Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA)

 - Class of 1905

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Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 331 of the 1905 volume:

HALF AFTER, ONE THE TUTTLE COMPANY PRINTERS, PUBLISHERS AND BOOKHINDERS RUTLAND, VERMONT . X 7,1 I f , I -1 3 Q f ff I ., ',:41jff4, Q i' ' Zff211z4'4. ' f . wt: vf fraff '41f'ca!7f14'. "-1.1 "'f' ff' -4 ' If , I f. I I I ,A f ,fn 7 1 Q., fffp 7 ffffffff ' 1 7 ,' 1 X fi x FN W V 'A Y, f I A24 4 f ff A! A A xx 5 X531 I gt 1 ff V I fgi l 'M x g XgF2o"fff'Z Wiqlsv ' X Q WZ W EW26 71 . , 1' Wa ffa ""L- w 1 -ML lm 'Q ' rt? 'A 'W n" il , '15 'f My fx : .- ffjn H m' ax- f u 3 M ww s f M ri, A M 4 ' W W' K LL ,I I, ffl ' I ' 4 k if hi .5 ,,,.A ,4 2, ..f- 1r'- -- -K mr mmlllu., 'P gl DEDICATION TO WILLIAM CRARY BROWNELL AMERICAS FOREMOST CRITIC AND ANIHERST'S LOYAI.. SON WE DEDICATE WHATEVER OF' WORTH OUR OLIO MAY CONTAIN 8 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVII1 William,Crary Brownell, L. H. D. RO'WNEI.l,, as a Senior in Amherst, clearly and liberally furnished evidence of the critical insight and the intellectual subtlety Which, in full. development, make him the foremost American critic of our day. If anyone is disposed to chal- lenge this assertion, a comparison of his Hyde Prize Oration, delivered at graduation in 1871, with the " 'l'l1ackeray " in his "Victorian Prose Masters" will. speedily serve successfully to establish it. In them both is the same clear insight, the same sanity and serenity, and the same notable rehnement. Brownell. started right. He was born, I should say, with a potential. catholicity of taste and an intel- lectual cosmopolitanism. The " l-Iebraic canopy," hung over Amherst, had rifts enough through which his young eyes beheld the Hellenic heavens. Beauty, order, measure, and the knowledge which looks out in all directions and feeds in all helds, were his ardent interest even in his callow college days. I believe he was regarded as somewhat super- cilious because he refused to kindle at the sight of the particular pig- ments which a copy of Guido's "Aurora," hung in Doctor Mather's recitation room, somewhat insistently displayed. After graduation he became a journalist plying his craft in New York. II may best say here that I have no intention of telling the story of his life.J He was on the staff of the " World," in the reputable days of Manton Marble, and afterward literary editor of the " Nation." Two characteristic examples of the sort of work he did as a journalist I like to recall. One of them, a description of the New Trinity Church in Boston H8771 and published in the " VVorld," is still a competent and discriminating, though not wholly eulogistic, criticism of the architec- ture and decoration of that building. It reveals an amount of technical knowledge of the designer's art and fi mastery of phrase which one is unable to account for in a man so young. The experiment, then novel in America, of employing a really great artist to decorate a church in- terior, very likely elicited his acute interest in the future possibilities of AMHER.9T COLLEGE 9 like experiments, if in the hands of masters like La Farge and Richard- son. His long and intimate friendship with La Farge dates from this period. The other was a literary criticism, printed as an ordinary "book notice," and reads as follows: " Poems, by Eliza Gwendolen Buttrick. Boston. Roberts Brothers. 187-pp. 118. 5151 net. These poems are pretty bad." This is a bit savage. But as no more "poems" were forthcoming from the author we may believe it was salutary. In 1879, I think, began the prolonged and fruitful residence in France. The history of these years is writ plain in " French Traits " and "French Art." Of " French Traits " Taine wrote to Doctor NVilliam James of I-Iarvard, " It is the best book on France ever written by one not a 'Frenchmanf' That judgment is likely to stand. The industry of those years in France was prodigious, as is attested by the wide, accu- rate and discriminating knowledge of French politics, society and art which he brought back to America for future use, a knowledge he has been able easily to increase with intelligence because the fundamental, unchanging lines along which French character consistently develops have never become blurred in his vision. The chapter on "Rodin and the Institutef' added to the new edition of " French Art," illustrates my point. The learning in evidence on almost every page of " French Traits " is amazing, yet I recall no paragraph in which erudition is " lugged in." It is there because it had to be there to express adequately Brownell's thought. Very likely it is not generally known that three of the chapters of " French Traits " were delivered as lectures at Amherst, about 1887, I think. The undergraduates of that year will not wantonly assail me if I say that my impression is that they did not appreciate the beauty and delicate humor of those lectures. fl myself paid fifty cents for the priv- ilege of a sound sleep in the Baptist Church, in 1867, while Ralph Waldo Emerson delivered one of his immortal essays. Still I should be sor1'y to have anyone draw the inference that I am somnolent now when I read his " Demonologyfj And it ought to be said-at any rate Iwill venture to say it, which is the same thing-that the lectures required for an adequate appreciation of them an amount of knowledge which no undergraduate has any business to possess. VVere these-among the opening sentences of the Hrst lecture-likely to arrest and hold the at- tention of an average college audience? " As one observes the audience 10 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII which listens to Guignol, it seems fabulous that tl1e French ever crossed tl1e Rhine. As one notes the gaiety, the bafzhomie, the bright gracious- ness of a Parisian or provincial crowd, the Merovingian epoch seems like a myth. Is there any traceable relationship between St. Remy at Rheims and St. Augustin at Paris, between St. Jean at Lyons and the Nouvel Opera, between Saint Chapelle and the Pantheon ? The differ- ence is as vast as that between gloom and gayety, between the grandiose and the familiar, the mystic and the rational. From the Palace of the Popes at Avignon to the Marseilles Cannebiere, from the Chartres sculpture to M. Falquiere, from Plessis-les-Tours to the Tuileries, is a long way." The Pope listening to dear "Father Tom's " bewildering logic was not more rattled than were those young listeners to this keen, learned, cosmopolitan critic. Yet how just and natural it all is. But others beside the undergraduates were a little, or a good deal, plagued with incertitude as they heard the lecturer assert that "although it is perfectly true that 'education cannot make men moral,' it is equally true that nothing but education can make mafzkimz' moral. ...... . Which best serves the cause of social morality, the Salvation Army or Girard College, Mr. Moody or Harvard College ?" Somehow this did not square at once or easily with much heard in the room in which Moral Philosophy was taught. I was in the audience on the hrst night of the lectures, having run up from New York for the purpose, andl recall tl1e general indisposition to pass a frank judgment upon the utterances of this voice wholly new to Amherst. Neither Brownell nor his audience foresaw that within a decade Chautauqua would demand twenty thousand copies of that lecture and its fellows. In 1892 " French Art " was published. It is far more than a critical history of French painting from Poussin to Monet, of French sculpture from Jean Goujon to Roding it is a profound and luminous exposition of the art instinct, so authoritative and rational that it served as a demonstration to that section of the American people intelligently interested in art, of the rightfulness of Brownell's place as