 I 4 3K o 7 ISLE
College of City of New
Tlnter-Glollegiate Elssociation of Elmateur
St. johns College,
University of Pennsylvania,
University of Michigan,
University of Vermont,
University of City of New York.
llqineteentb Elimual jficlb meeting.
.lfirflhuffmz f1D'!1I', .Yr-tu llfrk, .lf li, .lfizrif 20, 1394.
loo-YARDS DASH-Ifm'U1'i1', L. fl. Clzijf, f7l'l7It'z'fUlI, I0 yur, First, Ramsdell, University
of Pennsylvania, IO sec. Second, Patterson, NYilliams. Third, Bueholtz, Univer.
sity of Pen nsylvania.
220-YARDS DASH-R1'm1'11', L. lf. C.iiI1ll', l'1'171rrfu11,21 ,1-5 fur. First, Ranisdell, University
of Pennsylvania, 22 sec. Second, Pond, Yale. Third, Smnll, Columbia.
440-YARDS DASH-IC1'1'a1'1f, G. B. Sflt'lffIlt'd', -4111br1'.v1', ,111 1-2 sur. First, Merrill, Harvard
50 2-5 sec, Second, Sanford, Yale. Third, Marshall, Harvard.
HALF-MILE RUN-R1'1'01'1z', IV. C, Dt7fl1!1, P1'111m'1'011, 1 111111, 57 1'j.l'1't'. First, Kilpatrick
Union, I min. SQ I-5 see. Second, lVoodhull, Yale. Third, Vincent, Harvard.
MILE RUN-I?vr01'if, C. O. I'Vul!.v, ,-1111hi'1'.vf, ,1 111111. eg ,1-5 .win First, Jarvis, lYe-sleyan
4 min. 26 4-5 see. Second, Morgan, Yale. Third, Orton, University of Pennsylvania
MILE WALK-R1'i'n1'1I', If If lf0rf01'1'f111-q', P1'111m'ff111, 0 111111. 5: ,1-5 Jar. First, Houghton
Amherst, 7 min. I4 3-5 sec. Second, Thrall, Yale, Third, Drew, Harvard.
120-YARDS HURDLE RACE-lf1'm1'1z', ll. L. II'17fI1I111X, l'1z!1', I5 .,1-5 ,vnu First, Cady
Yale, 16 sec. Second, Garcelon, Harvard. Third, Coonley, Harvard.
220-YARDS HURDLE RACE-R1f111'1f, ll. l.. II'1'!f111111r, I'11f1', 2.-I l'j.Y1'1'. First, Bremer
Harvard, 25 1-5 sec, Second, Cady, Yale. Third, jameson, Harvard.
TWO-MILE BICYCLE RACE-lE1'1'111'11', 18. H. D1z7f11v, H111'tf1z1'1z', 6 111111. 4-5 sw. First
Goodman, College City of New York, 5 min. 18 1-5 sec. Second, Gorbey, Cornell
Third, Glenny, Yale.
RUNNING HIGH JIJMP-R1'1'01'11', G. R. l'2'1I1'111g, f7rtI1"ZftII'tl', jff. 10 3-71 111. First, Paine
Harvard, 5 ft, IO 1-2 in. Second, Becker, Cornell. Third, Burke, Columbia,
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-Rrm1'n', l'1L'fu1' .l!1zj51'r, C0!11111b1'1z, 22 ff, II 1-,1 111. First
Ramsdell, University of Pennsylvania, 22 ft. 1 in. Second, Bloss, Harvard. Third
POLE VAULT-Rc1'01'a', C. T 19111-buffs, U111Ef1'1'y1f1' :gf P1'1111s-1f!z11z11121, IO ff, 10 1-S 111
First, Kershaw, Yale, IO ft. 9 in. Second, Bucholtz, University of Pennsylvania
Third, Conrow, Swarthmore.
THROWING 16-LB. HAMIXIER-l?1'm1'n', Ilf 0. Hli'f5l7Z', I'1z1c, 110 fl. .,l1'2 111. First
Hickok, Yale, 123 ft. 9 in. Second, Chadwick, Yale. Third, Patterson, Cornell.
PUTTING 16-LB. SHOT-lC1'1'111'a', IV. U. Hl1'd't1d', IIIIZU, .,11f1'. 1-S 111. First, Hickok, Yale
42 ft. Second, Brown, Yale. Third, Knipe, University of Pennsylvania,
Summary of ipoints.
QFirst, second and third prizes count tive, two and one, respectivelyj
Yale, . 37 Union, .
Harvard, .... . 24 1-4 Vlfesleyan,
University of Pennsylvania, zo 1.4 Columbia,
Amherst, .... , 5 W'illiams,
Cornell, . . . . 5 Swarthmore
College City of New York, . 5 Brown,
Elnnual jfall flbeeting
Elmberst Giollege Eltbletic Elssociation
fji."1'f amen 17, I 894.
R. F. NEILUQAN.
,fzffzigrx nl f"I'!1I.X'A.
DR. H. H. SE1':Lx'Lz, F. M. BICLDEN, '95, Rr'HI1PZR'1' Blzllnzmmx, '95,
fznzfglxv gf' f7I'z'f!I, Ifwlzfy.
R. E. P1:1cx'1'1ss, 'Q5, C. S'1nx11l.1cs, '96, R. I. GRIl.4i41RX', '96
A. F. BA1umxx'1-11.1, R. F. N1cI,1.11:Ax.
J. Lmvwx, '95, B. E. RAY, '95.
C'ff'r1' Qf Cinzzrxu.
J. A. PUXYELI, '95.
H. L. r1'WICHEI,L, '95.
Ex'1cRr2'l"l' IQIMI-E.-XLI., '96,
IJ. XV. MURROW, '95.
Ioo-YARDS DASH-First, A. XV, Grosvenor, '97, xo 3-5 sec, Second,D. C. McAllister, '98
Third, G. M. Converse, '97.
220-YARDS DASH-First, A. XV. Grosvenor, '97, 24 sec. Second, R. T. Elliott, '97, Third
Richard Billings, '97.
440-YARDS DASH-First, R. T. Elliott, '97, 55 sec. Second, Richard Billings, '97. Third
H. M. Loud, '96.
HALF-MILE RUN-First, R. S. Fletcher, '97, 2 min, 24 2-5 sec. Second, I. XV. Woodworth
'96. Third, L. E. Fay, 97.
ONE-MILE RUN-First, S. B. Furbish, '98, 5 min. I3 2-5 sec. Second, R. B. Gibbs, '98
Third, J. A, Rockwood, '96.
TWO-MILE RUN-First, R. B. Gibbs, '93, I3 min. 34-5 sec. Second, B. L. York, '96
Third, A. F. Gilman, '97.
120-YARDS HURDLE RACE-First, Albert BIOSSf113.lJ,'QS, IS 1-5 sec. Second, R. N, Bryant
'96. Third, M. D. Carv, '97.
220-YARDS HURDLE RACE-First, Albert Mossman, '98, 28 sec. Second, R. N. Bryant
'96. Third, M. D. Dunning, '96.
ONE-MILE 'WALK-First, H. C. Ide, '98, 9 min. 5 4-5 sec, Second, A. B. Keep, '97, Third
L. B. Chase, YQ7.
ONE-MILE BICYCLE RACE-First, A. P. Durgin, '97, 3 min. 4 2-5 sec. Second
J. R. Maxwell, 'Q7. Third, E. S, I-Iall, '96,
POLE VAULT-First, M. D. Dunning, '96, 9ft. .4l11. Second, C. B. Adams, '96, Third
IV. F. Bissell, 'Q7.
PUTTING 16-LB. SHOT-First L. H. Austin, '93, 34 ft. 7 in. Second, Stephen Rushmore
'97. Third, L. B. Chase, 'Q7.
THROXVING 16-LB. HAMMER-First, L. H. Austin, '98, 76 ft. 2 I-2 in. Second. E. T
Kimball, '96. Third, Stephen Rushmore, '97.
RUNNING HIGH JUMP-First, Albert Mossman, '98, 5ft. 3 I-2 in. Second, A. W
Grosvenor, 'Q7. Third, M. D. Dunning, '96,
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-First, A. IV. Grosvenor, '97, IQ ft. 9 in. Second, D. C
McAllister, '9S. Third, M. D. Dunning, '96,
JUNIOR PLUG HAT RACE-Last seven, VV. A. Cobb, G. H. Nash, C, G. Brainard
C. E. jaggar, F, B. Loomis C. L. Storrs.
.-XRTHLYR L.-'SIAXNNIZ IQIAIIZ.-XI.I,, PH.D.,":
I'1'1y'1'.vxu1' Qf l'Q1'.v1l1v.
G1-:uncle D.-XNll'Il, Ours, M.A.,
l'1'1jf1'x.m1' qf .lf111k1'11111f1l1v.
'Ifmx BA-X'l'l-IS Cmux, PH.D.,
f'1'1y'1',r.vu1'1jf' l'ul1'l12'11f lf1'11111u111,1'.
J. R. SI'l'I,lNl?'l'HN S'1'1cRRlc'1"1', PH.D.,
hnlhll L1 ,YU-rululz l'1'1jf1'.v,v111'1ff tj1'1'1'K'.
Rm. EMWIN Auuusrus. Glmgvlcxlm, M.A.,
f,1'1ff1'5A'UI'1ff Mr f1'1'111'0 L1111g1111.q'1' mm' L111'1'111'111'1'.
IQICY. .Im-IN EI,x.r:1u' 'l'Lr'1"1'l,li, D.D.,
5111111111 G1'1'1'11 l'1'Qf1',v,w1' qf l3'1Y1!1l'11f fflkfdlllf 111111' l111'1'1j11'1'f111'12111, 11111
Prlxfzll' :ff 101' CUff1'5"1' C'fllH'LW.
Llivx H.-XIQIQX' ELWELL, M.A.,
.4,v.m1'111f1' P1'qf1'xxw' qf G1'1'1'X', 1z1111' l11s1'1'111'fu1' 111 ,S'1111sk1'11'
11151411111 Oscoon THnMP5uN, PH.D.,f
l'1'qf'r.m11' qf PQ1'x1l'x.
EPHRAIAI IJINCULN XVHND, M.A.,
.J.v,v11vI11111' l'1'1gf'1',v,r111' qf L1z1111.
Hlli,,XKI HENRY Slalalxri, M.A., M.D.,
l11xl1'11ffu1' 1.11 PQ1'512'11! lf11'111'11f1l111.
RIL'H.X1lD Fluxuls N1cI,I.1m3Ax,
I11.vf1'111'1n1' 111 1'Yt701' 111111' f11'!rI7 --l10f1'f11'5, GV1'1111111J!12'.v, 1111117 Euufv E11171z'111g
XVILLIAAI LoNus'1'RR'1'H RAUH, HA.,
II'1zM'1'r l11.v1'1'111'f121' 111 ,lI111'01'11111f12'5, tflllll l11s1'1'111'1'111' 111 Ph'1'.Y11'S,
Emxxaula LYAIAN BIURRIS, B.A.,
.-J.vx11vf11111' 111 Mu Bzkwfugzhzf L11bu1'11f11111f.
:XR'1'HL'R JOHN HQPKINS, PH.D.,
l11.vf1'111'fu1' Ill! L'hu1111k1'1Q1'.
XVll,LI.-XM Pixma' B1+:12I.ow, B.A.,
l11,rf1'111'f01' 111 0111111111 111111' .ll11x12'.
EDWARD L. SVMNRR,
1IISIll'I1L'fU1' 111 I'111'1z! ,lI11s1L'.
ElJXX'.AR1J BAXTIQR NIARSH, M.A.,
XX7lI.l,I.-XM Is,-Lau FLIQTQHER, M.A.,
'Grantud leave uf absence.
1' During absence of PROFESSOR KIAIUALL.
Eighty and Eighty
G, XV. Cloak, 76
D. C. Morrell, '77,
G. T. Spahr, '
Neal Mitchell, '79,
J. E. Banta, '80,
l. E. Gibson, '81
Frederick lVhiting. '82,
XV, C, Bmlyden, '83
William G2l1'Cl1l61', '84,
E. B. Tucker,
H. B. Perine, '86,
Bryant Smith , '87,
S. D. VVa1'1'ine1', '88,
Dan Talmage, '89,
1876. QN0 Captains until 18884
1888. S. D, VVarriue1', 'S8.
1889. Dan Talmage, '89.
? 1890. F. A. Delabarre, '9o.
1891. C. O. Vl'ells, '91.
1892. W. W. Greggs, '92,
1893. G. B Brooks, '93.
1394. C. C. Russell, '94.
1895. R W. Dunbar, '95,
HlllCI'iCEill llll f6l'COll6Qi3fC 'lR6COl'D5.
ICYICN 'l', lililfult I 1.
1 20- Yard s
Running High jump,
Running Broad Jump,
Throwing 16-Lb. Hammer,
Putting 16-Lb, Shot,
21 4-5 set
49 1-2 sec.,
1 min. 57 1-5
4 min 26 .1-5
6 min. 57 4-5
I5 4-5 sec.,
25 1-5 sec.,
5 min. IS 1-5
2211.11 1-4 in
IO ft. IO 1-S in
123 ft. 9 in.,
L, H, Cary,
L, II. Cary,
G. B. Shattuck,
VV. C. Dohm,
H L. Williams,
H, L, XVilliams,
F, F, Goodman,
G. R. Fearing,
C. R, Buckhi rltz,
XY. O. Hickok,
W, o 11it11Uk,
Mew 1EngIanb llIlf6l'COIl
Running High jump,
Running Broad Jump,
Throwing 1 6-Lb. Hammer,
Putting 16-Lb. Shot,
IO I-4 SCC.,
22 3-5 SGC.,
50 I-5 SGC..
2 min. 1 2-3 sec.,
4 min, 32 1-2
IO min. S 2-5
7 min. I5 2-5
5 min, 50 2-5
5 ft. 9 in.,
22 tt. 2 7-S in.,
IO ft. 9 in.,
IOQ ft. IO in.,
35 ft. 3 I'2 in
H. S. Patterson,
H. C. Ide,
G. B, Shattuck,
H. L. Dadmun,
G. O. Jarvis,
G. O. Jarvis,
H. F. Houghton,
H. C. Ide,
XV, C, Harmon,
N, T, Abbott,
F, XV. Marvel,
H, L. Towne,
F. E. Smith,
X, D. Alexander,
College C it
y of N. Y
li mix '12
I 20-Yards Hurdle,
Two-Mile Bicycle QOrdiuaryj,
Two-Mile Bicycle QSafetyj,
Running High Jump,
Running Broad jump,
Throwing I6-Lb. Hanimer,
Putting 16-Lb, Shut,
IO 2-5 sec.,
22 3-4 sec.,
49 1-2 sec.,
2 min. 5 4-5 sec.,
.l,IIll1J. 29 3-5 sec.,
IO min. 25 3-5 see,
I7 2-5 sec.,
27 3-5 sec.,
7 min. IO sec.,
6 min. 22 4-5 sec.,
5 min. 50 3-5 sec.,
5 ft. 7 3-5 in.,
20 ft. 2 1-4 in.,
Q0 ft. 4 in.,
37 ft. 4 1-2 in.,
IO ft. 5 1-2 in.,
Q , 1 Q
Q' V9 G1-SGS?
D i i f P-f l'
xml: AND 151455.
F. I. Raley, '93.
R. L. Pellet, '94.
G, B. Shuttuck, '92.
VV. T. S. jackson, '
C. O. YVells, VQI.
C. O. 'Wells, '91,
C, C. Russell, 'Q4,
E. Leonard, jr., '94.
VV. VV. Gregg, '92.
G. D. Pratt, '93.
E. M. Bliss, ,Q3.
M. H. Tyler, YQT,
S, D. XVarriner, 'SS.
F. VV. Allen, '91,
N. D. Alexander, '9
A. A. Ewing, '92,
7' . Huw!
A 'IEAVY IFF .
xg 1 , dll r-6 'B
,L ., 'f yg 'T V
x X of 5
iigwiifnx V . f
jgsxff-"E 5 j -
X57 f 1
. I Q
labb llb1'i5c :Exhibition in 1beavp LBQIIIIIHQUCB.
Led by C. H, A1
POLE YAI.'L'I'-First, M. ID, IJLlIl1lIl1Q,'
If Bessell, '97.
PUTTING IGHLB, SHOT'-Fi1'st, M H, '
Third, Leonard Brooks, '9Cw.
HIGH ICMI-'fFirst. M. II.
97. Tllifd, If, C. XYHhLfI'I7y, '9fi.
XY, Lane, '95,
. D, Dunning, '9f5.
IMB-First, Raymfiud Rlclfzirl
BOARD-First, C, B, Adzmis, '9f
Q, '96, College Gymnast.
3 E, L. Morgan, '97, 9 ft, S 9-Io im. Secwnd, VV
Ter, '97, 34 ft, 4 iu. Seeuud, G, M, Converse, '97
ler, '97, 5 ft, 7 3-4111, Seuwnd, A, W, GI'IiSX'Cl11JlA
d, '97, Secwud, D, E, Bu1'1Jl1am,'90, Third, H
1, 7 ft. fqj 2-5 iu. Second, M, H, Tyle1','97. Third
SXYINGING RINGS-First, C. B. Admins, '90, Sep-wud, Leonard Brooks, 'IjfI, Third, T
CLUB SXYINGING7I7Il'St, Lcnllzllil I5l'H1lkS,'ljl'h, SQAQUIJCI. T. P1'2:lli, 'off Third Q, P
HORIZONTAL BARS4Fi1'st, LCHllEl1'4'l I'gIUllkS,'1J6, Seeuud, C, B. AcIa111s,'9t5, Third, A
T, Hawes, '97.
RUNNING BROAD JUMP-First, A, W, Grosvenor, '97, IS ft, 9 1 2 in, Second, Leonard
Brooks, '96, Third, G. M, Converse, '97,
PARALLEL BARS-First H. W, Lane, '95, Second, Leonard Brooks, '96, Third, C, B
FLOOR TUMBLING-First, Leonard Brooks, '96, Second, A. P, Hunt, '97, Third, J. T
SCORE OF POINTS.
fFirst, Second and Third Prizes Count Respectivelyj,
Fmsr. SECOND. THIRD. POINTS, FIRST, SECOND. rH1RD. I'0Ix1s
Ninety-Four, o o O o Ninety-Six, 5g 65 8 55
Ninety,Five, 1 o 1 6 Ninety-Seven, 45 52 2 38
College Gymnast, LEONARD Bkoolis, '96,
Dr. XVm. G. Anderson, F. A. Leach, E, M. Bliss, '93,
james Naiswith, A. B, Ingalls, '90, W. A. Talcott, jr., '93,
Standing High jump,
Running High Jump,
Batule Board jump,
Putting 16-Lb, Shot,
A. WVhite, '87,
C. Dean, '87,
A, VVhite, '87,
D, VVarriner, '88,
XV. Howland, '91,
A, Delabarre, '91,
4 ft. II 1-2 in.,
5 ft, 7 3-4 in.,
9 ft. 1 1-2 in.,
7 ft. 9 2-5 in.,
7 ft. 1-2 in.,
9 ft, 8 Q-IO in.,
37 ft. ro in.,
5 3-4 SGC.,
A, A. Ewing, 'Q2.
G. B. Brooks, '93,
G. B. Brooks, '93,
C. B. Ad3H1S,:lj6,
Leonard Brooks, '96,
F, H. Sibley, '93,
R. B, Ludington. '
C, B, Adams, '96
C, F. Clark, 'Q2.
M. D, Dunning,
N. D. Alexander
E. P. Smith, '92,
f' ff ' X, ,m
. , ,X 5
Ai 'l It .7
f3f 'H L X W I Y 43 I,
'ivxu i ly ' f , J
'X Fx cw
,-K ,Y A I 7 f XX
Yi, A 59 " K K'
6 1-fe . f
. f, fxggx Q- f .
li ilzz- I
' 9 S E S i f f' 9
I -Y X -A Q X , " ,
O. R. Buuru, '95, .... f'1'f'.s'z2z'f'1zf
YV. E. M1I,N1N:, '96, .
O. R. Bmrrn, '95, XV. E. BIILNE, '96, Hp:x1wWn111'x-1.115
Ztmberet 1Representatives in Uriangular league.
F. A. FLICHTNIQR, '94, Sffzgffx.
F. A. FLICHTNI-TR, '94, and XV. E. LIILNFI, '96, Dvzrbfvx.
XV. E. l1II.NH, '96, and T. PRA'1"1', '96, Dnzzbffpr.
XV. E. BIILNIC, '96,
Elmberst TRepre5entatiw:6 in 1Intercollegia
XV. E. LIILNE,
F. M. Pimp!-ix, 'Q5.
ElmDCFSTHEHFYIHOllfbfm.l1ilIi8Il15 QbBI1'lDi0l16biD 561565.
56215011 or 199-lf.
AT AMHERsT, May 25-F. A. Fliehtner and TV. E. Milne of Amherst, defeated
J. E. R. Hayes and H. R. Thurston of Dartmouth,
6-4 6-3 tt-6 i-6 6-4
1 v. 11 s '
A'1' VV1LL1AMs'1'oxvN, May 30-F. A. Fliehtner and YV. E. Milne of Amherst, de-
feated XV. H. Cluet and R. G. Mather of XVilliams
6-3 6-4 6-0
7 7 "'
Ar AMHERST, june 2-F. A. Flichtner and XV. E. Milne of Amherst, defeated
VV. H. Cluet and A. G. Ely of Williams, by default.
AT HANovER, june 13-W. E. Milne and J. T. Pratt of Amherst, defeated
E. R. Hayes and H. R. Thurston of Dartmouth, 4-6,
6-3, 6-2, 6-4.
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Go Ctbarles 1b. llbarhburst, '66.
X I years are not yet thirty since thou saidst
' N if Farewell to fl fum llfnfur, and went forth
Into the thronged world to dare and do.
Ne'er thought she then a nation's gratitude
VVould one day erown theeg and thy name he thrilled
From sea to sea, as Champion of Truth.
But thou didst find Iniquity, brazen-faced,
Safe stalking through a eowering city: Fraud,
Corruption-all the hellish hand defying right,
Nor was there one to do them godly battle.
Then stoodst thou forth, a David 'gainst Goliath,
And justice neryed thy arm. The strife was long,
And yet is ong but Victory smiles on thee.
Thy mother calls down blessings on her son.
MAN whom wisdom's children long
3' Q ' -
A V To knowg and knowing eoine to trust g
- 4 ' And trusting learn to love. He strikes
The deepest, noblest chords within
Our hearts, and teaehes us to know
Ourselves, our fellows and our God.
Che Senate flbeetillg.
HE first meeting of the Amherst College Senate for the year 1894-'95 was
held on the evening of October 30, at No. io lValker Hall.
The meeting was called to order by the president, M. E. Gates, and as the
secretary was absent, the roll call and reading of the minutes of the last meet-
ing devolved upon the president. Upon calling the roll, although President
Gates' name was the only one answered to, the president declared that to be
no reason for postponing the meeting, and announced that he should proceed
in the usual order of business.
The tirst thing was the election of officers for the ensuing year, and the
president nominated himself for the office. There being no objections, Presi-
dent Gates declared himself re-elected for another year, and a committee of one
was appointed to escort the newly-elected official to the chair at the other end
of the table. As the president's time was precious, he suggested that all other
elections be dispensed with, kindly offering to take the duties of the offices upon
himself. Upon putting the question, the vote was declared unanimous, and a
loud cheer for the new officers followed. The Senate then went into executive
session, and the following business was transacted:
Vvfm', To hold regular meetings twice a year, instead of once a month, as
formerly, the monthly meetings proving too much of a strain for the member.
llifuzzf That special meetings may be called at any time by summons of the
president, and that all future meetings shall be held in the brick house near the
library, instead of at lValker Hall.
I2vIm', To make an appropriation of Src for arrears of salary due the Sen-
ate's coon detective, and to secure his services for another year.
I'0mz', That the price of gas supplied by members of the Senate be
increased to 35.50 per hundred feet.
V0fm', At 9.30, that this meeting adjourn.
" fly zz vu frmzgzzlv a'cu.1' snrffs dcs a'0z1b!vf5,"
Did Monty announce to his class one day.
" Fm' sorry," he continued, K' asf"-but, alas!
His dzkiec was cut short by one of the class,
For a Freshman cried out, his face wreathed with grins,
tt Say, Professor, I'll bet it's the Grosvenor twins."
My .l-51? 'E'
, 3 '
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I by -.
Uibe Qlollege Senate.
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'Twas on an arm in N11Il'3fViS room,
-? Enclosed by many a pencilled square,
.X 55 gh . A hideous head with rumpled hair,
gf Upon an arm in Nungy's room.
rt' Did some one draw that horrid face
' K N X ' I , To keep awake to meet his doom 3
2 -' I-xg m,,',f,f' Or was the art1st's aim to grace
LK , 41, That old chair arm in Nungy's room ?
is K Perhaps a Goethe traced each line
. 1 ii! Upon that poor defenseless arm,
73 1 V . ' 1 ffd 'Z.j!y And genius' power was the charm
f.,'!7fi fi' Q lpn lffi That could create such form divine.
J iff I 'f A Maybe we'll see a Rubens loom,
p f-, i MJ, VVith healveig-sent power and masters
,ff , - 74 an 1
-- -' ,J,, e f -
Out from the man who left his brand
On that chair arm in Nungy's room.
YVhoe'er he be, where'er he dwell,
Xvho drew that frightful image there,
Long may he live, to have his share
Of blessed life, and live it well.
But may some memory bring him round
Matured by this world's sun and gloom,
To see what ugly work I found
On that chair arm in Nungy's room.
NGLISH as she is spoke by some members of Ninety-Five is a wild and
dissipated language. The other morning Jeff Davis met Bert Pratt on
" Hello, Birdie, how'd the team come out yesterday?"
" XVhere you been, Jeff, didn't you know that we got beat? There ain't no
way to make them cusses play, no how."
L' Got beat, did yer P" added Jeff, rubbing his eyes hard. "You see, I've
been a secluse lately." And Bert looked at jeff and judged so.
H jfall ill JB66f.
Ir was a slippery morning last spring. The Amherst l'seoot" stood at
the K' Hamp." station waiting to begin its lirst morning trip. The bell rang,
the drivers moved. Something lcisurcly making its way along under the
arcade suddenly quickencd pace. lt dashed out upon the tracks, and was seen
to be that corpulent composite of causticity, confidence and conceit-Hardy,
'95, There was a swift slide over the slippery planks, a wild waving of book-
laden arms, and His Rotundity went down with a crash that put on the air-
brakcs and stopped the train. The conductor wildly called for a freight car in
which to gather the remains, the brakeman, oft a recipient of Hardy's spare pop-
corn and cigars, wrung his hands and wept, and a New York broker was about
to telegraph his partner to buy up all the beef in sight and hold it for a rise,
when the 'trc-mains" calmly rose and blandly surveyed the distracted crowd.
Then hc mounted the ear platform, and as the train moved out, these soothing
words reached the ears of the throng: "Yea, verily, all is well! the king lives!
let us not weep, but let us leap for joy!" LELANU.
El 5opbomore'5 letter.
M v D 14: A lc Fxrn 1.11: :
Yours asking me to promise you fpuffj, that I will not smoke while in col-
lege 1" this is a dandy pipe, Brad.,"j received. I would be willing to sign the
pledge you ask, lpuff, puffy since l do not smoke at present, only I do not
think it shows suflicient paternal trust in my lilial ahfection Cpurf, puifj that you
ask me to do such a thing. ,
Believe me Qpulfj,
Your obedient son,
K. - - H.
Som-3 folks love to worship Shakespeare,
Some love Byron, some love Homer,
Others bow the knee to Milton,
Or to that Italian roamer.
Harkness all of these despisesg
"lVhy, they're hardly Worth the pelff'
But he burns adoring incense
At an altar to-himself.
El Hlbebitative Song.
HY Rolmixs, '96.
MV thoughts are so profound, that their profundity is immeasurable,
My mystic meditations deal with themes obscure and terrible,
I think and then I meditate, then meditate and think,
And then I tell whome'er I meet how much I love to think.
I think about myself, and me, and Robbins, I, and ego,
Again about myself, and then about how much I know.
I know it all, and even just a little else besideg
And with my knowledge and my thoughts I'm wholly satisfied.
Yes, yes, I'm very proud of what I say, and think, and know,
And am, and feel, and hear, and see, and read and learn, but oh!
This world's too small for me-I fain would soar away,
And tell the men on Mars how much I know and think and say.
At length, if I but keep at work, and think hard all the time,
I'll have it all thought up, and then, how odd and how sublime,
To never rest, but keep at work as hard as e'er I Can,
And go, and what I have thought up, unthink it all again!
it 56DhOn'lOI'Z'5 Uoilet.
HEN Tm: Ono began its benevolent career, there were several things it
resolved to investigate. One was the matter of the scraggy locks that
are wont to adorn the head of Benjamin Kendall Emerson, jr. The result of
our inquiry Hlls us with horror. Curling irons are all right for the other sex,
and might, perhaps, be allowed in small boys of the Fountleroy type. But that
such a worthy young man as Mr. Emerson should be so fatally addicted to
this dreadful habit seems to us to be the height of folly. Wear your hair pom-
padour, like Merriam, '98, or follow the example of Nelson Kingsland, and
don't wear it at all. Do anything you please with your hair, Kendall, but don't,
for the love of heaven, tempt Nature with a curling iron.
Srukbx' Sopn-"Oh, no, only one Freshman had his leg broken in the
blanket rush. It's the tree rush that is most dangerous."
Swain' SMITH SENIOR-MXYGS, I should think there would be quite a num-
ber of limbs broken in a tree rush."
El Summer 1IbpI.
't His only books were woman's looks,
And folly's all they've taught him."
How else can the following be explained? It was current last summer
among the passengers on the Aurania that a certain Metcalf-with a dimple in
his chin-was one evening promenading the deck with a young Scotch lassie,
whose blue eyes and rosy cheeks were altogether too lovely for her cavalier's
strength of mind. At any rate, when two plotters came up to them with a
friendly air, offering them two sandwiches, this young man, with an innocence
and lack of suspicion which would be becoming in a Freshman, but which is
supposed to be entirely lacking in a junior, hastens to accept the sandwiches,
and gives one to his companion. But, alas! these were not the sweet, juicy
ham sandwiches he had expected-oh, no! They were made of good bread, but
inside the bread lay concealed the toughest, leathery old letter paper that the
boat could afford. By trying hard for a minute or two after his first bite, Met-
calf collected his beauty-scattered wits and understood the reason for his com-
panions departure. He knew the truth and sought his berth. Thus was one
bud of friendship nipped ere it could blossom into the full red rose of recipro-
cated love. Pity Loud didn't get some sandwiches!
EBIITZ OI1 8 IIBLISI.
Moxrv was telling his class about Dante:
L' One of the three greatest poets is he.
Homer and Shakespeare and Dante's the orderg
There in the corner his bust you may see."
Here he stopped short, interrupted, as someone
Asked, with a coolness that bordered on crust,
" Can you, Professor, inform us all whether
Dante was ever before on a bust ? "
,PHERE once was a Senior named Bell,
lVho thought him particular --
In the Senior elections,
He missed his connections,
XVhich took from his head its large swell.
THAT with all his faults, Professor Montague is a generous contributor to
our athletic teams.
That Gussie Post has been known to go to church twice in one term.
That there was never a more precious lot of darlings than occupy the
Freshman gallery now in chapel.
That Sunday at Amherst is this year, more than last year, a day for doing
onc's duty because it is right, and not just because the Faculty require it.
That it was not the President of the Faculty who said, "I would rather be
right than be President."
That a leopard can't change his spots, and Ninety-Seven can't really help
being the freshest class in College.
That " Pike " Morris is the only man on the Faculty who conscientiously
believes that he knows all about everything.
That Ninety-Six, as represented by Sammie Hayes, has accomplished not a
little by keeping " Rollo 'l Backus, '97, from posing before the College at the
organ from morning to morning.
That though we may lose Ninety-Five next year, we shall still have with us
Spooner, Robbins, Ellinwood, Danforth, Cross and Straight.
And above all, gentle reader, do not forget that Ninety-Six publishes but
El lost wpportunitxg.
A YoUNG lady of the town had a very pretty friend visiting her last spring.
They were out walking one afternoon, and one of THE OL1o Board overheard
the following conversation as Sophomore Cross passed by. The stranger spoke
first: "lVho is that handsome young man that just passed us? I think he is
H That is Mr. Cross," the friend replied, " one of the most popular men in
H How nice! lVhat lovely young men you have here at Amherst," was the
stranger's replyg and THE 01.10 editor, sick at heart, dropped farther to the
rear, and around the first corner.
Now we know that Cross will give us no peace until we tell him who the
young ladies were. VVe will tell him right here that the whole matter is a base
fabrication-nothing of the kind ever took place-and we sympathize with him
that it is so.
South adley, Mass. if 189L7
your subscription 161.501 for 'The Mount Holyoken
from is due'
--..-xf-H "Ti Y9L3rSiiitru1-ML- Y,-, -,fic A f 'ers-'Q'
0 ,Xl ,
IN Amherst town there dwells a freak,
A. Roelker is his name,
One leg is like a spiders leg,
The other is the same.
Now these two legs are good and long
As We just now have said,
But if ought there is in Roelker else,
'Tis surely not a head.
JBarne5 'llillants Spanish.
SHEDSIL: BARNES 'ro PREXY-"President Gates, I should like to take El
Course in Spanish, owing to constant call for the 'use of it in my father's busi-
PRE:-Li' 'ro BARNES--"I am exceedingly sorry, Mr. Barnes, that We have no
professor in Spanish. The fact is, Ihave been looking for the right man to
teach modern languages here for some time, but I have not found one yet."
5ilIC6 1Reib has 'IRIII1 the Gofop.
My name is Reid of Wlorcester,
I'm ffm' John Reid, you know:
The only, none-such, nonpareil,
Unique and rwfzfzzu-17-fnzzfg
My name stood for a lot, but now
New honors round it group,
Since Richie came and asked ine if
I'd like to run the Co-op.
My college course, I don't know why,
Had thus far been a fake:
That four that almost never came,
That prize I didn't takeg
But now again I'1l lift my head
And unto no one stoop,
Since Richie came and asked me if
I'd like to run the Co-op.
At last my joy and happiness
Is just about completeg
So you your fours, and prizes, and
Class oiiices can keepg
IVhen'cr I think of what I am,
I want to give a whoop,
Especially since I've been asked
To come and run the Co-op.
HE College Y. M. C. A. is to be congratulated on its first attempt in a
literary line. Its hand-book was a valuable addition to the College peri-
odicals, and doubtless proved an appreciated assistant to many a puzzled Fresh-
man. By far the most striking feature of that priceless work was the matter
in its advertising columns, setting forth not only the merits of the Co-op.
laundry, and other popular resorts, but also directions where to ind the best
pipes, tobacco, cigarettes and playing cards. The Y. M. C. A. seems to have
felt what would appeal most strongly to college men. As a suggestion for
next year, we would offer an appendix, giving the pass word at Bruno's and a
Students' Guide to Holyoke.
El " IDa5til6."
HEY eat pumpkin pie. Through the window shaded by the sweet old
honey suekles the light sifts in mottled decks. The sad tone of the cow
bells in the distance Hoats in, mingled with the sharp chirps of the Cricket, and
the deep intonations of the weary bull-frog.
They eat pumpkin pie. The old room is fast darkening in the dusky twi-
light. The pictures above the mantel look down in gloomy grandeur at the
two. Far away the faithful watch-dog howls at the rising moon. The dark
comes on apace.
They eat pumpkin pie. It is quite dark now. Only the dim shadows in
the room and the night. He takes her hand and smiles. She sees the risibili-
ties through the gloom, and answers with a sigh. Pumpkin pie may fail, but
love is eternal.
El IIDCFC flbaffel' of IDFOIIUIICIHIIOII.
QScEN1i-A fraternity house parlor during "rushing" season. Mr. John S.
Johnston, '98, is the centre of attractionj.
MR. G.-" Is your home in Massachusetts, Mr. Johnston ?"
Joi-lx S.-"No, I live in Chicago,"
MR. G.-"Oh, indeed! Then perhaps you know L. C. Stone P"
JoHN S.-" No, I've never met her. Chicago is a large place, you know,
and of course there's more than one girl there."
IVHX' does Pike so often go,
Go so gladly-never sadly,
Through the rain or through the snow,
O'er the mountain to South Hadley?
4' Oh, I went to botanize,
After flowers to press," he said.
Yes, we know he's found a prize,
For he presses tulips red.
Ir there are still four more Pratts to come to Amherst, why not consolidate
with Brooklyn and call this Pratt Institute.
N 1. "
5 AW. ET chaperone and matron pri1n
c '1 C Q Come listen to this festive strain,
And learn once more how man and maid
Make all their foolish efforts vain.
When Autumn's hand had smeared the leaves
With Nature's most luxuriant hues,
And foot ball ruled the land once more,
W'hile Levi aired his Windy views,
One fellow's mind was ill at easeg
He knew a girl as fair as she
For whom the Greek and Trojan host
Fought ten long years. And now to be
Once more with her was his desire,
But she was 'sconced in Holyoke's halls,
And Well he knew the rigid rules
That govern all Within those walls.
The only place where he could gain
A meeting with his lady fair,
Was in the public drawing room
Before the matrons gathered there.
" Now, by my halidomef' quoth Shake-
For thus this amorous youth was known-
" I'll not be balked by petty rules
Like school boys, nor shall you, my own,
My lovely Esmerelda Ann. I have a scheme
By which methinks we'll have a stroll,
Beneath the autumn-tinted groves
Where matrons go not, and the soul
ls free to climb the heights of bliss."
Now let us see what was the plan
The crafty Ballard had evolved
To see his Esmerelda Ann.
The rules say thusly: " Not a girl
lVho's in our charge shall go to drive
Or walk, without a chaperone,
Unless engaged." But, man alive!
If that rule held throughout thc world,
Few would there be to walk alone
And talk of future happiness,
lVhen they should be each other's own.
'Tis clear injustice. Now rejoice
To see how Ballard worked his bluff.
He went to Holyoke. She was ing
Then when a nymph in accents gruff
Had summoned her, with rapturous joy
He kissed the maid. And as the shrew,
lVith purpose foiled, rushed out in haste,
He and his frightened Ann went too.
But she forgave his ardent act,
And let us hope enjoyed the call,
XVhile as for Shake, his bliss came high,
Yet, as he says, was worth it all.
Now, chaperone and matron prim,
If you're awake after my burst,
Take my advice. Keep out of sight,
lVe all defy you, do your worst.
Z1 QUCSUOII fOr 3. TD. Iouo.
AN a handsome young man, 167.63 cm. in length, with a force of ardent
love constantly applied to a susceptible maiden's ears through a period of
three weeks of travel, plus one week on board ship, generate a reciprocal feeling
in her heart, strong enough to resist the centrifugal force of two college years
of separation, with no acceleration except that due to daily letters?
Mb East Ciollege.
jfellows HND 'lRC5iDCl'lf LBFHOIIHIG5.
NIILO CUDwoR'1'H HURT, B.A. 11399. . . South Hadley Falls, Mass.
MOSES ALLEN jormsox, B.A. fI892J, .... Amherst, Mass
Rzmw!! Ditfllgrflf HZ-ffhl-171-A1 Ffffaiv, H 251011 lf.
ARTHUR HENRY PIERCPI, B.A. QISSSQ, .... Berlin, Germany
Rzqfzzx 19. fffffqgigf K YlZI"I'L'l'A'I'U' Ffffazu.
HARIAN FISKE Swvxla, B.S. 118941, .... NCXK'bl11'j'1DL1I't, Mass
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El 'IHGW jfi6lD fOl' Hlllllllli.
HILE we are aware that it is not customary to put Alumni notices in
this volume, yet when a recent graduate, well known to the College,
distinguishes himself or opens up a new field of effort for college men, we feel
that his work should be recognized. One man in the class of Ninety-Four has
taken a course which at once puts on him the stamp of genius. lVe refer to Mr.
Charles Gakes Seymour and his shipping before the mast as a common sailor.
VVhy should not Amherst enter the held here laid open before her? YVhy
cannot this institution become tothe common sailor, what Annapolis is to
the officer? On a practice ship, safely moored on the billowy Freshman, we
could have gym. drills in nautical exercises. YVith a four years' course for
regular sailors, and a special department for the training of stokers and wipers,
the College would take on new strength and life.
Mr. Seymour, we thank you, As you munch your salt horse and hard-
tack, or keep a lonely watch for whales and icebergs, think of what you have
done. If an irate mate smite you on one cheek with a belaying pin, as you
turn to him the other, reflect that your --Iffmz ,lfnfvr owes you a great debt.
All hail the noble Seymour, who has solved the problem of future occupation
for so many of us.
Go " lelanb " 1barbQ.
THoU lovely cherub, Leland mine,
lfVith form divine,
Sweet flower of innocence and love
Dropped from above
To scent this weary earth of ours
VVith perfume showers.
lVhy didst thou bring thy presence here,
VVhere genius helps thee not a whit P
Waste not thy sweets on desert air,
Nor honeyed words on Amherst Lff.
Seek broader fields and wider fame,
As suits thy nameg
Go out to conquer and to rule
As Fortunes toolg
Let not thy genius and thy power
Lie hid an hour.
Yet, after all, despite thy wit-
Thou would be hluvenal, whose brass
Shows in thy fiery locks-we think
That thou'rt a useless, viscous mass.
levi on the Mio.
Now about THE OL1o! I hope if any of you who are at present listening to my
words ever have the chance to write for this publication, you will scorn criticis-
ing personal defects, or any personal characteristics that may be a trifle con-
spicuous about the person. Because a man is red-headed is no reason for his
classmates to pick upon him. God made him red-headed, and if you laugh at
the red hair, you laugh at God. I say this, not because I think you need any
words of advice upon the subject, but simply because two or three instances of
this kind have come under my observation of late, and I have deemed this a
proper time to say a few words on the subject, knowing that they will bc taken
in the same spirit as that in which they are given. lVe will continue the trans-
lation at the line where we left off at our previous recitation.
LoNDoN policemen to Cupe Osgood: " lVe've got monkeys in our Zoo with
better looking faces than yours."
wut 'fllflortbg Mficial,
Mr. Booth, of the class of Ninety-Five, entered upon his onerous duties as
tennis director with a zest and foresight that showed him to be the man for the
place. He told the reporter who came down from Boston to interview him the
day after his election, that he considered his position quite a responsible one
for one man to hold, and that he really ought to have Compton and Fairbanks
as his co-workers, because there was quite an affinity between the three of them,
which would have made work easy. He had not yet decided where he would
buy the tennis balls, but he probably would give the contract to the Co-op, both
to help it along and to encourage johnny Reid, who has just been taken in as
junior partner. As to his office, Mr. Booth said he had secured quarters in
lfValker Hall, and would soon remove thither, where he would be open to callers
every evening till half after ten. As to the letter to Yale, he had not yet
decided upon its purport, but he certainly should depart from the old rut,
and hoped a new system of arranging the schedules would be in vogue here-
after-lf kara' work fllilftll frfalllqvlzrk Jzzrb t7 7'c'5Z!ff. Mr. Booth is always glad to
meet representatives of the press and give them any information in his power.
OH! Durgin, you wild, western, wind pouch,
Chuck-full of Chicago and brag,
Cease shooting off mouthfuls of nothings,
And tie up your face with a rag.
Go humpf yourself straightway to Adams,
A place of which maybe you've read,
just get a big package of Bromo,
And take down the swell in your head.
EXTRACT from one of Richiesinformal sermons: " There are some human
beings who are thc scum, the 'chips,' as it were, that Hoat on the surface of
human society. And Gentlemen vou can always tell a 'chi ' when You see
. 7 C' 7 4 . .
it." Sophomore Danforth wonders why the class smile, and if he ought to stay
in a college where the boys say " darn " and laugh at Richie's jokes.
ONE evening on deck, last summer, Sanderson was unable to sing below G.
The ship's surgeon explained it by the fact that Sandy's supper came up to G.
'Y XV: understand that this word is used in the best circles of Chicago.
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Go the Gonvent Girl.
IVEET maid, to these bleak hills allured
To drink thy ill at learning's fountg
Fair being, in whose soul I ween
Minerva's shrine is paramount,
Do me this grace, sweet lady mine,
To give my burdened heart relief,
Grant me a hearing, only list
To my derpowering, hopeless grief.
I meet thee oft in aimless stroll
And View thy passage from afar,
As longingly as sage of old
E'er watched the rising of his star.
In concert hall I see thee oft,
And looking, lose all thought of song,
Or muse, or anything except
The charms that to thyself belong.
Thy presence, too, at vesper-tide
Enshrines the spot, and all the hour
My homage seeks thy heart alone
My soul is fast in Cupid's power.
Thus am I tossed with love of thee,
Thus has my sorrow daily grownt
Now give, I pray thee, beauteous maid,
Good heed unto that heart of stone,
And see if thou hast not one glance,
One thought for me. I wait thy word
VVith anxious heart. Can'st not bestow
One look on me? Hast thou not heard?
Thou can'st not. Then alas for me!
VVhat visions now must take their Hight
I blame thee not, but thou hast made
Of me a rnost heart-broken wight.
Go on thy course toward wisdom's goal,
But when at last cute Cupid's bow
Shall pierce thy heart, then, then alone
Can'st thou my present anguish know.
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N behalf of about sixty members of Ninety-Six who went down to Springfield
one cold night last lVinter Term, THrcOr.1o wishes to offer a humble apology
to the class of Ninety-Seven. We were very sorry to spoil your fun. It made
our hearts congeal with pity as we heard the poor, Hustered proprietor of the
Glendower pour out his tale of woe to the reporters. That extra bill for police
protection was another stroke for which we were responsible, and which we
sincerely hope you will pardon.
Our purpose in going was to protect, rather than to annoy you. XV hy
should such a lot of children have been allowed to run loose in the streets of so
wicked a city as Springlield? lVhen we heard that you were gone, and fully
comprehended the magnificence of your scheme, our course was plain. For
the good of the College, such a jolliiication as our class had at Greentield must
not bc repeated. lVc wisely concluded that with sixty Sophomores in town no
Freshman aggregation would wax so very jubilant, even after a iifty-cent supper
and a whole menu of milk toasts. It was too bad, too, to take up so much of
your special car to ourselves, but it had to be done to preserve order. Alto-
gether, we congratulate ourselves that Ninety-Seven had a model Freshman
supper, and that our class did its duty nobly as an escort.
And now just a word to the children of Ninety-Eight. If you want to
make another such glorious success of your supper, be sure to have it near
home, and to start at such a time that you can be pursued on regular trains.
Take a few platoons of the Amherst militia or the Aggie guards along to pro-
tect your festive board, and all will be lovely. Tell the hotel clerk to be sure
to give all reporters a full account of the proceedings that the morning papers
may spread about your prowess. This is a master stroke. Follow these instruc-
tions and you can make Ninety-Seven green with envy at your success. Tlilil
OLxo's blessing go with you, my children.
XVHO sits from morn till late at night
His eye upon the page,
And squanders youth and social grace
To gain in knowledge age ?-
Who stands so pale before his class
And pulls a glorious four,
And when exams. send havoc round
ls hrst to leave the door ?-
lVho prides himself upon a key
lVhich points to brain alone,
And, culture's pigmy, mounts at last
The learned commencement throne ?-
lVho makes for life and all its joys
A mere existence do,
And leaves the world no heritage?
'Tis sad to tell, but true-
A XvORK bum approached Cap. Burnham, as he stood in full dress on the
hotel steps, at 5.45 P. M., and, in a hungry voice, asked: 'tAre you the chief
waiter, sir ?',
UIJHVS Gritcblow Y
A FIGURE long and lank and thin,
A face with an inspired grin,
A mouth that makes a horrid din,
A voice that screeches all the day,
That's used to criticise-and pray-
In fact, a most outlandish jay,
A most conceited bag of gas,
A mixture of loud noise and brass
jammed up together in a mass,
JBGUGI' late than THCVQF.
T was the day of judgment. The odor of sulphur and phosphorus per-
vaded the atmosphere, and from the gloomy curtain of smoke that over-
spread that particular portion of the globe formerly known as Hampshire
County jagged flashes of lightning darted and gleamed. Mt. Holyoke and
Sugarloaf had been dislocated from their foundations and were rapidly dissolv-
ing in the boiling waters of the Connecticut. Desolation and destruction were
the order of the day. The roarings of thunder, the crash of toppling hills, the
hissing and steaming of the waters made a noise like pandemonium.
All living things had journeyed upward, and St. Peter was anxiously peer-
ing through the gate to see if there might yet be some belated mortal plodding
toward the celestial entrance. No, not a soul.
" Porter, start the engines and close the gate."
At this command an immense rumbling of machinery ensued, and the
massive leaves of the double doors began to swing together. Nearer and
nearer together they came. At that moment a faint call struck the ear of the
attentive gate-keeper, and looking down along the narrow path, Peter spied a
young man rushing up the steep road at the top of his speed. It was a question
whether the gate would close first and shut him out from everlasting bliss.
But by almost superhuman effort he reached the threshold, was grabbed by the
athletic Peter, and pulled within the portal just as it closed together with a
Panting, trembling, but safe, the youth passed on to the First Secretary's desk.
" Your residence ?" asked the digniiied scribe, Hourishing his quill.
"Amherst, Massachusetts, United States of America, the Earth."
" Your name ?"
"Thomas B. Hitchcock."
"I thought so," murmured Peter, turning away in disgust.
1be 1basn't Done Ztmgtbing Since.
Rosaars XVALKI-:R once managed a lecture course here,
And he hasn't done anything since.
'Twas a nice little job and it cost Roberts dear,
So he hasn't done anything since. 4
His plans all fell through when the tickets wern't sold,
And the lecture course then was left out in the cold,
So Roberts began the whole College to scold,
And he hasn't done anything since.
Percy Boynton was head of the picture committee,
And he hasn't done anything since.
He made a mistake and so, Ctis no pityl,
He hasn't done anything since.
His schemes were in yain, for the Ninety-Six crowd
Got hold of his pictures and now it's allowed
That Percy was useless and very much " wowed,"
So he hasn't done anything since.
El Deep Stubent or the lpoets.
Puor. GENUNG, Qin his Tennyson classj-Gentlemen, we spent our time last
term quite profitably in the study of Alfred Tennyson. If, however, it is the
wish of the class, we might continue the same author another term.
GATES, '97, fraising his handj-Professor, could we not find a poet who
required rather deeper study F
" TLT'1' " solemnly reads from Amos: " And the Lord shall roar from Zion."
Then pauses and asks: " Gentlemen, can any one tell what sort of an animal it
is that roars ?"
Fiske and Lane together : " A lion!"
" Very good, gentlemen, very good !"
And the reading continues.
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A Beautiful Object Lesson.
A correspondent of the Springnelcl
Union says:-A most touching and beau-
ltiful scene was witnessed at a meeting
lheld in Pelham Hollow a few evenings
ago. The pastor of Pelham church,
Rev. Alfred Lockwood of Amherst col-
lege has been holding aseries of meet-
Jinbs in the chapel in the hollow. At
,the last meeting, while he was speak-
iing a little child that was creeping
around the floor, crept to the platform, 1
looked up in his face, and put up her
little arins to be taken.
, The younhg preacher paused, lifted the i
llittle one in his arms, and, as she trust-
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fully nestled clown
proceeded with his address, which was
an earnest plea to
safety and peace in
for the Church.
upon his shoulder,
his hearers to seek
faith in and service
The scene was thrillingly impressive,
as the young man with his expressive
face all aglow with nobility of purpose
and love of human souls, stood plead-
ing with the unconverted, While the
white-robed, white-souled little child-
nestled coniidingly in his arms, herself '
a beautiful living illustration of the
faith and trust which was the subject
of the address and of the puritv of pur
pose which inspired it
The srngulaily striking scene will
long be remernbered by those who saw
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'lROb6l'f5 NQIUHIRGI' l
HAT varied images dash through our mind as we read this name. What
memories of the past, and anticipations of the future. What thoughts
of Hamp, what visions of an empty seat in chapel. And, above all, how we
shrink, as we remember the smell of the sweet fern he smokes in that large
china pipe his brother brought him from across the pond.
Walker has always been an excellent student. In fact, he has been two or
three kinds of student. Freshman year he was a regular student at Amherst,
and a special at Smith and Capen. Last year he was a special at Amherst and
a special at Smith, and this year he is a special at Amherst and a regular at
Smith, with full privileges, among them that of calling on Sunday, and of
attending Dr. B.'s class in Musical Analysis.
Walker is not only an exemplary student, but an exceedingly sharp man.
VVhy, he must be sharp 5 just see what a tremendous cutter he is. Cuts all he
pleases, and it doesn't cut a bit of ice with any of his professors. Why,
Grosvie excuses him from French on Friday, that he may attend the above
class in Hamp. And then think of those nineteen cut-overs in chapel last
spring term. All this must take good head-work on his part, and an exceed-
ingly fine screw adjustment of his double-tempered wire-drawn leg-pull on
lValker has been everything in college that a well-regulated Christian gen-
tleman could be. He has been an usher, and passed the work-baskets for the
shekels. Speaking of this reminds us of the charmingly innocent way in which
Davie Buck would place the basket on the floor, look in all his pockets, and
from the last extract a dollar bill, which he would fondle lovingly, replace in
his pocket, and then pass on the basket. Please pardon this digression, but our
eyes fill with tears when we remember those Sophomore Sundays on the back row.
Vlfalker passed an exceedingly pleasant summer in and around Northamp-
ton. He visited the New York Ladies' Quartet, part of which lives in Hatfield,
and toward the end of vacation took a side trip to Montpelier, Vt. Here, for
some days, he enjoyed himself in the society of a charming young lady. This
young lady had a pet snapping-turtle, which had to be fed three times daily, so
Walker, being the only man around, must needs put on his old clothes and go
digging for worms out back of the barn. Further particulars may be obtained
from the young lady, who is now at Smith.
ACWHX' 1" says thoughtful Robbins, " the primeval woods of Michigan are as
silent as if there wasn't any noise there, whatever!"
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June 24fIQ 1-:V
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El Startling Cllbarge.
:EXTRACT from the 5051011 I-frrnfa' of March 17, 1894: " The annual match
game of basket-ball between picked teams from the Sophomore and Freshman
Classes at Smith College was played to-day, amid great enthusiasm. it T at
The Gym. at 3.3o was a brilliant sight. One thousand pretty faces turned
repeatedly toward the two little rooms each side of the stage and a thousand
girls kept up a continual hum. A701 0 111011 was I0 be sfwz. it T it The ven-
erable Register Marsh of Amherst College stood in the gallery and enthusiast-
ically Waved a big yellow banner to show that his sympathies were with the
Freshmen. He also wore a huge yellow chrysanthemum in his button-hole."
THE Ouo would like to make a few corrections in the above report of the
annual spring-rush and hair-pulling match at Smith.
First :-There are not one thousand pretty girls at Smith-only about 7oo
of all kinds.
Second :-The " Register Marsh " spoken of is not a mechanical apparatus,
but a man, whose proper title is " Registrar" or " Swampyf'
Third 1-This same man is not "venerable," nor even venerated, though
we must confess he has an inordinate love of Freshmen.
Fourth :-lt was " Old Doc " Hitchcock who " stood in the gallery" when
" not a man was to be seen," and not tt Swampyf' VVe suppose that the
hfrrnld reporter wished to make some amends for the notoriety given " Swampy 'l
in the Freshman picture lawsuit, but he should know that " Old Doc" is the
only man in this institution privileged to do and go as he pleases.
Ghz 'Kimball llbutual EMD Zlasoctatlon.
EDXVARD T. IQIMBALL, Pn'5z22'Uzz'.
HERBERT' L. IQIMBALL, Vzl'0-Pn'sz'1z'011Z
EVERETT KTMBALL, Sccrffarjf.
XVM. E. IKIMBALL, . Twnszzrfr.
Moon-face Kimball, Kimmie Kimball,
Fish-face Kimball, Gene Kimball.
H47IZt7l'l17ll' JI 01110071
Prof. A. L. Kimball, M. R. Kimball, '95, A. H. Kimball, yQ7,
C. D. Kimbaii, '9s.
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IN this column we shall attempt to answer bricily any questions asked by
our readers.-TH1-3 OLICJ.
CHARLES B. :XDAMS-.-H Itis not considered proper by best society to extend
a call upon a young lady for more than four hours."
BIXLER.-H lVe recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla for that tired feeling."
BAckUs.-" lVe do not carry patterns for Fauntleroy suits."
BRADLEY, '97,-" lVe should advise that you give up at least two of them.
As you say, complications may arise, and even at the risk of misinterpreting
your true feelings it is best to be safe."
ALLEN, '98,-" lVe believe that books on etiquette are published by Harper
Bros. K Co., of New York City. No reference is made to the point you ask us
about, but we find by consulting several prominent men in College that it is
NOT good form to ask a junior what he paid for his society pin and request him
to translate the letters thereon inscribed."
" Try fish and Dr. Brown's ' brain food.' U
ALLAN H. VVILDE, '97,-VVe know of nothing better than cracked ice, or a
sponge worn in the hat. If you find the girth of the hat-band troublesome why
not use a different make of shoe-horn to adjust it."
BOVNTON, '97,-" Your verses are returned with thanks. If you will par-
don a suggestion, we think Babyfnzm' might accept some of your loftier poetic
RICHMOND, '97,-" See Boynton just above."
BARNES, '95,-" lVe are very sorry to hear of your failure to umpire satis-
factorily. Foot-ball is a very difficult game to understand thoroughly unless
you have played it yourself."
laboratory 'Qlllorh ill l1Bib. lit.
HIS year electivc laboratory work has been added to the course in Biblical
Literature, as follows z
I"z'r.vf Tariff.-Half an hour a day-Elementary work in chapel cleaning, and
moving pulpit for declamations 5 lessons in organ repairing. Text-books:
" The Students Hand-book," by Roberts VValker 3 't The Use of the Broom as
a Vveaponf' by Lansford Gates 3 K' The Organic Structure of the Bumble Bee,"
by S. P. Hayes.
.Sl't'0l!llI Tl'l'1ll.'mTXX'CJ hours a week-Preliminary instruction in chime play-
ing, under the direction of Prof. Edward Clark Hood 3 instruction in ushering
and in passing the collection-box. Those taking the highest stand are sure of a
position on the Deacon football team. Text-books: "The Student's Hand-
book," continued 5 t' The Deacon's Assistant," with Notes, by VVilliam L.
Montague, Professor of Modern Languages in Amherst College.
Third fvrm.-Eig'ht hours a week-The student now leaves the theoretical
and takes up the practical side of the question. X'Vork at various points in and
about Amherst, including Pratt's Corners fnot H. L. Prattj, Pansy Park, Zion's
Chapel and South Amherst. Text-books 1 "The Student's Hand-book," com-
pleted, H My Sojourn in the South," by Charley Adams g " VVork Among the
Negroes," by T. C. Elvins and J. N. Haskell.
F Davy Todd built that observatory at Northampton, and none but Davy
Todd had anything to do with its building, and if Davy Todd embodied in
that observatory improvements to be found in no other observatory which Davy
Todd didn't build, and if Davy Todd had so much trouble to fix that telescope
just as Davy Todd wanted it, and if all the greatest astronomers of the world,
including Davy Todd, are trying to have time measured in 24-l1OU1' instead of
12-hour stretches, and if the arrangement of the universe ought to be altered
in several important particulars so as to please Davy Toddgl
lVhy in the name of Todd don't they call that observatory " Todd's Improved
Observatory, " and why don't they call the telescope a " Toddoscopegu and
why don't they change the expression "Standard Time" to " Davy Todd's
Timeg " and lastly, why don't they use the eminently fitting name of " Todd's
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Coma listen Freshmen to my song,
I know 'twill please your mindg
The story is not Very long,
Nor yet again so very wrongg
On Eph it is a grind.
Some time ago, in Spring it was,
Pa Sterrett bored us all
To death in Greek about some quirkg
XVe little cared, we watched men work
Beside North College wall.
W'hile Pat ripped open bags of hair,
Mike dumped in lumps of mortar.
Then Pat began to stir with Care,
And all the while they jested there,
Till Mike turned on the water.
Mike thought to get a laugh on Pat,
And play on him the hoseg
But such a low vile joke as that
Pat thinks will not at all suit Pat,
And under the chapel goes.
Just overhead dear Monty rules,
Or, one might say, takes naps.
"ju 'Z'0IlA' tI'0lIl!U'flZ.,H he slowly drools,
And all who take his course are fools,
Or else are seeking snaps.
But Mike was not to be outdone,
And laid in wait long time
just round the corner. In his fist
He held the hose, which buzzed and sissed
Like Poco reading rhyme.
Friend Eph then came dressed like a dollg
lVell satisfied was he
lVith all the world, but most of all
'With Ephraim lVood, although so small
Upon the faculty.
He comes alongg the corner's reachedg
The dripping hose is raisedg
As when a river bursts its dykes
The rushing, gurgling water strikes
Full on his breast-amazed.
His cherished beard and natty clothes
Are soaked all through and roundg
And had not Mike then dropped his hose
In frightened haste, who of us knows
But Eph might then have drowned.
The chapel still its ancient tower
Sways gently in the breeze,
And Ephraim YVood shall not forget
That once an Irishman did wet
Him down from head to knees.
jf3iI'bHI'lR5' jfacile IDGII.
UNGY was going to Europe, and in View of this fact, Fairbanks, the jour-
nalist, deemed it advisable to confer with him regarding a half-dozen
Rhetoric exercises that he still was owing. Accordingly, he sailed into Nungy's
room with a bravado air, like the one he assumes when making a " scoop" for
the New York Ezzrflz, and nonchalantly remarked, " Professor, I think I am a
little behind in my work? "
Nungy looked up, smiled, and .consulted his book. " Yes, Fairbanks, you
are six exercises behind."
H VVell, Professor, I thought I'd stop in and see how many I had to do.
I'll have plenty of time now, and some day I'll sit down and finish them up for
you. Yes, I can do it some day this week."
" Can you do them all in a day? " asked the Professor.
K' Oh, yes," replied George confidently. Fairbanks, you know, is a jour-
nalist. He writes very easily, as all journalists do.
Nungy wafted toward George another smile, intoxicating in its sweetness,
and then chuckled, 'K Fairbanks, that reminds me of a story. A young college
man I knew once went to a minister and asked him how many sermons a
preacher could prepare in a week. The young fellow was ambitious, you see.
'IVell,' the preacher replied, 'a first-class minister has all he wants to do in
getting up om' good sermon. But a poorer quality of preacher can perhaps
grind off two, while some dashed fool, who doesn't know enough to go in when
it rains, has no trouble whatever in producing a half-dozen. Fairbanks, draw
your own conclusions." Our future Horace Greeley drew them and vanished.
XVI-IAT makes the juniors' gym. so nice?
VVhy sure 'tis Roberts' dumb-bell drill.
IVhat builds up muscle in a trice?
Nothing but Roberts' dumb-bell drill.
VVhat rips the " pants " and bursts the vest?
That healthful Roberts' dumb-bell drill.
That's why we do it with such zest,
That cursed Roberts' dumb-bell drill.
S'1'UDicNT fmaking out report in the Physics Laboratoryj--lVell, hang it,
what was the object of this experiment, anyhow !
Voicia Qfrom a fellow slavej-To get back your .533 lab. fee.
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the 1beavenIQ Gvoins.
HE following statements are not rnade to be believed, but simply because
truth crushed to earth will rise again. Therefore be it known that in the
melodious class of Ninety-Seven there walk abroad two-we cannot call them
youths-who are so far sunk below the level of decency and manhood as to
indulge in the practice of osculation. Now just here is the point. They clon't
seek the supposedly opposite sex on which to wreck their vengeance, but actually
kiss each other-think of it Amherst Sophomoresf But every night we over-
hear the same nauseating farewell words as they separate: " XVell, good night
Gerald dear, so sweet of you to come up to the room so often. Don't let the
draft blow on you, darling." And Gerald replies in like manner, and then their
beardless faces meet in a chaste and holy good-night kiss. You must know
them. There arn't two others in College. Backus and Richmond, the Heavenly
LEVI-" I will excuse you, Mr. Cauthers, but may I ask you your reason ?"
C.-XL"1'HRR5-'AI was at the Junior Prom. last nightf'
LEYVI-c'II1dGGd! Can any one in College attend that? I thought it was
limited to Juniors."
HE MHERST ST DE T.
Advertiselnents under this head, 5 cents a
line: 6 lines for 25 cents.
WAN'l'ED-A position as instructor in
Botany in some college for young ladies.
Address, PROF, PIKE MORRIS, Amherst
College. 3 ti.
WAN'l'ED-A young man of good moral
character, member of the junior class,
very handsome and attractive, wishes to corres-
pond with some young lady fblonde preferredj.
GEORGE TALKATIVE PEARSONS, Am-
herst College. tf.
WANTED-A reformed college student
wishes to sell his entire stock of horses,
and the Hnest collection of cribs ever put on the
market. Please write to or call on
DE VERDANT HAZZARD, City.
WAN'fED-A throat gargle that will render
the voice soft and dulcet. Address,
SAMMY P. HAYES, '90,
WAN'liED-,Agents for my latest work,
"The Waterproof as a Dress for Men,
or My Moonlight Swim." This is a true story
of great power, and a. patent spring-back moral
is thrown in with each copy. Apply to
LEONARD H. FIELD, jk.
ANTED-All students to remember that
the work of my department is incalculably
more important than that of any other. tSignedj,
Twenty-live members of the Faculty.
WANTED-All students to remember that
I was not responsible for the cloudy
weather at the transit of mercury, 'LBilly"
Raub runs the college weather bureau, and his
barometer slipped its trolley and sunk out of
sight, so as to be in the push with our spirits
after the Dartmouth game. D. P. TODD.
V BUSINESS CARDS.
METUSALEI-I COM PTON,
Cotoomas, PERFUMERIES AND SACHET
I would announce that I no longer have soap
announces that his services can be procured to
manage class pictures. His experience gives
him peculiar fitness for the work.
R. PEAGREEN ESTY
will soon organize a class in journalism. Mr.
Esty's talks deal particularly with reportorial
work, and the art of making oneself profes-
G. R. CRITCHLOW.
Dau.:-:R IN ALL KINDS or GAS.
My facilities for supplying unlimited quanities
to laboratories are not surpassed.
EDWARD JOSEPH DANFORTH
gives notice that he will open a Laboratory in
the near future, for the use of all Seniors whose
mouths have been contaminated with bad words.
Mr. Danforth is pained to hear so many naughty
boys using words beginning with "d" and "li,"
and hopes that his scheme will result in a higher
degree of cleanliness in the upper classmen's
IIDQ laws iBook.
Z K Ygladyghas a little book,
X UQ lVithin whosc pages none may look.
' ,. It holds the secrets of her art
4 xi af 1
7 ' ,,
I J A To charm and capture everv heart-
fm I' , IDL- K '
jf 41, 3 QWIM, More deadly e'en than Cup1d's dart.
X"-"-' N L' 7 Y-2 C-, Y 4 ,
tv 'zgxagjg K , -in X My lady s book.
nfl' "1 an: 495177155641 ft- ,X-
, J Xl, ,Q For all its tiny leaves unfold
S'-fl ?fQgQ - ,rl V " ' fi.- The records of her glittering
No wonder she is loved, indeed,
And many suitors with her pleadg
l only hope that I may read
My lady's book.
Elt llbraper meeting.
RAINARD, '96, was leading the meeting. That explained his secret
actions for a week pastg we had Come upon him plugging the Holy lVrit
several times as though his life depended upon itg we had observed his thought-
ful attitudes and expressions, and when we went into the church and slid gently
into the front seats, the mystery was revealed. Evidently Brainard didn't ap-
preciate our presence, for he shifted uneasily in his chair and gazed furtively at
us over the hymn book. They finished the song and sat down, and we waited
in joyful anticipation of the feast to come, but our faces indicated this too
plainly, and in an endeavor to gain time in which to collect his scattered ideas
Brainard said: 'K Let us sing another song, two verses of number 56." No one
moved, there was a half audible ripple of amusement, and Brainard looked
anxious, but waited for something to happen.
It happened: A boy in the back seat yells out, " lVe just sung that song!"
FREDDHZ TR.'X5K'5 Law or CA1f11.L.xRv Aciiox,-lYith the same liquid in
the same tube, at the same temperature, the mean height is the same.
NY one year in the growth of the College will often be wanting
Q! in striking features. lVhen the institution is developing on
permanent lines, it simply manifests the flower and fruitage
of its own life.
The changes in the College buildings have been few, and to an outside
observer would seem fewer than they are. ln the south dormitory, bath-
rooms have been added to complete the comfort and wholesomeness of
this building. The rooms in both dormitories are all taken, and the old
college life is revived in rooms such as the old life never dreamed of.
By the removal of the departments of Chemistry and Physics into their
new laboratories, several rooms in the older buildings have become avail-
able for lectures or recitations, and now the department of Rhetoric, the
department of Public Speaking, and Professor Cowles' department of Latin, have
all rooms of their own, both convenient and attractive. These departments
have long needed such accommodation, and students as well as intructors are
at last happy in their new homes. Abundant apparatus has been ordered by
Professor Garman for experiments in Psychology.