the foremost art critic in America theretofore accorded him by his intimates. And it is interesting to note that Brownellfs appreciation of Rodin, besides introducing that prodigious genius to our people, has, perhaps more than any other favorable agency, unveiled the great sculptor to his own nation. The "Victorian Prose Masters" is, I fancy, too well known at AIIIHERST COLLEGE ll Amherst to justify more than a brief comment upon its linish, charm and power. It is literary criticism at its best. Quiet force, penetrating in- sight, competent judgment, and intellectual clairvoyance-these are its solid qualities. The deft phrase, the unlailing rehnement, and the sure touch are there, even when the sentences are packed with thought and learning. For many years Mr. Brownell has acted as the literary adviser of the Scribners, and to him belongs in large measure their deservedly high reputation as the publishers of books of intrinsic worth. He is a member and habitue of the Century Club, where he meets daily the men of in- fluence in the world ol art and literature. One naturally refrains from attempting to draw the portrait of the living man, and I must, as his close friend, limit myself to saying that Mr. Brownell, in dignity, charm, refinement, and brilliant but unboisterous talk is the living embodiment of his books. As one turns from the latest novel to the Essay on "Democracy " in " French Traits ", one feels as if he were making the transition from an ephemeral article in the newspaper to an inscription upon the Pyramids. E. VVINCHESTER DoNAi.n ,ei to gf .mln THE OLIO: VOL. XLVII1 To Alma Mater VVe've toiled with loyal hearts, clear Alma Mater, True sons of thine we've ever sought to be 3 Imperfectly we've wrought, but poorly striven, Be ours the failure, thine the victory. Forgive, if aught of malice, Alma Mater, Has stained these pages that will bear thy name, Forgive, and make us gentler, truer, nobler, More .ht to tend and guard thy spotless fame. God keep thee pure and strong, dear Alma Mater, God let thy light e'er brighter, holier shine, And make our dearly loved, our own sweet Amherst An Amherst fair thro' all the years of time. 'WYE R -WJ, 9 ' W- SfN? X J fy? f my ?f5f?'Q""'W A., IJ CRMSJE-I W ' ugflwaii 7Hd.W-27512 A-ME, fl? A QZZAMM 99 " JFJMHF fwwwi Bmr: +1 lsr 9014 - V A Q - Aff Z. fjigmsgig, gi f Cammgg fm 3 go.fvwmLYYVFfq41r: cpm T- " Wm Bwval-AX CO'Bwm.. Eggs 14 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII The-Corporation of Amherst College ltloN. JOHN E. SANFORD, LL. D., 'l1Z1LlHtOI'1, Mass., , !'rrs1'1z'c1z! of Me C'011mralz'0n REV. GEORGE HARRIS, D. D., LL. D. . . !J7'l.'5l'LI7L'IIll of Me Collqqe G. LIIENRY YVI'II'l'COMD, M. A. . . . . RISV. E. YVINCI-IIESTER DoNALD, D. D., LL. D. . REV. lXfJICII.XIiI. BURNIIANI, D. D. . . . REV. VVIELIAM HAYES VVARD, D. D., LL. D. . D. W11.I.1s JAMES, M. A ...... PRo1fEssoR WILL1s'1'oN VVALKER, D. D. . . Secretary of Me Cozjlomlzbfz Amherst, Mass. VVorcester, Mass. Boston, Mass. . St. Louis, Mo. New York, N. Y. New York, N. Y. New Haven, Conn. CHARLES M. PRA'r'1' ..... . Brooklyn N. Y. HoN. CHARLES I-l. ALLEN, LL. D. . . . Lowell, Mass. ARTHUR H. IJAKIN, M. A. . Boston, Mass. FRANK N. Look ' . Florence, Mass. GliORGE A. Pr.1MP'roN . . New York N. Y. MAsoN W. 'l'Y1,ER, M. A. . New York N. Y. REV. HENRY H. JQICLSIEY, M. A. . Hartford, Conn. RIEV. L. MAsoN CLARKE, D. D .... Brooklyn N. Y. WAL'1'ER M. HOWLAND, M. A ..... Amherst, Mass. Treasurer of the Cofjmration Overseers of the Charitable Fund REV. .JOHN M. GIQIEIENIE, D. D ...... Lowell Mass. M, FAYli'l"1'IE IJICKINSUN, JR., M. A. - . . Boston Mass. PROFESSOR VVILLIAAI li. GR.XVI5S, M. A. . Andover Mass. Jor1N C. LIAMMOND, M. A. . . Northampton Mass. REV, RCJ13EI2'l' M, VVoons, M, A. . ' Hzttheld Mass. LEw1s W, VVES1' . . . , . Hzulley, Mass. REV. JAMES VV. BIXLIER, M, A, ..,. New London, Conn, VVAI.'rER M. HOWLAND, M. A., Commz'ssz'ancr , 7 "5 a 3 i l? E fm'-'flfl i GEORGE PIARRIS, .4.Id1, flllflr, Prosz'a'ou! B.A., Amherst, ,UGS D.D., Amherst, '83, D.D., Harvard, '99, LL.D., Dartmouth, '99, D.D., Yale, '01 Born at East Machias,'Maine. Prepared for college at Washington Academy in his native town. Graduated from Amherst, 1866. Studied a year in the Theological Seminary at Bangor and then went to Andover, where he was graduated in 1869. Soon after his graduation from Andover he accepted a call to the High Street Con- gregational Church of Auburn, Maine. In 1872 he became pastor of the Central Congregational Church of Providence, R. I., where he remained until 1883, when he succeeded Dr. Park in the Abbot Professorship of Christian Theology in Andover Seminary. At this time he became one of the editors of the Andover Rcviezv, and in 1896 published a book on "Moral Evolution," and in 1897, "Inequality and Progress." In 1887, in connection with the organist of his church in Providence and Dr. Tucker, he published "Hymns of the Faith," which was in 1891 re-edited, condensed, and adapted to the use of students. For many years he was one of the college preachers at Dartmouth and Harvard. He was called to the presidency of Amherst in 1899. EDWARD PAYSON CROWELL, AJW, Milf, .Moore Pro- fessor of Ike Latin Language and L1'leraz'11rc' B.A., Amherst, '53, M.A., Amherst, '56g D.D., Williams, '82. Born in Essex, Massachusetts, September 7, 1830. Prepared for college at Phillips Academy, Andover, Massachusetts. Graduated from Amherst College, 1853. Taught Latin and Greek, Williston Seminary, 1853-55. Tutor, Amherst College, 1855-56. Studied theology at Andover, 1856-58. Licensed to preach, 1859. Professor of Latin and Instructor in German, Amherst College, 1858-64. Professor of Latin Language and Literature, Amherst College, since 1864. Dean of Faculty, 1880-94. One of six stated preachers in the college chapel and church, 1863-83. Lecturer on Latin Liter- ature. Smith College, 1876-77, '78, '80 and '88, Representative in Massachusetts Legislature, 1879. Editor of "De Senectute and De Amicitia," 1871: "De OHiciis," 18735 " De Oratore," 18793 Terence's " Andria 1' and tt Ade1phoe," 1874, "Selections from Latin Poets," 18823 " The Cena Trimalchionisl' 1895g Revised edition of the same, 19015 " Selections from the ' Historia Naturalis ' of Pliny," with introduction and notes, l896g " A Clue to the Prose Writings and Satire of the Silver Age of Roman Literature," 18973 "Selections from the ' De Consolatione Philosophiae' of Boethius," with introduction and notes, 1900. 16 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Trustee of Monson Academy, 1882-84. Membcr of American Philological Asso- ciation from its founding until 1885. Corresponding member of the Essex Institute Salem, Masssachusetts, since 1859. Member of the American Philo- sophical Society, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, since 1898. linvvann 1AiI'I'C1'1COCK, AMI, fJll7'7Il01 Z?z7!z'11gsPnyessar af f01gf1'f11e and Pkysiza! lizizzcatiwz B.A., Amherst, '49g M.A., Amherst, '52, M.D., Harvard, '53, LL.D., Amherst, '99 Born at Amherst, Massachusetts, May 23, 1828. Pre- pared for college at Amherst Academy and Williston Seminary. Graduated at Amherst, 1849. Taught Natural Sciences and Elocution in Williston Seminary, 1853-61, when he was called to Amherst. Dean of Faculty, Amherst College, since 1898. Spent one year abroad. studying Linder Professor Owen of'the British Museum. Member of the National Council of the Ameri- can Association for the Advancement of Physical Education, and of the State Board of Charity. Trustee of Mt. Holyoke College and of Williston Seminary. Dr. Hitchcock was one of the leaders in founding our present system of anthropometric measurementsg a system which, originating in Amherst College, has now been adopted by many colleges and universities in this country. ' W11.1.1.xM Coma 12s'1'Y, 'l"i", flllflf, IVaM'er Proffi-.wr of 1lIczMz'111a!1'f.v amz' 14s!r011o1lW B.A. Amherst, '60g LL.D., Amherst, '91 Born in Westmoreland, New Hampshire, April 8, 1838. Prepared for college at Kimball Union Academy, Meri- den, New Hampshire. Graduated from Amherst College, 1860. Student of Mathematics under Professor Benjamin Pierce, Cambridge, 1860-61. Teacher in Salem High School. 