This year we have enrolled the largest number of students in the history
of the College. lVe are also assured that the classes are growing better as they
The Faculty has been increased by adding to its number Dr. Arthur
Hopkins and Mr. XV. P. Bigelow. Dr. Hopkins takes the position of instructor
in Chemistry, and will greatly aid in developing the possibilities of the new
laboratory. He was graduated by Amherst with the class of 1885, took his de-
gree of Ph.D. at johns Hopkins two years later, and was then appointed in-
structor and assistant in the laboratories of that university. From that position
he was called to be the head ot the department of Chemistry in VVestminste1'
College, and resigned that professorship to come to us. Mr. Bigelow is an
Amherst alumnus of the class of 1889. Since he was graduated he has spent
his time in Germany, mainly at Dusseldorf, in the study of music and of the
German language and literature. He comes to fill two positions, both of which
have held out eager hands for the right man. He will assist Professor Richardson
in the department of German, and also direct the College music. The change
that was feared in the College Faculty has not taken place, for Professor Gar-
man has refused the call to become the head of the department of Philosophy
HE:sun was just losing his great red disk behind the clouds, which lay
low down near the western hills. A gentle breeze was stirring the leaves
ofthehyff ld 'X " '
5 they drank, they
eayy o oaks Whieh shaded the porch of an old farm h
young men stood drinking some rieh warm milk, and a
Jested in their lightness of heart.
" Freddie, I'll bet you ean't milk a eow," one of them said.
W? . -1159?
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"But I can," Freddie answered, "I don't spend all my summers on a
farm for nothing.
The farmer smiled a slew, somnolent smile and went into the shed, where
he could be heard saying, " So, boss! so, boss!" and presently a beautiful little
Jersey amblecl out into the yard, followed by the farmer.
" I brought ye the gentlest eritter in the shed. Guess ye won't have no
trouble with her heels," he said, and brought a stool and pail and set them on
the ground beside the eow. Freddie
eonfidently sat down, plaeed the pail
between his knees, and-began the operation.
But no milk spurted into the pail, and Freddie fumed and perspired, and-
all but swore g but, try as he would, the hapless youth was able to aeeomplish
nothing beyond mystifying the poor Jersey, who seemed unable to comprehend
what was going on. The old farmer, of course, was convulsed with laughter,
and the tears ran down his cheeks. Finally Freddie fully realized that his
eiforts were all in vain, and gave it up in disgust.
The old farmer leaned over the cow in the most impudent manner possible,
and said sorrowfully:
" She war milked on'y half 'n hour ago, Mr. Frank Y"
And Freddie Trask paid his bet.
Gems of thought.
:lfrom the Sunior Eebatee.
.lf1'. ll'1'1'M'1'bV1'.-HVVhen you find a madman who thinks he is mad, you
have as sane a man as ever lived."
-lfli G. Ylzfkzrfzizw' ll'm'.v01zs.-" You people who have been in prison know
what kind of work you have to do."
Jfr. Cift7'1'501l.-H Do you realize that your little sister has to pass a saloon
every day as she goes to school, and what a terrible temptation is set before her."
,lf1'. R0Z11'1z.s'011.-'t You all know what it is to think you are in love with a
girl and then find out that you were mistaken."
S1'fz'r1'-fozzgflmz' B1'a1'11m'n'.-" That is what made the bull-dog Grant say,
' I will tight it out on this line if it takes all nightf "
Lcn Field, having spoken lucidly for eight mortal minutes, his colleague,
Priddy, arrives and remarks: " I want you gentlemen to undertand that my col-
league has another appearance, and the next time he gets up he's goin' to say
Some Ubings we 'dlllloulo like to 1know.
If Dusty Rhodes took Pa Tuttle's course with the idea of studying for the
If Crawford really knows as much as he thinks he does ? And if he does,
why he doesn't write an encyclopaedia?
It Otterson finds life as void as he seems to ?
wil UID? IRZIIIITH.
Srumzxr-By the way, professor, how did you enjoy that little remem-
brance from the fellows while you were away !
TIP-Oh, I'll tell you. The thing itself was acceptable, but, you see, I
didn't smoke quite as much as I expected on the passage, and when Igot across
the pond I had to pay about a dollar and a half duty on 'em.
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Mfa:w4f4!a-1.vm1-new 1 f-'xc
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Tber llbsgcbe 1knot.
ER face was fair as fail' could be,
Her checks like rosy peaches blushed
And when she bent her head toward nie,
Up to iny bww the hot bluod rushcdi
Around her mouth danced dimples twn g
That she was Hesh l clean forgot-
I deemed her angel froin the blue
Until I saw hci' Psyche knot.
Like Eiitel tnwci' in French domain,
Like pyramid in Egypt's land,
Like B.21bel's pile in Shinau"s plain-
That mass uf hair stood stiff and grand.
lVith puzzling' kink and inazy coil,
And e'en Z1 thousand twists, I wot 3
lt perched, 21 nionunient nt tnil,
Upon her l'lCZlClY2L Psyche knot.
Biographical Sketch of Schiff.
f x- AT the beginning of the Fall Term the College
Alfa- . . ..
,f3'-+7 s -"NNN was shocked to learn that Mortimer Leo behiit
'r xx K 'ii .
X ' would not return to Amherst. Probably no en'-
, - eumstanee more sudden or unexpected has ever
.- " I
vw 5 -
if F Ai Q...
F tif.:-2? 5
i t '
if , ,W stricken the eommunity. Crowds gathered on
i' if F YV' the street corners to talk in mournful whispers of
A t him who was gone, and to recall his -innocent
RAM, I i' ways and pleasant speeehes. Praise services were
held at the various society houses. At the request
r '71 0217 -I of many of our readers we give a brief biograph-
givtwyj lg. ,1,,i,i Yf ieal sketch of the late lamented.
'if"i'l"QiQ,1 310 It V Mortimer Leo Sehiff was born in ISS: at
" TW ,I fi Spehlenkekstpd, Palestine, of rieh but honest
if L, JAX parents. He grew up amidst the pleasant sur-
SKTJX roundings of his early home, and many of his
N strong, manly traits were
I7 YEARS- instilled into him by E? iw
1, .. . QQKXN
us lite in that plaee. 'When he was three weeks old
his parents moved to New York, where they have A eva, I
resided ever since. , gifts
Morty prepared for college at the Union Club Kin-
dergarten, where he was known as a hard-working
student and took first prize in block building. In
ti l 'iExBii2'i:N
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6' ' ' 1
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Amherst he was noted as a crack pool player and lavish J . Y 6 '
entertainer, and he endeared himself to many, especially 0 f i
to the Schiff Club, of which he was president and chief
contributor. 5 gl 'fa' wie
But the promising Career of this noble young man i 2 if Wm.
was eut short, and Mr. Schiff is at present laboring in if ll? ,ff
other fields. Amherst has indeed sutfered a greatfloss, fiwfi
but we give him up freely and contentedly, believing I5 YEARS,
always that " it is better to give than to receive."
Duxxixtfs eritieism of a Nungy essay: f'The sentences follow one an-
other too much."
El flbobern jfairp Kale.
Ja' hill' brethren, had we butt faith as a grain of
iixqsgvw 4 ,w x X, N W N M QW, mustard seed, we might remove moun-
fl, 1 4 tainsg yea, even College Hall, Let
i,:i1,fIls1 ,I Akhqlw ,Q K N fffijfy me tell you of the glorious work of
'l Af 'fd Hacko, the Hindoo Hod-Carrier, and
firm x g ff' , !1jif"-lfffifxaf , how he converted Bogun, the Red-
! In Handed Body-Snatcher ofthe Hima-
,ZWLN 'Vv' Wlrgixlkeigqm layas. Hacko was a child of sm,
- tba.. fag, "" 7" 'W like many of those I see here before
me this Sabbath morning. Given up was he to the lusts of the iieshg yea,
even was he a devotee of Bruno's. But, behold how great is the saving power
of thc W'ord. One of our noble missionaries so wrought upon the worldly
thoughts of Hacko, the Hod-Carrier, that he turned him to paths of righteous-
ness, and so renewed his longing for higher things that he went to the great
Robert College. How it was I know not, but in those noble halls Hacko did
not thrive to any great extent. Thus, at his graduation, his beloved faculty
declared that they could not conscientiously grant him a degree of good and
regular sitting unless he should give them some proof of
how he was changed in heart. " Go," they said, H into the
great and dreadful passes of the mountains. There dwells
a people of great iierceness, but who are in daily terror of a
fearful robber, Bogun, the Red-Handed Body-Snatcher of
the Himalayas. There take up thy cross and preach thy
religion, and if thou succeedest, we may then know that thou
hast the stuff in thee that makes for righteousness."
H So Hacko, the Hindoo Hod-Carrier, arose and cried
out loudly, for he was minded to stay at home with his
mother-in-law, as pleasant pastime compared to such an
undertaking. Yet finally did he persuade himself that only
thus could he get his degree. So out he started, shaking
off the dust of his feet upon his trousers legs. Erc long
he camc to the chapel which the missionaries had erected, a
grim testimonial to their oft-repeated failures in these rocky
fastnesscs. But Hacko, the Hindoo Hod-Carrier, was not
discouraged. He gave a boy a quarter to hold the bell, and
fig Q i
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he went in to pick
out the hymns. Soon were assembled all the fierce men of the region, with
their wives and numerous families. But, though every seat was filled save one,
every face wore an earnest, intent look, and seemed to wait for something.
just as Hacko rose to give out the opening hymn, there appeared in the door-
way an awful vision. ll'ho was this enemy of the Gospel, this outcast, this
lion in thc fold? It was the terrible Hogun himself, the Red-Handed Body-
Snatcher of the Himalayas! He was dressed in awful guise, and a terrible
sword hung from his girdle, which elanked
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dismally upon the mud lioor as lie
strode up the aisle and set him
down under the very pulpit of
Haeko, the Hindoo Hod-Carrier.
But did the brave Hacko tremble ?
Did he swerve from his fearful
duty? Nay, nayg he thought of
how lic had Hunked that final in
Theosophy, and took another bite
off his plug of haskeesh. The
services went on, and as Hacko,
the eloquent, preached, the tears
began to run down the swarthy
cheeks of the Red-Handedg for
did not Haeko tell him of his sins,
of the plaee where he was going
tofalso of its climate? And did
not fear take hold upon him as he
"As Haeko, the silver-tongued,
finished, the mighty frame of Bogun rose to its feet and spread its hands
over the listening tribes. "My neighbors," quoth
what I am, and how I am a hard man, reaping where I have not cultivated-
always in pursuit of the ungodly sheekel. Yet the words of this fellow have
so wrought upon me that I would fain give up my old ways." So Haeko, the
Hod-Carrier, descended from the top of his barrel and initiated Bogun, the
Red-Handed. They forthwith formed a new organization, of which Haeko was
the shepherd, and Begun the deacon who incidentally passed the hat. So
Hacko got his diploma."
he, "you know me,
Sanbie anb the llboliceman.
Is that Sanderson, Edward F. Sanderson ?"
" Yes, that's Sandie."
" He's from Cleveland, isn't he F"
Yes, I believe so."
'K VVell, I suppose he is a responsible fellow, he looks it, but I heard a funny
story about him the other day. It happened down in New York, when the
Glee Club was there last April. You know they had an afternoon tea at Mrs.
Lincoln's on Thirty-fourth Street. W'ell, Sanderson, when it came time for
the tea, found that he had forgotten the address, and unluckily none of the
boys were with him. He ran across a policeman, however, and stopped him
with the question, 'Can you tell me where Mrs. Lincoln lives ?' 'lVhat street
and numbcr?' was the answering question. 'Why, that is just what I want
to know Z' was Sandersons innocent reply. fIVell, I guess you will have to ask
someone else, that's too hard for me. From the country, ain't you P' "
t'Sanderson did not go to the tea, but he took in 'A Trip to Chinatownf
Hc now the difference between Cleveland and New York, they say."
Jmigbt Baby Sayings.
Wamiziz, in Rhetoric freplying to Prof. Genung's question, " VVhat is essen-
tial oil? "Q 1-H Essential oil is that kind of oil which is largely composed of the
material of which it is made."
SANDII-1 in Biology:-"The difference between plants and animals is be-
cause plants have their external surface on the outside and animals have it on
IN Botany class. Pike 1-" Mr. Hunt, what is the nature of the nutriment
in seeds? " Mike 1-" Nutritive! "
Km Cravsox 1-" A nerve looks like a piece of wet tobacco."
TIP:-4' Gentlemen, I am going to leave you, but Mr. Morris will give you
a good stiff exam. In other words, I go but I leave my sting behind me."
NUNli9X', to student reciting:-"That is-involuntary testimony ?"
JAGGAR ffrom the corner, with thumbs in his mouthj :-" Umpllf'
RICHIE asserts to the amazement of the class that he found one place in
Germany wherc he could not get a glass of beer.
'IRIIICS of U36 JBiOlOQiCE1l lalooratorg.
All students are expected to ask useless questions of Pike Morris, hc
receives a salary of S5300 per annum for bcing a general information bureau.
No student shall empty water into the sink without first straining it.
Drawings of the lumbricus damnatus must possess all the accuracy of a
photograph. Any mistake in the number of the cilia on the upper left hand
tooth of the grasshopper will be promptly punished.
Every student using a microscope will be expected to purchase a nickel-
plated frame to support the cover of his microscope-box. Pike has these for
sale at reasonable prices.
Every student desiringlto show visitors through the laboratory shall deposit
50 cents with Pike to pay for wear and tear on the building.
Fine ready-made grasshoppers and earth worms can be procured in the
building. The Simian ape on the upper floor, however, is only on exhibition,
and not for sale.
ROFESSGR GENUNG has made an innovation by having a Latin motto
put up on the walls of his recitation room. This is a good idea which ought
to be followed out. How soothing to the weary wanderer through Professor Esty's
recitations would be a pretty gilt motto with some such soul sentiment
emblazoned upon it: " She sleeps, my lady sleepsf' or "The mills of the gods
grind slowly, but they grind exceeding small?" How about "All men are
liars" for a sign over Swampy's door, and "A fool and his money is soon
parted," as an inscription over the portals of that den of extortion, the chemical
laboratory? Eph and Levi don't need signs. First-for obvious reasons, and
secondly-because they teach Freshmen. But Monty, doesn't he deserve a
motto? Yes, he should have a chromo, by all means, but the English tongue or
any other tongue is not capable of putting in small compass a sentiment strong
and vigorous enough to meet the needs of his department.
MR. GRosvENoR translates: "She wore a short, white gown with a fur-
below, which was not so long but that it allowed the daintiest of little feet to
be seen as far as the ankle."
RICHIE Qinterruptingj :--"You have gone far enough, Mr. Grosvenor."
THE smile with which john Reid sells five copies of Mechanics to a
possessor of a Co-op ticket, is like the last one of an undertaker, z'. e., at his
Bobby in the Cllitp.
HE night was cold. In the chilling paleness of the arc lights the frost-
coated telephone wires waved in gleaming brilliancy. The clang of the
cable driver's bell rang sharply in the still air. Men, closely wrapped up to the
chin, were hastening homeward, none seeming to see the shrivelled old woman,
in her bundle of rags, sitting on the curb. Piteously she looked at each passer-
by, grinding her dismal-toned hand-organ, while her breath froze ere it had
left hcr body. Long she sat, and despair seized her heart as she thought of
her little ones at home hungering and dying. Still the crowds hurried on,
thinking only of their homes. Suddenly one stopped, he was young, tall, slirn
and swell. lVith one hand in his pocket, he approached and looked at the
single penny in the old woman's tin cup. A benevolent look of heavenly
charity spread itself over his face, and drawing a penny from his pocket-book,
he said gently to the old woman:
" I'll match you for it."
It was Bobby Esty's Hrst visit to the city.
HE following touching tale is taken from an old Greek manuscript dis-
covered around the cork of a whiskey bottle, on the ruins of Pompeii:
"One day the Athenians noticed that the venerable Diogenes, instead of carry-
ing his tub about in his usual peaceful manner, bore a huge club and a dog
extinguisher. 'lVhy this change in your weapons ?' asked Clito, the Myarite.
'Hast forsaken thine old quest, my boy P' 'Ay, that I have,' grunted the dirty
cynic. 'I keep my lantern, but that honest man business was no use. lVith an
Amherst gas burner you might find me, but with a lantern, never. But now,
-and the old man's eyes blazed as he spoke, and his breath came in gasps such
as Bert Pratt makes when he is downed-Jnow I have a different object for my
search. I seek revenge, I seek the polluted son of his brother-in-law who said
that junior year was a snap.' "
JEFF Davis:-" Class of Ninety-Eight, Mr. Davis ?"
" No, sir, I am of the class of Ninety-Five, sir."
Prior. Emma:-"There will be a geological excursion to-morrow afternoon
to the Gulch, all will please go."
K1Nc:sLAND:-"Can a man go if he is dead broke? "
HUDsoN :-"See anything interesting up in Alaska, Mr. Morris P"
" Yes, the Eskimo girls were very interesting to me."
Elpropos of 'IRCCIIRIIOII5 ill IDl3Q5iC5.
THE questions that Brainy Raub propounds to the poor mortals who elect
Junior Physics would puzzle even the acute mind of Davy Ego Todd. Raub is
evidently very proud of the fifty horse-power thought-condensing engine in his
upper story, and likes to exhibit its workings on all occasions. That se1ni-cruci-
lied smile seeming to say, " Don't you wish you could think as fast as I can?"
No, we don'tg we cast never a covetous eye upon the plexus of brain paths
that mark the surface of your cerebellum, like the tracks of an angleworm in
soft mud. Some of the remarkably perspicuous sayings of the tiedgling pro-
fessor are hereunto appended: " Now, gentlemen, if the reactionary impulse of
the Cirque of mass-acceleration is reversely proportional to the erg of influx,
why does a carpenter use glue? lVhat? Not see the connection? Plain as
day, plain as day. Next. But possibly I can change the wording a little.
"Since there is a harmony of mathematical residues coexistent with the
variable of torsional viscosity, is it perfectly clear to all the class why we ful-
crate a lever over the solution of m v 2 rather than deduce it by trigonome-
try? You surely must understand me now. I couldn't possibly make it any
clearer without explaining the whole thing," etc., etc.
lVe hope we are profiting by contact with such a strong and vigorous 1nind,
but still we are glad that Tutor Tommy has us half the time. Tommy doesn't
seem to think that he is paid a salary for giving heavy gym exhibitions in men-
THEIRH was a young chap named Candee,
lVho wrote Prex's speeches right handeeg
If he struck a big word
lvhich he never had heard,
He'd still put it down like a dandee.
THE royal none-such Cross, ,Q7, to Billy Gates, just before their match in
the tennis tournament: "Don't be nervous, Billy: I'll be easy on you. It isn't
anything to play in a tournament after you get used to it. I won't do you up
any worse than I can help." And then Billy beat him without trying, amid the
jeers of a delighted audience.
Fmsr CONVENT GIRL-" Hurry up, girls, here come two men!"
SECOND GIRL-YOu'T6 mistaken, Allie, they are Bangs and Cupie Osgood."
in the University of Michigan, and remains with us. He has thus gratified his
old students and encouraged those who still look forward to his instruction. The
department of Geology loses the services of Mr. F. B. Peck, who has gone to
Germany for study. Professor Emerson has returned, thoroughly restored and
fully armed for work. Prof. john M. Tyler is also again in his place, after six
months absence in Germany. Thus all the Professors are here and the list of
the Faculty is complete. Almost as we go to press we hear of one exception.
The news reaches us that Professor Kimball has been obliged on account of ill-
health to stop teaching for a limited period. lVe shall all miss the invigoration
of his accurate and comprehensive scholarship, the charm of his lucid instruc-
tion and the refinement of his gentle nature, counting the weeks till he returns.
The College, fortunately, has been able to secure immediately the services of
Dr. Ioseph O. Thompson of the class of 1884, and for the last three years Pro-
fessor of Physics at Haverford College. During Professor Kimball's absence,
Professor Thompson will have charge of the department.
Two somewhat significant changes have been made in the academic re-
The first relates to the required attendance at church. VVe print the new
regulation in the words of the communication from the Faculty: f'XVith the
opening of the college year, Amherst College requires, on Sunday, attendance
upon but one service, the morning preaching service. Required attendance
at one service sufhciently emphasizes the conviction of the College that it is the
duty of every student to attend divine worship and to hear instruction from God's
XVord. The second Sunday service, 'vespers,' a half-hour service of music,
prayer and Bible reading, at five o'clock fwhich is immediately followed by the
class prayer meeting of each of the classes,j will be continued, not as an institu-
tional requirement, but for those members of the College who may wish to
attend such a service of praise and prayer. At this vesper service there will
be no formal seating of the classes by themselves, but students and members of
the Faculty will occupy any seats they choose."
The second concerns the curriculum for Senior year. The Faculty have
decided that Seniors shall be required to elect only three full courses. The
Professor may offer either four or five hours a week as a full course, or either
two or three hours a week as a half course. Students in their last year are
thus allowed to concentrate their work and prepare themselves to accomplish
that sort of study which their after life will demand.
It will be seen that the changes during the last year have been few, but
each one has been in the direction of a broader and deeper life, both of the
mind and of the spirit.
Che Smoheout that Jfaileb.
NE evening in the latter part of October, several brilliant members of the
Sophomore Class conceived the novel plan of smoking out Freshman
" Three Feathers." So, after arming themselves with pipes, cigars and cigar-
ettes, they sauntered slowly up to the room of their prospective victim with
villainy in their hearts and tobacco in their pockets.
Now this visit would probably have afforded them no end of amusement
and edilication, had it not been for the victim himself, whom they had not
counted in the deal at all. For when they attempted to force a way into his
room, they found themselves confronted by an unlooked for emergency, namely:
a revolver in the hands of the aforesaid victim. In the words of Cowan, who
was bringing up in the rear of the parade, " lVe were'nt afraid, but some of us
stepped around the corner, just to get out of range, and no wonder, for when
you rub your nose in close proximity to the tip end of a gun, you haven't
usually time or inclination to figure out the chances of its being loaded with
Consequently, when the victim shot one bullet to show that he intended to
take a hand in this game himself, it appeared to the gang as a real good idea to
step out into the hall faround the corner, to consider ways and means. As
Trefether let another shot fly toward their locality about this time, they decided
that it was too bad to be the occasion of such a profuse waste of ammunition
and of such a disturbance to the neighbors, and remembering that they had no
idea in the iirst place of any harsh measures, considered it more gentlemanly
to retire gracefully, and so they did.
W'e do not uphold any man in being fresh and obnoxious, and this little
account is not written to praise the deeds of Freshman Trefether-he probably
has done that to his own satisfaction, but it is offered to the public simply as
another proof of the general uselessness and lack of nerve that characterize
the class of Ninety-Seven.
El 'ILament bg an Sccupant of South College.
lvliilflfi groaned in vain and writhed in pain at the screeeh of the Aggie band,
And swore and tore and did many things more when the chimes began to ring-
But these we'll endure and be grateful, I'm sure, provided you never demand
That we listen in quiet and refrain from a riot when Ellinwood tries to sing.
Nlzws comes to THE OLIU Board that, in competing for Tflc' Si111z'v1z1', some
remarkable squibs had been written by one Dwight, a Freshman. The Board
has spent an immense amount of time and money in the research for these
masterpieces of literary effort, and it gives us great pleasure to present them
just at this point. XVe feel fully justiiied in the claim that, by publishing them,
we greatly enhanee the value of our book, and, to an immeasurable extent,
contribute to the fund of literary gems. lVe hope they will meet with the pro-
nounced success which their merit deserves:
"Dame Rumor has it that only one Freshman has thus far been salted
tt Among other of the numerous professorial upheavals, Professor Grosvenor
has taken possession of his new mansion on Faculty Street."
H Professor Olds was abfzggizzg enough to give his classes a little let-up last
H Some of the fellows went over to Hamp the other day, under the care of
Professor Todd, to look at the astronomical instruments over there. Qur
sisters across the river are better off for instruments than us."
"A good many fellows are wondering why '98 is so small. YM' Sfzffkzzf
guesses it is because of the disturbance over the President last year, and a few
other little things taken together, with the low tide in father's and mother's
" Professor Elwell takes his children, three in number, out to ride in a
small little goat cart propelled by a cute little donkey."
" It is said that Professor Estey's dog is as old as he is, as it has lost all its
Gentle reader, if you have survived the perusal of these Dwightisms, we
promise that this is positively their first and last appearance.
U0 Jfrcfsbnian 1I0e:
TH4lU long-shanked, stout-limbed striver-after speed,
Thou embryo of what might be a walkerg
Keep up thy sand and to thy stride give heed,
And we give odds that thou wilt make a eorker.
IF Roberts lValker leads three prayer meetings a week, is deacon of the
College Church and viee-president of the Y. M. C. A., how in heaven can he
miss getting a gold-plated horn with diamond studs.
To the quiet town of Amherst there came one autumn clay
A prepossessing anthropod composed of mortal clay.
It had cilia round the orifice which answered for a mouth,
And these cilia gently rustled when the wind was in the South.
In appearance 'twas a mixture ,twixt a grizzled heathen sage
And a pre-historic jackal of the paleozoic age.
Its capillary processes had quite a eooney kink
And we stamped it on inspection as old Darwin's missing link.
Tip Tyler took a needed rest and sailed across the sea,
And his classes gave him cigarettes to aid the jamboree,
But the worst of Tip Ty's leaving was what he left behind,
This flagellated rarity by Satan's hand designed.
It flunked the major portion of an inoffensive class,
And refused to give four fellows e'en the chance to try to pass,
And as further exhibition of its warm and deep devotion
It tutored all the men it liunked and took up a collection.
VVe extend congratulations to the Monson men of note
XVhose untiring steadfast efforts fpardon, Prex., the words I quote,j
Did " gently and yet firmly remove," with club and gun
This hyperbolic paragon of vintage, Ninety-One.
lVe extend eommiserations to the men of Ninety-Eight,
XVho have entered through the portals of the biologic gate.
Your femur was extended in a quite unrighteous way
But since you're in the jaws of death, bedad, you'll have to stay.
Now when, friend Pike, you're squirming on the devil's sharpest spit,
O'er the fire of retribution at the bottom of the pit,
You may think of days at Amherst and wish they had not been,
For 'twas there you planned and carried out all kinds of tricks and sin.
CQCHRANIQ, '96, and Stackman, '98, were noticed the other day walking
along the street together. The sidewalk was barely wide enough to contain
their combined smile, and, as it was, all pedestrians were forced to retire into
the gutter to avoid its deadly sweep. It is hoped that the Amherst police will
prevent in the future another combination of these two gentlemen.
H5 to NIO Doc.
KQPINIONS differ as to Old Doe. Some claim that he's a well-intentioned
old gentleman. Others are strongly of the opinion that his good intentions, if
he has them at all, are thwarted in some way by an overruling power. As to
some of his qualities, however, there can be little doubt.
Few men can make so energetic and stirring an appeal as Old Doc. in
chapel before a championship game. Wlio of us that heard it, for instance,
will ever forget that impassioned climax of the fall of VQZ. "Young men, re-
member first and last that you are working for the truth, righteousness and
Amherst College! Let every man who goes to Williams wear his rubbers."
Much that Old Doc. has to say sounds better on the tongue than on paper. Who
can forget specific examples of that general class of remarks of which Old Doc.
can so feelingly say, K' Gentlemen, that is a strong statement, I will repeat it."
But these are not the only things with which memory connects Old Doc.
When he takes charge of chapel all ears are open and listening to what he
has to say. A single generalization concerning morning prayers mig'ht be that
he who speaks the most is listened to the least. However unfortunate this is, it
is true. Ordinarily few students can tell what has been read or said in chapel
a moment after the mechanical exercise is completed. But compulsory worship
is nevertheless a good old custom, and so of course we are all glad to do our
duty by keeping it up. Old Doc., as we said, however, is an exception to the
general rule. lVhen he gets up to lead, all attention is given him. Not a few
are the ungrammatieal constructions which, dropped from his lips, have fas-
tened themselves upon our intellects during the last two years. Not a few are
the athletic victories which have been prayed for in no uncertain terms, and at
these times the student smiles to his neighbor and says, t'Amen" to himself.
Then there are times when some peculiarly startling sentence smiles upon our
inner consciousness and leaves its impress too deep even to be lost. Such an
occasion was a fine morning last winter term. It was examination week, and
after a characteristic passage of scripture Old Doc gave way to the Glee Club
for a rest. Then, having gotten breath again, he prayed a long, fervent and
comprehensive prayer, and at one sentiment expressed the f' young manhood "
awaiting examination were at least surprised. For he prayed that we might be
strengthened for the peculiar duties of the day and week, and that we all might
be enabled to help one another more than ever before." A thoughtful crowd
passed out of chapel that morning, and perhaps more than one said to himself
that he had been too selfish in refusing to help a weary brain pass the physics
examination last term,
Che fllbaiben anb 1ber jfrienb.
UV1'fh lm L'.x jf cull!! 1'if'1'u1zt't' fn 117zy5mz'Jf.l
Once on a time there lived a maid,
A maid with noble fame ,
Who dwelt within old Amherst's walls,
And she was a beaut., I can tell you, and everybody was dead stuck
on her shape, and FREEDOM was her name.
Now, FREEDOM had a trusty friend-
At least she thought him true-
But subsequent proceedings seemed
To prove pretty conclusively to FREEDOM, anyway, that you can't most
always tell just what a friend will do.
For when her friend found out that she
Could easily be bossed,
He took her business for his own,
And pretty soon FREEDOM began to get onto the fact that her fame,
name and everything else was most completely lost.
She found her power all was gone,
Her blessings at an endg
And when she came to figure up,
She allowed that if anybody was responsible for her loss of dignity
and honor, it was probably that same old friend.
Now, you may read between the lines,
And think you read it well 5
But you must do it for yourselves,
And you needn't thinli we're going to get ourselves into trouble by
explaining the meaning of this poem, for we aren'tg we're too
cooney, and we don't intend to tell.
li' was an unusually quiet day in the Bib. Lit. class. lVhisl-:ers Lombard
had just finished reading a ten-thousand-word thesis on "Amos' Pet Cat." The
room was in silence., After a dull pause, Tut. awoke from a deep reverie of
unfinished tasks, and said: "After the services, the class may pass in their
abstracts." VVhereupon the laughter that arose was equal to that at Old DOc's
Lectures in Hygiene.
JBalIab of '96'5 Eopbomore 1Ru5b
gif? peaceful Amherst village
Gray college walls uprise,
'.f....? And campus elms sway graceful boughs
'Neath tender azure skies.
There caught in leafy marshes,
The wind-songs fall asleep,
And ring-doves white on pinion light
Round wild towers sweep.
But once the birds of innocence
Forsook that calm retreat,
And once the noise of battle
Rang down the peaceful street.
There gathered hosts of Freshmen,
There massed the Sophomore proud,
lVhile hearty cheers, disclaiming fears,
Re-echoed long and loud.
Like panting hounds freed from the leash,
The Fresh sprang at the foe,
Upon their infant heads the Sophs
Rained fiercely blow on blow.
Then elanged the wild tin-trumpet
In urchin's hand upheld,
And streams of blood mixed with the mud,
YVhile loud the wounded yelled.
O then did Soph and Freshman
Old grudges well repay,
And coached were many noses-
It was a glorious day.
Then cheeks were etched with crimson,
And teeth were swallowed down,
And jaws were torn and ears were shorn
Enough to stock a town.
When next the golden sunlight
Flamed over Pelham's crest,
The conflict long was over,
The Freshman lay at rest.
On all the Held they rested
In fragments line and small-
Lo! here a shred and there a shred
Of F reshman-that was all.
They gathered up the fragments
In baskets wide and decpg
And planted them in Pelham
Beneath the sod to sleep.
And when in future ages
Old Pelham lacks crude brass,
She'll mine it from the graveyard
Of Ninety-SeVen's class.
flbobern Ctollege English.
O-JO, after a three-years' course under Frinkic, and one year under Nungy,
loquitur as follows:
" Had a long grouch last night, felt rocky a few, so blew over to Reddy's.
Struck Bix down there, and he'd pinched a beautiful wet and wanted me to get
in the push, but I wouldn't split his wood. Anchored, though, and had some
whales on toast, and threw a couple Bass under my shirt. IVe horsed the Bad
Gleason to death-he's easy fruit, that man. The good Bruiser blew in and
gave us the glad handg and it was such a dead-smooth night we sailed down
Pleasant street to queer the queens. Met Bish ragged out to beat the carpet,
headed for a skirt party at the convent-he thinks he cuts all kinds of fog with
the girls. Bruiser and I smoked just a few, joked some beauts, got our legs
jerked, slipped our trolleys, and meandered back to our stys. ' Sink a soda?'
Certainly will I! "
YTOUNG STAPLES he sang in the choir,
His voice went to G or e'cn hoirg
It attained such a height,
It went clean out of seight,
And they found it next day in the spoir.
Des Moines, as the readers of the GA-
ZETTE are aware, is rather red-headedly
represented by the boys and girls from
this city in attendance upon various
Eastern schools. Among the young men
giving more than usual promise of a suc-
cessful future, is Dick Rollins. Dick when
qlpite a small boy used to sell papers for
t e writers of these lines. He was a lad
of genuine business qualities, sterling good
character, and an air of admirable confi-
dence-not of the bold, demonstrative
character, but along the line of quiet self
reliance. He is pursuing a course of
special study at Amherst. It is a little
out of the regular order, and his folks
were a little doubtful about him making
such arrangements as were necessary to
the following of it. But the young man
was quite confident he could induce the
college authorities to make their system a
little elastic for the purpose, and accord-
ing to his Wants. He reached Amherst
one evening about dark. Starting uptown
from the depot he accosted a gentleman
whom he overtook, with an inquiry as to
the location of a certain hotel. The gen-
tleman was to pass the house. He told
Dick to "fal1in" and he would guide him.
The man being of a companionahle na-
ture, he and the boy were soon engaged
in an interesting conversation. Dick told
him what he had come to Amherst for,
and something of the difiiculties he ex-
pected to encounter. As they reached the
hotel, the gentleman, With a twinkle in
his eye, grasped his hand and said, "I
wouldn't wonder, young man, if I might
help you a little, I'm president of the insti
tution xve've been talking about." And
he was, and Dick succeeded in carrying
out the plans lie had cherished.
O he s the kid who made the ball nine Freshman year
His admiration for himself is most sincere.
You can see it in his walk,
In his exhibition stalk g
A dandy cock, indeed, is Bobbie dear.
El Cale of Eltbens.
BEING THE DREAM OF HASCENAS HUNT.
THE lofty Corinthian pillars of the temple on the Acropolis were beginning
to play their Hutes, and the altars near by were merrily smoking. They had
sworn off cigarettes and taken to meerschaums ever since the agent of the
Heliopolis Pipe Company had shown them the folly of their ways and the nico-
tine in the cigarettes by blowing their smoke through the sheet of mist that
overhung the temple, thus staining the sheet so badly that all the washerwomen
of Athens had been unable to restore it to its pristine purity. Several walls
were standing near by, listening to the tiuting of the pillars, while the mosaic
iioor lay familiarl at their feet. To one side of the temple you could see a
little brook running away down the mountain, pursued by a gentle murmur,
and the murmur was rapidly gaining.
At this juncture a wild-looking man, with his hands in his pockets, stole
his way into the midst of the quiet scene. Although stealing away was a Vio-
lation of the temple ordinances, he was not arrested, for the guard was engaged
that moment in courting the muse, and had already succeeded far enough to get
on the same pedestal with her and entwine his arm about her waist. But the
haggard intruder noticed not the scene of aifection, nor did the sacred pig
squeal on the lovers.
The stranger, with his hands in his pockets, was accoutred in spurs, jockey
whip, and had a riding habit which covered the nakedness of his ignorance.
He seemed to be looking for something. just then a stonn came up and asked
him what he wanted.
" I've lost my horse," replied Hunt, for it was none other than the verit-
able Meecenas himsclff'
"Thats a good mount over there," replied the questioner, pointing to
Mount Parnassus. " Where are you going, anyway ?"
" l'm journeying to the end of Demosthenes on the Crown," replied Mikeg
'K but I'm not going, anyway. I only rideg walking's bad for my health."
" That's right," put in the storm, who always himself rode on the wings
of the wind. " I'll see what I can do for you." So he halloed to the echo, and
the echo answered and said he didn't know where the animal was unless Jimmy
W'oodworth had borrowed him. This proved to be thc case, and, accordingly,
happy in heart and horse in hand, Mike began to work his way out ofthe
temple. But, being constitutionally opposed to work, he soon gave it up and
resolved to fall asleep. He must have fallen too hard, for he immediately woke
up and began to say naughty words to Georgie Bliss, who had banged him over
the head with a dictionary.
Moral-Mike, don't doze over your Greek lesson.
George Eglin. HDOUIEOII.
HY A PUIC'-'l'.
Ir, while O'C1' the campus walking, you may ehanee to hear the talking of a man
who seems to think that all his words are priceless lore,
XVho with niee enuneiation, and with fine elaboration, tumbles out preeisest
English till you think him quite a bore,
Do not come to the conclusion, " He's the prof. in eloeution, or an author whose
etfusions one can buy in any store,"
No, it's Moulson, nothing more.
He feels keenest exultation, if in course of eonyersation, he can thunder forth
some words that terrify you to the eore-
Any sound sesquipedalian, never mind if it be alien, to meaning or to sense,
provided it has an awful roar-
He will pluck you by the vesture, and with daintiest of gesture, he will stab
you with that learned word till your mental ribs are sore,
And you ery with hair dishevelled, mls this fiend or is it devil ?" and the all
explaining answer comes,
It's Moulson, nothing moreg
Only Moulson, nothing more.
If there's any man in College, who's in want of any knowledge, upon any theme
whatever, let him go to Moulsonls door,
And within that mystic portal, he will find the only mortal, who assumes to
have the wisdom that King Solomon had of yoreg
But in this is George pre-eminent, for you see, the olden Testament never
states the fact that Solomon took a Kellogg prizeg therefore
G. De lV.'s very proud, and he sings it long and loud, " By the gods in all this
earth there's but one Moulson and no more,"
And we all take up the measure, and repeat it o'er with pleasure, "Yes, thank
heaven, in this earth there's but one Moulson ard no more."
z X 511
4- i N H I'
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5637 ffl" EX gif
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iw of NlnrTY4rly:ggF '
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Rah, rnh, 11' ! 161111, 7'Ufl, rv!
Hzvfyv-ffl, fldzy'-fel f -Y Ci lvf
ffzly MM, M'-z'r.' H1'i', 1770, Alba!
IJ i!!hL'1'.Yf, ,J11z!1w1'xf, iYz'11f'f-1'-Fi'-21' f
OME pliilosoplici' once said, " Happy is that people which has
no historyg " and that is why We are so completely, idiotically
happy, To he Suu' we havc El record of evcnts, but that is
not liistcny. And on-1'ylJncly knows the distinction butwcon
fnnic :incl imtmiety. Hut when you Cmnc to think about it,
how Could wc hclp ourselves, with such iinpecliincnts as Jolt
Davis, Ehwny Twichcll and Nusegeiy Mziinzcrf lVhy, Ilu1'i'iQk's Hospital fm'
Mt-ntzil Misfits would hc hancliczxppccl hy them.
ln Frcsliinan ycai' we wcrc right in our ulcnicntg we fairly ruvcled in Oui
f1'cslinc5s. In fact, wc clicl littlc clsc, cxccpt tu hultl ai class suppci' in llkfstlielcl,
jfacultg lecture Glourse.
HAviNo realized for a long time that the students ought to have an oppor-
tunity of hearing various members of the Faculty lecture on topics with which
they are especially familiar, THE 01.10 takes pleasure in announcing that the
following entertainments have been partially arranged, dates to be decided
"Author's Readings," by Ephraim Wood, M. A,
Mr. VVood, in this entertainment, reads a number of his original transla-
tions from the Horatian odes. The profit of the lecture is increased by the
sympathetic criticism which Mr. VVood offers upon his own productions, espe-
cially by comparing them with the standard translations of Theo. Martin, and
others, to the sad disparagement of Theo. Martin.
ff Rapid vs. Deliberate Flethods of Instruction," by W. Cole Esty, LL.D.
This lecture sets forth the bancful effects of too rapid instruction, and is
very timely, in view of Mr. Raub's being temporarily appointed Physics Lec-
turer. The author is a thorough believer in the slow and sure method of teach-
ingg he never allows his talk or explanation to get at all in advance of his class.
He mentions with pride that at least a half dozen students fall asleep at each of
ff Six Months in Greece," by Levi Elwell.
A very interesting lecture on travel, replete with reminiscences, and over-
Howing with wit. Mr. Elwell is an enthusiast on the subject, and gives the
details of his trip through the classic land with spirit and eloquence.
f'Racy Selections from the Greek," by J. R. S. Q. V. Sterrett.
Mr. Sterrett has selected some of the most realistic passages in Greek
poetry, and fitted them for illustrations by calcium light. He thoroughly enjoys
his work, and accordingly is bound to be interesting. The lecture is for men
'f Ego-a Discussion of the Pronoun in all its Forms," by David P. Todd.
Mr. Todd, though fin his own wordsj "one of the greatest astronomers in
the world," has turned aside from his work in the scientilic field to prepare this
valuable lecture. Of course, Mr. Todd can speak with authority on such a
H Tableaux Vivantes," by John M. Tyler, Ph.D.
This entertainment is an innovation, but we feel coniident it will meet with
deserved success. Professor Tyler assumes a number of Delsartian attitudes in
the blaze of a calcium light, and the emotions or feelings suggested by the
tableaux are to be guessed by the audience. The man making the highest num-
ber of correct guesses will be presented with an l'll,Z-141,011 di' fZI.1'L' copy of Dr.
Hitelicoelds Anthropometrie Manual
H The Art of Vivid Illustration in Discourse," by John Ellery Tuttle, D.D.
The students are all well acquainted with the startling and wonderful illus-
trations continually employed by Dr. Tuttle in his sermons. Suffice to say,
they have never been equaled either for dramatic power, or strength of deline-
ation, and what the speaker has to say on the subject will come with command-
ing interest from a wealth of experience.
Parlor Exhibition of Curiosities.
Health Humbug Seelye, Eva Lingering Morris, and others, will be on ex-
hibition a few hours. Of course, our patrons cannot expect anything in the
shape of a lecture from the attractions of the evening, for they would be inca-
pable of such a feat. They will be open merely for inspection and examination.
No one will be allowed to feed peanuts to the euriosities.
'Qlllbcn 1Ru5scll Sings.
XVHEN Russell sing, we seem to feel
A sudden quiver o'er us steal,
As though some file was rasping sharp,
Or the devil was playing his hellish harp,
Or a frog were trying to squeal.
Oh, it he only would reveal
lVhat ails his larynx, we would seal
Our lips fore'er, and not remark
iVhen Russell sings.
But as it is, our senses reel,
iVhene'er that voice with its edge of steel
Burst out fortissimo g we start,
lVe swear and curse, but yet we smart,
For their's nothing can our anguish heal,
YVhen Russell sings.
Tip, to elass:-"Don't you remember that verse in the Bible about when
the head says to the feet that it has no need of them, and what the Bible says
about the head in that case ?"
Fnnsi-IMAN Cusxvs:-" Yes, I know, professor, you cut it off and cast it out."
I desire' Z0 fake exercise tofday
in the form of
Is 'THERE not something wrong with the Amherst system, when a man of
the stamp of Ellis will deliberately sign his name to such a statement as the
above? For who can imagine the weary Freddie playing tennis-or doing
anything out of class except reading the paper, or begging a match ? Again,
could a man play tennis in such a gale as blew across this college hill on that
same October I4, 1894?
0 2'f111jv0rfzf, C7 1110115 !
" OH I wad some Pow'r the giftie gie us
To see oursels as others see us."-BVRNS.
lVe wonder if the one who wrote,
These words so often quoted,
Had Freshman lVhiting in his mind,
And if he, too, had noted
How beneficial it would be
If lVhiting should, some day
His asininity give up
And hear what people say.
And if he finds that people like
A man to be a man,
Perhaps he'll cease his monkey shines,
And try some other plan.
Mer the 1Ftotcb.
OVICR the Notch, 'ncath forest-clad height
Rock-strewn, o'er-frowning his path on the right,
He wends his swift way to that land of delight,
Over the Notch.
Over the Notch, where the arbutus grows,
Or autumn's bright red midst its pale yellow glows,
Soft breeze from the South in his face gently blows,
Over the Notch.
Over the Notch, to where sweet voices call,
Fair faces glance coyly from window and hall,
Or lure him to U Pepper-Box"-best place of all-
Over the Notch.
Over the Notch, in the darkness of night,
The deep, sheer ravine's fearful plunge on his right,
Slow and sadly returns he, this love-stricken night,
Over the Notch.
'Qiflbg DID Starrett 'lllllant 1lt?
A Latin play was to be given at Harvard, and the papers announced the
fact along with the news that Professors Elwell, Wood, Cowles and Sterrett, of
Amherst, were to be present, and President M. E. Gates. Tom Hitchcock was
also going, and on meeting Prof. Elwell one day, he told him so. Levi was
ambling down the street, and being on the way to dinner his smile was of tender
forgiveness toward the stray humanity he met.
"Going to the Latin play, are you, Tom? VVell, I'll tell you what to do.
You go up and see if the trot of the Phormio has been taken out of the library.
There ought to be one copy there. If there isn't, go right down to Sterrett's
and ask him if he's through with it," and chuckling to himself, Levi passed on
to his dinner.
J. H. LoUD TO NUNGY-"Can a drunken man be said to be in a state of
exaltation ? "
NUNGY-'LI cannot say from experience."
2-,tai ,-tara f af!
,Q fp I R
t ., in , ., , 5.1, ,ls
, W , f 'H
Mb Ebcrwall on flbemorg.
DNV, gentl'mun, er-right here, now, l'll-er-make a few remarks, yer
know, on-er-on-er-r-r-mem'ry, yer know. Mem'ry is a valuable
thing if we-er-ta-ta-if er-yer hey it, yer know, and clon't forgit! Now,
you learn a lot o' things about this and that and th' other, and you keep 'em
'bout a day, yer know, and-er-r-r-r-um-er-r-um-ehI eh! eh! and then, yer
know fhere Derwall gets warmed upj, and then-a-a-afyer forgit allfl-l 'bout
umg yes, all 'bout um. lVell now, gCllfl'1l'1UI'1, thet's not the right wayg
mem'ry is ter remember things by, yer know-a-and if-a-mm-a yer forgit
all you ever learn, yee'll never know much. You must learn, gentl'mun, to
'soeiate one thing with another and-at-a-mm-a-ta-a-ta-a-m-make an
impression on your mind, y' know, then you wunt fergit.
Now, fer example, s'posin' two of you tellers-er--were ridin' out in a
kerrige, wel1-er-a-er-say-ter-ter Hamp! Y er-a-talkin' 'bout this thing
and that-and-a-a lot of other nonsense, yer know! Don't make much
diPf'rence, y' know, and yer don't care whether it raining' up er down! Well
now, yer know, 'sposin' yer git onter the railroad erossin' between here and
Ha-adlcy, a-inin-a-er-and-er-r-r-yer know, while yer a talkin' and a
foolin', ye' know, the car comes down the track-a, and cleans yer horse right
out from in front of yer, what then! Do yer fergit that right off P N-o-o, sir!
a-a-nd if yer come back to-a-yer A-a-lma Mater fifty years afterwards, yer
know, and ride over to Hamp, yer'l1 remember it just s'f 'twas yisterday.
A-a-and-er-yer know, it's because it made an impression on yer, and
yer soeiated every part of that ride-a-ta-a-on the amaccident, y' know. VVell,
now, gentl'men, its exactly the same way in chemistry, yer know, thisMa-mm-
a 'sociation of ideas and-a this making an impression on yer minds.
Now-a, can some one tell me QI!Iiffi'--El.-1T1111-21-3.-'Wl'12i.lL,S-El.-tht! result if
you pour water on--a phosph'rus Q???j quick !! fAnd the recitation goes on as
is 'njgy wut military JBIake.
fix Q ,
.,, NTN, IT once happened in the course of human events
, Q A
filxlfwfw, , P- ., ,
I F A K 17, ,if
J jg it .e fff
l , K
that Blake, one of our nice little Sophomores, re-
ceived an invitation to an officiers' ball in Boston.
4' Of course you know it is a very swell affair,"
f 7 by said he, " and military uniforms are worn, but L
2 ,N , luckily, am well equipped in that department of my
l - 'V 'f x wardrobe." Of course every one wondered what
if i he referred to, but no questions were asked. The
Wi llis 'night of the ball came and the large hall was
W5 ml' filled with a gay and fashionably dressed throng.
ill' ,4 The band had just struck up the first waltz when
'liQp,ffly'.ll, in walked Blake in a NinetyhSeven gym. suit,
5 The band stopped, the clock threw up its hands,
the windows took on a death-like glassy appear-
- '1 ance, men shrieked and women fainted. As
JM xx soon as the band regained consciousness it struck
if up the well-known popular air: "Swim out
f f ,ogg i O'Blake. You have no time to spare."
, Q egg.
Go our 1Hevo Elbbitions.
R. VV. P. BIGELOW, you're new, awfully new. You've just got in from
Germany. Good. But that doesn't make you any better than Pike,
for-of Course you knew it-Pike has been to Alaska. He saw the Eskimo
girls, and you saw Germany's country humpkins. He drank eandle grease and
stewed dog-fat. VVhat of it? You drank lager and ate sehweitzer-kase sand-
,,, ' .J
. .tl - ,
be ' "' P, ' 121' I f i.
L' -1 rf ' 'i f ff' 'Q
I jf' it :1Q5'jQ A5ii6Qy ,At
V ,ffl A . A 1, V
ji," a 'll '-
it all l
'f S ll 'A my 'fy M il
' f l , W, -f , ng- , wg
P f., we fs - i Q
burdens, he misealeulated his eapaeity. Now,
Tutor Tommy, why Amherst would have had
not physieal meat his teeth bit intog it was sae
saturated steak-aye, Pike was
wiehes. Pike got pulled for
swiping flowers in the publie
parks g well-you paid for yours
and Fraulein-but we never
could remember names. Pike
was bitten by a dog, and it Cost
him a four-dollar bill to make it
right with the bereaved owners
of the eanine. The papers said
the dog died in great agony.
That dog' deserves a monument.
In his zeal to emaneipate hu-
manity from one of its greatest
if he had bitten Billie Raub or
to put on mourning, but it was
- Y - "ill
too mueh for him. Xes, Pike 1
lost about a pound of flesh by X .,,, S
that bite, but that isn't the sad- , W ,A '
. 1. , us -- I, V
dest partg the saddest part is that i N X -
. , X ,w-2' " N.
there are still about 153 pounds Q,Qr,.fjf. ii .
. . - f 'W-i'I,' Y -'
remaining. Perhaps the eollege l-aaa My " X, l
. . M - we , -,i
would subscribe at the rate or Q4 lg - X " ,
a pound to be relieved of the 5, -' '
other 153. W QI, ' X '5"'i.y?
, , , ,A l .Q :JA r K :
Mr. Bigelow, youve started in ,H it V ,dk r'
well, you make Vesper service y N ' "7
almost endurable nowadays, ex- , lg I ff' N
. . ' l- ,f' CM' '
cept when you try to ring' in too if " 1
Y - I A Q, , P .
mueh first tenor. Xou rival L wi., '42 ,Why X-12 A,
Nungy. already for rendering' your f' 'K K ' A yffjv 21
Classes soporilie. But, by the
4, ,A "'
way, you must never be discouraged when some little Freshmen on the back
seat corrects the gender of some of your nouns. The poor little thing don't
mean anything, he docsn't know any better. So cheer up. VVhy, even Monty
doesn't teach any more French than you do Dutch, so what's the odds ?
GW: . ff.
. ,! J
.C .zii'if'i Q
' U :An
'- 'de ,' . Z2?Cf' ,,
' ' f .I X1 aff
" f 'ff 4 551
qlr M ,
Auoxo our acquisitions in the class ot
There's a certain individual with an in-
He's innocent and unbesmirched by any
taint of Uuile
And vet somehow we 'LlXV9.5'5 run when
Stackman watts his smile.
His face 1 benediction is-long meter
one 'mt that'
Its an excellent advertisement of the
Xoid beneath his hat
Still it alw 'lx s xx eus 1 pensix e look as
thoueh it were a trial
To eaiix that expansixe Ullll that om-
Fis said we dare not xoueh it true--
that ex eix blessed moxn
is ' it l x X Cv 1
X fl M .9 4 i 1 L
'A f Ji .A ' 'V ' X
'Tx . L 1
f 'X' ,jd if
? N X, X. X f S
,7 Q 5 f ff l
M xp L l
if I I ji Z 7 K ' K l . . i
f . , X .- ' ,ffm-. . .
, Mg. f,,,gV.g.,l5JX 71 r K. . . ,L V, g .
'VM l 55'lll'l:-- if ' '. .
Z l .I I X14 6. , .- . .
aff-." 21'.'l lm. ll:-l:535.X.,, I Vl -- v Y I -' H C
fifth '- 'vm' 19 1 'X 1 Ljfifiiiiavf, v ' A I 5 '
1 Jffffo-f-gy II':l f .gi 3-'pill I ' . , . - ' ,
f'W,,a,f', -gg.-..I'l - ,f If ' ' - ' '
'H , we X f -algal U A
lVhen Stackman wakes, and sets to work to clothe his beauteous form,
He first puts on his coat and vest, and combs his hair in style,
And then puts on his collar and tie, and last puts on his smile.
The story now is going the rounds that Carl has fallen in love,
But not with any Amherst bird, nor yet with Pelham dove:
Oh, no! His heart is set on something rarer by a pile.
And that rare
If you've ever
If you've ever
If you've ever
lVl1y then you
something-can't you guess-is his gigantic smile.
seen a seven hat on a six and a quarter head,
seen a seven foot man within a six foot bed.
seen-well, anything whose lit is simply vile,
know how Stackman looks embellished with his smile.
several fellows who, one by one,
IT was brilliant for Griffin, y97, to ask some one if he came from the
same place his wife did. This might be explained by the fact that the bashful
Soph. was in the throes of embarrassment, due to a sudden introduction to the
husband of a lady whom he thought fancy-free.
SPIDER ROELKER proved him-
, self the enigma of the Azlrrzzzzlz
, -I last summer. It was an interest-
KEQQQQS K is ing question to solve with which,
1 " W. ., ,N ', .
K N , XF of all the girls he walked, would
H g gtl.. JV I he finally settle down and make
lift - M dx X 1 love to in a rational manner, as
iqf lj ft ,ff , Loud had done long since. It
X 't" L'-ii if "tr tffri C431 'N 4' could be seen that his frisky heart
X, QQ X , lt f X was yearning to love somebody:
' N ' f XY and so the query was pregnant
' 43,1 fi .,,, g , NX with intel-est. But he didn't
f',f', ,X X IW, iD settle down, and the only ex-
,l, XX X it I planation offered up to date was
. I Y Y W: i the one given identically by the
ave. ' r ' Y
did settle down with Roelker's girls, that the giddy Spider only waited to find
out which of them preferred him, and as the result of his quest was unsatis-
factory to his self-love, he was obliged to take Hobson's choice, which was what
the boy shot at, namely, nothing-sometimes translated Roelker.
CUPID Osoooo has never forgotten his Sophomore cane-rush. But it was
a mean way he took to get even with the world. It was all right to want to get
even g but we cannot pardon him for the way he did it. He deliberately walked
upon deck one day last summer, hunted up an easy chair with a rug in it, sat
down, and then appeared surprised and apologetic when he found that he
had sat upon a feeble old woman who was occupying the chair. lVe see
him now in all his villainy, and that lovely young face which, before the event,
expressed to us only child-like trustfulness and simplicity, is now horrible with
latent cruelty and revengefulness.
Som:-3 answers to questions put at random:
jo-jo.-What is the dog-watch? "The dog-watch means that Freddie
Ellis must stay up on deck and watch the chair and rugs, while I go down to
the smoking-room and get some wet."
J. H. Loud, '96,-XVllCI'C did you get the new light in your eyes? H She
gave it to mc!" lVhere did you get that ring and the rest of your jewelry?
" She gave it to me." lVhere did you get the letter ? " She wrote it to me."
Old Doc.-Did you see anything new this summer, Doctor ? " Yes, I saw
a sea serpent and some other snakes."
Spider Roelker, seeing an unoccupied chair near that of an attractive
young lady, seats himself and is immensely enjoying himself when an old
codger comes up and asks, "Are you sure that is your chair you're sitting in,
young man Kid Roelker immediately apologizes and vacates. Later he
meets Percy Cushman, and relates his experience to him. " lVhy, you poor
fool," says Percy: " that isn't his chair g it is mine."
Ai' last the aching void in the curriculum of the College has been iilled.
That terrible feeling of loss which came upon the Class of Ninety-Four when
they found that the course in Biblical Literature was limited to one term
need never again surge through the pulsing veins of the gut-seeker or prospec-
tive divine. Let peace and prosperity reign, and sundry copies of Holy Scrip-
ture be carefully dusted for the fray.
The course is pursued after the German University method. If this be
true, let us be thankful that we live in the great and glorious land of the free,
and that Pa Tuttle cloesn't teach any more courses. But then there is the prize,
that glittering possibility of wealth burning before the eyes of so many be-
wildered students, and the illustrious example of previous prize-winning. Go
on, ye searchers after truth, and as your eyes ache with much toil, think of the
glory of your task.
which was managed by Bell. VVe know him better now, and he doesn't manage
as much as he once did.
Our Sophomore year was a repetition of the first one. We did do one
brilliant thing, when we sneaked up to Brattleboro to break up Ninety-SiX's
supper and-didn't. But we had a lovely time, and it cost us only ten dollars
VVe all managed to get through junior year, but it required a good deal of
scientific cribbing. Even George Stevens Fairbanks is with us, and likewise
the all-around Bish., who has only a term of Tip's essence to take over again.
So here we are-Seniors. VVhat a case of mistaken identity! Imagine
Cupe Osgood and Ikey Compton trying to be dignified, conceive, if you can,
of Booth, Roelker and Coolidge ever being more than sub-Freshmen, and try
to grasp the idea that Prentiss, Williston and the fat Hardy are Seniors. But
such seems to be the case, and we have only one word more to say:
Nmafrv-SIX: You will fill our places when we are gone. Try to do better
than we have done, and retrieve the good name of the College that We have lost.
Nlxizrx'-SEVEN: Brace up, and do something more than talk. You really
have some good men fDanforth and Cross, for instancej, and if you keep on you
will be just like us.
Nixizrv-E1oHr: You are fresh, very fresh, but it's more on account of your
position, rather than of your ignorance, as is the case with Ninety-Seven, You
are nothing alarming yet, except Trefethen and Foster, but you have lots of
time ahead of you. Learn to play horse with Old Doc., go to sleep under Levi,
and laugh at Eph's jokes, and you will come out all right. You are pretty
crude, but thank goodness you are not as bad as Ninety-Seven. lVe would like
to say more, but the clock strikes, and we make our adieu.
ffg-'U' . ' M C ' 4
ff fy fff,i'fgiQ5,
Board of Editors, 3
Dedication, . . . 5
Preface, . . 6
Prof. John B. Clark, . 7
College Calendar, IO
Corporation, . . . 1 1
Faculty ,... , , I2
College Senate ,.... . I4
Fellows and Resident Graduates, I5
College Preachers, .... . 16
The College, . . . ' I7
History of Ninety-Five, , . I9
The Senior Class, . 21
In lvlemoriam, . . :S
History of Ninety-Six, 29
The Junior Class, . . . 31
History of Ninety-Seven, . 35
The Sophomore Class, . . 37
History of Ninety-Eight, , 41
The Freshman Class, . . 43
Summary, . . . 47
The Alumni Associations, . 48
Class of Eighty-Four, 1NsE'1'
Eighty-Four Letter, . 5 1
Ninety-Four Letter, . 53
Alpha Delta Phi Chapter Roll, . . . 56
Amherst Chapter of Alpha Delta Phi, , 57
Psi Upsilon Chapter Roll, . . , . 5S
Amherst Chapter of Psi Upsilon, . . SQ
Delta Kappa Epsilon Chapter Roll, . . . 6o
Amherst Chapter of Delta Kappa Epsilon, 61
Delta Upsilon Chapter Roll ,... . 62
Amherst Chapter of Delta Upsilon,
Chi Psi Chapter Roll, . . .
Amherst Chapter of Chi Psi, .
Chi Phi Chapter Roll, . .
Amherst Chapter of Chi Phi, .
Beta Theta Pi Chapter Roll, .
Amherst Chapter of Beta Theta Pi,
Theta Delta Chi Charge Roll, .
Amherst Charge of Theta Delta Chi,
Phi Delta Theta Chapter Roll, .
Amherst Chapter of Phi Delta Theta,
Phi Gamma Delta Chapter Roll,
Amherst Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta,
Fraternity Conventions, . .
PRIZE AwARDs, ETC.:
Prizes of the Year, .
Prize Men in Oratory,
Hardy Prize Debate,
Lester Prize Exhibition,
Kellogg Prize Exhibition,
Kellogg Fifteens, . .
Hyde Prize Exhibition, . .
Class Day Exercises, . .
Former Class Day Officers,
Cotillion Club, .
Phi Beta Kappa,
Olio, . .
Literary Monthly, . .
Amherst Lecture Course, .
College Choir, . .
Musical Association, .
Glee Club, . . .
Banjo and Mandolin Clubs,
Y. 11. C. A., . . .
Williston Club, .
Chess Club, .
Sabrina, . . .
Toast List, .
Banquet Song, .
Toast List, . .
Athletic Board, .
Foot Ball, . .
Athletic Association, .
New England Intercollegiate Association, . .
Fall Meet Amherst Association, . .
Heavy Gym., . . .
IJITERARY :DEPARTMENT I
To Charles H. Parkhurst, '66, . .
Professor Garman, .
The Senate meeting,
Doublets, . .
A Fall in Beef, .
A Sophomore's Letter,
Literary idolatry, .
A Meditative Song, .
A Sophomore's Toilet, .
A Summer Idyl, .
Dante on a Bust,
Bell, . . .
Don't Forget, .
A Lost Opportunity, .
Roelker, .... .
Since Reid has Run the Co-op.,
'Twas Business ,...
A " Pastile," . . . .
A Mere Matter of Pronunciation,
Tulips, . . . .
A Ballard ,...
A New Field for Alumni, .
To 4' Leland" Hardy, .
Levi on The Olio, .
Our NVorthy Official
To Durgin, . . .
To the Convent Girl,
AH Apology, . .
The Plugger, . . .
That's Critchlow, . .
Better Late Than Never, .
He Hasn't Done Anything Since,
A Deep Student, . . .
A Beautiful Object Lesson,
Roberts W'alker, . A
A Startling Charge, . .
The Kimball Aid Association,
Side-Talks with Boys, .
The Criminals ,...
Laboratory work in Bib. Lit, .
Carmen, . . .
Fairbanks' Faeile Pen,
The Heavenly Twins,
The Amherst Student,
My Lady's Book, .
At Prayer Meeting,
A Pastoral, . .
Gems of Thought,
Un Tip's Return, . .
Her Psyche Knot, . ,
Biographical Sketch of Schiff,
A Modern Fairy Tale, .
Sandie and the Policeman, .
Bright Baby Sayings, . . .
Rules of the Biological Laboratory,
Bobby in the City ,...
Apropos of Recitations in Physics,
The Smokeout that Failed, .
A Lament, . . .
To Freshman Ide, .
As to Old Doc, . . .
The Maiden and Her Friend, .
Ballad of '96's Sophomore Rush,
Modern College English, .
Des Moines, . .
To Fletcher, .
A Tale of Athens, .
George DMV. Moulson, .
Faculty Lecture Course,
YVhen Russell Sings,
Fred Ellis, . .
To Xvhiting, . .
Over the Notch, . .
XVl1y did Sterrett lVant It,
Old Derwall on Memory,
Our Military Blake,
To our New Additions,
Stackman's Smile, .
Foreign Notes, . .
Missionary Training, .
ADAMS, HENRY, . .
ALIS.-XNX' BUSINESS CwI,I.IcGIc,
ALLEN S: LQINTICR, . .
AIIIIERST Hl,JI,75kI, . . .
BARR, VV. S., . .
BAY STATE HIIUSE,
BI,fIDuE'1"I', A., . .
BLQIIGETT, G. XV., . .
BRIDGE TlE,ACHI'lRS, ALQENCIPZS,
BRLIIIRS BRQTHIQRS, .
BRYANT PRINTINII Cu,
BUCHI-IOLZ, PHILIP, .
CARPENTER X B'IUREHHU3li,
CH,-X3ll3ERI,.-XIX, G. M., .
CHASIIAR CII., A. E., .
CLARK, H. H., .
CIILI-3 X CO., GEN. E.,
CII-OPERATIVE LALYNIIRY, .
ATCHISIJN, TIIIJERA K SANTA FE RAILRIIAII,
C0-OPERA'I'II'E S0u1E'I'x', CnI,I.Ia4.I,,
CIIUQH K SKINS, O. G., .
CUSHIIAN, F. M..
DANA, L., .
DANIELS K KIeI.I,0m:,
DAVIS, GII.PiPIli'I' G.,
DAVIS, JAMES XV. T.,
DEAN X EIIERSIIX,
DEAN it Sox,
DI-ZWEY, F. XV.,
DRI-2K.A, LIIUIS, .
FISR K Cu., Ex'ERI:'I'I' O.,
CQATI-ZS X BRIIWX, .
GLYNN, A., . . , II
GRAND UNION H1fb'1'EI,, I2
HEARN, CHAS. W., . , 31
I-IITLJHCOCK NIANUFALITURINIQ Cm, I7
H4lLTt?H'1'lJN, MIFFLIN 8: Cu., S
Hl,TBBEI.I., CHA5. B., . . 2
HUX'I.PIR,S, . , 25
JAQIIIIS, A. F., 25
IQEELER, XV. H., 24
LFLGARE, LIIUIS, 22
Lm'EI.L, L., . . A SQ
NIACL'I,l..-XR, PARKER K CH., I9
1X1ARSH, E. D., . . 3
MERRIAAI CO., G. ak C., 21
1XIli'1'CAI.F X CO., . . 5
BIICHIGAX CENTRAL R. R., IO
BIOORIC, IJWIGHT, . . , 30
BQIGRGAN, XV. H. H., 24
NEWIIAN, F., . I4
N41I1C1iCb55 BRQS., . 36
NEW XVURK LAW SQHUQI., , II
NEW YVORR PRINTING CO., 16
NEW SYORK ZFRIBUNE, . . I3
PAGE, F., . 23
PAII:E, T. L., gg
PARISEAU, JOSEPH, 23
PAR'I'RlDuE, H13R.ACE, . 7
PI.x'Imu'I'H RIJQR PANTS Co 25
PI-III,I.IIfs, S. A., . , 13
PIINDB Ex'I'RAC'I', 7
PL'RI'I'x' BARI-:Rxy , 30
RQIEHRI K SHN, . 24
SEIIILLARE, A. , 15
SPEAR, M. N., . I5
S'I'AAI:, XVM. K., . . QS
STAHL, JR. K Co., JACOB, . , , 4
SURIIRUII, , . ,
VVARD X Co., SAMUEL,
YVRICIII' X CO., E. A.,
. INSIDE CIWER
. . 15
41 .vf111111'.i',fi11' .'I111f11'1'.tf C'11ff1g'1', fn nff11'1'0 f1f111'1' Mr I"1'11vh1111'11 1'111111',
BROOKS BROTH ERS, c05'33SlEilee1,
NENV YORK CITY.
R E A D Y -
N the Department for Clothing to order will be found, in
addition to a full line of seasonable goods-all the year
round weights in all qualities, with a wide range of price there-
by giving the fullest opportunity for selection.
The particular care exercised by us in the cut, manufacture
and novelty of pattern in our Men's Ready:l'lade Stock, is also
extended to our Clothing for Boys and Children, and guarantees
exclusive style and the best of value at no higher prices than
are frequently asked for garments made in large wholesale lots
and of inferior workmanship.
Our Furnishing Goods embrace a most complete assort-
ment of articles in that line for Boys as well as Men g Under-
wear, Hosiery, Gloves, and Neckwear in original shapes and
colorings, imported by us from leading London manufacturersg
also Lonnging jackets, lVaterproof Coats, etc.
In this Department we have added a newline of leather
and wicker goods, including Luncheon Baskets, Holster Cases,
Shefheld Plate Flasks, Riding lVhips, Crops, Dog Canes and
Catalogue, Samples and Rules for Self-Measurement sent
Affvl' l111z'11'1'11gj211111'f211'r-zt'uffs in ff11'1'1' H1111' 7111771111105 171' 001126.
B ,vm1za'.vj11' U71-!fZ'l7IlZ E.YfL1l', who frz2'.v kara' fn fl'!ZL'!! -V011 Jfnfh.,
Q 1894. FALL:WlNTER. 1395,
. - K
5 CLDTHIER-2-HATTER. if
. LL D S S DL D Q
'G H XVhen you want first-Class Furnislnng Goods,
5 5 dont forget
S . 3:
fl I 58 Nlain Street, Northam ton. Q
5 D ji
. x' 't C
S HONARCH SHIRTS, E. 5: W. COLLARS AND CUFFS,
ig DUNLAP 5: CO. AND COLLINS' AND
Q FAIRBANKS' HATS.
S DENTS ci PERRllV'S GLUVES. CHARLES 8, HUBBELL, Northampton,
Banjos, Guitars, 1
i PIANO5 RENTED.