1861-62. Instructor in Mathematics and Astron- ' omy in Amherst College, 1862-65. Professor of Math- ematics and Astronomy in Amherst College since 1865. ELIJAH PAnDocK IPIARRIS, 'l"l", Milf, Professor of Ch6llll:Yf7j' B.A., Amherst, '55, Ph.D., University of Goettin- gen, '59, LL.D., Victoria College, Toronto, '90 Born in Le Roy, New York, April 3, 1832. Prepared for college at Lima 1New Yorkl Seminary. At Genesee College, 1851-53. Graduated at Amherst College, 1855. Principal of Sodus Academy, 1855-56. Principal of Warsaw Academy, 1856-57. At the University of' Goettingen, Germany, 1857-59. Professor of Natural Science, Victoria College, Coburg, Ontario, 1859-67. In Beloit College, 1867-68. Professor of Chemistry in Amherst College since 1868. Author of a work on U Meteorites." 1859, " Manual of Qualitative Analysis," 1876, " Non-Metallic Chemistry," 1884, and " Lecture Notes on General Chemistry," 1885. AIIIIIERST COLLEGE 17 ISBN-iA1xr11N K14:Nn.x1.1. I2ii1a1tsoN, .-I..I41,1l1l!li', Ilzlchcack fJl'0fL'.f5lI7' rj fifl'7ZL'l'd'f0g:jf arm' Geolzgjf B.A., Amherst, '65g Ph.D., University of Goettin- gen, '67 Born at Nashua, New Hampshire, December 20, 1843. Prepared for college at the Nashua High School and at Tilton 1New Hampshirei Seminary. Graduated from Amherst, 1865. Studied at Goettingen University until 1868: at Berlin University, 1869. Appointed Professor of Mineralogy and Geology at Amherst, 1870. Member of the German Geological Society, American Academy of Arts and Sciences, American Philosophical Society: American Geographical Society, Washington Academy of Science. On the United States Geological Survey since 1883. Vice-President of the American Association for the Advancement of Arts and Sciences, 1896. Elected Vice- President of the Geological Congress at St. Petersburg, 1897. President of American Geological Society, 1899. Author of "Mineral Lexicon of Old Hampshire County," "Geology of Old Hampshire County," " Geological Maps of Hampden, Hampshire, and Franklin Counties," "The Trias of Massachu- setts," " The Geology of Eastern Berkshire," t' The Geology of Eastern Rhode Island," together with many shorter mineralogical works, and of "The Genealogy of the Emerson Family." Literature, 1889-1903. 1903. tory, Amherst College Amherst College, 1878. 1892. Risv. HEMAN I-IUMPHREY NEILL, A.J41,fl1Ifln', Wz7!z'stwz l"r0fe.m1r of Eflglzlvh LZ'f6'l'l7f1l7'I3 B.A., Amherst, '66, M.A., Amherst, '69 Born in Hatfield, Massachusetts, August 28, 1824. Prepared for college with C. F. Soldan, Detroit, Michi- gan, and Rev. Charles Ray, Geneseo, New York. Graduated from Amherst, 18665 Princeton Theological Seminary, 1869. Ordained at Fort Edward, New York, 1 69, and pastor of Presbyterian Church, 1869-74. Pro- fessor of Rhetoric, Oratory and English Literature in Amherst College, 1874-85. Professor of Rhetoric and English Literature, 1885-89. Professor of English Appointed Emeritus Professor of English Literature, ANSON DANIEL IWORSE, Jlflf, fblflf, Winkley Pf'ofc.r.s'or of l1l'.S'f07'1' B.A., Amherst, '71, M.A., Amherst, '7-lg LL.D., Union, '95 Born at Cambridge, Vermont, 18-16. Prepared for college at Johnson Academy and at the St. Albans Union School. Entered Amherst College, 1866. Graduated with thc class of 1871. Spent the first year after gradu- ation in Europe. Taught in Williston Seminary, 1872- 75. Studied at the University of Heidelberg, 1875-76. Lecturer on Political Economy, Amherst College, 1876. Professor of Political Economy and Instructor in His- , 1877. Professor of History and Political Science, Winkley Professor of History, Amherst College, since 18 THE OL10 .' VOL. XLVIII 1'I1eN1zY 13U1,r,ARD RIC11AR1JSON, AMD, WM, Professor of German Languzqqe amz' Liieraiure B.A., Amherst, '69, M.A., Amherst, '72 Born in Franklin, Massachusetts, May 21, 18-I-1. Fitted for college at Phillips-Andover Academy and Phillips- Exeter Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1809. Instructor in Latin and Greek in Amherst College, 1869-78. Classical teacher, Springfield High School, 18721-76. Studied Philology in the University of Leipsic, Germany, 1876-78. Instructor in Latin, Amherst Col- lege, 1878-79. Assistant Professor of Latin and Instructor in German, 1879-82. Professor of German since 1882. Has prepared a glossary to Lessing's "Emilia Galotti," and assisted Professor Crowell in preparing an edition of Cicero's 't De Senectute " and "De Amicitiaf' Translated and edited Bender's "Grundriss der Roemischen Literaturgeschichte," 1872. -IOIIN NIASON 'iqYL1iR, 'lf'l', fblflf, Slow Professor o Biofogy . B.A., Amherst, '72lg Ph.D., Colgate, '88 Born at Amherst, Massachusetts, May 18, 1851. Pre- pared for college at the High School and at Williston Seminary. Graduated from Amherst College, 1873. Taught at Phillips Academy, 187-1. Studied at Union Theological Seminary, 187-fl-765 at Goettingen University, Germany, 1876-78, at University of Leipsic, Germany, 1878-751. Professor of Biology at Amherst College since 18751. Author of " Whence and Whither of Man," 1895. CuA1zi,1cs limvixlzn GARMAN, Will, Professor of 1Wmia! amz' fllorol Phifosojnky B.A., Amherst, '72, M.A., Amherst, '80g B.D., Yale Theological Seminary, '79, D.D., Amherst, '96 Born at Limington, Maine. December 18, 1850. Pre- pared for college at the Athol High School, Athol, Massachusetts. Entered Amherst College, 1869, and graduated, 1872. Principal of the Ware High School, 1872-75. Student of Theology in the Yale Theological Seminary, 1876-79, taking Hooker Fellowship. Called to Amherst as Walker Instructor in Mathematics, 1820. Instructor in Philosophy, Amherst College, 1881-82. Associate Professor of Mental and Moral Philosophy, Amherst College, 1882-89. Professor of Mental Philosophy, Amherst College, 18851-9-1. Professor of Mental and Moral Phil- osophy, Amherst College, since 1894. AXIIHERST CULLEGE 19 DAVID 'I1ODD, 41lHu', Sz'a'm'y Dfflofz Prfyfexxor of Astrolzoffgg IJI'7'L'L'f0l' of Ike Obserflafvry amz' Scrreiary of me Farzzllfy B.A., Amherst, '75g M.A., Amherst, '78g Ph.D., Washington and Jefferson, 87 Born at Lake Ridge, New York, March 19, 1855. Stu- dent at Columbia College, 1871-73. Graduated from Amherst College, 1875. Appointed Assistant to the United States Transit of Venus Commission, 1875. Sent by the Government to Dallas, Texas, to observe the solar eclipse, 1878. Later, appointed Chief Assistant in ollice of the flmcrican Eplzw1w1'i.v and Af'aulimZf1lma11ac. Accepted the chair of Astronomy at Amherst College, 1881. Appointed Professor of Astronomy and Higher Mathematics, Smith College, 1882. Conducted the observation of the transit of Venus at the Lick Observatory, Mount Hamilton, California, 1882. Took charge of the Solar Eclipse Expedition to Japan, 1887. Appointed Chief of the Government Eclipse Expedition to West Africa, 1889-90. Director of Amherst Eclipse Expeditions to Japan, 18965 to Tripoli, Barbary, 19003 and to the Dutch East Indies, 1901. Member of the Boston Authors' Club, the Astro- nomical and Astrophysical Society of America, and of the Washington Philo- sophical Societyg Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Scienceg member of the Astronomische Gesellschaft of Germany, and corres- ponding member of the Societe Nationale des Sciences Naturelles et Mathe- matiques de Cherbourg, France. Contributor of numerous articles and papers to popular magazines and scientific journals. Founder and editor of "The Columbian Knowledge Series." 