R i.,Y .
l , fflgeek sic-ac 1 ook
L Violins and Strings. K is ' Fmt '53
ff"l'01! .v6011!a'1z'z' l'1z0':u'Vu1r2' fuxsufz, bf!! qzzffu flflfl' lin' in 'ZU1'z7ffl.
IN STK TCH.
Cixfrzfzrzfv 211' 'rcfz'r'K'vzf ffllilllii-l'ZlbL'b U1-f"lZl'l'ffL' 521777.
, .5 7 -S Y O
TA U-0 R-
322i MAIN STREET, SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
RICHMOND STRAIGHT CUT N0. 1
. Cigarette Smokers, who are willing to pay a little more than
x E the Price charged for the ORDINARY TRADE Cigarettes, will Iind
XX X .
N 'rms BRAND superior to all others.
THE RICHMOND STRAIGHT:
" V cur No. r CIGARETTES
A 5 are made from the brightest, most delicately liavored, and highest
-wa cost Goin LIZ,-Xl-A grown in Virginia. This is the OLD AND RE-
LIAIILE lintwlw olf STRAIGHT-CU'I' Cigarettes, and was brought
Ollt by us in the year 1375.
BENVARE OF INIITATIONS, and observe that the FIRM
Nrnm, AS iamuw, is on every package.
ELLEN Q GINTGR.
The American Tobacco Co., xrfiiiiiffriilffs Richmond, Virginia-
.311 I ', '::--5:52, 55:3 1
S ' f-, . " .
.gr are-wi, ,Q
'w Q1 f- teas. A
ss . ---V A
X.,-1 is" 4 issue:-
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J.:. , F-lj . ,,, sw 1 f' f
SA .x .3 gs. . --ew gglfw X
1 -ti:-1 -sk, .. M
1.e,sx.XQ1--Q-,,-svn., , -:sg I
Q. x r ,gas .
Sfzmz uzlgf11'.r mm' fzlgfzlwffus, Nj' My mlfub fbi' Gzfm'1'f1.
Ghe Senior Glass.
kifz'c'fz'lZ" .SLy7fL'lllb1'l' 21,
J. A. Powr:I.1., . .
XV. B. PR.x1"1',
H. L. PRA'1"r, .
M. B. Sx11'1'H,
D. YV. BIORRUW,
C. T. BL7RNli'1"1',
J, C, COOLIIJLLIC,
C. A. Axnmtws,
E. BISHOP, .
F. J G'R.-XY,
J. P. DEI-ZRING,
H. D. FRENCH, .
R. P. Nici-mm,
O. R. Boo'1'H, .
Charles Amos Andrews,
ifblfhfzlzz, Jfass. ,
. . I Jn'51'11'u1zf.
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. H Z1YfU2'Ir7ll
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. fl ffzlufzl' DI'i'L'L'fl7I'
51256 Huff Dz'1'frf0r
Foo! Bn!! Dz'n'cf0r
df A 9 House
115 41 9. OLIO Board 131: Thompson Latin Prize i359 Lil. Board Q3J,f4Jg Chairman Y. M
C. A Bible Study Committee 131, Qjg Grove Poet 145.
Charles Roy Bangs, Brooklyn, N. V., 'If 2' House
' W 11 common Club q3p, 445,
ffm' 0-1' 215 " Old Dar. "
D 5'flZlZlIlS'fI1l' Doffvr ffz'fMfm'k, llfitfllifj U7
IOHEST WARD ..... W
iff? riflffi? EX POS ITION
The Leading Havana Cigar
of the United States.
'mf f ff ff , 0517!w'2ffa12'fZZhf9,f., I, ff ,'s"5f"52f'.-ffl!f:Lzf7f.v.4,.f, , .A
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DOWNTOWN WQI MMW QZV .
SURBRUG-159 FULTON stwx
SOLD IN EVERY STAT
CE JANUARY 1st, 1894,
MILLION A WEEK.
E IN THE UNION.
AVERAGE SALES SIN OVER
ONE:QUARTER OF A
f ur dealer lf he does not keep them,
We prefer you should buy 0 yo .
send 351.00 by reg I box of ten, to
istered letter for samp e
BRANCH OFHCES1 JACOB STAHL, Jr., 8: CO.,
Union St BOSTON, MAKERS,
34 Wabash Ave.,
168th Street and Third Avenue,
lrNEW voiz .
518 Battery St.,
SAN FRANCISCO. i V MW A '
DOWNTOWN RETAIL DEPOT, DEPARTMENT,
SURBRUG, 159 Fulton St. CITY- 3532355 Washington St
BRANCH CLEAR HAVANA FACTORY, TAMPA, FLA.
Capacity, 300,000 Cigars per Week.
wdff-13511 114'-rw' 05171721 f1irWTf1r1't'.s', ,1'011'!! 4'.1jn'1'1l'11vu 11 xhmk,
If .vmmzfv -flu' f:lfW1'1l1'111 Illvmf, 'zu0z1vkrn'f1', Iffmm'nmz'.v111zY1'11'q,
CEc Q5ribge Ceac5ers' Qlgencies,
C. A. SCOTT :SL CO..
BOSTON AND CHICAGO.
One See Qlegisfera in M065 Offices.
Qlgencg Qjlanuaf Sree fo Qtng QOOTCEB
no TREMONT STREET, zu WABASH AVENUE,
DANIELS 8a KELLOGC,
DINING ROOMS AND ICE CREAM PARLORS.
CHOICE CONFECTIONERY, FRUITS, NUTS AND CIGARS.
CATERING FOR BALLS AND PARTIES A SPECIALTY.
36 MAIN STREET, NORTHAMPTON
Quefcaff anb Company,
Sine ooii anb joli Qprinfers,
Cor. Qjlain anb Qiing Sfraeg 4 I Qlorffiampfon, Qian
Everything IU Lime nf Printing and E11g1'ax'iI.g for College Society
XVo1'k, and Otllcrwisaf, Accurately and Artisticully PC1'f4J1'IIIt'CI.
IIWFII mm' fniv-fl1f11,l'm"1'n11 011 f'nff's fl1'11f.v, ff1r11V1'n1f'!! bfgfzz 11'r'1'!1'11g.
F .Vfr?l1zZ1.K' flu' ffrfzzjf Allyn l71'z'1M', Mm! ff ML' Dfjvfzrflzzvzzf Qi'
College ozoperative ociety.
THE STUDENTS' BOOK STORE.
Gollege Text 130065.
A SPECIALTY MADE OF BOOKS OF GENERAL LITERATURE ON WHICH
A LARGE DISCOUNT CAN BE MADE.
Wc hzwu fl Iargc stuck uf fine
'Qlilriting llbapcrs, Mote JBQOR5, jfountain llbens
and wthur furnishings fur the study.
Sole Asrellts for The HHRAQI2 PAR'1'RIIJl'LI-L Co., Bosiwgwx, dealers in line
AtI1IetiQG4wcIs. Thu C.xN'1'151u:L7Rx' SI-I.-XKER Cm1ML'X1'1'Y, who make the iinest
Sxvcuturs in the xuurket. Thc EA5'1'x1,xx KO1J.IK CQ., RIIQHESTIQR, N. Y.
TI-IE '96 OLIO.
XZISXALS GI: RYVYHERST.
American House Block, AMHERST, MASS.
'C I 1w1A, fcmiffp ,mf EM- .QQZXTJQQA fffiLDQS-32122145 T
U .vln11nftj211' l.n11,ijfQv1'n' Ifrzfvx, flu' 1'111f1m1'm! mm' Mt' 01102
instantaneously removed, if after exercising, the f,mgEXTllllgl,f
' ' ti IRl:c NSW
E I 'l
I I '53-'L' ,il
HE Leading Athletes say that all Soreness, c fgnsfz l
- . . . . '71, tiff? i
Stiffness or Swfllilig 15 Drevented or almost N i
i r - ,..-V
EIZ4 'mo vm i
muscles are thoroughly rubbed with ..... A illtt
MIKE DONOVAN, Ex-Champion Middleweight and Trainer for the New York Athletic Club:-
" I use it constantly,"
L. E. MYERS, Champion Sprint Runner ofthe NVorld 1- " The best Liniment I have ever used for
rubbing purposes, soreness, strains, cuts, etc."
.. it .. V.: Y Ep
'flC-iMiLE or tauvvuzwm-iaufr vlrlf-PP
R. E. SHAW, Captain Olympic Athletic Club 1 - " Makes the muscles quick and active."
JAMES IXIUTRIE, Manager New York Ilase Ball Club 1- "Removes stiffness and soreness ofthe
muscles in a very short time. No athlete should be without it."
DEMAND POND'S EXTRACT ONLY.
REFUSE ALL SUBSTITUTES. AVOID IIVIITATIONS.
oRAcE- ARTRIDCE- o.
335 Washington St., Boston.
COLLEGE ATHLETIC IIUTEITTERS.
FURNISIIERS OF AMIIERST 'VARSITY BASE Il.-Xl.L, ATH-
LETIC AND FOOTBALL TEAMS FOR YE.-XR OF 'gt
Official Outfitters to all H2ll'W'iil'd,S 'Varsity Teams.
Special Prices given to Amllerst Men.
Our representative, Mr. Goodwin, will be at the Amherst House about
every two weeks with samples of Athletic Cllrfllillg, llfwkill.
toshes, English Walking Shoes, Neck Wear, etc.,
' The College Cowoperative Society are agents for our Athletic Supplies and can furnish them '.
at short notice.
llromptness and attention will be given all orders with which you may favor us.
If rut' flilllllllyf fmw Mis lwzkg- .!!7lZK'fllI'1!1, Ufl, 'fdllffrlllllf fur br' ft71!t'4l'.
H .S'ft7l!lZiV-fbi' "Hf111zjv." mm' ffl70't7kL',' nf MM jvffzfa fhffl' is II l'0ffQg'L'
BOOKS OF AVIERICAN HISTORY, by John Fiske.
THE DISCOVERY OF AMERICA.
With some account ot' Ancient America and the Spanish Conquest. With a steel portrait of Mr.
Fiske, reproductions of many old maps. several modern maps, fac-similes, and other illustrations.
Elezfmrh Mom-Izfzd. 2 vols . crown tivo, gilt top. 54.00.
" A very cyclopapclia of information on all subjects connected with its main theme, written by a man whose
grasp is coxnprehcnsire and whose knowletltge is commensurate with his grasp."fLumlu11 7'imt'.v.
THE BEGINNINGS OF NEW ENGLAND: or, The Puritan Theocracy in its Relation to Civil
and Religious Liberty. Ezfghlh m'f!1'm1. Crown Svo, 32.00.
With Plans of Battles, and a new Steel Portrait of Washington from a miniature never before
reproduced. Sc"I't'lZlLh E'LI1IAIil'UlI. 2 vols., crown Svo, 34.00.
THE CRITICAL PERIOD OF AFIERICAN HISTORY. l783:'89
NVith a Map and Bibliography. JVIIIM eIz'if1'u1z. Crown Svo, 52.00.
THE WAR OF INDEPENDENCE
In the l31'w1'.vfn't' L1'bra1jfjlv' Yuznzg' Pfnjvfe. Maps. Elfzwzth uIz'1'lfn11, 75 Cents.
CIVIL GOVERNMENT IN THE UNITED STATES, WITH SOME REFERENCE TO
ITS ORIGINS. Fiif-lil'-llllllfh M01z.m1m'. 31.00.
A HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES FOR SCHOOLS
Copiously illustrated with Maps, Portraits, etc. I2I'l1O, PH4I.00 mff,
" Mr. Fiske writes from full l-tIinwletlge und thorough research 3 and he has such mastery of his facts and so
distinct a perception oi' their relations that his works are Inarrels of clear statement, while his strong, simple style
gives to them a vury unusual zIttI'actioI1.'i
SDN fy' II!! Bl7L7A'It'l!K1'J Suzi, pu.rf,mz1'tz', by
HOUGHTON, MIFFLIN 6: CO., BOSTON.
FURNITURE l-IND CARPET R00lVlS,
IO PHCENIX now.
I HAVE THE GOODS YOU WANT.
BEDS, BEDDING, TABLES. DESKS, BOOKCASES, EASY CHAIRS,
WINDOW SHADES, CURTAIN POLES, PICTURE FRANIES,
DRAPERIES, CARPETS, RUGS AND IVIATTINGS, ETC.
At Lowest Prices, For which I Solicit Your Patronage.
E. D. Marsh, Amherst, Mass.
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ICHIGAN I CENTRILL
f The f'Niagara Falls Route,"
AND THE R0l'TE OF THE FAMOUS
NORTH SHORE LIMITED,
Boston 81 Albany and New York Central Railroads
BOSTON AND NEW ENGLAND POINTS TO
Detroit, Principal Cities of Michigan, Toledo, Chicago, and the West.
The Only Line Running Directly by ana' in Full View of the Great Cataract of Niagara.
VVAGNER PALACE SLEEPING CARS OF LATEST DESIGN AND
CONSTRUCTION, AND UNEXCELLED DINING CAR
SERVICE ON ALL THROUGH TRAINS.
ROBT. MILLER, 0. W. RUGGLES, W. H. UNDERWOOD,
Gen. Superintendent, Gen. Passenger and Ticket Agent. Eastern Passenger Agent,
DETROIT. CHICAGO. BUFFALO.
Half!! bf gina' I0 gf! fluff, J'Il'L'.VfillIt'lI, mm' Mi' l'h,1's'121v Lt7Z70l'l7f0l1I', xr "
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Q rro o f eeeee into or no are
I-Iuyler .. CANDIES ...
TOBACCO, TTTW ,TTT-
jfancxg anb Goilet Elrticles.
DEUEL'S DRUG STORE.
G LYN N.
91- CQLLEGE THILGR -I6
Full Line ol'Sz1mples, Cleaning and Pressing.
DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY.
NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL,
NEW YORK CITY.
Day School, l2O Broadway. Evening School, Cooper Union.
Now in the fourth year of its existence. Number of students, for the past year, 1893-'94, 503
Of this number 203 were College graduates, viz,: of Yale 42 of Princeton 37. of Columbia 19,
of the New York City College, 16, of Amherst 9, of Harvard 8. of Rutgers. 7, etc. The Profes-
sors were associates of Prof. 'Pll80Il0l'8 YV. Dwight as teachers of law, and follow the
Ullwigllt lYlQtll0d" of legal instruction. Degree of LLB. given after two years' course.
Graduate course now added. Tuition fee, Stoo. Annual session begins October I of each year.
For catalogues, etc,, address,
GEORGE CHASE, Dean, at 120 Broadway.
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ooms Q, 5 1 : CR V
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.lfA'frI11rIfVvftll' .lfv1'1'14!!!fr1'zurz1'1A', zt'01'rr'.r ultra' llzlitbfclllf,
e New ork ribune.
FOREMOST REPUBLICAN NEWSPAPER.
Its 'Uhettfg paper has 168,000 or more circulation per week,
which is absolutely without a parallel in this country. Mr. Horr's
articles on The Tarifll Coinage, and Labor questions are alone
worth the price ofthe paper. 3: a year.
Elle 5emi:'U2eeRfg, the tinest paper of its class in the United
States, contains Mr. Horr's articles, and is pre-eminently the paper
forcity people, who dwell beyondthe range ofthe Daily. 32 ayear.
Ula Qaifg occupies the unchallenged position of being the
especial journal of the honest, high-class, industrious and success-
ful inhabitants of the metropolis and its suburbs. S10 a year.
ln all its issues Elle 'd',ri6une is the mostactive, progressive and
influential champion of Protection, Honest Currency, and every
other cause, with which the generous youth of America should
ally themselves, and, forthe most part, do.
Qlew tariff anb Jncome lax Eaw.-Old and new rates carefully
compared. This will be frequently used for reference the next
two years. io cents a copy.
ZriBune Qtfmanac, 1895.-Out in january. This number will
be in great demand, owing to its full returns of the phenomenal
elections of ISQ4. A vast variety of other statistics. 25 cents a
Hoff: fqgvffzvr H111 ffzt' mffqgu, farm' Mr 5L'1ZlZfL"5fIl7'f4'1f fly wif.
Aubrey Trull Barnesf Rz1flyQu'fz', ffl.,
A A Q House
A .11 Q. Kellogg Fifteen C25, Athletic Team C25g Class Cider Team C25g Foot Ball Team
C35i Cotillion Club C45g Class Committee on Committees C45g Chairman Senior Dramatics
Frank Milton Belden? Bi't70k4l'lZ, N. Y.,
fl .il 45. Athletic Team CI5, C25, C353 Athletic Director C15, C259 Class Base
A A Q House
C153 Boston Relay Team C253 Class Cider Team C25, C355 Cotillion Club C35, C45g Business
Manager OLIO C35Q Vice-President American College Base Ball Association C353 Base Ball
Benelit Committee Cjli Assistant Base Ball Manager C35Q Base Ball Manager C45.
Clinton Edward Bell, z7l'7l?7'ffZl?7!ZAf7f01I, flfnxs.,
GJ J X Senator CI5, C25, C35Q Banquet Committee C25,
Frederic Lcdyard Bill, lZZ.1'f0l1, zlfnsx.,
61.41 X House
J 1' House
J If OLIO Board C35g Class Committee on Committees C453 Class Prophet C45.
Edwin Judson Bishopfk Sf. Hmf, ilffmz.,
X Elf. Kellogg Fiftee
Ivy Qrator C45.
Ulysses Jefferson Blair, Ezz'tum'n'5'zlfffu, ffl.,
Entered Sophomore year from Shurtlelif College.
5Villia1n joseph Boardman, Bm'm'f, lvf.,
J ICE Porter Admission Prize CI5g Second Armstrong Essay Prize CI5g Lit.
Ivy Poet C45.
Olin Royal Booth, Ht7f!1CYft7l!, Jffzss.,
Tennis Director C45.
Waltei' VVillianis Breck, Su111z'1't'z'!!v, ilfnxx.,
C9 A X, Entered Sophomore year from Boston University.
Robert Bridgnian, B1'0nkC1'1z, N. lv.,
W I". Kellogg Five C15g Class Base Ball Team CI5g Banquet Committee C255
X W Lodge
n Cllg Kellogg Declamation Prize C25Q Lester Prize in Oratory C353
.I K E House
149 J X House
'If 1' House
President C25, C35g Lester Prize Speaking C353 OLIO Board C353 Class Committee on Com-
mittees C45g Chairman of Presentation Committee C45.
Emmons Bryant, Ca111b1'z2zfg'r, illnss.,
X W, Kellogg Five C153 Class Cider Team C25, C35.
Charles Theodore Burnett, T 111'1zz'1".v Erik, illnxr.,
X 'If Lodge
Elf 13 House
W T. 45 B K. Monitor Cresigned5g First Hutchins Greek Prize C153 First Freshman
Latin Prize CI5g Treasurer Lecture Course Committee C353 Cotillion Club C455
C455 Glee Club C35, C455 College Choir C453 Chairman Y. M.C. A. Committee on Religious
Meetings C455 Class Poet C45.
PM ff scientific. H
ZV5z'fz1zd5f01' "lVzz1zgz'f," fbi' .s'lmz'v1zf'sfrzlvzff 11193 bllillllll in bu,
D. H . Kendrick,
This Hotel is pleasantly situated in the business part of the town, and fur
nished with all modern improvements.
Carriages connect with all trains.
Every convenience and personal attention shown all guests of the House.
Also CATERER for PUBLIC BANQUETS.
BILLIARD HALL, BARBER SHOP and GOOD LIYERY connected
RATES: 52.50 PER DAY.
3 g - Q WM
QP ,G h 'nfl Q ,B
LC-GE' WK 5'?4T13nNn
lf LW L
I f I 'reef T
Con ' Q rf-L ' - Y
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C7 .vI1I111f.vj2u' 01111, 011 'zwfzzbh lllllfh firm' 2ur'f'r Iywzf.
:OUT OF, I1"F",'?"'l"' f:
LQPAPER? llelsun's, llawson's ur Spearkf,
1, :Ind ask to he shown the I. A
I: Bosion Linen, Boston Bond and Bum: PHOTOGRAPHY.
, ker Hill Papers and Envelopes, ,p
I: xnxmsvfu III:I-II In IIIIQ K: STUDIO Asli
Q, SAMUEL WARD COMPANY, 5 SPRINGFIELD, FOR
It l'IllIl'l' Ml'l'1'llllllIS. Stilli0ll0l"N,HIlLI'l'IlYl'l'N.Pl'ilIt0l'Sfm MASS. RATES
f: 49 Franklin St., Boston, Mass. g
Amherst House Annex,
OIQDICRS TAIQICN FOR
S. A. PHILLIPS,
PLUMBER,STE1IM and GAS FITTER
ALSO DEALER IN
Stoves, Furnaces and
Ice Cream, Cake, Chocolate, ware,
2 Lemonade, Coffee, and Sanwiches 2 AMHERST, 2 1 I'lASS.
,Il.l. l'f'1'l' mf 1:1-xy' fgIiIu1'I'. gif ff Y P -- fr f fr
' A I
SCIIIIIELI e s
M I I IO OOIOOOOOO
. N. Spear,
BOOKS, FANCY GOODS.
Wall Papers, Borders
Society, Class and Group Work
I'ROMI'T .X'I'TEN'I'ION GIVEN TO S'I'I'I7ENTs
A. J. SCHILLARE,
l08 Main St., Northampton, Mass
'liIiLIiI'IlO5-E LIINNIQL I III
A LARGE v.xssoR'I' BIENTL E if if
Q 2 lg, S 2
Z lg UEIIIBII ,III ,, 2'
geo' Go Q Coe, 3 ,524 II Z E
3 2 MV , ,I rs 1: s
PHOTOGRAPHERS U 5 Y5V'iI"i5Ai5"' W I I' I-U ffi
' , Ii 'I 2 KD
or 5 -II J, -5 I ,II C0
I D 5.2 PmIounv1l all ml 0
143 glam Sf., Qlorfliampfon. 2 w i Cf 3
M I I Izl.,..-- Z -
p p E 2 I 3 3
LID-rw kgrf vm' Vl'0Ill' Nzvmlyf, -flu' z'f'x
mrfh ff, 1"Z'L'l1l' rwzf.
P sffzlzffs for Pzkf, Ma coflqgc lllllffll-IIIZIZZZZIOIZIZZIIT,
HENRY HALL, WM. SIDNEY ROSSITER. EDWARD HP-GAMAN HALL-
ffi EY. -- - -
N1 ' X Qnfwfigzf ERY FEW PRINTING OFFICES
I' X37 POSSESS THE REQUISITE FACIL-
QI ITIES FOR FRODUCINC COLLEGE AN-
N NUALS IN THE MOST ARTISTIC AND
T EFFECTIVE MANNER. rp rp 5
THE REPUBLIC PRESS QTHE NEW YORK
PRINTING COMPANYJ, I4 LAFAYETTE
PLACE, IS ESPECIALLY EQUIPPED FOR THE PRODUC-
TION OF COLLEGE ANNUALS, CATALOGUES, CLASS
BOOKS, AND ALL KINDS OF HIGH GRADE AND ARTISTIC
PRINTING. PERSONAL ATTENTION IS GIVEN TO EVERY
ORDER, AND SUGGESTIONS AS TO PRINT, BINDING AND
DESIGN WILL BE CHEERFULLY SUBMITTED. ALL ORDI-
NARY PRINTING PROMPTLY AND CHEAPLY PREPARED.
THIS BOOK WAS MADE BY THE
ONLY' n 'WYZ7' qzzifv l'tg7lfcN', ML' 'ZL'.7'lZzf' blofus Ijf X115 M117
Q .Yfllllllli fbi' QIl6'l'I', qf fvhlnfh in mfffgf Mun' an' 7!l1711.l',
THE MOTOR CYCLE
, W ,I X
"'4' 1 K
t i wiv l lill -
' i 5 1
" 1f'fj:93f:?'ii1'f:fffz-were-Q41-susesfzg -' '
ls the greatest invention of the age. One gallon of oil carries you loo miles at from
one to as many miles an hour as you dare ride. No pedaling necessaryfa ways rea y,
All you have to do is to mount the machine, push the button and off you go. We are
the sole manufacturers of this machine, also of the Four:Wheel
"VICTORIA," they Coming Vehicle.
'A V Aio '
K ' -, f my A L 5 i Y -r ,f , Q ,
- JL- M IJ '
Q ' K r .gif ly 'ii Ti fr fix S ,L
XY V - M 5 2 9,1 gy . ivy
.A VV, X T"'- .4 -gf A . XX kk u
fl XX5 ii 'ti H as XX
'vt " 1 g , XX , r , I -W, 24,56 ,, 2, lj!
"THE CORTLANDH as the best Bicycle in
We have no hesitation in recommending
the market. Write for our catalogue showing why we think so, also for full
description of the I'l0TOR CYCLES. Address-
HITCHCOCK MANUFACTURING COMPANY,
CORTLAND, N. Y., U s. A.
IH' 5fl'U'It' so f!'i'r'zIl qf My L'7'tI1IA'5, wc TUILVA fM'1'r Quan' mf! 171112
R sfmzds for Rz'fckz'c, zzow be sun' cmd mkf his course,
it lit. Ebitor with a 'literary Caste.
HUW rare it is to find a man ablaze with genius' fire,
XVho lifts his head among the stars, and e'en a little higher!
But we have one, -he thinks himself with every talent graced,
And he is William joseph Boardman with the literary taste.
Now there's quite a lot to Boardman, he's a very brilliant man,
And nature has endowed him on a very liberal plan.
But of all his grand capacities, one we can't pass o'er in haste:
His rare, exact, and finely-balanced literary taste.
A man who very much regrets the faults in Homer's style,
XVho thinks that he will soon revise the writings of Carlyle,
XVho notes, that he-and Milton-both wrote English fairly chaste
That is WVilliam Joseph Boardman with his literary taste.
lVeld rather have the chicken pox with a broken leg thrown in,
lVe'd rather have a compound dislocation of the ching
We'd rather have consumption and grow skinny through the waist,
Than have a hard attack of Boardmazfs literary taste.
Lv! IIS lwolzzzfmzd fha C0-ap Sion' as Ihr' place fo buy ll horse.
S xfmnirjlu' S-:um11f11', who rzufffz 'zunrk zlr rr' 1 1 1111
FOR YOUNG MEN.
ALL MADE IN OUR OWN CLEAN WORKSHOPS, ON THE PREHISES.
The Best Clothing Made to Order in Custom Department.
CHOICE FURNISHING GOODS.
MACULLAR, PARKER Br COMPANY,
400 WASHINGTON STREET,
Mn, RYA A, l,Jt'Lr3x', our representative, will be at Amherst House every two weeks. Sample Garment'
u Two minutes from Raves:
Union Depot. 52.00 and 52.50 per day
bf W Steam Heat. Electric Light. Bath Rooms.
mr. L. Y Tzu ,. .,.. Sample and Billiard Rooms.
Fr - nf.'frfr1: , r , . Q33
rrm refnfnrerernrmr r rnr . . 4 The Gommonwgalth H0331
r rs 4 gqggmr r 4- e at: 351151 ??47---
f r scoxr ru wr xmn.. 11 V 1 ea , ,,-, ,. rw , qs r W 1,-A
Tamar: 1 rran:1s ' . . s rtitt':t1n:Q: zrzrsr WGRCFQTER MASS
'T ' T '
'ir r ' ' we 1- F. o. MARDEN .sr co., : Proprietors.
. - e1r,y-- Vggggg:,,::A-NWS-.5 35 .6,? ,.,A-U .,
GILBERT G. DAVIS,
are Printer are
AND BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURER.
Publisher of XV. P. I. Aftermath of ISQ4.
0 . .r f- re- V---ii - 'frf ff?-:e
Bay State House,
FRANK B. Douotrxss, Proprirwr-
First-Class in every Respect. Elevatm'.
Steam Heated Throughout.
H71r'11 fr ,u'huz'11!u'.r fo
In' Illtlllll, hr ILC Mr Ullll' 0115.
T sfzzlzdr -hu' Ta!! T229 Yjffer, ll0'ZU 607116 back zzfross ffzf pond,
THE TITAN OF CHASMS.
A Mile Deep, I3 Miles Wide, 217 Miles Long, and Painted Like a Flower.
HE Grand Canon of the Colorado River, in Arizona, is now easily acces-
sible to tourists. A regular stage line is in operation from Flagstaff,
Arizona, on the Atlantic and Pacific Railroad, making the trip from
Flagstaff to the most imposing part of the Canon in less than I2 hours. Meals
and comfortable lodgings are provided throughout the trip. The View of the
Grand Canon afforded at the terminus of the stage route is the most stupendous
panorama known in nature. There are also two trails at this point leading down
the Canon wall, more than 6,ooo feet vertically, to the river below. The descent
of the wall is a grander experience than climbing the Alps, for in the bottom of
this terrific and sublime chasm are hundreds of mountains greater than any of
the Alpine range.
A book describing the trip to the Grand Canon, illustrated by many full-page
engravings from special paintings, and furnishing all needful information, may
be obtained free upon application to C. A. Higgins, 725 Monadnock Building,
IVMW' z'1z Fnzzzfv amz' Dfilffhfdllli, his bam .VL'L'Z'lZ,-Q' "La Bulk Jf011du."
I Y.Vf!Ill1I'X'f277' Ufzrfu, Mr 0!1z'jG1s.v1'! qf flu' lzfffs,
s furnished with all the requirements of the businesjf.
The finest Silver service,
The finest Haviland China service,
The finest Damask Linen service
The finest Waiter service,
N NEW ENGLAND.l-T-' Y--fx
SALADS, . PUNCI-IES, . ICE . CREAMS, . PATTIES, . SHIPPED . TO
ADDRESS . AT . REASONABLE . PRICES.
BARR'5... NORTHAMPTON, BARR'S .... SPRINGFIELD,
W. S. BARR, Mngr. E. C. BARR, Prop.
l'li'lV.l lf' DI YIVI' RUUUN' FUI' Ill YX'l'l'H' CY lYY S'l'l'l'l'l'S' l't
Webster's Internatlonal Dlctlonary
g L9 HERRIAMCU
The New "Unabridged "
It is the Standard ofthe I S Supreme Court of the I S
GOX9Tll1ll0llB Prmtmg., Uihee 'tmlnf neftrls all uf the Stlloollmuks
It. IN xx .trmly tomrueudell by exerw St tte Superxntemlemz uf Si howls
A College President writes For ease xx nth u huh the
eve finds the Word sought fox u curacy of dPflllltlUl! for ef
fectne methods nn llldlfatlllg' prrmunuttmu for tel 1 wet
as 1 X1 nrkmg IllCl'l0Il3,lV 'W6bSICI'S International ' eu els
any othtr single xolume
G 8 C Merrxam Co , Publishers,
Springfield, Mass , U S A
wif' Send for free pwmphlet containing spemmen page lllnstratmn ett
RF' 1 no not buy c heap photographic reprints of the ll ehstel of 1841
mlglcllqllllfii ofxxtmpxjelxensivelsffltexnterxts of facts, and for l?l'1lCfll'ill'
ii f , 5-
Fine Stationery and Engraving House
l l2l Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
College Invitations, Class Stationery, Society Stationery, Programmes, Diplomas, Wedding Invita-
tions, Visiting Cards, Banquet l'lenus, Pins and Badges: Steel Plate Engraving for Fraternities, Classes
and College Annuals.
Gr! fzfw fu 51-IIST-F1711 " 1'f0ll!L', Stcfrcf I-f01m'," ffs szzrv in gfvuvyfulf f!z1'1'!!s.
V xfmnzfv jQu' IIZUIZQI, TT711' zzsffzll in zzs aff,
LOUIS F. LEGARE,
biverg and Boarding Stahle.
SINGLE AND DOUBLE TEAMS AND BARGE.
Students. having horses in town will ind the best accomodations
and lowest prices.
PLEASANT STREET, next Universalist Church.
G. W. BLODGETT 62 CO.,
llusiui-ss Suits nunle to order for S25.00. Rf'llllll'lllg' :lone at short uotive.
GEO. XM. BLODGETT 8: CO.
.AJNII-IIElFR.ST I-ICJUSEI LIVEELY
HACK TO AND FROM ALL TRAINS
Single and Double Teams at Fair Prices.
T. In. JPAIG-E, Proprietor.
The Best and Freshest Candies and Ice Cream.
LOWNEY'S BEST CHOCOTJXTKES AND OUR OWN MAKE.
Ser. Main lllIei5o nQ Sts., CHASL BFCKMANN.
T W DEAN 62 EMERSON, H
267 Main Street, Daly's Block, NORTHAMPTON, MASS.
WVHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Paper Hangings, Paints, Oils, Glass, etc.
IIICCORATING AND FRESCOING A SPECIALTY.
4111111 -zur iz'zlz'11'f hfrzu' ff, ftfdzz' fzrrfz mn' jlmpr in Mi' runff.
ll 'sffzzzzix jQ2r tcfarxhzf, 'fiffllkh fufre all C0llCf7l'f!l'll, 10 fzzkr,
- h o H PROSPECT Sn
J. L.. DANA' N RT AMHERST.TmEg,S-.
HACK, LIVERY AND
J ANI ES F. PAGE- AMHEZZE:
R U B B E R S . JLt'1'FY5'QZ.JJ1,'f
J. W. T. DAVIS- HOAL,.'aG'E.?gi,B,hiSZZ
CUSTOM BOOT AND SHOE IVIAKER.
Repairing neatly and promptly done.
WHERE to buy the finest ......
OLIVES, PICKLES, LUNCHEON MEATS AND CRACKERS,
FRUITSL JELLIES AND JAMS,
A Nice Cigar. or Fine Tobaccos.
isa. .... O. G. COUCH 8L SONS.
AMHERST HOUSE ANNEX,
Razors Honed. Barbers' Goods for Sale.
Tha GULLEGE FAVORITE
'.' EIA PTIKX HAKEXI '.4
Blended from the purest and most costly to-
baccos grown in the Orient. Fragrant, mild
and pleasing to the taste.
ESTABROOK 81. EATON, BOSTON.
Om? ll lllllil' mm' vnu' 011 Szzzzdnjf, ffl! if suwzs guilt' IMT I7 -flzkc.
Reuben Wesley Burnham, G!a1m'sfv1', Jlnxs., db A 6 House
Q .fl GI 115 B If. Deputy Monitor3 Kellogg Fifteens 113, 1233 Athletic Team 113, 1233
Gymnasium Captain 113, 123, 133, 143: College Choir 113, 123, 133, 1433 Foot Ball Director
1233 Base Ball Benefit Committee 1233 Glee Club 123, 133, 1433 Secretary Glee Club 1333
Leader College Choir 1333 Assistant Leader Glee Club 1433 Class Marshal 143.
3Villiam Burrfk Sjvrfzzg llzfltjf, N. Y., Mrs. A. M. Reid's
J If Entered Sophomore year from New York University.
'William Bunton Chase, 1f1'm'11xt', N. li, A gl Q House
A .4 45. Ex-'943 Q5 B Kg Monitor 1,9431 Second Freshman Latin Prize 1133 Kellogg
Fifteens 113, 123: One-half Walker Mathematics Prize 1233 Class Vice-President 1333
Treasurer Lecture Course Committee 1333 Chairman Lecture Course Committee 1'943g
Chairman Lil. Board 1'q43: Chairman Class Reunion Committee 1'9433 Cotillion Club 143.
Kimball Gleason Colby, .lft'f!zzmz, Jfnss., X W Lodge
X W. Class Base Ball Team 1133 College Base Ball Team 113, 123, 1333 Kellogg Five 1233
Chairman junior Promenade Committee 1333 Lester Prize Speaking 1333 Cotillion Club
4331 1431 Chairman Senior Promenade Committee 143.
Isaac Mayhew Compton, ,lLIZ!1'l1iL'f0ft'll, i3'. f., Mr. 3Vheeler's
john Calvin Coolidge, Pflfzfznzzfh, VZ., Mr. Pages
Grove Orator 143.
George Read Critchlow, .Yvtu ffrzgfhfozz, fT'lZlI., Mr. T. R. Hill's
A TJ, Q B K. Monitor: Entered Sophomore year from University of Wooster.
Richard Falls Dana, .Vcru Cqzljffi, fjdllll., .1 K E House
.J K E. Entered Sophomore year from Colgate University3 Banjo Club 123, 1333 Cotil-
lion Club 133, 143.
Frank Curtis Davisf' 1lfZilI1lL'!7f70fZl3', Tlfllllll., 27 Pleasant Street
41 If E. College Base Ball Team 1133 Kellogg Fifteens 113, 1233 Tennis Director 113, 1233
junior Promenade Committee 1333 Base Ball Director1333 Base Ball Benefit Committee 1331
Cotillion Club 133, 143.
john Percival Deering, Saw, .lfu., Mr. Pages
Class Base Ball Team 113: Athletic Team 1133 OLIO Board 1333 Foot Ball Team 133, 1433
Class Historian 143.
Robert 3Vayland Dunbar, Hlrfffizzff, Jfu., 115 1' J House
Q I'..J Athletic Team 123, 133: First Prize Half-mile Run, N. E. I. A. A. Meet 1233
Athletic Director 133, 1433 Captain Athletic Team 1433 Alumnus Missionary Com-
Lucius Root Eastman, jr., F7'fZll!I'lIkQf1lUll, Jfzzxs., B 6 I7 House
B Q U, Kellogg Fifteens113,1233 Lester Prize Speaking 1333 Sfllddlf Board 133. 143,
-Y sfziizfzfvjiu' Ma' hom' zcfbflz Smifh .v2'zm'v1zfs go fa buf,
RO E H M 8 N Ef4TAI'lI,ISl-IED DETROIT,
' 1349- MICH.
27l Woodward Ave. .,,1',5jii1g'gO 122 Washington St.
Designs submitted and Estimates furnished for new Society Badges. Favors for the German,
Souvenirs, Graduating Gifts, Etc. Watches and Engagement Rings Specialties. Reasonable
Prices, Lists and Samples sent to Chapter Correspondents. Mention Tl-IE OLIO.
FND i?,HOOL Best in everything pertaining to
SHORTHAND BUSINESS EDUCATION
XJ WMM '
AN D U, an Uwe 3 mm CARNELL si GUTCHE55,
7-Y'DE'WRlTlNG F C In ' dl A Albany. N. v.
K E E L E R75 European Plan.
Hotel and Restau rant,
Broadway and Maiden Lane, Albany, N, Y.
Ice Cream, Perfumery, Toilet Goods, Cigars, Cigarettes and Smokers'
NIORGAN'S PHARMACY, 6 PHCENIX ROW.
G. VI. Chamberlain, Ailiiil? 53125
Omnibusses, Hacks, Double and Single Teams, Prices Reasonable.
f,zg'0f,v Um' 011 Mr C'f7111jv1fx,4 Mnfs ffzu 17115, fm' fzmra' if milf.
.gr 5? i . 1 d-,Q
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I',vffz1111'.vj2v1'tmrufz, 'zufzzlfz 1'.x'tgf!I'11 .wuxz 1.11 uf1z11'u!z,
PLvMnuTH BUCK PANTS,
Overcoats 1 jg .-
7' - gl. -
S10-25 Upwafds- I 5261. fx I1 to 25 EIIOI SIIGGI,
I r DENY
S325 Upwafds- I 19' 249 Washington St.,
I I X ' I ,
Pants A B 0 S T0 N,
83.00 Upwards. I L I f MASS.
W I H IEE nz zz PURE FRESH ANDTJELILQIUUS T
f Cgonsigona cmb CBocoPafes.
Cf FANCY BASKETS, BOXES ANN BONBONIERES.
Bannon or 86S -46 Tfel1"lO'f1f Sf' . gfwm- .
Bngww,y,N,y, B031-on KIIIII order! reccuigtronmpt Nttentfnl ig
I-I I LI-IERYVYCDINI IC CDRCII'-I ESTRR.
N, s. IIITCIICOCIQ, rtmqff.-..R.
ANY NUMBER OF MUSICIANS role Au. OCCASIONS.
A. F. J ACOBS,
E IFEEWIEEIDEIWEY ET
Hakes a Spy-Cialty uf
MEN'S PATENT LEATHER SHIIES
III-IAYY RI'SSl'I'l'T I'0lIINN'.lN SHUI-IN
I'-wr XYintcr IYQCIV, and cvurytlunu ncw .und nnhhy
in BIen's Finv I-lmlwear.
SPECIAL ATTENTION TO CUSTOM WORK.,
NIIHTCS I'lII.ISI'IIfII-NU m'11.xNr:I:.
F. W DEWEY,
I I 'fzufz Y'11fgm'.v TL'zIfA'I.l1'g" up
20 GlLL'S ART BUILDING,
' EVERETT O. FISK It FO.. Prup's.
I-iw-rctt O. Fisk, Pres., 4 Ashburton Plave, Boston, Mass.
Blnnnfzersz W. B. Herrick. 4 Ashlmux-nm Place, Bostnn
X Pl 'I I' Itl UI Wes! Yoxk NX.
.I:lss.: CI'llL'I'CQ'l' It 'ML IK 11 1 , "qs ' ' ,.
:tml NHS! 'I'weIt'Ih Street, YVIISIIIIIUIUII, D.C.: B. F. Clark
lllli WNININII Avenue, Chivugo, III.: l'. C. I!oynt0n,12'01-
Sm1lIxSpriuLt Street, Los Angeles, Cul.: W. O. McT:m::zu't
II! CIn11'uIISI1'ez-t, To1'o1x1n,m'un.
SI-ml In :my of the nlmw-':1ue1nvivs ful' IQII-page Amfnvg
BI:mu:1l. I'n1'rw1xonriel1c-e-wllIxe1npInye1'5 IS mvlted. Ile
gwll':1ti1ml'nr1ne sent IuU::lr'Ixe1'-4 on 2lIl1IIlt'ilIIOI'1.
llil Jlnin St., Mansion Hnusn- Blu:-Ii, Nnrtlnunptou. Mass
My r71IX'fz', 1z111z'm'r11jv1'f.v Mk jwnh.
Wim WICIHERS' AGENCIEQ
Z ,rfmzds for Zoasllvorzs, Zwz'z21r.r mm' 201155,
NORC ROSS BROTH ERS, Builolers,
NEW YORK, l60 Fifth Avenue.
WORCESTER, MASS., I0 East Worcester St. BOSTON, MASS., 19 Huntington Ave.
REFERENCE TO BUILDINGS:
Allegheny County Court House
and jail, Pittsburg ..... .... 2,500,000
Albany City Hall, Albany, N. Y. , 295,000
Howard Memorial Library, New
Orleans. .. ....,. ....... . . .. QS,OOO
Cincinnati Chamberof Commerce. 570.000
Malden Library ...... ....... . 90,000
Union R. R. Station, Hartford, Ct. 220,000
B. 8 A. R. R. Station, Springfield,
Mass .......... ...,.l........ 4 20,000
Stone R. R. Bridge, Springtield,
Mass ........................ 90,000
Exchange Building, Boston ....... I,600,000
Ames Washington Street Building,
Boston .,.................... 625,000
Ames Lincoln St. Building, Boston, 230,000
Union League Club House, N. Y. 255,000
Boston Art Club House ,,......... 54,000
Algonquin Club House, Boston... . 220,000
Cheney Block, Hartford, Conn... . 337,000
Marshall Field Building, Chicago. 900,000
NewYork Lite Insurance Building,
Omaha ....... ............... 7 50,000
NewYork Life Insurance Building,
Kansas City ....... ........... 7 50,000
Youths Companion Bldg., Boston. 450 ooo
Holy Trinity Church, New York.. 183,000
St. john's Episcopal Church, N,Y. 412,000
Trinity Church, Boston ,.... ...... 3 90,000
St. james Episcopal Church, N.Y. 130,000
lx'lCKl3l, Mignn X XVHITIC, New York.
SH1+:1'i.1sv, RUTAN S: CooL1DGE, Boston.
Pnniaouiv K STEARNS, Boston.
W11.1.i.-xii A. Porrizx, New York.
R. H. Roisnli'rsoN, New York.
j. C. CAM' K Co., New York.
VVINSIMW X YVIi'1'l-IEREI.I,, Boston.
CHAl:1.11:s Biuormxi, Boston.
Yerrnont University, Burlington. .
Union Theological Seminary, N.Y.
W'orcester High School ...........
Latin High School, Boston. ...... .
Harvard College, Gymnasium ,,.,
Harvard College, Sever Hall .....
Lawrenceville School Buildings,
New jersey ........ . . . ..... .
Durfee High School, Fall River,
Mass .....,...... ...........
Crouse Memorial College, Syracuse
Osborne Hall, New Haven, Conn
Williams Memorial Institute, New
London, Conn. ...... ... .. .
Amherst Physical and Chemical
XValker Art Bldg., Brunswick, Me.
Commencement Hall, Princeton..
Dormitory Bldg., Princeton, N.
Perkins Hall, Harvard College... .
Conant Hall, Harvard College. . .
Mechanics Arts High School, Boston
College for Teachers, New York. .
Hampden County Court House,
Springfield, Mass ............
'Woburn Library .......... .... .
Ames Library, North Easton,Mass.
North Easton Town Hall .........
Crane Memorial Library, Quincy,
H..x1:TwE1.L X Ruj'H.xRosoN, Boston.
W1L1.1.xi1 Russizu., Syracuse.
HENRY Ivns Conn, Chicago
YAN Burxr K Hows, Kansas City.
1 7 5
Sroxia, C.iRr12NT1i1: 8: XYILLSON, Providence.
BRUCE PRICE. New York.
Jos, Er.xNs Srniuxv, Baltimore,
R. W. GIBSON, New York.
fi.i7'vln1A11m' lyf Dfliljf T 0n'z1' mm' TM, mlzmzlq' ffzrfz' 11117175 mm' buzzer.
- Ellzk, '96 .' " For ff:-jf snkv, fobzzcfo, I wonfzz' do tlllflffhfllg' buf zz'z'r."
gi- 'J ff' ,Wm
, . I -qu.
- .W 2? V1 " 4:
PHYSICAL AND CHEMICAL LABORATORY, AMHERST COLLEGE
BUILT IN 1893 BY NORCROSS BROTHERS.
Czqbzkz' Osgood: "A Zion among !zza'z'es zk zz mos! drcrzdjiu! lhz'1zg."
50010: 2,1111 I, nr mu flldf 57 fam, ar flaw lll7f, icffmz' ffzf lIlt'ZlL'c' 11111 1.7 "
WM. K. STAAB'S
First:Class Cust0m:l'lade Clothing.
FULL DRESS SUITS A SPECIALTY.
VVE ALIVAYS KEEP A LARGE AND
SELECT LINE OF FOREIGN AND
DOMESTIC IVGULENS. : : 1 :
YOU CAN BE ASSLIRED OF
FINDING THE LATEST FOR
ANY KIND OF A GARMENT.
We Sell Them to Students on Reasonable Time, at
WM. K. STAABIS FASHIONABLE TAILORING PARLORS,
139 Main Street, Old Bank Building,
NURTHAM PTON, MASS.
Ufzfux' t'C01m'z'z'm' 111511 nn' lmf ffffff Ilqllv I-11 j7zI1IfA'.n
jffrzzkqr, '95 .' 'tblrflzr' nn' fmrjirnfzxfr in mzfzzfzffjlfflzlxv.
Amherst College Go-operative Steam Laundry
Sanitary Carpet Cleaning Establishment.
Lau n d ries. Q
Any student sending us work to the amount ot 35.00 at
list rates in term time will be allowed ro per eent. offg
S7.5o, go per eent. otfg 810.00 or over, zo per eent. oit.
STUDENTS' SPECIAL LISTS.
50 CENTS PER DOZEN.
Une dress shirt, Tennis or Outing, night and undershirt,
drawers, hose amd handkerehiefs, sheets, slips, towels,
ete., ineluding mending.
40 CENTS PER DOZEN.
Night shirt. undershirt, drawers, hose, lizmdkerehiets,
sheets, towels, ete. '
These are all eash priees Lit the end of eaeh term. In ease
they are not paid for then, the regular list priees will
be eharged. Mending done on all students' work at
these rates. New neek bands, sleeves and extra work
will be eharged for time of labor on them. Xvhite Vests,
Tennis suits, Sweaters, ete., done in the best possible
style at list rates.
,...--,l ZTW7n W Y.-Y. 0
H. H. CLARK,
AMHERST HOUSE ANNEX.
Branch Offices :
C. H. SANDERSON 6: CO.,
MRS. H. A. UTLEY, Manager.
II: ff. Ix'z'111Iuzf!, 'Q6.' "fM'f27.v!z1'011 'ztruzlu' mf! llltlfc' nfff1n1'v!Mz111 Mu mmf."
Hi!! rlffil' .' 4' Huw 111111'h fu fum' tuffh hz'11z51fffz1z1z' M111 TUl,fAl7l!f 12 i'i.Z'c7f.y'
I-I. I-I. CLERK,
STUDENT OUTFITTER, A
d3enf'a ggfurnialiing Gooba. UNDER HOTEL.
THE PURITY BAKERY.
ESPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO FURNISHINO SPREADS, AND OTHER WORK.
CARPENTER 6: VIOREHOUSE,
ook and ob rinters.
FINE COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY.
PARTICULAR ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE PUBLICATION OF GENEALOGIES
AND TOWN HISTORIES.
EW fflf f f'-f f'7f'A'ffM'ff .-111111-ffm PRINTING House suuami, IMHERST, mass.
0. S. GATES, D.D.S.' T
E. N. BROWN, D.D.S. DENTISTS 5Of3CTgLEEiI5.Kf?f31.
EW a'12!i22f+:9fFde Af'mi"iS'?'i'1'QiLDQi'fd1-S EL,
Billiard and Pool Parlors,
3 PHCENIX ROW qUp Sum-Sp, AMHERST, MASS.
Eoveff I I -- -
2-.anfern gfibes, Groups anb E1-amafic Qbicfures a Qpeciaffg.
guppfies curb Sinisljing for Qmafeurs. '
.fTt7l'.Vl71l.Y .- " K1j2112'1' nw, 111If111'1'j2v1'111m' 1211! 0111' 51160 1111111 mm' bzwkc My dll' 2.11
i To MV. e. ,, , e Clgzigg gf 817g
I Your absences from 6 gyggm'
r 0zza:!e1:fl: of llzose exercises for the czzwent farm
i . A K
i fPlaa3c cficozufzt X0 mefo l zzs excess zozllzmzt tlelizy.
, IVH ' S -'SQ' 'wg
E CRO WELL,
V Qetzzz Lf the Faculty
.Awzlzersl College, if 1 153 3
I UFl"IL'l1' IIUUIK 3 ixtjgglify S 3.311 go .L30 p, N
Che wap Ebcp ctaugbt Sinnew Ken pears Ego.
kjur readers uiH ydease observe that on page ISI xve have given Pram
Institutc great honor in ascribing to it our annual Heavy Gym. Exhibition.
This was a winning card in our hand, thus early recognizing the claims for a
greater Amherst, We trust this gentle hint may be conducive of great results.
. 1 X- ., 1 ,,
, ,., K
Warner Warren Elliott, Riffazmzz, Ohio,
A T Ll, Entered Junior year from University of Wooster.
George Stevens Fairbanks, Auzhcrsf, ilffzss.,
George VValter Fiske, Hollzkftvzz, jllnss.,
Mr. T. R. Hill's
qw A Q House
Q .J fd. Q B K. Deputy Monitorg Class Vice-President 115, Treasurer Alumnus Mis-
sionary Committee 135, Sizzzfflzl Board 135g President Slzzdmt Board145g Treasurer Y. M.
C. A. 1453 Class Committee on Committees 145, Chairman Committee
Howard Dean French, C'kz'mg0, HI.,
A A Q. Director College Co-operative Association 115, 125. 1353
on Printing 145.
A ,J Q5 House
Glee Club 115, 125,
1353 Leader Glee Club 1452 01.10 Board 1351 College Choir 125, 135, 1455 Chairman Music
Fred J Gray, ffozrv, JV. Y.,
Senator 125, 1353 Prophet-on-Prophet 145.
Tracy Beadle Griswold, Efzfzzfn, N. lf,
Q .fl Q.
Saxc Henry Hanford, lf0L'hl'5fl'7', Al. Y.,
TI' li. Entered Sophomore year from University of Rochesterg
Athletic Team 1355 Manager Athletic Team 145.
Ernest XVeaver Hardy, iV01'ff!l771Q7f0lI, ilfasr.,
B 9 H. Kellogg Fifteens 115, 1253 Class Toastmaster 145.
Sherman Willard Haven, Sfrzzgwjiffff, N. l'.,
Rev. Mr. Lentell's
Q A Q House
III Jr House
B 69 H House
A A 115 House
A .I Q. Sawyer Physiology Prize 125g Second Latin Prize 1253 Banquet Committee 1255
Secretary Alumnus Missionary Committee 1355 SfIltfc'lIf Board 135, 145.
Thomas Francis Hennessyjk Sjvv1m'1', .lla.r5.,
Class Base liall Team 115.
Arthur Fiske Howardfl' liU'fSl1!0Ilfh, i5'. H.,
X Q. Tennis Director 1I5.
.Q 1f2'm'11st', LV. l '.,
Carleton Augustine Kelley, 1311711-ll,g'f01I, form,
ffl .17 X. Chairman Class Committee on Statistics 145.
Mark Rees Kimball, C'!zz2'n,g'0, ffl.,
X Q House
Rev. Mr. Lentell's
K9 .tl X House
X Elf Lodge
X W. Assistant Manager Musical Association 135g Manager Musical Association 145:
Chairman Class Committee on Committees 145, Chairman Class Finance Committee 145.
Ci1IZlff!L'i'.V, '9O.' "Hf"5 fnzzgfz, lllllylllllf-fdlltgfh fsj. lj., fdllgffl aim' 4z'fi'z'!z's!z JU."
The Senior Class
Amherst ,Q4 and '95
IS : :
G. W. HEARI ,
392 BOYLSTON ST.,
Also Photographer to
DARTMOUTH COLLEGE9 '95.
TUFTS CQLLEGE, 95.
XVESLEYAN UNIVERSITY, '95,
E. U. STATE AGRICULTURAL CGLLEGE, 95.
E. U, UQLLEGE LIBERAL ARTS, 95.
WELLESLEY CGLLEGE, 95.
MOUNT HoLYoIqE CQLLEGE, 95.
LASELI. SEMINARY, 95.
ST. JOHNS SEMINARY, 95.
NEWTON THEOLOGICAL INSTITUTE, 95.
EGSTQN ENGLISH HIGH. BOSTON LATIN.
CAMBRIDGE MANUAL TRAINING.
HAVERHILL HIGH, EI-U., EI-U.
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Henry WVilder Lane, Ixlvzzr, Af. H., I9 J X House
67 .J X. 45 B K. Monitor, Vice-Gymnasium Captain 1135 Platoon Officer 1131 Treasurer
Q B K 143.
Charles Blakeslee Lawf: Romf, N. Y., A 1' House
.fl T. Entered Sophomore year from Colgate Universityp Chairman Alumni Yell
Frederick Houk Law, C7,if2nf, N. Y., X Q5 House
X LP, Class Secretary 113, 123,133g Sfmimf Board 123, 133, 1435 Secretary OLIO Board 133.
james Stewart Lawson, Bl'0l7d'4l'll, N. Y., Q J 153 House
Q .II GP. Kellogg Fifteens 113, 123.
Charles George Littlef' Ervzzzxfwz, ffl., .4 KE House
A K Entered Sophomore year from Syracuse Universityg OLIO Board 1333 Class
Committee on Committees 143: Chairman Class Banquet Committee 143.
Amasa james Lyall, Nutt' York, N. Y., I4 South College
X Q, Cotillion Club 1431 Chairman Lecture Course Committee 1resigned3 143.
3Vi1liarn john McArthur, Ogfz'msbz111g, N. Y., .1 KE House
Robert Henry Mainzer, New York, N. Y., S North College
First Sophomore Latin Prize 123: Second Italian Prize 133.
Dwight 'Whitney Morrow, Affqghvlly, ITIIII., B 01 17 Houge
B 9 H. 45 B K. Monitor: First Armstrong Essay Prize 1139 Class Base Ball Team 1135
Kellogg Fifteen 1233 Walker Mathematics Prize 123g Executive Committee Republican
Club 1235 OLIO Board 1333 Second Lester Prize in Oratory 1335 Lil. Board 1331 Chairman
Lit. Board 1439 President Q B K143g Class Orator143g Class Committee on Committees 143.
Edward Kendall Mundy, .S1fl'lZl'Il.S't', N. Y., A J gp House
A A Q. Kellogg Five 1233 Lester Prize Speaking 133.
Elmer Slayton Newton, Sjn'11fu1', llffzss., B Q U House
B 9 H. Athletic Team 113, 1233 Chairman Photograph Committee 143.
Ransom Proctor Nichols, Sl7Zlfhf7l'Z1I':g't', .lfn.s'.r., I2 South College
Class Base Ball Team 1133 Base Ball Director 143.
Henry Radcliffe Noyesf fif0lIfL'!!ZZ.l', 1V. Y. J 1' House,
Robert Bayley Osgood, Salim, Jlfnss., 'lf 1' House
W I". Senior Dramatics C115 Glee Club C11, C315 C411 junior Promenade Committee C31.
Theodore Attwater Penneyf' lllfallfzrc, fdzzho, I2 South College.
9 A X. Foot Ball Team CI1Q Substitute Foot Ball Team C"1, C315 C41.
Halbert C essy Phillips, T11rm'r's Falfs, flfnss., A KE House.
A K E.
Augustus Thomas Post, GL'7'7lZlllZf0iL'1l, Pam., A A '15 House
A A Q5. Glee Club C11, C21Q Athletic Team C315 Third Prize Mile Walk, N. E. I.
A A. Meet C31.
Palmer Augustus Potterf Affztf York, N. Y., X 111 Lodge
X IF. Entered Sophomore year from Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute 5 Senior Dramatics
C21 5 Class Cider Team C31.
joseph Andrews Powell, b,l'00fi'0'7Z, A". lf., 13 9 II House
B Q H. Class President C11, C215 C31, C415 Class Base Ball Team C11.
Herbert Lee Pratt, Braokfwz, N. li., A A gb House
A A KP. Foot Ball Team C11, C21, C31 5 Captain Foot Ball Team C415 Athletic Team CI1,
C215 Class Base Ball Team C115 Third Prize Mile Run, N. E. I. A. A. Meet C215 junior
Promenade Committee C311 Platoon Captain C21, C31, C415 Cider Team C315 Cotillion
Club C31, C415 Class Secretary C415 Treasurer N. E. I. F. B. A. C41.
1Villiam Beach Pratt,f lfflfzzfn, IV. l'., A .I 45 House.
A .J CP. Entered Winter term of Sophomore year5 Athletic Team C215 B. A. A Team
C31Q Class Vice President C415 Chairman Membership Committee Y. M. C. A. C41,
Russell Edwards Prentiss, l97'00A'AV!l, Al. lf, 5 North College
Jonathan Ansel Rawson, Ir., :l1!1f!L'l'.Yf, rlffzxx., Mr. Rawson's
G1 A X Baseball Beneht Committee C115 Secretary Republican Club C215 Sfmzlvzf Board
C215 C315 Managing Editor Slmlelzf C415 Editor-in-Chief and President O1.Io Board C31.
Benjamin Eastwood Ray, Fft'7l'L'1ll't', rlfnu., 115 F A House
Q5 F A Q B K. Deputy Monitor5 Class Committee on Committees.
Harry Otto Rhodes, -Vurfh flffz11fM'.fft'1', Iliff., KP 1' A House
45 1-' A. Entered junior year from Wittenberg College.
Alfred Roelker, Jr., Avrtu lbrk, Av. l'., 14 South College
X Q Kellogg Fifteen CI1g Kellogg Five C215 Third Latin Prize CI1Q Glee Club C215 C315
Lester Prize Speaking C315 Chairman Cap and Gown Committee C11.
W1'ight Coolidge Sampsonjk CTI-llflillllllfll, Ohio, W 2' House
'P T. Entered Sophomore year from the University of lowa5 Banjo Club C31, C415
Tennis Director C315 Chairman Class Cup Committee C41.
YW 4'Sperial, 26
Walter Clark Seelye Alzrfhavyvfazz, llfzzss., A A 41 House.
A A KP. Vice-Gymnasium Captain 125, 135, 1453 Athletic Team 135.
Maurice Billings Smith, Bnxfaxz, .lfa.r5., 1 North College.
ll' 15. Second Freshman Latin Prize 115: Kellogg Fifteen 1255 Class Treasurer 115, 125,
135, 145g Assistant Business Manager .S'tm1'rnl 1353 Business Manager S!1m'x11l145: Chair-
man Y. M. C. A. Finance Committee 145.
lay Thomas Stocking, Lzkbwz fvzzfrv, .51 Y., A If E House.
J If Ii. QP B If. Monitorg Kellogg Fifteens115,1255 Church Committee 115, 125,135, 115g
College Senate 1351 Lester Prize Speaking 135i Assistant Business Manager Lit. 135:
Business Manager LII, 145g President V. M. C. A. 1.155 Secretary QB K 1.153 Chairman
Class Reunion Committee 145.
George lVarner Stone, llffmlizzz, X. Y.. B 6717 House.
H C51 H. Thompson junior Latin Prize 135.
lValter Robinson Stonefk .SI'I'z7t'IlSc', N. Y., X llf Lodge.
X llf. llanquet Committee 115, 125: Base Hall Beneht Committee 125, 1351 OLIO Board 135,
Manager Foot Ball Association 1.15.
Maynard Rufus Thompsonjf fw1'f1Zll'L'07hlzT, Hwzz., President Gates's
Entered Sophomore year from Temple College, Philadelphia.
Albert Murray Tibbetts, 15vt7l'ff! f91'12wl1fii'!1z', llfmxt., A .1 dl House
A .1 QP. Hutchins Greek Prize 135.
Harry Lemuel Twichell, Hirzirfz, QV. Y., X gf Lodge
X W. Manager Class Base Ball Team 1155 Platoon Captain 115, 125,135,1.J,51 Cider
Team 1351' Athletic Team 115, 125, 135, 145g Third Prize 220-yards Dash, N. E. I, A. A.
lVilliam Seymour Tyler, Pfllllll-flZlL'f!l', .51 f.,
'If If Kellogg Fifteen 1151 Kellogg Five 1253 Foot Ball Director 1.15,
Herbert Lakin 5Varren, H0f1fL'lZ, liars.,
415 .J ffl. Chairman Commencement Programme Committee 145.
Herbert Otis 'tVhite, Phz'!fzfz'cQ1hzkz, IJUIIII.,
B 6 H Banjo Club 1459 Chairman Class Committee on Decorations 1.15,
Harry Stoddard XVilliston, 15fT0l'f0!Zl11f7f01I, rllnss.,
A .J 45. Kellogg Declamation Prize 1155 Lester Prize Speaking 135: Platoon
125, 1351 145.
llf 1' House
dv J I9 House
B GJ IT House
A A 41 House
LEWIS HENRY GOODRICH
DIED JANUARY 28, I8
JOHN PICKETT TRASK
DIED NOVEMBER 9 I 9
ff' -If --"" an ' -" r' 1. z
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' ISTORIES make incn wiscg poets, wittyg the inatheniatics,
subtileg natural pliilosopliy, clccpg morals, graveg lugic
, and rhetoric, ablc to contend." Thus wrute the iniinortal
Bacon, and bclimlcl his words Come true in the famous Class
of Ninety-Six, the "largest class that evcr untered Ain-
hcrst," until Prexy scraped arwuncl and led in that eiucralcl-hued
conglonicration a year ago. Not only has the histmry of Ninety-Six made her
members wise, but they have been wise in making lierhistory. Behold, further,
the truth of BaCon's remarks in the wittiness of our poet, Kimball, Eg
the snaky subtlety which mathematics has imparted to 'tCholly" Spooner, the
deep philosophical gaze on StubbyDean's face, the grave morals of Mike Hunt,
Reddy Tyler, and Mamma Dunning, and the awful contentions which we held
with logic and Nungy's rhetoric, particularly the latter, in which Nungy almost
lloored the whole class.
We can honestly say that we have walked away from everything since the
day in Freshman year, when Houghton, in original costume, followed his feet
around the track. lVe have always been a rising class, with the exception of
Tommy Hitchcock, who, we understand, is seriously considering whether he
will not rise like the moon-an hour later each day.
lVhat is there of importance that Ninety-Six has not done ? As Freshmen,
we were not expected to win the rush, nor the field meet, but we got the class
picture, and ate a fine class supper, while Ninety-Five heelers blew their fingers
in Brattleboro cold. Then we won Heavy Gym., without Pa Brooks, too! It
is Ninety-Five's great regret that there was no shape in the class which had sand
and ability "to cast itself about more recklessly" than had Charlie Adams'.
Sophomore year brought with it another Kimball, as if we did not have
enough. It also brought some Freshmen, to whom we resigned all our fresh-
ness. In short, we accomplished what every well regulated, intelligent Sopho-
more class should do. lVe called forth Old Doc.'s choicest collection of cuss
words, we made Pike's life a burden fa commendable action, by the wayjg we
attracted Tut's attention tp us in church by our quiet, gentle, unobtrusive beha-
vior the kept us in chapel one morning to tell us about itjg and, lastly, we have
been very, very happy.
And now, to-day, we fill the junior seats with a class that knows what a
Junior should be. lVe have gained the confidence of the Faculty and the towns-
people, especially of Kenfield, and also of the landlord of the Mansion House in
Greenfield. lVe realize deeply the responsibility that rests upon us as juniors.
Finally, we wish to be remembered as always and unchangeably opposing the
attempts to deprive a man of a man's rights. lVe believe and always shall
believe in religious freedom, in elective worship, and personal choice. XVe
believe in the traditions and customs of Amherst, and deplore every effort made
to undo them. Therefore we inscribe ourselves unanimously for non-com-
pulsory church and the Amherst system.
Uihe 3unior Glass.
I. X. ls.. lX11:1.1.s,
G. H. JlCXYlC'l"li,
G. E. I-Ivan,
F. P. Tiusk,
J, T, PR.-x'1"r, .
H. F. HoL'oH'rox,
XV. E. BIILXE, .
lv. C. HHLMAN, .
. . . lJ7'r'5zl1't'11f.
. l 'fm'-l'1'rszQz'u11f.
ZJIZXL' Bzlff DZ7'a'c'IzPi'.
F001 Hn!! Dz'nz'f01'.
.J fhfffliz' DZ'1'c'L'fzPl'.
. Ylffllllo' Dz41'ucI01'.
. , . Q 1'll1llzZJ'1AI!7!Z C-lmflilill.
Charles Baker Adams, Q F J.
Charles Joseph Adams, GJ X,
Charles Melbourne Atwood,
Charles Spellman Ballard, BG H,
Edward lVinthrop Bancroft, X Q,
Herbert Austin Barker, Q J 19,
Harry Learned Barker, A J Q.
Oscar Albert Beverstoek, GJ J X,
David Herbert Bixler, Elf 11
Sumner Blakemore, B EI IZ,
George Rolland Bliss, -lr.,9 J X,
Frelon Eugene Bolster, J lf
Archibald Lewis Bouton, J If 15,
Charles Green Brainard, Q I' J
Ralph Nathaniel Bryant, J 14,
David Chase Buckjk B GD 17,
Henry Nelson Bullard, J 11
David Elmer Burnham,
james Britton Cauthers, Q F J,
Aurin Moody Chase? A J Q,
john Hildreth Chasef? I9 A
Fred Henry Clayson, Q J 9,
lVilliam Anthony Cobb, WT,
Robert Hugh Cochrane, Q J 19,
Halsey Mudge Collins, B 9 H,
Q Scientific Course.