1893-973 author of articles in the " Naval Cyclo- pedia," 18815 "American Telescopes." in the Encyclopedia Britannica, 18889 also of the following hooks: "A New Astronomy," 18973 "Stars and Telescopes," 1899, "Nepszerii Csillaginszatf' tPopular Astronomyl, published at Budapest, Hungary, 19013 and "Lessons in Astronomy,"1902. Designed and erected the new observatory, 1903. .lol-IN FRANKLIN C1liNUNG, JV, 4'lfh', l'1vy'c.vs.vr of Rheforfr , B.A., Union, '703 M.A. and Ph.D., Leipsic, 'Sl Born January 27, 1850, in Tioga County, New York. Prepared for college at Owego tNew Yorkj Academy. Was graduated at Union College, 1870. Taught school at Mechanicsville. New York. 1870-725 then entered Rochester Theological Seminary, where he was gradu- ated in 1875. Pastor of Baptist Church, Baldwinsville, New York, 1875-78. Studied at University of Leipsic, 1878-81, graduating with degrees of A.M. and Ph.D. Associate Professor and Professor of Rhetoric, Amherst College, since 1882. Member of Authors' Club and of Society of Biblical Liter- ature and Exegesis. Author of " Study of Tennyson's 'In Memoriam,' " 18833 "Practical Elements of Rhetoric," 18895 " Rhetorical Analysis," 18885 " Study of Rhetoric in the College Course," 18883 't The Epic of the Inner Life: A Study of the Book of Job," 18903 "Outlines of Rhetoric," 18933 " What a Carpenter did with His Bible," 18983 " The Passing of Self," 1899g " Working Principles of Rhe oric,', 19015 "Stevenson's Attitude to Life," 19013 "Ecclesiastes and Omar Khayyam,'1 1901. 730 THE 01.10 .' VOL. XLVIII XVILLIAM I.YM.xN Cowlacs, .1l1'la',1lflHn', Prafrmar of Laffn B.A., Amherst, '78, M.A., Amherst, '81 Born at Belchertown, Massachusetts, April 11, 1856. Fitted for college at Monson Academy and Williston S,eminary. Entered Amherst College in 187-1. Taught Latin, French and English in the Roxbury Latin School, 1870-80. Instructor of Latin in Amherst, 1880-831. Spent one year at Berlin University, Goettingen. and Leipsic, Germany, and in travel in Italy. Associate Professor of Latin in Amherst, 1886-04. Lecturer on Latin Liter- ature in Smith College, 1886-04. Traveled for study of places COl1l1CCt6li With Latin Literature, 1801. Professor of Latin, Amherst College, Sil1C6 1894- Traveled in Europe and studied at Rome, 1808. Taught Latin in Smith Colleze, 1000. Member American Philological Society. Member New England Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools, and of the Managing Committee of the American School at Rome. Member of Board of Trustees of Monson Academy. Has published H Abstract of Lectures on Topics connected with the Latin Language," "Ac1e1phoeof Terence," 18063 " Selections from Poems of Catullus," 1000, and many articles for magazines and periodicals. AR'1'11uR LALANNIE K1M1m1.1,, fvqfeswz' of Phyxzks B.A., Princeton, '81, M.A., Princeton, '8-lg Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '84 Born at Succasnnna, New Jersey, in 1856. Prepared for college at Plainfield High School, New Jersey. Graduated from Princeton, 1881. Pnrsued graduate studies for one year at Princeton and two years at Johns Hopkins University. Associate in Physics at 'Johns Hopkins University, 1884-87. Associate Professor of Physics at Johns Hopkins University, 1887-01. Profes- sor of Physics, Amherst College, since 1801. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Has written papers on " The Physical Properties of Gases," on "Electrical Units," and " Electro- magnetic Theory of Light." Investigation of the Ohm for the United States Government, 1884, reported on, but not published. G1if112Gli IJANIIELS Ouns, AJW, WM, !'rofcs.sor of 1Vfalkc1mzfz'fs B.A., University of Rochester, '73g M.A., Univer- sity of Rochester, '76 Born at Middleport, New York, 1853. Prepared for college at Brockport fNew Yorkl Normal School. Grad- uated from the University of Rochester, 1873. Taught in Albany Academy, 1873-70. Studied Mathematics in the Universities of Heidelberg and Berlin. 1870-83. Pro- fessor of Mathematics, University of Rochester, 1884-01. Professor of Mathematics at Amherst since 1801. Mem- ber of the American Association for the Advancement of Science and of the American Mathematical Society. Allll-IERST COLLEGE 21 Ricv. Emvm AUGUs'1'Us Guosvisnoie, 'l"V, rlflflf, Pfa- fessar of f1fl0lI'6'l'7l G0'?'L'l'7l7lI6'IIf amz' ,l11!zf1'11a!z21mz! Law B.A., Amherst, '67, M.A., Amherst, '71g LL.D. Wabash, '08 Born at Newburyport. Massachusetts, August 30, 1845. Prepared for college at Brown High School, Newbury- port, Massachusetts. Graduated from Amherst College, 1867. Tutor, Robert College, Constantinople, 1867-70. Student, Andover Theological Seminary, 1871-72. Ordained Congregational Minister, 1872. Professor of Latin and History, Robert College, 1872!-90. Professor of French Language and Literature, Amherst College, 1892-95. Professor of History, Smith College, 1892-911. Professor of European History. Amherst College, 1895-98. Professor of Modern Governments and their Administration, Amherst College, 1898-1901. Professor of Modern Government and International Law since 1901. Honorary Member of the Hellenic Philologic Syllogos, Constantinople. Honorary Member of the Syllogos Parnassos, Athens. Member QPresident, 18891 of the Society of Mediaeval Researches, Constantinople, American Social Science Associationg National Geographic Society: American Historical Associationg American Antiquarian Societyg New York Authors' Clubg Boston Authors' Club. Presi- dent of the Phi Beta Kappa Society of Amherst College, and Senator of Phi Beta Kappa. Author of " The Hippodrome of Constantinople," 1889, 't History of Modern Times," a translation from the French and revision, 1893: " Constan- tinop1e," 2 vols., 1895, "Andronike," a translation from the modern Greek, 1897g "A General History of the World," a translation from the French and revision, 1898g "Contemporary History," 18985 several hundred articles in "J'ohnson's Universal Encyclopedia," 1893-95, and contributions to various magazines and periodicals. He is widely known as a lecturer on historical and diplomatic subjects. Riev. I-IENRY PR1as1zRvED SMITH, Jlflf, WM, Samuel Gram Profsssur of Bibliral Ifzlrtory and fflferprf- lallbn amz' Assodate Pastor of tht' Collage Chunk B.A., Amherst, '69g D.D., Maryville, '82, Amherst, '85, College of New Jersey, '87 Born in Troy, Ohio, October 23, 1847. Prepared for college at the Dayton fOhioJ High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1869. Studied at Lane Theological Sem- inary, 1869-725 University of Berlin, 1872-74. Instructor in Lane Seminary, 1874-76. Studied at University-of Leipsic, 1876-77. Professor of Hebrew and Old Testament Literature, Lane Seminary, 1876-93. Professor of Biblical Literature, Amherst College, 1898. Published "Biblical Scholarship and Inspiration," 18915 "The Bible and Islam,"1897g "Commentary on the Books of Samuel " flnternalional Critical Commentaryl, 18993 'tOld Testament History," 1908. 22 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII HARRY D13 Fouizsr SM1'ru, Ali'h', dllilf, Professor of Greek . B.A., Bowdoin, '9lg M.A., Bowdoin, '9-lg Harvard, '96 Born at Gardiner, Maine, 1869. Graduated from Bow- doin College, 1891. Teacher in secondary schools at Rockland, Maine, 1891-95. Student at Harvard, 1895- 963 at University of Berlin, 1896-97. Instructor in Greek, University of Pennsylvania, 1897-98. Instructor in Ancient Languages, 1898-99, and Assistant Professor of Greek, 1899-1901. at Bowdoin College. Appointed Associate Professor of Greek, Amherst College, 1901. Professor of Greek, 1903. LIEVI PIARRY E1.w1':i,L, 'l"1', fl'lM', Assoczlzfc Professor fy' Greek amz' Ifzsfrzzcfor fu Samkri! B.A., Amherst, "75g M.A., Amherst, "TS ' Born at Northampton, Massachusetts, March 22, 1854. Prepared for college at the Northampton High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1875. Taught in Poughkeep- sie Military Institute, 1875-'i'ti. Advanced sludy at Yale with Professor Whitney, 1870-'i"7. Instructor in Greek and Latin in Amherst College, 1877-78. Instructor in Sanskrit since 1881. Instructor in Greek, 1878-90. Assistant Professor of Greek, 1890-931, Associate Profes- sor since 1893. Traveled and studied in Greece and Egypt, 1891-925 in Greece and Italy, 1901. Member ot American Oriental Society, American Philological Associationg Pali Text Society: Hellenic Society of London, American Folk-Lore Society, Archaeological Institute of America. Author of " Nine Jatakas," 1880. Alerllule JouN 1'1OPKINS, I-1.11, Aswdafe fwgffssor of C'hm1z'.vl1j' B.A., Amherst, '85g Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '93 Born in Bridgewater, Massachusetts, 18911. Prepared for college at Bridgewater High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1885. Taught in Cotuit, Massa- chusetts, and at the Peekskill Military Academy, New York, 1885-91. Johns Hopkins University Fellow, 18923 and Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University, 1893. Taught in Westminster College, New Wilmington, Pennsylvania, 1893-943 in Amherst College since 1894. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. lglfemlier of the American Chemical Society, and of the Johns Hopkins Chemical ocie y. All!!-IEIBST COLLEGE 23 Josnrn Oscoon '11I'10lVIPS0N, fPlM', Assoriofo Professor of Phjszks B.A., Amherst, '84, Ph.D., University of4Strass- burg, '91 Born at Weymouth, Massachusetts. Prepared for college at Thayer Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1884. Studied at University of Strassburg, 1889-91. Teacher at Park College, Missouri, 1884-86. Graduate student at Amherst College and Assistant in Physics, 1886-87. Walker Instructor at Amherst College, 1887-89. Instructor at Haverford College, 1891-94. Associate Pro- fessor of Physics at Amherst College since 1894. Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Author of thesis, "Ueber das Gasetz der Elastischen Dehnung," published in "Weidemann Annalenf' also pllpel'S, " Fatigue in the Elasticity of Stretching," and "Investigation in Torsional E1asticity," published in 1Jhj'.Yl'C7!Iffx'L'Z'iL'w- James XV.x1,'r1c1e Cleomc, Assormfo f,7'0fL'.fS0l' of Poli!- iuzl Eaozzomy B.A., Oberlin, '91g Ph.D., Columbia, '98 Born in Ontario, Canada, December 21. 1859. Prepared for college at Oberlin Academy. Graduated from Ober- lin College, 1891. Instructor in History at Oberlin, 1891-92. Took post-graduate course at University of Wisconsin, 1892-93. Studied at University of Berlin, 1893!-9-l. Post-graduate student at Columbia University, 1894-95. Called to chair of Political Economy in Amherst, 1895. Member of the American Economic Association and the American Statistics Association. Author of " History of German Wage Theories," 1898. PAUL Cn1eYsos'1'oM Pl-IILLIPS, l'lJ.i', A.vson'ato Profes- sor of lljlgfzklzc amz' Physlkal fglllllfllflgdll . B.A., Amherst, '88g M.D., College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, '95 Born at Ayer Junction, Massachusetts, 1865. Prepared for college at Phillips Anrover Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1888. Physical Director in Y. M. C. A., Kansas City, 1888-91g in Y. M. C. A., Louisville. Kentucky, 1891-925 in Young's Men's Insti- tute, New York, 1892-95. Medical and Athletic Director of the General Board of the Y. M. C. A. of Chicago, 1895. Instructor of Physical Education in Amherst College, 1896-99. Associate Professor of Hygiene and Physical Education since 1899. Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Physical Educa- tion. President of the Society of College Gymnasium Directors, 19025 Member of the Athletic Records Committee of the Athletic League of North America, of Governing Committee on Athletics for the Eastern Section of the Y. M. C. A. Instructor at summer session of Y. M. C. A. Training School, Lake Geneva, Wisconsin, 1891-99. 24 TFIE OLIO: VOL. XL VIII GILCJIQGIC lloswrmrii C1-1U1zc1u1.i., .1'fl',41lfl1', Assorzhff f,7'QfFSSlIl' of linglzlvh Ll'ft'l'6Iflfl'L' B.A., Amherst, '89g M. A., Amherst, '92, Ph.D., Berlin University, '97 Born at Worcester. Massachusetts, October 24, 1866. Prepared for college at the Worcester High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1889. Instructor in the Worcester High School. 1889-92. Master of Oral and Written Expression in William Penn Charter School. Philadelphia, 1892-94. Took post-graduate courses in English at University of Pennsylvania. Studied at the University of Strassburg, 189-1-953 and at University of Berlin, 1895-97. Assist- ant Editor of the Coswopolilzm lVlag'a.:z'mf, 1897-98. Called to be Associate Professor of English and Public Speaking in Amherst College in 1898. Mem- ber of the Berlin Society for the Study of Modern Languages, and of the Ger- man Shakespeare Societyg of the Modern Language Association, and of the Boston Authors' Club. Author of " Richard III up to Shakespeare," 1900, and joint author of " The Latin University Dramas of the time of Queen Elizabeth," 1898. American Editorial Representative of the "Jahrbuch der deutschen Shakespeare Gesellschaft." 19025. Associate Professor of English Literature, 1903. W1L1,1AM Pmouv Bmmoxv, Xfl',Ass0r1'a!f Professor of German amz' 111 uri: B.A., Amherst, '89g M.A., Amherst, '98 Born in Amherst, March 29, 1867. Prepared at Amherst High School. Graduated from Amherst College, 1889. Studied Music in Worcester, 1889-903 in Berlin and Duesseldorf, 1890-94. Instructor in German and Music, Amherst College, 1894-1901. Appointed Associate Pro- fessor of German and Music, Amherst College, 1901. Sgtuglied singing at Paris under Sbriglia, summer of WILLIAM AL1s14:R'r Nrrzia, 41121, fl1lfln',Ass0rz'ale Pro- fessor af Ifomanre Languages l?JhA., Johns Hopkins, '94, Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, Born in Baltimore, Maryland, March 20, 1876. Prepared for college at the Gymnasium School, Baltimore, Mary- land. Graduated from Johns Hopkins, 1894. Graduate student, 1894-99. Lecturer in Romance Languages and Literature at Columbia University, 1899-1903. Appoint- ed Associate Professor of Romance Languages, Amherst Cfrllege, 1903. Member of Modern Language Association and American Philological Society. AIIIHEIRST COLLEGE 25 RICHARD FRANCIS NILLLIGAN, fllSi'7'Il4'l'01'Z'lZ Gymnas- tics and AM!ct1'rs Born in Cambridge, Massachusetts, 1861. Received his education in the High School of that city, and in Boston Normal School, under Baron Nils Posse, 1886. Taught in Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium, Detroit, 18863 at Y. M. C. A., Chelsea, Massachusetts, 1887. Assistant Gymnastic Instructor at Cornell University, 1887-92. Since 1892, Instructor in Gymnastics at Amherst College. Instruc- tor in Gymnastics at State Chatauqua Assembly, 1900g at Harvard Summer School, 1896-975 at Vanderbilt Summer School, 1898. I-11sRB1sR'r PERCIVAL GALLINGIER, ..Il1'lz', WM, Instrur- tar in Hzfftory B.A., Amherst, '93g Ph.D., Leipsic, '98 Born in Ontario, Canada, 1869. Prepared for college at the Normal School in Cortland, New York. Graduated from Amherst College, 1893. Principal of Oxford Academy, Oxford, New York, 1893-95. Studied at Uni- versity of Jena, 1895-96, and at Leipsic, 1896-98. Ap- pointed Instructor in History, Amherst College, 1898. FREDERICK Bmzwsrlsn Loomis, 41410, dllflf, Insiructor in Biologv B.A., Amherst, '96g Ph.D., University of Munich, '99 Born at Brooklyn, New York, November 22, 1873. Pre- pared for college at the Rochester Free Academy. Graduated from Amherst College, 1896. Assistant to Professor Tyler, 1897. Studied, 1897-99, at University of Munich. Instructor in Biology, 1899. 26 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII A .V I . 119' arse: .qw , .-wi., W gal," . ' 2362. f 1 51 15 " ' 7 I el qw' iyfv V .1 , if 3 I A! 2. 1 " X 4 1. " "H-,... fl " 4 'Iii ,,., i I 1 . Q 'A'-'?' 11 gif .Am 5 , M ,rm . A 'E 1123. .fzilfiti-, .uf V , 5 ARTHUR HENRY BAXTER, AMP, ffzstructvr in Ifmfravzu Lafzgu ages A.B., Johns Hopkins, '94g Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, '98 Born in Florence, Italy, December 12, 1871. Studied at Malvern College, England, 1881-883 at Tiibingen, Ger- many, 1889. Passed entrance examination for thc Royal Military College, Sandhurst, England, December, 1891. Graduated from Johns Hopkins University, 1894, and was appointed Instructor in Italian there, 1897. Master of French and German at the "Country School for Boys," Baltimore, Maryland, 1898-1900. Appointed Instructor in Romance Languages, Amherst College, 900. IERNIQST I'1A'l'CIl VVILKINS, Jlrll, 1l1lM', f7l.S'fl'l1L'f07'Z'7l Ltlffll mm' RHIIIIIIIN' LtllZKg"1lIlgl'.T B.A.,Amherst, '01, M.A., Amherst, '03 Born at Newton Center, Massachusetts, September 14, 1880. Prepared for college at the Newton High School. Graduated from Amherst College, ,1901. Appointed Instructor in Romance Languages, Amherst College, 1900. Appointed Instructor in Latin, 1901. VVILLIAM J IESSIE NMWLIN, 'l"1",fPln'lu', Hfalkfr lnslrzfc- tor in M l1fhL'7lldl12'S B.A., Amherst, '99g M.A.. Amherst, '03, B.S., M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1901 Born at Port Carbon, Pennsylvania, August 28.1878. Prepared for college at Pottsville High School, Pennsyl- vania. Graduated from Amherst College, 1899. Gradu- ated from Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 1901. In Mechanical Engineering, 1901-02. Appointed Walker Instructor in Mathematics, Amherst College, 1902. AIWHI RTI' COL!! GE 27 Ronrzm' M. CHAPIN, WPA, fPlfh', fmzrurtor in Chem- zklry B.A., Amherst, '97 Born at North Weymouth, Massachusetts, 1877. Pre- pared for college at Easton High School, Massachusetts. Graduated from Amherst, 1897. Pursued graduate study in Chemistry at Amherst, 1898. Assistant in Chemical Laboratory, 1899-1901. Instructor in Mathematics in Lakewood School for Boys, Lakewood, New Jersey, 1901-03. Appointed Instructor in Chemistry, Amherst Conege, 1903. .Toi-IN CORSA, 'lf'1", flI.l'fl'1ll'l'07' in Pzzblzl' Aybcakizzg B.A., Amherst. '99 Born at Milford, Delaware, 1874. Prepared for college at Williston Seminary. Graduated from Amherst, 1899. Principal of Catasasauqua Preparatory School, 1899- 1902. Appointed Instructor in Public Speaking, Amherst College, 1903. J OI1N ERSKINIE, AV, dllflf, Irzsfrzzdor in Efgqlish B.A., Columbia, '005 M.A., Columbia, 'Olg Ph.D., Columbia, '03 Born in New York City. Prepared for college at Colum- bia Grammar School Was graduated from Columbia University, B.A., 1900, M.A., 1901, and Ph.D., 1903. Was Proudfit Fellow in Letters, Columbia University, 1900-03. Prize Poet in The Century's contest for college graduates of 1900. Author of " The Elizabethan Lyric, A Study," 1903. Appointed Instructor in English, Amherst College, 1903. 28 Tl-IE OLIU : VOL. Xl, VIII Culzrls 1-lowu W.x1,ic14:re, lzfsfrzrrlor in Hisfofy B.A., Yale, '99 Born at Orange, Connecticut, 1877. Prepared for college at Hopkins Grammar School. Graduated from Yale University, B.A., 1899. Taught in private school and pursued graduate study in History at Yale, 1899-1903. Appointed Instructor in History, Amherst College, 1903. VV1L1,nxM ISAAC 1+'1.14:'1'cl-11912, Offs .Lz'bf-arzlzn V M.A. lHonorary1, A-mherst, '84 Born in Burlington, Vermont, 1844. Associated with Dr. William F. Poole, in charge of Boston Athenaeum, for five years. Librarian in Waterbury, Connecticut, Lawrence, Massachusetts, and Hartford, Connecticut, 1869-821. Librarian of Amherst College since 1883. Author of " Public, Libraries in America," and a fre- quent contributor to periodicals. Editor of the continua- tion of " Poole's Index to Periodical Literatureg" also of the t' A. L. A. Index to General Literature." ARTHUR PIHNRY Plisleciz, .1ll'la', dllflr, Prfyfcssor of l'q1'cholqqy in Smith Collage. Aclimy Prqfessor of Philaszphy, Amherst Calfqgfe B.A., Amherst, '88g Ph.D., Harvard, '99 Born at Westboro, Massachusetts, 1867. Graduated from Amherst College, 1888. Walker Instructor in Mathematics at Amherst, 18459-91. Student at Harvard, 1891-99. Kellogg University Fellow tAmherstj, 1894-1900. Student at Berlin, Strassburg and Paris, 1894-97. Lecturer at Amherst, 1897-11900. Associate Professor of Psychology at Smith College, 1900-01. Professor of Psychology at Smith College since 1901. Published "Studies in Space Perception," 1901. Acting Professor of Philosophy, Amherst College, 1903. FRANK O'r1s Rialan, JV, flllflf, Rufus 13. .Kellogg Uz1z'1fcr.vz'Q1 Fellow BLA., Amherst, '99 Born at Orange, Massachusetts, 1876. Prepared for college at Southbridge High School. Graduated from Amherst, 1899. Instructor in French, Amherst, 1.899-1900. Rufus B. Kellogg University Fellow, 1900. AZWIIERST C0l,Llil,'li 29 Officers of Administration it and Government XVA1.'1'1a1z M. I'l0XVLANlJ, :lJfl', flflfll' , . . , , 79'm,mrfr HARRY XV1cL'roN Iillllllilh "LH, 'PIM' . A.vs1'sz'1znt Trcaswfcr ALFRIQD SIIIQPARIJ Goo1m,xI.1a . , lrqgzlvfmr 'Q Q Q Fellows and Resident Graduates HARRY ISLAKE 'lxAPI.IN, lf.-1, 'oz . . Melrose Hlgl11Zl1'1ClS, Mass, College Scitlelzmzt Fellow, South Emi ffozzxc, Bosinrz, Blass. AI.BER'F VVILLIAM lX'I'VVOOD, IH, 'o3 .... Brooklyn, N, Y, Ifaswc!! jJ'ZOI:g"hf lffffhrnrk Fellow in 1111910131 30 THE OLIO : VOL. XL VIII College Calendar Q Q Q 1903 September 24 Thursday The Fall Term began at 11.30 a. m. October 8 Thursday Holiday fMountain Dayl November 26 Thursday Holiday CThanksgiving Dayj December 22 Tuesday The Fall Term ends at 12.45 p. m. 1904 January 6 Wednesday The Winter Term begins at 11.30 a. m. February 4 Thursday Examinations for First Semester begin February 10 Wednesday First Semester ends at 12.30 p. m. February ll Thursday Second Semester begins at 8.30 a. m. February 22 Monday Holiday fWashington's Birthdayj March 23 Wednesday Ladd and Leland Gymnastic Exhibitions March ESI Thursday The Winter Term ends at 12.45 p. m. April ll! Wednesday The Spring Term begins at 11.30 a. m. May 30 Monday Holiday fDecoration Dayj June 21 Tuesday The First Examinations for Admission begin June 26 Sunday The Baccalaureate Sermon June 27 Monday The Hardy Prize Debate The Kellogg Prize Declamations .Tune 23 Tuesday Class Day The Hyde Prize Exhibition in Oratory June 29 Wednesday Meeting of Alumni Commencement Exercises Alumni Dinner September 20 Tuesday Fall Examinations for Admission begin September 22 Thursday The Fall Term begins at 11.30 a. m. October QDay not iixedj Holiday fMountain Dayj November 24 Thursday Holiday lThanksgiving Dayl December 21 Wednesday The Fall Term ends at 12.45 p. m. 1903 January -il January 11 January 18 January 25 February 1 February 8 February 15 February 22 March 1 March S March 15 March 22 April ll! April 26 May Ei May 10 May 17 May 24 May 351 June 7 June lfl September 27 October 4 October ll October 18 October 25 November 1 November 8 November 15 November 22 November 29 December 6 December 13 December 20 CQLILEG ie EAQHIEEFIQS Prof. Henry P. Smith, D.D. Rev. William Douglas Mackenzie, D.D. Rev. A. F. Schauiiier, D.D. . Rev. S. Parkes Cadman . Rev. Alexander MacKenzie, D.D. . Rev. Albert J. Lyman, D.D. . Rev. William R. Richards, D.D. Prof. Henry P. Smith, D.D. . President George Harris, D.D., LL.D. Rev. S. E. Herrick, D.D. . Rev. John T. Stone . Rev. Willard Scott, D.D. Rev. Lyman Abbott, D.D. . Rev. L. Mason Clarke, D.D. . President George Harris, D.D., Rev. G. Glenn Atkins . Professor Francis G. Peabody . Rev. Frank Crane, D.D. . Rev. William E. Strong . Rev. E. F. Sanderson Prof. John F. Genung, D.D. . LL.D. Prof. Henry P. Smith, D.D. . . President Henry Hopkins, D.D., LL.D. Rev. Robert E. Speer . President George Harris, D.D., LL.D. Rev. Henry E. Cobb, D.D. . President Charles Cuthbert Hall, D.D. Bishop Alexander H. Vinton, D.D. Dean Wilford L. Robbins, D.D. . Rev. H. Rockwell Potter . Prof. Henry P. Smith, D.D. Rev. A. H. Bradford, D.D. . Rev. L. D. McConnell, D.D. . President