.fl111M'11t1', Jfnxs., Mr. Henry Adams's
-Ynrfh Z91'0aA1fif'!fz', Jffzss., 19 J X House
Y7z1'n' ffI.'Z'c'I'5, ,lffzrxu
Kurfzf, Af H.,
f01'f!f71m', A'. Y.,
ll2zz'r1":'z'!!i', Av. Y.,
.Yc'ii'f1Z5ffL', -lfnl ,
5:11711 Yfmjvh, JIU.,
502110 E.m'.r, Jffzss.
nxllt IUIA, A . I.,
.SV2'm'115v, Af. Y.,
Bulfufus fhffr, Vf.,
C0rf!nmz', A1 Y.,
B Q H Hol1S6
X Q House
Q J House
A J Q House
61.1 X House
Mr. Frank lVood's
B 19 11 House
19 J X House
J 1' House
Q F J House
J 1' House
Mr. O. G. Coueh's
1 South College
Q F J House
A J Q House
IQ J X House
Q .I 19 House
YVilliam Lee Corbin,
George Lyman Crosby, 9 A X,
Charles Edgar Dean, A KE,
Morton Dexter Dunning, llf T,
VVilliam Knight Dustin, Q A 19,
Alexander Crane Eastman, B 9 II,
George Francis Ellinwood,
Fred Charles Ellisfk X Elf,
Thomas Clohosey Elvins,
Edward Nettleton Emerson, Q F A,
Leon Howard Ensworth, QFA,
Frederick Sayward Fales, 111 12
Leonard Hamilton Field, Jr., X Q,
W'illiam lVilson Gardner,
Merrill Edwards Gates, Ir., A A Q
Joseph Howard Gaylord,
Carlisle Joyslin Gleasonff A If E,
Raymond Josiah Gregory, W 11
Elliot Snell Hall, X Q,
Howard Ansel Halligan, A If
Frank Edgerton Harkness, A -J Q,
Elmer Eastman Harris, dw .4 19,
joseph Noyes Haskell,
Samuel Carruth Haven, Q A Q,
Samuel Perkins Hayes, X Q,
James Gilbert Hill, Jr., X llf,
John Hiscoxf A If Ii,
Thomas Barnes Hitchcock, LF li
YVorthington Converse Holman? 111 1'
Hervey Frost Houghton, Q F A,
Charles Trumbull Howard,
lVilliam Arthur Hudsonfp
Harrison Frederic Hunt, 19 A X,
George Edward Hurd,
George Fuller Hydef
Clarence Ernest Iaggarf B FJ H,
George Herrick Jewett, 6 A X,
Mr. O. G. Couch's
Q A X House
Mr. A. Smith's
A KE House
3 North College
Q A Q House
H011zr7', Af. lv.,
.K1f.u'1'z',t'r, Ar. Y.,
.Fl'l7llZZ.1l,!fhl711Z, Jlffzss., B911 House
U2u'rr.ffr1', Jlfnss., Mr. C. Couch's
Omzzfn, Il 'z's., X Yf Lodge
HHl1ZlllL?1lf0lI, IV. f., IO South College
A'7t77'fhlI!16l7f0lZ, llfnxs., Q I' A House
lllzrnvz, Prmz., Mrs. E. XV. Smiths
R0r,Ha1uz', Jlfr., gf 1' House
fnrkxozz, .1111-fl., X Q House
Srumzsm Cwzfrr, Jfnss., 25 No.College
ii11lkt'7'Sf, Jffzxs., President Gates's
Emvv, llfnss., 2 South College
A K E House
'lf 1' House
zz South College
Shrfb111'11vE1ff5, ,lfn55.,Mr. O.G. Coueh's
A A Q House
Q A Q House
45 A Q House
S South College
X W Lodge
Hl'A'fL'1'4l', R. I., A KE House
JHv11fjn'!z'f1', I Yi.,
Pl'Z.l1t't'Z'l71l, jlf 1155. ,
fnffzrsfmulz, TY. Y.,
-lft7I'2'liYf0'ZUl!, ,lf f.,
Rurfzrsfw, Av. Y.,
.-1 fzzhrrsf, llfnm., Mrs. S. Hitcl1cock's
.'i1l1hL'l'5f, Jfzrxx., Rev. Mr. Holman's
1J1't'.fL'0ff, rlfnss., Mrs. Fields
19i'l70A'4l'!I, ,Y. lf, Mrs. Kimball's
S0z1MfuzkA', llfnxs., IQ North College
lllxvf llfuzimz-rf, llbzsr., I9 A X House
Frffwz, Def., 9 South College
lXv0I'TUIl'h YTTZUII, C01111., Mrs. Mighill's
ills! Hnnfflu'1z', CTUIUZ., B C9 H House
HOXIWIZ, rlffzxs., 67 A X House
Herbert Atchison jump,
.-1 fllmzryf, Af Y.,
Benjamin Franklin Kauifmanfy B 67 I7, Des 1llvz'm'5, lmun,
Edward Thompson Kin1ball,1 X Q,
Everett Kimball, 'If T,
Herbert Leslie Kimball, A F,
lVillia1n Eugene Kimballff A A Q,
Alfred Lockwood, Q A 9,
Frank Alanson Lombard,
Frederic Brewster Loomis, Q A 9,
Henry Mansfield Loudf A T,
Joseph Herbert Loudf' B 9 H,
Lewis Ira Loveland,
john lVheeler Lumbard,
Frank Barr McAllister, A K E.
Charles Edward McKinney, A
Arthur Edward Magill,
George Ernest Merriam, A 1',
Joseph Edwin Merriam, A 1
Robert Burrill Metcalf, X Q,
Ralph Scott Mighillf' X llf,
lVilliam Edward Milne, A A Q,
Albert Ira Montague, A A Q,
George DeXVitt Moulson, A A Q,
George Harlan Nashf,
Norval Pierce Nichols,
Ernest Sargent Olmsted,+ B GD 17,
Henry Beveridge Patrick, A KE,
George Taylor Pearsons, B 9 17,
Chester Tapley Porter, 13 A X,
John Teal Pratt, A A Q,
John Emerson Priddy, X Q,
john Reid, X Q,
Herbert Elihu Riley, Q A Q,
Edwin Thurston Robbins,
Edwin Bradford Robinson,
Arden Murdock Rockwood,
john Alvah Rockwood,
Richard Russell Rollins, X W,
james Elmer Russell,
Hvrfswozrfh, Af H.,
U ?7l'L'L'5fl'l', .lf 1155. ,
Branlflffz, N. Y.,
Uizlfwz, N. Y.,
B 9 17 House
X Q House
W 2' House
A 1' House
A A Q House
Q A I9 House
3 North College
Sf'L'IIL't77707'f, Av. Y., Q A 6 House
A'0rfh A bflzgfnzz, Jlnss., Mrs. Redding's
C1'vv11c, A7. Y.,
A 1!IhL'7'5f , .lf 1155. ,
G1'1'v1zf'1'!f1', Af. H.,
Gnwz-z'1'!!1', AT. H.,
A zfzhvrsf, Jfnss.,
Afbazzjf, Af Y.,
R0rfzw'fv1', Af. Y.,
Avfru Ynrk, Av. Y.,
Mr. O. G. Couch's
I7 South College
Mr. O. G. Couch's.
1 South College
4 South College
4 South College
X Q House
A A Q House
A A Q House
A A Q House
I7 South College
I9 North College
B 9 17 House
ills! Ncrufmz, Jllzss., 30 South College
Hz2l1f11A'1', Af 1155. ,
b,1'L70A'4J'1?, Ar. I '.,
I I YZ-lIt'hL'SfL'I', Jhzxx. ,
U Yfffsbzflgh, Off.,
If Yl'f!5bll11g'fl, Orr. ,
D15 1U01'm's, lawn,
Jfw'1'z'.s't1m'11, Av. Y
A A Q House
Q A 9 House
SI South College
B South College
Mrs. D. VV. Scott's
Mrs. D. VV. Scott's
X W Lodge
. 1 X- ., 1 ,,
, ,., K
Edward Frederick Sanderson, '1f1',
Edwin Cumberland Sharpfc Q A 6,
John Galbraith Smith, Q A 19,
Oren Robert Smith,
Charles Cutler Spooner,
Charles job Staples, A 1',
XVilliam Dexter Stigerf: 'lf 11
Limond Corbin Stone, X gf,
Charles Lysander Storrs, Jr., X Q,
James Dexter Taylor, A 1'
Herbert Milton Thayer,
Xvllllkllll Snow Thoinpsonff
Frederic Parker Trask, X Q,
Harry Desborough Tyler, W 11
Roberts lValker, A A'
Frank Alonzo Ylfatkins, A KE,
joseph Yan Kirk lVells, -Tr.,
lValter Roland lVilletS, Q .I Q,
Edwin Chaplin lVitherbyf A .I Q,
james lValter Wooclworth, I9 A X,
Burt Leon York, Q A 9,
C !uf'v!m1a', 00222, 111' 1' House
fJ'1'00kf1f11, AT. Y., Q A K9 House
Sf2'11fM'1's, Ohio, Mr. E. XV. Smith's
S111zfzi1fCl'vt'l', Ar. lf, Mrs. G. L. Millers
A717270 B2'00k'ffL'fzZ', ll
Efba, AY. lv.,
H1'00H1'11, Av. l '. ,
I I 'z'11f!zf'sfc1', Jffzss.,
.Sff'1'1z5fv!zz', Jffzss. ,
l9l'Ul7A'41'l1, A1 lv.,
llT7i'c'L'S!L'7', llfzlii. ,
fn'urlz'11, Calm. ,
JAMES CoNVERsE BLAQDEN,
HERl3lili'l' IXTENDALL BRUCE,
HENRY lVEBs'rER COOK,
FRANK XYAN NEss DANA,
NAATHANIEL FREDERICK Fowriz, JR.,
HEREER1' ERNEST GREGORY,
LE1eEs'rER CAMPBELL HALL,
ALBERT RALPH LEsINsKY,
EDWARD FRANKLIN PERRY,
HENRY RULAND RUssELL,
Al.-XYNARD RUFUs TH4D3IPSl7N,
LEw1s Ci.-XTES XVHITTELSEY,
A 1' House
'lf 1' House
X W Lodge
Mr. E. l. Bangs's
26 South College
X Q H ouse
Mr. Frank lVood's
A If If House
f South College
A A Q House
GJ A X House
FREDERICK CHEs'rER CLTR'r1s,
CARL lX.lAR'l'EL CE.-XTES,
ll.-XYMOND BENNE'r'1' GURLEY,
EDWIN BISSELL HLlL'l',
NVATHAN DUNIJHE LOUD,
ALEXANDER ELTING RLUSA,
BTORTIMER LEo SCHIFE,
Bx'RoN XTAX LEUYEN,
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QQHISTOKY ,gif A
Q 'F NINETYQSEVEH N
'97 fetlfl, Rah .'
'Q7 Ruff, Rim ,f
9! ' 911
R170 ! ffflflf Kuff!
cycr man wished that there might he an end to the writing of
history, it was when the historian of Ninety-Seven took up his
task. But Verily, " No meanest object is insignificant." A his-
tory should he the record of progress, but the only progress
Ninety-Seven has made was in the election of josh Billings to
the Presidency-which was a step backward for Josh.
Our Freshman year was full of trials-trials without successes. Through
our unwillingness to push and slug, and slug and push like Ninety-Six did, we
lost the rush: but as Ninety-Eight was a small class, and all our men came out,
we won our Sophomore rush. lVe could have won it just thc same, if we had
been twice as many. As the Sheriff said, 'What did we care for numbers?
Bobby Esty and Chrysanthemum Backus did not get killed in either of the
rushes, which was an opportunity lost. N inety-Five almost succeeded in freeing
themselves from Cupe Osgood three years ago.
lVell, after we had court-plastered our facial pulp, and were looking pretty
respectable-for us, we thought we would get our pictures taken. VVe engaged
Mr. Kenfield, got a lot of canes, Burrage and Hyde tried to look intelligent,
and Bragg got as far away as he could from Crawford, in order to pick himself
out in the picture. Everything went finely, but Swampsie and Parboiled Car-
rot-head Boynton were not quick enough for Ninety-Six. lVho said Swampsie
was a liar ?
lVe arn't a bit like Ninety-Six. W'hen we went on our class supper we
finished the banquet at half after ten, and instead of going all around the city
making noises, we went to bed so that we would be bright and fresh for our
studies next day. The Springfield police are real faithful to their charge, and
as they proved themselves so brave, and kept our milk-toasts from curdling, our
Freshman President, Master Coles, sent each of them a menu card, worth
thirty-seven cents apiece.
The College need not blame us for having Cross and Obear and Blake in
our class. W'e can't help having hard luck, can we? Besides, the Faculty
seem determined to get those fellows through College as soon as possible, even
if they do not know anything except " Me Magnum!" Once Ninety-Five put
us up to a wild break for emancipation by telling us to steal the tossing-blanket
after the last Senior Gym. VVe knew Ninety-Five would not make fools of us
for anything, for we are as much their proteges as Swampsie's. So we did it,
but something happened. lVe got licked-awfully licked, right in broad day-
light, and all the College saw it. lVe tried hard not to feel humiliated, but
only the stronger ones, like Newell and Egan, succeeded.
Our class has always been a good class. VVe haven't any sports or gut-seek-
ers among us, of course, Bobby Fletcher-well, he seems like a sport, but he
isn't a real sport 3 he's only tryingto be tough. It seemed several times as if
we should not pull through to Sophomority, but by Eph's assiduous attention,
and Levi's edifying instruction, we have left the horrors of Freshman year
behind us, bringing with us not only the sad memories of past days, but also
Alexander Hamilton Backus. We will try hard to pull ourselves into working
order before Ninety-Nine gets here, but it will take a long pull, and a strong
pull, and a pull all together.
Che Sophomore Glass.
lfff'c'fz'zI' Sly7f6'llIbd'f 15, 13971. C
RICH.AllD BILLINGS, .
A. P. HUN'.l',
C. W. COBB,
E. IJ. Fosrlau,
R. D. BIILSSINGRR,
A. E. Rosa, .
R. S. FLEICHER, .
HPZNIQY lV1-XIPPL1-1, V
A. H. XVILDE, . .
. . P1'fsz'zz'w1f.
. . Tre'aszzrer.
Base Ball Dz'1'c'cZ07'.
. F001 Ba!! Dz'rccfw'.
A Midi? Dz'r.c'cf0r.
. Telzlzzk Dz'rc'rf07'.
. . Ql'l!IlZ!I5Z.llllZ C'ajvz'f1z'11.
Charles Engclhrelzt Andrews,
Alexander Hamilton Backus, A A Q,
Walter Savage Balljk '11 T,
Richard Billingsjl' A If E,
George Kurtz Bird? A KE,
lVilliam Foster Bissell,
Walter Raymond Blackmer,
Edmund Mortimer Blake? A A Q,
'Walter Herbert Blakeslee, B GJ I7
Percy Holmes Boynton, W 12
George Gulick Bradleyf X Elf,
Leslie Raymond Braggfr
Fred Humphrey Burnham, A KE,
Dwight Grafton Burrage,
George Manley Butler, A A Q,
Kleher Alexander Campbellf' Q I' A,
john Richard Carnell, Jr.,'k X Elf,
Robert Maefarlane Chapin, Q F A,
Loring Bertie Chase, Q A X,
F 1700621 xg, flfnsy, ,
ff1'l70d'Zl'l1, Af. Y.,
.-l 11n'u1's01z, I1m'. ,
H l7l7IlISf0fk, I Yi.,
A A Q House
2 o North College
A K E House
A K E House
lirffhvfmcfzz, rlfnm., zo South College
fCl'zIIL'1il71'A7, flfass., A A Q House
Cql7l7fl'5T'IAffl', Pmlz., 21 North College
il'L'tc'l01z CL'llf7'L', Jlfnsx.,
llf0lZfL'!flZ.l', IV. f.,
6 North College
3 1 North College
Hffrhvrfozwz, Jfzzss., zo South College
A KE House
H 'a1'rusfrr, llffzss., Mrs. C. M. Osgood's
Afarfhalzywfofz, flfnss., A A Q House
Ulu! Rnffmzff, Vi., Q 1' A House
Afbfzlzy, IV. Y., 30 North College
South Efzsiozz, ilfnss., Mr. Chas. White's
illarlbarozzgh, N. H., Mr. GUCIHSGYYS
James Earle Clausonff A KE,
Charles XViggins Cobb, Q A X,
VValter Hays Coles, Q A GJ,
Harry Winthrop Conant, B 6 II,
George Marquis Conversefk B Q 17,
George Lewis Cook,
VVilliam Arthur Cowan, B Q 17,
Miner Dunham Crary, Q A 9,
Frederick Stuart Crawford, Q A X,
Edward VVinslow Cross, Q I' A,
Edward Joseph Danforth, Q A Q,
Harold Gregory Donham,
James Edward Downey,
VVilliam Cary Duncan, ,Y Q,
Allan Porter Durgin, X Q,
Francis Eugene Eganf'
Robert Thomas Elliott, A T,
Benjamin Kendall Emerson, Jr., A A
Edward Tuckerman Esty, BUT,
Robert Pegrain Esty, Yf T,
Levi Elisha Fay, B G 17,
Samuel Asa Fiske,
Hewitt Grenville Fletcherf' 9 A X,
Robert Stillman Fletcher, X IF,
VValter Burton Ford, A T,
Edgar Lowell Foster, WF,
VValter Stuart Frisbee,
Carl Martel Gates, A A Q,
W'illiam Bishop Gates, A A Q,
Daniel Marshall Geddes,
Albert Frank Gilman,
Albert Clinton Griffinf' Q A GJ,
Asa lVaters Grosvenorf' Elf 11
Edwin Prescott Grosvenor, Elf T,
Gilbert Hovey Grosvenor, Q1 11
Henry Benjamin Hallf
Louis Harrison Hallf LF T,
Herbert Frank Hamilton,
Alfred Taylor Hawes, A KE,
A K E House
1Vezcffo1z Cwzfrr, llfzzss., 6 North College
Ilhfivzz, A". Y.,
lUa11v00s2'w', JV. H. ,
Pk z'!nzf1'Q1h 1.17, Pm 11. ,
Q A G House
B Q II House
B 19 II House
B 6 17 House
Q A GJ House
9 A X House
Afnrfh B7'0!7A7?t'ZlZ,, Jfnxs. , Dickinson Block
AQWM Brookjfrld, llfnsx., X Q House
Chzkngn, HZ., X Q House
Sprz'11gjfuIrz', fllrzss., Hitchcock Hall
Huzgfrvf, C1 mm.,
.-I ifzhcrsf, Jlfnss.,
.-J zzzhfrsf, alfass.,
.-I IIIAKTSZK, 171' ass.,
H of rokz, Jfnss. ,
fl l1ZAL'7'Sf, ilfnss.,
Ulzrzlllfzz, AV. Y.,
Sf. jfohizxblrzy, I
A lllhL'l'Sf, ilffz,v,v,,
A fzzbursf, llfnsx. ,
-4 lfzhvrsf, ilfnxx.,
A lzzbvrxf, Jfzzsx.,
Br00lfl'I1, JV. lv.,
A T House
B Q H House
4 North College
6 A X House
A T House
zo North College
ZI North College
A A Q House
Rev. Mr. Lentell's
25 South College
27 North College
Alzzrgntzzfk, Cowl., F North College
G'1'ur11fif!n', Jian., 4 North College
lJzzr!z'11g1'm1, I Yi. ,
A KE House
lVilliam Goodell Haxve-s,'l' A K E,
Roy Heermans, Q A GJ,
Everett DeForest Holt,
Edward Clark Hood, A If E,
Karl Yan Shaack Howlandf' X W,
lVilliam Carpenter Howland, ,v gp
Arthur Prince Hunt,
Oliver Thompson Hydef' X Q,
Raymond Vail Ingersoll, Q AJ 19,
Jerome Paul jackson, A A Q,
john Curthbert Johnson,
John Andrew Johnstonf' A K 12,
Austin Baxter Keep, X Q,
Raymond Nelson Kellogg, B Q 11
Charles David Kennedy? X Elf,
Harry lVelton Kidder, 9 A
Arthur Herbert Kimballf' A 11
Richard Lamson, Elf T,
Herbert Trumbull Lane, Q A X,
Fred Burnham Lyman, B rg 11,
Thomas jetterson McEvoy, A A qs,
George Rogers Mansfieldf Q A 61,
Augustine Parker Manxvell,
john Rogers Maxwell, A A Q,
Arthur Hammond Merriam, I9 ,J X,
Charles Arthur Merrill,-
Ralph Dorrance Messingerjf X Q,
Arthur Monroe, A T,
Everett Lucius Morgan,
Ernest Chandler Morse, A T,
lVilliam Arthur Morse,
Henry Monroe Mosesf Q A 9,
Henry Clinton Nexvellfk
George Eager Nexvtonfc A K E,
William YValter Gbear,
Arthur Clifford Parsons,
Isaac Patch, X BF,
f9Ill'fI'1l5"fl711, Vi., A K E House
Corlzizzg, Af. Y., Mrs. C. M. Osgood's
Sf1I114hmz', CTUIIII., Mr. G. S. Miller's
Xrfufozz, ,lfm'x., 30 South College
Alta' York, Af Y., 31 North College
.Yrw LIUHIIUII, Colm., I4 South College
.-lfbmzy, AY. Y.,
CS0i'llI.11g', Av. Y.,
H of ifnlv, Jfass.,
A-ZAlIgSfL71I, LY. Y.,
Q A GJ House
A A Q House
Rev. Mr. Huntress's
A K E House
. Mr. Lentell's
B GJ 17 House
X Elf Lodge
A'0rfMz11g'vf011, Jffzss., GA X House
II 21501-l!,g'fl7ll, D. C., A T House
Iffzzzxka, Efvll TzzrX'q1', Rev.Mr. Lentell's
Hf71'11Q21'ff, Clvzzz., I4 North College
Avziufvfz C2'1zf1'v, Jfnss.,
II 2zfv1'!0ft'11, ilfasx.,
Cxl77'ff!7!ltZ,, KY. Y.,
,Yarfh Lm1mz'11v, -lffx
Gfazzrtxvfw, Jffzsx. ,
19112011 Vu, Av. Y.,
I I 221'a'sfe1', liars. ,
P10171 jirfd, TY. f. ,
Pzzfzmnz, C 01111.,
A A Q House
. Chas. lVhite's
Q A GJ House
Mr. Chas. lVhite's
B7'00A141'1Z, TY. I '. ,
Three' Rl'-zf'n'5, Jffzss.,
A A Q House
. O. G. Couch's
X Q House
A ld House
A 1' House
Q A O House
A K E House
. Mr. Lentell's
EIZJTEXKZI, CPUIIIZ., Mrs. Cooley's
Glazzrvsfw, Jfnss. ,
Robert Gilbert Perry, A I,
Everett Sawin Pratt,'f X IP,
Charles Franklin Riohmondff X
Gerald Martin Richmondf A A Q,
Alexander Elting Rosa,1 Q A 9,
john Francis Sheaf'
Frank Rudolph Silva,
Daniel Bartholomew Sullivanjk
George Albert Swertfager, A T
Arthur Harold Swett, A K E,
Frederick Daniels Thayer, X Q,
Henry Hopkins Titsworth, X W,
Marshall Henry Tylerf' 6 A X,
Arthur Fiske Warren, X Q,
Charles Benjamin Weil, X llf,
Henry VVhipple,1 Yf T,
Allan Hoyt 'XVilde, A KE,
Thomas Farwell Young, X Q,
YVarren HastingsLYoung, A T
Pnfzzmfz, Colm., A T House
Drs Jlfoz'm's, farm, ,Y 'If Lodge
Brofkimz, Albus., Mr. Rawson's
IVo1'a'5far, Jffzss., Mrs. E. A. Thomas's
flfz'M11'd, Dui., Q A C9 House
P!nz'11jivfa', AY. 7., I3 North College
U rZ'1IL'hEl!ff't7lZ, ilfnxs., Dickinson Block
Uhr! Dwzfzzk, ilfnss., Mrs. A. M. Reid's
Bmznfr-Uz'!lc, ilfnrs., Mrs. Sullivan's
Uficzz, JV. Y., Mrs. C. M. OsgooCl's
A KE House
ro North College
32 North College
6 A X House
ro North College
32 North College
W 1' House
U 'z'11c0v5z'f1', Jfass.,
Jfz'!tUfz1Mu', H YS.,
ilfz'f2cwI11kvf', I I '23,
Jff1!a'u11, 311155. ,
Hlillghllill, AUQIJS., Mrs. Redding's
Aifl77'Z.0lI, Af. Y., Professor Richardson's
i'lfw1fv!nz'1', AV. Y., A T House
I 2, .
'79 gfzfif' '
1 wi' 'C
,lb-N , ' , .4 f, ,,,, ff,
,Jylgfi ,. ,i , , ,Z
NE page is rather small space for the history of 1 io such important
fellows as we are, but some day we'll have a book of our own, and
thenfwell, we are hound to he a famous elassg that was evident
from the very start. Hut every class isn't so clear headed, and
doesu't see facts so easily. lVc all sit together in the chapel gallery, and we
are pretty regular in our attendance, too, because the boys down stairs-
espeeially the Seniors-like to look up at us and See how nice we look when
we are all togetherg and then, too, we don't know the Monitors very well
yet. Prexy prays for us quite often, and " Old Doe." and 'K Swampy,"-
isn't that a funny name for a man ?-treat us though they liked us. " Old
Doe." is a real good old man, and we remain after chapel more than any other
class, so he can talk to us. He says kind of naughty things to us sometimesg
but as no one except Otterson and Polk ever laugh at them, we think perhaps
lie'll stop talking that way pretty soon.
lVhen we first got up here every one was good and kind to us, and we
smiled a good deal. But the iirst Saturday night something happened-they
called it a cane-rush-and our ribs were sore for a week or two, It was funny,
but every one said that for the first time in the history of Amherst College the
Freshman class came anywhere near winning the cane-rush. Fosdick and
Straight and Foster said it was because our class had so much sand, but the
Seniors and juniors said it was only because N inety-Seven had so little. The
Sophomores didn't have much of anything to say. Really the only reason we
didn't win was because some one in the crowd blew a horn so loud in our ears
that it scared us away. It was a mean trick to blow the horn, just as we were
about to win.
The night of our first prayer meeting it rained, the first time in two months.
That was unfortunate, but we went just the same. We were equal to the occa-
sion, and one of our nicest boys-his name is Elsworth-rose and said, " The
Lord reignethg let the earth rejoice." And then some one else, Loud, maybe,
said that Amherst didn't want Hboggy Christians," which sounded real well,
though we didn't know just what he meant. Prexy's reception to us was a
great success, and we all shook our President's hand, and met his distinguished
son, M. E. Gates, jr.
So far as we can discover there is only one thing we don't know, and that
is why all the College says we are fresh. W'e are not nearly as fresh as Ninety-
Seven-the Juniors and Seniors admit that themselves-but then they say
Ninety-Seven is the freshest class that can be imagined. Then next to them
we are the most " verdant, blooming set of Freshmen that ever matriculated at
Amherst." QYou can find all those words in an unabridged book of words.j
Trefethen is one of our best men, but they called on him one night and
smoked him out when he was trying to study " Potts " for Professor lVood.
QHe's the man you think likes you until he Hunks you on an easy examinationj
We are going to have our class picture taken just as often as we like, and if the
Sophomores try to stop us, they'll be arrested for assault and battery or some-
thing of the sort. lVhat business is it of the Sophs., anyhow, if we decide to sit
on lValker Hall steps some day P And one thing we won't dog that's run off to
Swampy with the plate when the picture is taken.
lVe have some fellows in our class who will make famous men some day.
There is Brackett, for instance, and Stackman, and YVilliam Lysander Burbank
Collins, and Arter. They are all Hue boys, and when their minds are more
developed they will be an honor to our class. There is XValker, too! He
thinks he is pretty big now, but he will get over that, we hope, and perhaps he,
too, may become an honor-we are not quite sure yet. One thing we are sure
of-Ninety-Eight is here in Amherst College to stay. The Faculty know a good
thing when they see it, and are trying hard to keep usg but Papa every now and
then seems anxious for ns to come home. However we are pulling with the
Faculty, so it is all right.
Ulbe jfresbman Glass.
lffrrfm' A'a'zw1zbU' 1, 13971.
h osiami Blsuor, . .
. . . Pl'L'.Yl'zl"z'1lf.
F. XV. FOSDICKL
C. A. C.-XNIDICH,
A. M. PEARSON,
. I 'ICUL'-I 1'L'.YZ'12"4'1If.
. A ihlvfzk Dz'n'rfm'.
F. K. DYER, Ql'l1ll1H5I'I17lZ Capfzzilz.
H. H. POLK, . BUSH Ba!! Dz'n'cf01'.
H. P. XVHITNEY, . . . Fam' Bal! Dz'1'rcz'or.
Frederick Mansticld Allan,1A A Q,
Charles Kingsley Arter, A KE,
Leon Hudson Austin,
Ernest Streetor Barkwillfk B 9 II,
Edward Herman Barnunifk K9 A X,
joseph Bishop, Q A GJ,
jay Clark Bisselff' A A Q,
Halsey Greene Bixby,
Ferdinand Quincy Blanchard, A KE,
Eliphalet Huntington Blatchford,A A Q,
Chester Merton Bliss, Q A Q,
Theodore Franklin Bliss, jr., 'P F,
Frederick Augustus Blosson1,jr.,,4 A Q,
Haven Darling Brackett,
Frederick Delano Buffuiny B 6 II,
Charles Gillette Burd, A F,
joseph Francis Carmody,
Charles Augustus Candee,1 A T,
Alfred Thurston Child, A T,
Arthur Martin Clapp,
-lf01IfL'!l71-1', Af f7., Mrs. A. M. Reid's.
cF!lWULY!lZ1fli, 00127, Hitchcock Hall.
Cq0'Z'L'1Zf71lf, CFUIIII., Mrs. Sullivan's.
C7L"Z'fftI1!lI,, Ohio, 9 Hunt's Block.
.411bzzr11n'n!u, ,lfa.v.v., 21 South College.
Dl71ZbIlI1l', Colm., Rev. Mr. Spraguds.
Bzrfnlo, Av. ly., Mr. Morgan's.
Ensf HQ70ll'.S'ft7Cfi', CFUIIII., 2North College
Ulu! QXCKTUZJDII, Jfnss., 21 South College
Chcaga, llf., Mr. Houghton's
A fffvlmrnzzgh, Jfnss., Mr. Lindsay's
Unk Hzrk, fff., Rev. Mr. Holman's
lJ1'u0!I'l1'11, Ai. Y., Mrs. A. M. Reid's
Sl1Ilfhbl'I.lfgL', iUns.v., Mrs. Morse's
II'z'1zrhv.s'tu1', AY. H., 22 North College
f?7fL'0QgIlL', L. I., Mrs. A. M. Reid's
CCh1k'0jm' Phffs, flfass., Mrs. A. M. Reid's
Hvllfzzzfz'Hzz'w1f,.V. Y., Mr. C. M.Osgood's
Illvoafsfafk, C 01111., Mrs. A. M. Reid's
A70l'fhIIll1ffl71I, illass. Mrs. Morse's
Henry Clews, Inf' A A 45,
William Lysander Burbank Collins,
Fred Rufus Conant, Q5 F A,
Frank Davis, jr., B C9 II,
William Smith Deyo,
Harry Griswold Dwight, A A CP,
Fred Kingman Dyerf' B G II,
Walter Hollis Eddyf'
Lee Elam, X W,
Edward XVead Elsworth, X T,
George Andrew Elvins,
Edward Lathrop Engle,1
Thomas Mellon Evans, B 9 17,
Edward Smith Eveleth,
Henry Irving Everett,
Frank Talbott Fisherf A K
Frederick Woodbury Fosdick, G1 A
Nellis Barnes Fosterff B C9 H,
Samuel Benson Furbish,i A T,
Edwin Sprague Gardner, B Q H,
john Pearl Garfield,
Edmund Augustine Garland, fy A X,
Ralph Bemis Gibbsfk X Q,
Frederick VVorth Goddard, 'If I,
Alfred Shepard Goodale,
Arthur Burdette Goodrich, Q J U,
Harry Parker Greeley,
james Francis Gregory,
Richard Harrington Gregory, 11111
Frederick Robertson Griflinft Q A
Charles Stephen Hager,
Harry Elwin Harkness, X W,
Vifillard Fish Harrisf' X W,
Carey Stillman Haywoodf'
W'illiam Harold Hitchcock, 19 .J
Harry Wellington Hobart,t A F
Robert Alison Holniesjk Q A X,
Raymond Martin Horton, Q A Q,
Arthur Day Hovvardf' X Q,
New York, N. Y.,
Alwzcf, IV. H.,
I I b7'ff5fv2', Jlfnss. ,
Afluzfzjf, JV. Y.,
Mr. G. S. Miller's.
Mrs. D. XV. Scott's.
3 South College.
Cw07ZSffZ7IZ'Z'll0f7fL', fzzrkqw, E North College
Brzzfflebvrozzgh, I 'f.,
B 19 II House.
Mr. C. Couch's
16 North College
Ijazzgbkeepszb, A1 Y., I2 North College
Hazfzzlzozzfolz, A1 f.,
1llz'a'fZ!ebzn1gh, A". l Y.,
IlfcIi'f'esp0r!, P511 11. ,
flfzZ7'11!6M'znz', flffzss. ,
l'z'zk'n, Af Y.,
,Et7.S'f.fQj?'cl1', .v. H.,
ll ?N'L'L'.S'fL7', flf 1755. ,
S,IU'z'1zgji1'!n', diary. ,
fpflllill-fidflli, JV. f.,
ro South College
23 South College
28 North College
18 South College
22 North College
Mrs. D. XV. Scottls
Mr. XV. Couch's
I3 South College
I5 North College
S01Ifh Azfzfmuf, .lIn.v.v., Mrs. Kingman's
G !a.v1'a1zZu11j', CGUIHI.,
Ilfzvshzffz, N. H.,
Il 21511 fzzgfozz, D. C.,
fji'Z'lIL'L'f0l!, Jfnrr. ,
N vrfha 114111011 , flffzsx
Bzvzgfznifzfofz, JV. Y.
5011171 .-llfzfzcrrf, ilfnrs.,
.Efl!ZZ'7'tZ, AT. Y.,
A 1'z'1e001'v1z,g'h, -lf 1255, ,
A South College
Mr. A. S1nith's
9 North College
., Mrs. Morse's
, Mr. Morgan's
A North College
Mrs. C. H. Osgood's
Harold Jacobs Howlandf X Elf,
Herbert Chauncey Ide,
Tyler XVoodbury janesf
john Stuart Johnston, Yf 11
Arthur Eastman jonesf B G2 H,
Edward Adelbert Keith,
Maurice Francis Kelliher,
Charles Denny Kimball, A A Q
james Bullard Lennehanf B 9 H,
john Edwin Lind,
Nathan Dunphe Loud, A 11
Oliver Blanchard Loud,
Earl Harvey Lyall, .4 A Q,
Harrison Franklin Lyman,
David Cowan McAllister, Q A Q,
Burton Everett Marsh,
Charles XVolcott Merriamfk X Q,
Hugh Nathaniel Mighillf
Albert Mossmanff W li
Howard Hill Mossmanjk W l',
Allen Brunaugh Nichols, B 6 If,
Marquis Harlan Nims,
Arthur Leader Ottersonf A A Q,
Arthur Manning Pearson, Q F A,
Harry Herndon POlk,1' X W,
Silas Frank Poolef
Alfred Edwin Porter, Q A 69,
Robert Yan Rensselaer Reynolds,
Robert Astley Rice, lj A X,
Paul Darling Scolieldfp Elf,
Edward Huntington Smith, X Q,
Seymour Ely Straight,1' A l',
Clinton Aaron Strongfk Q A 6,
Harold Edgell Thomasf A A Q,
Henry Edwards Tobey, A T,
Daniel Bertrand Trefethen,
XVilliarn McCoy Twichell, X Hf,
Jlfalzfcfair, JV. f.,
Cjhtlfhlllil, JV. Y.,
B l'0L'kZ'01I, Jlfasx. ,
JVMU York, JV. Y.