W. D. Hyde, D.D., LL.D. . Amherst, Mass. - Chicago, Ill. New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. Cambridge, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. . New York City Amherst, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Boston, Mass. Baltimore, Md. Worcester, Mass. New York City Brooklyn, N. Y. . Amherst, Mass. Burlington. Vt. Harvard University Worcester. Mass. . Amherst, Mass. Providence, R. I. . Amherst, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Williamstown, Mass. New York City . Amherst, Mass. New York City New York City Springfield, Mass. . New York City Hartford, Conn. . Amherst, Mass. Montclair, N. J. . Brooklyn, N. Y. Brunswick, Me. 32 THE OLIU: VOL. XLVI11 Since the Lest Olio S INCE the last CDLIO appeared, the College in common with all things has undergone changes, some for the good and some for the bad. But Amherst is progressing-in this we are all agreed--and this conviction leads us to believe that the re- sultant of all the different changes is for the good. " Men may come and men may go, but the College goes on forever." A few words now of the men who have come and the men who have gone, and some pardonable exultation in the College that is to go on forever. The Faculty has lost several members. Professor Neill has given up his position on account of ill health, Professor Symington has resigned and is studying law at Columbia. Professor I-lomer Smith has accepted the chair in English at Ursinus College. Professors Garman and Morse are temporarily absent, on their Sabbatical year. Professor Kimball has returned from his year of study in Europe. The course in junior Phi- losophy is under the charge of Professor Pierce, Professor of Philosophy in Smith College. The course in Senior Philosophy will be omitted this year. During the 'Winter term however, a series of lectures on the history of Philosophy will be given by Professor F. li. VVoodbridge, of the class of 1889, Professor of Philosophy at Columbia University. Mr. William A, Nitze, a John Hopkins graduate, has succeeded Professor Symington as associate professor of the Romance Languages. Mr. John Erskine, a Columbia graduate, is instructor in English, Mr. Curtis l-l.Wal- ker, a Yale graduate, instructor in I-listory 9 Mr. John Corsa of the class of 1899 is instructor in Public Speaking g and Mr. Robert M. Chapin of the class of 1897 has the newly created position of instructor in Chemistry. Two Literature courses have been added, and a course in the Drama under Professor Churchill. Professor Bigelow offers a new course in Music, and Mr. Newlin, one in Mechanical Drawing and Surveying. A Fellowship in Physical Education has been established by Mrs. Lydia R. Babbott, the wife of F. L. Babbott of the class of '78. This gift was particularly acceptable as the want of such a fellowship has been AMHERST COLLEGE felt for several years. The class of '84 has offered a prize of hfty dollars for excellence in class singing. Last year the contest was close and resulted in the development ol' one or two good new songs. The class of '93 has established a fund of 955,000 for the beautifica- tion of the Campus. VVork on the new Observatory is progressing fast and it will probably be entirely completed by Commencement. Plans for the Alumni or, as the last year's Olio so well put it, Harris Hall are being matured and it will undoubtedly be a reality in the near future. VVe regret deeply to have to relate the death of Dr. Fairbanks. I-Ie filled the ollice of Treasurer since 1897 in a manner eminently beneficial fo the College. I-Iis ability and integrity in the care of her property and investments did much to strengthen his Alma Mater financially. I-le was a sincere lover of old Amherst and a man whose loss will be widely felt. VValter M. Howland of the class of 1863 has been ap- pointed treasurer and is acquitting himself of his duties in a capable and efhcient manner. In college customs we see a few changes. The Ice Cream rush which perished two years ago, deservedly we think, was revived last Fall in a very acceptable form. The Flag rush, while it seems at pres- ent to be in the experimental stage, is undoubtedly here to stay. In addition to regular debating, there was introduced last year a Sopho- more-Freshman debate. This innovation should go toward increasing AI1'1ll6l'St,S well deserved reputation as a college which trains men to speak standing. In regard to Athetics we would say " see below." Such a measure of success has been attained in this branch of college life that it seemed well to devote to it a special department. These are some of the things which have happened since we rushed into College I-Iall for the Olio of 1904. May Olios, as they shall follow each other, each be able to look back upon such a year of progress and be able to look forward to a future so bright with hope. X 1ln lmemoriam STEPHEN GRIFFIN MERRILL CLASS OF' 1904 RESOLUTIONS SIHCC bod Ill lns mhnlte NVISCIOITI I1 lS seen Ht to ill e hom us oul beloved cl Lssm Lte Stephen Cnlflln Menxll We the c1'1Qs of 1904 ol Amhelst College clesue to express Olll he'11tfelt souow lt lns de'1tl1 We eleh of us feel '1 sense ol PCISOI'l'll loss of one who IS '1 Illencl w'1s CVC1 tlue 'md loy ml IS L Cl Lssm Lie wfls ever 1ClCly best l1'1t61CQtS of the Lollehe IIN LllCC'llLll CllSPOSlllOH mcl m'Lnly C1111 'meter shed L l3llgl1tCI1lUg' mlluence ovel oul College l1Ie We cleslre to evtencl ou1 51110016 QYIDPLIIIY 1 lus ,g I t cken lunlly 1 the bercmvement DONXID I BARLII II IOR IIII V1 1zNoN S L1 ARK LI Ass Jos11nB IASIMAN 1 - 3 ' E :sbs 2 1, ., - Y " , P ' -. " .' " 2 .'. . ,z ' : - . 5 .' ' 7: L, I 2: I "Y, . ,z,z.'z ,zx to szLe1'iHce himself for the Welfare of the class and the J ' '. 3 ' E I We. ' ', : ' 2 . L 1 ' E' 5 z "f Y ' ' Y -' ., 2 'o f rie' sz ri - 'z ' i1 ir 2 . I , ' I ,. i 2 ', , Q H :sl . , 4 -5 " A J f ,,, ' L-'ff 541 SQ BY' iff!! 759 11- Y f. X 'w - v.',. A .QL-4 , , , Fri:-Qfj- - gg' ',f ,ji-f f' N - KQZWW ,414 ' N ,gr X. , f Y ,y Q, , flax f -, Ya v Xlw mfPL,f4' . . L ' ' ' 1,25-V wr 'f"J:f' ,X ' 'fx , '55 .JM ,L a T na ,rv wp.. NM ,"-?:q gg 1' X ' R 4 xx 'f r ., X . K 2 iff ,tx Q i L X R 2 ff riyfyi x . K f ilu? ji P? -E 'Aix CJ! if 1 We -- -gin U I - Wy, X527 'V -zz z' ' 7QJI51Vfff .. If l lf, A fm-,ii , A! - fp x xgmlymfr-1gIflT 'Li iXlfI ' f fl j f6 ti es ' ,fu 3,-f. -',,f'-J, ,'2' . x W3 , ' Wfkiipg WWW 0, 9 f 5 4'- w,,ffg,:Q1:g:,k-,gm M , J 41.91 lrrsfrw x67f: ff 'pq , wma- j4fgf,1,4f1 f g -.-,.,, ,ZZ f Z' ,Vs gf 1 WML ,.., 343 Tllli OLIO: VOL. XLVIII History of Nineteen Hundred and Four Class Yell Noughty-four, Rah! Rah! Noughty-four, Rah! Rah! Amherst! Amherst! Noughty-four, Noughty-four! Rah! Rah! Rah! ELL, VVell ! At last we have got somebody to respect us almost as much as we would like to be respected. Of course l you couldn't expect Nineteen-three to think much of us after beating us fin more senses than onej so regularly and so often g and unfortunately Nineteen-Hve never did seem to have the proper respect for their elders. VVhy, even after our I-li gh and Mighty posters, they had the crust to laugh at us. After we did our best to get Nineteen-six a class picture and even took off our coats and went into the flag rush for them, we thought that they were going to be a little better. But ever since the Gym exhibition last year, when everybody beat us and Nineteen-live won the basketball championship, we've found it mighty hard to keep up our appearance of dignified superiority. But now Nineteen-seven is here and they, of course, must look up to us as Seniors. VVe trust it will last this time and we are keeping as still as we can so as not to show ourselves up. Honest, if it wasn't for Dotty Dimple and .loe Raub, don't you think we'd look grave and learned this year? We are doing our best but somehow with the excep- tion of Pa Newell we aren't just built for dignity. VVe've had lour years experience now but still we are just as anxious to boast ol our good qualities as when we were " High and Mighty." If we don't blow our horn, who will blow it ? We are pre- pared to acknowledge that at baseball we are the " best ever." 