Mrs Rimball s
'Xlrs A M Reid s
Mrs. Sullivan s
II North College
27 South College
Mr. G. S. Miller's
SI North College
2 D A
bf1'1'115fulu', llfaxs., Mr. Ray's
7 X b
JV ar!!! Abz'1zgfa1z, . fam., Mrs. Redding's
I I vLll'i1l0Il ffz, Jlfnm.,
JVEZU Y0i'k', N. Y.,
Fa!! Kzbcr, Jlffzss.
lllzffmz, JV. Y.,
Jftllifllsrllt' Jfass. ,
JVMU York, JV. Y.,
JVMU York, JV. Y.,
J-1 1zzf0t'J'1', Jllnxs.,
5l'0L7f4j'l!, JV. Y.,
Das .lf0z'11J1v, lawn,
5 South College
Mrs. C. B. Thomas's
12 Hunt Block
Mr. Baxter Marsh's
16 South College
6 South College
6 South College
Mrs. A. M. Reid's
Q F A House
Rev. Mr. Holt's
bf1'z'1z,5fJ'!Jz', Jfass., Gymnasium
3fJjl'rs01zzfz'!!u, JV. Y., Mr. Hamlin's
SfL7L'k1f70l'f, IV. Y.,
ZVurtt'zi'k fotulz, CQOIZIZ.,
A ffzkcrsf, rlbzss. ,
JVMU York, JV. Y.,
Ozzuwzffz, JV. Y.,
fJ0l'f.YllZUl1ff!, JV. H.,
Parzkk, N. Y.,
28 North College
X Q Lodge
18 South College
I9 South College
Richard Francis Twissff
Cornelius Boardman Tyler, 11111
Harold lValker, A K E,
VVillian1 Ernrich XValker, 19 A
Edward Silvanus VVard,9F Q A X
Neil Alexander XVeathersf
Frank Chester XVell1nan,
john Clapp VVhiting, Q A Q,
Herbert Porter VVhitncy, 45 A Q
Clarence Elmer VVoodward,
Herman Henry lVrightf Q5 A 19
Arthur james VVyman,
Thru' .lfZ.'Z'L'l'5, Jlfnss., Mrs. Sullivan's
fjflllilljffflli, IV. f., Mrs. E. A. Thonias's
Chzrngo, fff., 32 South College
Azfzhfrsf, Jfass., Mrs. lValker's
Brnulfvfd, Jfnsx., Mr. Parkinsons
Omln, Ffa., Mr. Parkinsons
.Et75f.fQZ7G'Lll', IV. H., Mrs. Morse's
fjflllillhfifflli, N. f., D North College
Tafudn, Ohio, Mr. Parkinsons
Frwzzbazrgh, N. Y., Rev. Mr. Lentell's
.A70l'ffll7lf'Q5f01I, Jfass., Mrs. Morse's
Cw!lll1b7'l-62376, Jfnss., Boyden House
Fl:1l.I,llNV5 AMD R1:s11,1EN'1' GRADUA'1'12s,
THE LINITED S'1a'1'Es 1-
Delaware, . .
District of Columbia,
GlEl55ifiCEltiOI'l by TRCSIUCIICC.
fillllllllf Z1fl'4'fZ'115' 011 C 0l1Z1!IClZfL'lllL'l1f Day.
jDl'L'5l'lZ'L'lZf.' Rev. CHARLES M. LAIXISON, '64, Hartford, Conn.
I 'Irv 1J1'L'.YZ'!l,L'1If.Y .'
Hon. G.ALUS'HA A. GRow, '44, Glenwood, Penn.
Rev. VV1LL1AM J. HOI,I.AND, '69, Pittsburg, Penn.
CHARLES M. PRA'1"r, '79, Brooklyn, N. Y.
VV. S. Ross1'rER, '84, New York City.
Prof. JOHN M. TYLER, '73, Amherst, Mass.
Sv4'1'rfzz1jf amz' Y?'L'l?.WIl'z'l' .'
I '1'v.vz'11'r111' .'
Prof. W1LL1A1x1 L. COWLES, Amherst, Mass.
THE ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON AND VICINITY.
Rev. E. IVINCHESTER DoNALD, '6o, Boston, Mass.
CHARLES E. KELsEY, '84, 201 Columbus Ave., Boston, Mass.
THE ASSOCIATION OF NEIV YORK CITY.
JOHN H. YVAsHHURN, '49, 119 Broadway, New York, N. Y.
VV1N5'1'oN H. HAGEN, '79, 45 Cedar St., New York, N. Y.
THE ASSOCIATION OF LOVVELL, MASS.
Rev. joHN M. GRICPLNPZ, D.D., '53, 195 Hartford St., Lowell, Mass
CHARLEs VV. IXTOREV, '80, I4 Belmont St., Lowell, Mass.
THE ASSOCIATION OF CENTRAL MASSACHUSETTS.
l'1'u.v1'fz'1'11f .' Rev. A. E. P. P1-:RR1Ns, '40, 311 Pleasant St., IVorCeSter, Mass.
5u'1'v!mj'.- Z1-ILO'l'l-IS IV. Coox11:s,'8S, care The Dresdner Bank, Berlin, Germany
THE ASSOCIATION OF OHIO.
Pn'.vz'1z'f'11f.' Rev. FRANCIS E. TXT-XRSTEN, '74, 771 Franklin Ave., Columbus, Ohio
Scvn'ff11jf.' Ton B. CIALLOWAY, Esq., '85, 553 E. Town St., Columbus, Ohio.
THE WESTERN ASSOCIATION.
l'1'us12z'v11f.- Hon. JOHN S. RLTNNELI.S, '65, 407 N. State St., Chicago, Ill.
SL'l'l'L'f1771l'.' A. M. N1co1.s, '85, 85 Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill.
THE ASSOCIATION OF SAN FRANCISCO AND VICINITY.
S t't'l'L'flIll 1'
HENRY B. UNDERHILL, Esq., '45, San Francisco, Cal.
A. E. VVHITAKER, '66, Denver, Colo.
THE ASSOCIATION OF BALTIMORE.
HENRY' S. STOCKBRIDGE, Esq., '45, 313 St. Paul St., Baltimore, Md
HERBER'F B. ADAMS, Ph. D., '72, johns Hopkins University.
THE NORTHVVESTERN ASSOCIATION.
Rev. GEQRGH R. IVIERRILL, '65, Minneapolis, Minn.
CHARLES S. THAYLR, '87, Divinity School, New Haven, Conn.
THE CONNECTICUT VALLEY ASSOCIATION.
Rev. CHARLES M. ILABISIWN, '64, Hartford, Conn.
H. H. BoSwoR'1'1-1, Esq., '89, Theatre Building, Springfield, Mass
THE ASSOCIATION OF KANSAS CITY.
EDWIN FOWLLR, '83, IOI N.Y. Life Ins. Building, Kansas City, Mo
HARRY B. PERINE, '86, 415 Exchange Building, Kansas City, MO.
THE ASSOCIATION OF PHILADELPHIA AND VICINITY.
Prfsz'rZw1f.- FRANCIS D. Lewis, Esq., '69, 411 Walniit St., Philadelphia, Penn.
Srcn'z'n2jf.' JOSEPH O. THOMPSON, '84, Amherst, Mass.
THE ASSOCIATION OF WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA.
Presz'fz'a1zz'.' JOHN A. EMERY, Esq., '65, I3I Fifth Ave., Pittsburg, Penn.
Sacrcfazjn- WILLIAAI D. EVANS, Esq., '85, Times Building, Pittsburg, Penn.
THE ROCKY MOUNTAIN ASSOCIATION.
Pre.vz'1z'f11!.' Hon. W. F. SLOCUM, IR., '74, Colorado Springs, Colo.
SL'C7'6'ffN',1'.' E. D. UPHAM, '84, 316 Ernest ci Crarnner Building, Denver, Colo
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the Elssociations of lpoung Ellumni.
THF, YOUNG ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF BOSTON
Pn'.v1'n'v1zz'.- Rev. RUSH RHPZES, '83, Newton Centre, Mass.
S1'u1'1'f171jf.' H1-:1QmLR'1"I.LYA1.I, QI
, ' , 221 Columbus Ave., Boston, Mass.
THE YOUNG ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF NEIV YORK
BROOKLYN AND YICINITY.
P1'rsz'n'Nzf.' CHAS. F. VV1-:L
5t'c'7't'ft71ll'.' josrzm G. DHANR, Esq., '90, II William St., New York, N.
1.5, Esq., '68, zo Nassau St., New York, N. Y.
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the 612155 of lElQl3fQfjfOlll'.
lJ1'4'51'a'w1I, lYlI,I,l.-XM E. PARKER, JR.
I'zlw'-Pru.vz'1z'u11f, FRED M. Sx11'1'1-1
Sz'L'l'4'f4Il1l'z71lzf Y'rmxz11'r1', CURTIS R. H.x'1'H1ix1'AY
1:0 Hruadway, X, Y. City.
AR1'HLTR H. DAMN, XV11,1.1.n1 S. Rll5SI'l'l4Zli
CHAR1,1ss E. IQFLSEY, W'1l11,1-1R11 H. XVI-11:111.1:R
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HMI, E1m',xR11 II. BA551i'1"1'
1Reuntons of Ditghtgsjfour.
Cl:11'k's Restaurant, December 31. 183.1
Murellfs Restauralixt, january 4. 1386.
New York Hntel, -Iauuary 4, ' 1987
:XIIIIIETSI 4'l'1'ie1mialb, july 2, 1587
New Yurk Hotel, january 2, NN
New York Hotel. Decernber 3I 1535
Amherst 1Quiuqueuuie1lr, june 28, 1359
New York Hutel. Ilecember 30, 1859
Plaza Hotel, January 2 ISQI
Plaza Hotel. january 1, 1592
Hntel Sammy, Liecember 30, 15132
Hutel Savuy, VI3IJLl211'Y 2 1894.
Amherst qlieceuuialy june 27. 1894
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MHERST COLLEGE invests her capital in Alumni, and
naturally expects a dividend on the investment. That
dividend is found in the prosperity of the classes she
graduates-the success of the individual and the unity and
enthusiasm of all. The mere existence of these is no
more noteworthy than the performance of simple duty is a subject
for praise. Less than that means no dividend, and more than that is
alone entitled to special comment.
The Class of Eighty-Four is ready to be judged by this standard. lVe make
no claim whatever to greatness. Others, doubtless, surpass our clergymen in
eloquence, our lawyers in ability, our business men in shrewdness, yet Eighty-
Four's affectionate, untiring enthusiasm and remarkable vsjvrz'zf 1z'z1 501773 have
slowly brought fame to the class, until it stands as a unique and inspiring exam-
ple to other Amherst classes. Let it be understood, however, that we have not
responded to the request of THR OLIQJ for a letter for the purpose of exploiting
ourselves, and but for that matter of dividends due the .-lfffzrz ilfnz't'r, we might
not have responded at all, for we are interested in the sort of investments
Amherst College is making nowadays.
XVhen that famous roast veal feast of the Parable was at length over, and
the Prodigal Son began to feel the quiet of the old farm a bit oppressive, it is
safe to conclude that, in spite of all his good resolutions, he had a sneaking, but
well defined, yearning for a brandy and soda and a strong cigar. By which we
wish to remark that mere temporary environment does not overcome the habits
and thoughts of years. The graduate who, oppressed by a multitude of per-
sonal interests, has fallen out of touch with his Alma jlflZfL'7', neglected his
classmates, and forgotten the bright memories of college days, cannot atone by
plucking up a little enthusiasm at a class reunion. The student who does not
have occasionally a realizing sense of his duties and obligations, and who does
not early learn to be aggressive and enthusiastic for class and college, in season
and out of season, is not likely to suddenly acquire these qualities in after years.
We of Eighty-Four learned our lessons in unity and loyalty in the early days
of Freshman year, and have never forgotten them. As the classes come and
go, do they, too, learn these things? Do the same influences operate ? From
ffm A MM
Amherst, where even Nature is an ally of the classroom, there ought to be no
graduate Whose heart does not throb at the thought of the old College. The
Class of Eighty-Four feels deeply upon this subject, and in these days of " plat-
forms," here is ours:
VVe believe the time has come for Amherst Alumni to arouse them-
selves and play a larger part in the affairs of the rfflllll Jllzzferf and that
the interest of the Alumni should be stimulated and maintained by more
frequent reports from the trustees on financial and other topics relating
to the management of the College.
We have faith in Amherst Collegeg none in Amherst University.
We believe with President Patton that it is better to have gone to
college and loafed than never to have gone at all, which means that
character-making is more important than the recitation room, and to
that end we consider the Amherst system of self-government has been
a factor of tremendous power during the last decade. VVe believe that
the total abandonment of this principle in the future would mean the
degeneracy of manliness in the classes outgoing from Amherst.
We are opposed to dinner syndicates, into which some Alumni
Associations have degenerated, but We advocate the organization of the
Alumni to promote old friendships, produce new ones, encourage new
comers, and most of all, to make available to the management of the
College the enthusiasm, the money, and the varied wisdom which has
gone from her halls to the ends of the earth.
VVe believe in class organization. We believe in frequent class reun-
ions. The classmate is the best and truest friend. No effort of later years
can duplicate his affection. It sprang into being from the loyal, uncalculat-
ing heart of boyhood. It was not tarnished by thought of business, policy,
or money. It looks beyond failure and foible, and loves the boy of old.
Forget old college strifes, fraternity or personalg wipe out old estimates
of character if unfavorable, be ever ready to welcome improvement:
keep in touch with classmates though scattered from Korea to the Andes.
And the dividend to A fum 1qftTZ'l'7' .9 Well, when the graduates of Amherst
have subscribed to some such creed as this, and live it, though imperfectly,
there will be no question about a dividend, and then, year after year, as the
New England autumn robes the valley of the Connecticut in royal colors, the
bell in the old College tower, which hour by hour, muezzin like, calls to study
or to prayer, will be heard by a few no longer, but across the land.
"My life is like an enchanted boat
NVhich on a sea of bliss doth lloatf'
..X9,,,- T least that is what we Ninety-Four men would say if we were
in your places, Ninety-Five and Ninety-Six-yes, and even
Ninety-Seven and Ninety-Eight, too. You don't begin to
appreciate what a seraphic life the college Senior lives, until
you are suddenly torn away from that sunny region made
radiant by the paternal watchcare of "Old Doc.," and Prexy's mclliduous,
mouth-watering, soul-satisfying phrases, and are plunged into that briny,
yawning deep, "thc IVorld." Then it is you sigh with the poet,
"Oli, why should the spirit of mortal be proud?"
And echo answers, "Why? " especially if you are teaching school.
Ah, young man, that was a noble record you made in collegeg but, as
Emerson says, "In the light of twenty-three years' experience in the art of
teaching, and in the name of young manhood, I assure you that you must now
get down and digg for I always feel disgraced when a Senior fails."
And in the very rare intervals of respite that come to us of Ninety-Four in
our digging, our thoughts turn toward a common Mecca-to old Amherst,
where are centered our choicest memories. IVe would give a month's salary to
be with you once more, and to enjoy again, even for a short time, your college
luxuries. Do you still have the chimes-those heart-thrilling, hair-raising
chimes? Yet I tell you that, with all their discords and impossible harmonies,
those old chimes now seem sweeter than your most enchanting symphony. And
it isn't all that kind of enchantment that distance lends, either. VVe long to
hear once more what t'Hepworth Dixon once said," and we eagerly but vainly
listen for the familar call, "I want three good men to go to Pelham with meg"
or the signal man's despairing cry, "Hello, below there! " XVe miss the little
pleasantries clustering about that course in second-year French, and the mili-
tary discipline there enforced.
Ninety-Five and Ninety-Six, we sympathize with you in the loss of Mort
L. Schiff, and the consequent hegira of the Schitlie Club from Amherst to the
beer gardens of Berlin. Yet we are persuaded that you are not altogethercom-
fortless, for we are told that you have with you DeV. Hazzard, the natural-born
foot ball player, who recently returned from his Greenfield buggy ride. Doubt-
less he gave Lewis valuable points on the position of centre rush during the fall.
Old Ninety-Four is now much scattered. Charlie Seymour, according to
The Sfzzzfflzf, has gone on a Captain Kidd junketing excursion to the South
Seas, Parson Maclnnes is trying to reform the Florida alligators into ways of
sobriety, and Pharaoh Baker is mummy hunting, and deciphering the hiero-
glyphs of Rameses and Potiphar amid the haunts of his ancient ancestors-
pleasant prospect for a medical missionary, isn't it ?
" Of course "-" Of courseg " but I haven't time to tell you how much Hesh
Shorty Mitchell has lost on account of hard work in the New York Law Schoolg
or how Appie teaches French, German and Geography in the " E. S. B." fthe
class will please bound Englewoodj, or about Hayes, who has shut down his
automatic, self-made introduction factory and started in the insurance business.
No, I haven't time, but you can ask " Eva," Principal Evans of the A. H. S.
I suppose " Eva" is just as modest and demure as ever. VVe are glad he is
But wherever we are, dear Ouo, be assured that as our thoughts turn back
to Amherst College fand they continually do turn backj, they always centre
around the cardinal principles which are so dear to every Amherst man who has
felt their force-self-government and open-handed, genuine fair play.
You have gained a point in your struggle for non-compulsory attendance
at church, and that is a great victory. In the end, if you are steadfast to your
purpose, you will win the whole field in this line. But more important by far
than any question of chapel or church attendance at the present time is the
question of the trustworthiness of Amherst students. Your honored ex-Presi-
dent entrusted you with ,the power to govern yourselfg yet, though not a single
instance was cited in which you had abused your trust, that power was taken from
you. Continue the light for your principlesg show yourselves meng avoid the sus-
picion of untrustworthinessg and sooner or later you will receive your trust again.
W'e of Ninety-Four are with you in the struggleg we are daily hoping and
praying that those obstacles which block the way to a return of self-government
and a spirit of fair play among you may be H gently but firmly removed from
your midst," and that right speedily.
XVe are glad to learn that civil service reform has supplanted the spoils
system for monitors, and that the present members of the College will have the
privilege of giving hnancial support to Zion's Chapel and to the National Home
for Cannibalized Missionaries four times as often as we did.
Best wishes for a successful Junior Prom.
Regards to Peanut john and George Merritt.
LUTHER E. SMITH.
Smith Academy, St. Louis, MO., Nov. zo, IS94.
fNo blood relationship between S. A. and L. E. SJ
Fra ,u:.rmiXg L '
lptp Q Q hm' M
JOHNS HoP1q1N5, .
Ellpba Delta llbhi.
FOUNDED AT HAMIl.'l'UN COLLEGI-I, IS
1RolI of Qbaptcrs.
University of Michigan,
University of Rochester,
lVillian1s College, .
College of the City of New
Trini y College, .
johns Hopkins University
University of Minnesota,
University of Toronto,
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Jfratres in ifacultate.
TNLIERRILL E. GATES,
EDXVARD P. CROWELL,
HERIAN H. NEILL,
GEORGE D. OLDS
EDWARD DICKINSON, ,
BENJAMIN K. EMERSON,
XVILLIAM L. RAUI:,
HENRY B. RICHARDSON.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
ALXUBREY T. BARNES,
FRANK M. BELDEN,
XVILLIAM B. CHASE,
HOWARD D. FRENCH,
SHERMAN YV. HAX'l2N,
EDWARD K. TXTUNDY,
HARRY L. BARKER,
AURIN M. CHASE,
IMTERRILL E. CT.-XTES, JR.,
FRANK E. H.ARKNESS,
XVILLIAM E. IQIMBALL,
ALEXANDER H. BACKUS,
EDMUND M. BLAKE,
GEORGE M. BUTLER,
BENJAMIN K. EMERSON, JR.,
CARL M. GATES,
F. BTANSFIELD ALLAN,
JAY C. BISSEL,
ELIPHALET H. BL.-XTCHFORD,
FREDERICK A. BLOSSOM, JR.,
HENRY CLEWS, JR.,
AUCUSTUS T. POST,
HI'1RBERT L. PRATT,
YVILLIAM B. PRATT,
TVALTI-LR C. SEELYE,
ALI-:ERT M. TIEHI-:'I"I'S,
HARRY S. VVILLILEHON.
VVILLIAM E. MILNE,
ALBERT I. BIONTAGUE,
GEORGE DEXV. MOULSON
JOHN T. PRATT,
EDWIN C. 'WITHERBY.
VVILLIAM B. GATES,
JEROME P. JACKSON,
JOHN R. MAXWELL, JR.,
GERALD M. RICHMOND.
HARRY G. DXVIQLHT,
CHARLES D. IQIMBALL,
EARL H. LYALL,
ARTHUR L. OTTERSON,
H.AROI.D E. THOMAS.
BI-:T A BIALTA,
FOUNDED AT UNION CoLLEGE,1833.
'IRON of Ql38Df6l'5.
. Union College, . . .
University of the City of New York
. Yale University, . . .
Brown University, .
. Amherst College, .
Dartmouth College, .
. Columbia College,
. Hamilton College,
VVesleyan University, .
. University of Rochester, .
Kenyon College, .
. University of Michigan, .
Syracuse University, .
. Cornell University,
. Lehigh University, .
University of Pennsylvania, .
. University of Minnesota, .
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'WILLIAM C. ESTY,
EDWIN A. CTROSVENOR,
ELIIAH P. H.ARRIS,
EDWARD B. NI.-XRSH,
JOHN M. TY'LER,
TVILLIAM S. TYLER,
IEPHR.-KIM L. VVOOD.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
CHARLES R. BANOS,
CHARLES T. BURNETT,
SA:-:E H. LI.-XNFORD,
ROBERT B. OSGOOD,
RUSSELL E. PRENTISS,
XVRIGHT C. SABIPSON,
NIAURICE B. SMITH,
XVILLIAM S. TYLER.
CLASS OF NINETY
D. HP1Rl'5ER'l' BIXLER,
VVILLIAM A. COBB,
DIORTON D. DUNNINO,
FREDERICK S. FALES,
THORIAS B. HI'1'CHCfJCK,
VVORTHINGTON C. HOLM
EDWARD F. SANDERSON,
XVILLIAM D. STIGER,
H.-XRRX' D. TX'I,ER.
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
XV.-XL'1"iR S. BALL,
PEROY H. BOYNTON,
EDWARD T. ESTY,
ROBERT P. ESTY,
EDGAR L. FOSTER,
ASA TV. CTROSVEXOR,
EDWIN P. GROSYENOR,
GII.BPIR'1' H. GROSVEIYOR
LOUIS H. HALL,
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
THE'b131JRP2 F. BLISS, JR.,
FREDERICK XV. GYJDIJ.-XRD,
RICHARD H. GREGORY,
J. STUART JOHNSTON,
LIOXV.-KRD H. BTOSSMAN,
CORNELIUS B. TX'LER.
ET A, .
LA MHDA, .
Psi PHI, .
Eelta kappa Epsilon.
FOUNDED AT YALE UNIvI5Rs1'I'v, 1844.
1RoII of QDEIDICFQ.
. Yale University, .
. Colby University,
. Vanderbilt University,
University of Alabama,
. Brown University, .
University of Mississippi, .
. University of North Carolina, .
University of Virginia, .
. Miami University,
Kenyon College, . .
. Dartmouth College, . .
Central University of Kentucky,
. Middlebury College, . .
University of Michigan,
. XVilliams College,
Lafayette College, .
. Hamilton College, . .
Colgate University, .
. College of the City of New York,
University of Rochester, .
. Rutgers College, .
De Pauw University,
. XVesleyan University, .
. Adelbert College,
Cornell University, .
. Syracuse University,
Columbia College, .
. University of California, .
Trinity College, .
. University of Minnesota, . .
Massachusetts Institute of Technology,
. Chicago University, . . .
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JIJHN H. CLARK, vAVII,l.I,-XM L. C1,IwI.If:s,
,ANSON D. ATURSIC.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
RICH.AlQD F. DANA,
FRANK C. DAVIS,
CH.-XRLICS G. IJI'1"1'I.E,
H.'XI,,l'!12Ii'l' C. PHILLIPS,
JAY T. S'I'0uKIN1.:
CLASS OF NINETY
A-XRCHI1'3ALD L. BDL"I'DN,
CHARLI-is E. DEAN,
PTOXVARD A. HIAl.Ll4L.XN,
FRANK B. TXICAI.I.lS'l'14Ili
H!'ZN1QX' H. PA'I'RIL'R,
FRANK A. XV.-XTKINS.
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
GEORGE K. BIRD,
FRIZD H. BURNHAAI,
I.-AMES E. CLAURDN,
ALFRED T. HAWIQS,
XVILLIAM G. HAIYIQS,
EDWARD C. H1ll!?ll,
JOHN A. JOHNSTON,
GIQDRIQE E. NEXX"l'11N,
ARTHUR H. SwE'I"I',
ALLAN H. W'ILDIi.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
CHARLES K. XXRTIER,
FRANK T. FI5HIcR,
FOUNDED AT WILLIAMS COLLEGE, 1834.
1RoII of Glbiipfew.
LHUVERHTY OF RUCHESTEL
IQUTGERS COLLEGE, . . .
'UNIVERSITY OF THE CITY OF NEW SIORK,
COLGATE LHHVERHTY, . .
LMUVERQTY OF BhCHIGAN,.
fiARVARD LHHVERHTY, .
LMMVERMTV OF VVBCONSN,
DE PAUW UNUERMTH .
IHUVERSTY OF PENNSYLVANhM.
UNIVERSITY OI' NIINNESOTA, . .
BIASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF,TECHNOLOGY, .
SWARTHMORE COLLEGE, . . .
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' Elmberst Gibapter.
jfE8fl.'Z5 ill jf8Cl.lIt8t6.
JOHN F. GENUNO, VVILLIAM L. MONTAOUE,
JOHN E. TU'1"1'LPl.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
FREIIERIC L. BILL, CHARLES B. LAW,
HENRY R. NOYES.
CLASS OF NINETY-SIX.
FRELON E. BOLSTER,
R.AI.PH N. BRYANT,
HENRY N. BULL.-XRD,
HERBERT L. IQIMHALL,
HENRY M. LOUD,
GEORGE E. NIERRI.-XM,
JOSEPH E. MERRIAAI,
JAMES D. TAYLOR.
CLASS OF NIN ETY-SEVEN.
Rk3BER'1' T. ELLIOTT,
XV.-ALTER B. FORD,
ARTHUR H. IQIMBALL,
ERNEST C. BIORSE,
ROBERT G. PERRY,
GEORGE A. SW!-IR'1'FAGI'lR
XVARREN H. X7OUNG.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
CHARLES G. BURD,
CHARLES A. CANDEE,
:ALFRED T. CHILD,
SAMUEL B. FURBISH,
HARRY XV. HOEART,
NATHAN D. LOUD,
SEYMOUR E. STRAIGHT,
HENRY E. TOREY.
By THE BOARD OF EDITORS
THE REPUBLIC PRESS,
TI-IE NEW YORK PRINTING Co.,
B 101' A D11:1.'1'A,
FHUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1841.
1ROll of GZIJEIDICY5.
. Union College, .
. Middlebury College,
. Hamilton College,
University of Michigan,
. Columbia College,
Furnian University, . .
. University of South Carolina,
University of Mississippi,
. Amherst College, .
Cornell University, .
. XVofford College, . .
University of Minnesota,
. University of Wisconsin,
Rutgers College, . .
Stevens Institute of Technology,
, . University of Georgia, .
. Lehigh University,
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Ellpba Gbi Qibapter.
Jfrarer in jfacultate.
HENRY A. FRINK.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
EDWIN VI. BISHUP, MARR R. KIAIIIALL,
Exmuxs BRx'AN'I', PALMER A. PIJTTER,
KIAIRALI. G. CIII.Iax', XV.-XI.'1'FR R. STIJNE,
H.-XRRX' L. ,FWlCHEI.I..
CLASS OF NINETY-SIX.
FRIED C. ELLIS, R.ALPH S. BIIHHILI.,
JAMES G. HILL, JR., IQICH.-XRD R. ROLLINS,
LIIIDND C. S'I'uxI-2.
CLASS OI" NINETY-SEVEN.
C2l':l,YRlQl": G. BRADLEY, CHARLES D. KPINNPIDY,
JIIHN R. CARNELL, JR., ISAAC PATCH,
R1.lBER'l' S. FLEIQHER, EVERETI' S. PR.-X'1"1',
KARL Y. S. HmvI.AND, HENRY H. TI'I'swnRTH
b CHARLES B. XVEII..
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT
LEE ELAAI, HARIJLD I'1UWL.-XND,
EDWARD XV. ELswuR'I'H, H.ARRX' H. PDLR,
HARRY E. HARRNI-355, PAUL D. SCOFIELD,
XVILL.-XRD F. H.ARRIS, XVILLIAAI M. TXVICHELI,
GZ ' b'
bl ID 1.
FOUNDED AT COLLEGE OF NEW JERSEY, 1854.
1RoIl of GZDHDIGFS.
. Franklin and Marshall College, .
University of Virginia, .
. Rutgers College, . .
Hampden and Sidney College,
. University of Georgia, .
Cornell University, .
. Emory College, .
. Lehigh University,
. Amherst College, .
Ohio VVesleyan University, .
A Lafayette College, .
University of California,
. Yale University, . .
Troy Polytechnic Institute, .
. Ohio State University, .
Stevens Institute of Technology,
. Vanderbilt University, .
University of South Carolina, .
. Massachusetts Institute of Technology
University of Texas, . . .
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YVILLIAAI P. BI1:EI.mv, EDWARD L. MIJIQRIS.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
:XRTHUR F. HIIWARD,
CLASS OF NINETY
EDWARD XV. BANCRUFT,
LEIINARD H. FIELD,
ELLIIVI' S. HALI,,
SAMUEL P. H.AX'PIS,
EDWARD T. K1xII:AI,I.,
FREDERICK H. LAW,
R4,ll-IER'1' B. ME'1'CAl,l",
JOHN E. PRIDDY,
CHARLES L. STIIRRH, 'II
FREDERIC P. TRASR.
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
XVILLIAAI C. DL'NCAN,
IXLLAN P. DIIRGIN,
XVILLIAAI C. FIOWLANIJ,
LJLIVIQR T. HYDE,
:XUSTIN B. IQEEP,
RI-XLl'H B. f2IHBS,
ARTHUR D. HUWARD,
SS OF NINETY-
RALPH D. ME5SINI,:ER,
CHARLES F. RICHDICVNIJ
FREDERICK D. THAVER
AR'l'HUR F. XVARRI-IN,
,PHHMAS F. YIIUNIL.
CHARLES H. NIFRRIAM,
EDWARD H. SMITH.
Psi, . .
ALPHA NU, .
JBeta Ebeta Ilbi.
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1839.
1RolI of chapters.
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Ohio University, . .
. Western Reserve University, .
IVashington and jefferson College,
. De Pauw University, . .
Indiana State University,
. University of Michigan, .
Wabash College, .
. Center College, . .
Brown University, . .
. Hampden and Sydney College, .
University of Virginia, .
. Ohio VVesleyan University,
Hanover College, .
. Cumberland University, ,
Beloit College, .
. Bethany College, .
University of Iowa, .
. Wittenbe1'g' College, .
VVest1ninster College, Mo., .
. Iowa VVesleyan University,
Denison College, .
. Richmond College,
University of IVooster,
. University of Kansas, .
Randolph Macon College, ,
, University of Wisconsin,
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Dickinson College, .
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Knox College, . .
Pennsylvania State College, .
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Beta 1lota Chapter.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
LL'cIL's R. EAHIAIAN, -JR.,
ERNEST XV. HARDY,
IDWIGHT XV. AIORRUW,
CHARLES S. BALLARD,
IJ.-XVID C. BEER,
H.ALSPlX' M. COLLINS,
:ALEXANDER C. EASUIAN,
CLASS OF NINETY-S
'XVAL'I'ER H. BLAREELEE,
H.ARRX' YV. CUNANT,
li!-XDRGE M. CUNVERSI-I,
ELAIER S. NEWTON,
JOSEPH A. POWELL,
GEORGE WL STONE,
HERHl'1R'1' O. WHI'1'E.
CLARENCE E. JAGGAR,
JOSEPH H. LOUD,
ERNESI' S. OLMETED,
GEORGE T. PEARSONS.
YVILLIAM A. COWAN,
LI-1vI E. FAY,
RAYAIDND N. KELLOGO,
FRED B. LVAIAN.
CLASS OF NINETY-EIGHT.
ERNEST S. BARKWILL,
FREDERICK D. BUFFUAI,
FRANK DAVIS, JR.,
FRED K. DYPIR,
THOMAS M. EVANS,
NELLIS B. FOSTER,
EDWIN S. CEARDNIER,
ARTHUR E. JONES,
JAMES B. LENNEH.5N,
ALLl41N B. NICPYl3L5.
BETA, , ,
RHO IJEUTRRUN, .
MU DEUTERoN, .
TAU DEU'1'ERoN, .
Zlibeta Eelta Clibi.
EOUNDED AT UNION COLLEGE, 1846.
1RoII of GDHFQGS.
. Rensselaer Polytechnic In
Brown University, .
, Bowdoin College,
. Harvard University,
. Hobart College, ,
Dickinson College, 1
. Lafayette College,
Hamilton College, .
Dartmouth College, .
Boston University, .
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Columbia College, ,
. Lehigh University,
Yale University, .
University of Michigan,
. lVilliams College,
University of Minnesota,
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flbll ECLIIQPOII GIJHYQG.
:ARTHUR J. Hl3I'KlXS.
CLASS OF NINETY-FIVE.
CLINTON E. BELL,
XVALTER XV. BREDK,
CARLETON A. Ii!-ZI.I,EY,
CLASS OF NINETY
OSCAR A. BEYERSTODK,
GEORGE R. BLISS, JR.,
JOHN H. CHASE,
HENRY XV. LANE,
THEIDIJCIRIQ A. PENNEY,
GPIOIQGE L. CROSBY,
HARRISON F. HLTN'l',
GECJRGE H. JEWETT,
CHESTER T. PORTER,
JAAIES YV. WOODWORTH.
CLASS OF NINETY-SEVEN.
LORING B. CHASE,
CHARLES XV. COIII-I,
FREDERICK S. CRAXVFURD,
HEWl1"l' G. FLETCHER,
EDWARD H. B.-XRNUAI,
FREDERICK W. FOSDIQR,
EDMUND A. Cr.-XRLANIJ,
FREDERICK R. GRIFFIN,
HARRY YV. KIDDER,
HERBERT T. LANE,
,ARTHUR H. MERRIARI,
MARSHALL H. TYLER.
YVILLIAAI H. HITCHCOCK
R1lP1ER'1' A. HLWLBIIES,
ROBERT A. RICE,
XVILLIAAI E. WAI,KER,
EDWARD S. XV.-XRD.
OHIQYI IXLPHA, .
OHIO BETA, .
OI-IIG DELTA, ,
NEW IYORK ALPH A,
FOUNDED AT MIAMI UNIVERSITY, 1848
PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA, ,
IXIICHIGAN BETA, .
II of Qihapters
Center College, .
Wabash College, .
University of Wisconsin,
Butler University, .
Ohio Wesleyan University
Franklin College, .
Hanover College, .
University of Michigan, ,
De Pauw University,
Ohio University, .
Roanoke University, .
Knox College, .
University of Georgia,
Emory College, .
Iowa VVes'feyan University,
Mercer University, .
University of Wfooster, .
Cornell University, .
Lafayette College, .
University of California,
Michigan Agricultural College, . ,
University of Virginia,
Randolph Macon College,
Buehtel College, .
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