'Witness AIWIJERST COLLEGE 37 " Cap " Dow and the " Great Kanef' As for track, well, we've got 'l'hompie and Harry Taylor and some dark horses besides, if they would only train regularly. You ought to have seen " Oom Paul " and " Ikey " do the two mile in competition our Sophomore year. VVe won't say much about football and basketball. Nineteen-hve showed us our place there and we're keeping mighty quiet. H As we look back now, there's one thing we are specially proud ofg we took part in a cane rush even il' were defeated. At thc time, though, we felt dillercntly and persuaded the College Customs Committee to cut out all rushing our Sophomore year. But there's one thing you can say for us-Hwe've always been loyal ilmherst men, and have been more successful in making her a reputation than in making our own. 1' A N 5 sew ww my l Z l p if ISR LH SEI S K PRESIDENT OFFICERS Elected October' 14, 1 .IOSIEPII B.VI1JAS'1'MAN 'I'IIfmAS C. IIROXVN . VVARRLN W. Ifux I'IlEMAN IS. CIIASIQ . IQARI, O. 'IHIDNIIISDN FRANK IS. VVIIILIQLIILR CIIARLIQS I". PIQRRY IRIIINRY R. I'IOWARIJ I'IliNRY S. RICI'IAIiIJSCJN HARRY G. LUND . FRANCIS ADAMS, JR. JDIIN VV. RD1sIcR'rS EDWARD .I. EATDN SANDIIDRD M. SALYILR IDANIICL IS. CLARKE FRANK I5. MDRRIS . PAUL A. 'IIURNER ISAAC I'IAR'l'SIIORNIE IJONALD L. I3AR'1'I.Iz'I"I' EDWARD W. McEvoy JDIIN C. PAINI4 . ERNILST M. WIII'I'coM1s 903 . Prcsiclcnt Vice . SecI'et:I1'y I,Il'CSILICIlt . . . IIIFCILSLI rcr I'emIzIIIent Class Soczretzlry . . Ifoutlmll Ilirector Iizlsebull Director . AtIIIe1ic: Ilirectol' . Tennis llirector CIYHIDZISIIC Director . Class Orzltor Class Poet Grove Omtor Grove Poet Ivy Orzltor Ivy Poet . MIIISIIIII 'IiOZLS1l1lILStCl' . . IJIOIJIICI1 I,I'0PI1Ct-OI1- P1'O1'JIlCt . . I-Iistorizln . CIl0l'CgLlS AAIHERST COLLEGE 39 MEMBERS Francis Adams, Jr., AKE Chicago, Ill. AKE House Class Orator 141. Harold Bickford Allen, 'MG Sag' HHFUOF, N- Y- QIAG House Entered Sophomore year from Washburn College, Topeka, Kan.5 Class Football Team 1215 Student Board 1415 Chairman Cap and Gown Com- mittee. Ralph C. Amidon, AT Worcester, Mass. AT House Class Baseball Team 1215 Class Basketball Team 1315 Class Football - Team 121. Robert Horace Baker, 4'KtI' Springfield, Mass. 69 South Pleasant Howard Thompson Ballard. BGU Hampden, Mass. BC-lll House Kellogg Fifteen 1215 Assistant Manager Literary Monthly 1315 Manager Literary Monthly 1415 Committee on Committees 141. Charles Everett Ballon, WTA Worcester, Mass. 1l1l'A House Donald Lord Bartlett, AM1 Poughkeepsie, N. Y. AAfl1House Kellogg Fifteen 1115 Class Baseball Team 111 1215 Class Prophet 141. Charles Willett Beam Passaic, N. J. 18 South College Track Team 111 121 1315 Cider Team 121 131. James Harrington Biram, BOH Sagamore, Mass. B011 House Football Team 111 121 1315 Captain Football Team 131 1415 Baseball Team 111 1215 Basketball Team 1315 Chairman Commencement Pro- gram Committee. Merrill Bishop, AAG' New York, N. Y. AAKD I-louse Kellogg Fifteen 1215 Kellogg Five 1215 Senior Dramatics 1315 Committee on Committees 141. Daniel Wilcox Boynton, Xfl' Detroit, Mich. X111 House Mandolin Club 111 131 1413 Banjo Club 1l1 131 1415 Cider Team 1l1 1315 Leader Mandolin Club 141. Charles Hiram Brown, Jr., OAX Belmont, N. Y. OAX House Senior Dramatics 141. Thomas Clachar Brown Fitchburg, Mass. S Woodside Avenue Class Vice-president 141. John Burgess Newark, N. J. 8 Woodside Avenue Heman Baker Chase, fblixl' Hyannis, Mass. 1llK'lf House Class Baseball Team 1115 Baseball Team 111 121 1315 Class Treasurer 121 131 1415 Committee on Committees 141. 40 TIIE OLIO: VOL. XL VIII Vernon Seymour Clark, fl'A0, flvlili Binghamton, N. Y. IMO House Walker Mathematics Prize C253 Second Sophomore Latin Prize C253 Secretary Ulio Board C353 Hutchins Greek Prize C353 President of Phi Beta Kappa C453 Chess Team C15 C253 College Chess Champion C253 Chair- man Committee on Committees C45. Daniel Benjamin Clarke, CIIKAP East Granby, Conn. fllliel' House Kellogg Fifteen C15 C253 Class Football Director C253 Cider Team C153 Ivy Orator C453 Senior Dramatics C45. Louis Martin Collins Homer, N. Y. l2 South Prospect Olio Board C35. Harrison Josiah Conant Worcester, Mass. S Woodside Avenue Kellogg Fifteen C153 Committee on Committees C45. DeWitt Tilden Cope, fl'FA, fl'BK Hamilton, Ohio 'WA HOUSE Olio Board C353 Second Thompson Latin Prize C353 Treasurer 'DISK C-I5. Arthur Farwell Dodge, AT Beverly, Mass. AT House Cider Team C15 C25 C353 Track Team C353 Gymnastic Team C15 C25 C353 Relay Team C353 Assistant Manager Gymnastic Team C353 Manager Gymnastic Team C453 Chess Team C35. Fayette Brown Dow, AM' Rochester, N. Y. AM' House Class Baseball Team 'C153 Kellogg Fifteen C15 C253 Kellogg Five C253 Kellogg Prize C253 Banjo Club C253 Mandolin Club C15 C25 C35 C45. Leland Brown Dow, AM' Rochester, N. Y. AM' House Senior Dramatics Committee C453 Chairman Class Cup Committee C45. Joseph Bartlett Eastman, NPT ' Pottsville, Pa. 'PT House Kellogg Fifteen C153 Kellogg Five C153 Student Board C25 C35 C453 Editor- in-chief Student C453 Bowdoin Debate C353 Athletic Board C353 Class Presi- dent C45. Edward Josiah Eaton Sidney, N. Y. 5 Parsons Kellogg Fifteen C153 Kellogg Five C153 Class Football Team C253 Grove Orator C453 Senior Dramatics C45. Samuel Chester Eveleth, XNI' Marblehead, Mass. Xel' Lodge Entered Sophomore year from Middlebury Col1ege3 Committee on Com- mittees C45. Charles Tabor Fitts, OAX Mansfield, Mass, OAK House Athletic Board C353 Olio Board C353 Class Basketball Team C25 C353 Captain Class Basketball Team C353 Assistant Manager Tennis Asso- ciation C353 Manager Tennis Association C453 Senior Dramatics C45. Warren Wyman Fox, flfl'A Lowgll, Mass, .WA House Class Secretary C35 C453 Assistant Manager Musical Association 635: Manager Musical Association C45. AIVIIJERST COLLEGE 41 Edgar Hunt Goold, AAIII, flfllli Albany, N. Y. AAII1 House Porter Admission Prize 1115 Kellogg Fifteen 1115 Kellogg Five 1115 First Freshman Latin Prize 1115 Student Board 1311415 Editor-in-chief Olio 1315 Vice-president Phi Beta Kappa 141. I-larry Graham Gray, XIII Wil1Cll6St6F, Mass. X111 House Banjo Club 111 121 131 1415 Track Team 1115 Cider Team 121 1315 Leader Banjo Club 1415 Chairman Statistics Committee 141. William Irving Hamilton, Xd' Elizabeth, N. J. X41 House Kellogg Fifteen 1215 Class Baseball Director 1215 Student Board 131 1415 Olio Board 1315 Assistant Manager Athletic Association, 1315 Manager , Athletic Association 1415 President N. E. I. A. A. 141. Isaac Hartshorne, XXI' Methuen, MZISS- Xtl' Lodge - Cider Team 111 1215 Olin Board 1315 President Y. M. C. A. 1415 Toast- master 141. Layton S. Hawkins, AT Cortland, N. Y. AT House Class Vice-president 1115 Class President 121 1315 Cider Team 111 121 1315 Track Team 111 121 1315 Chairman Finance Committee. "'Robert Dudley Hildreth, AMI Westfield, Mass. Henry Remington Howard, AAKII Rochester, N. Y.' Football Team 111 121 131 1415 Athletic Director 121 131 George Horatio Hoyt, AT Homer, N. Y. Manager of Olio 131. Ernest Monroe Ide, flvliil' Dudley, Mass. Chess Team 131. Elizabeth, N. J. Senior Promenade Sydney Franklyn Jones, AKD! Junior Promenade Committee 1315 Walter Elisha Jones, DOH Massillon, Ohio Second Armstrong Prize 1115 Olio Board 131. Sherman Brownell Joost, AKE Brooklyn, N. Y. Class Football Team 1215 Football team 141. John Francis Kane, OAX Gardiner, Maine Prospect House AM' House 141- AT House 'l'Kq' House AKE House Committee 141. BOT! House AKE House SAX House Class Gymnasium Director 111 121 1315 Class Baseball Team 111 1215 Musical Clubs 1315 Baseball Team 111 121 131. Clifford Holcombe Keep, Xdw Brooklyn, N. Y. D North College Entered Senior year from class of nineteen hundred and fiveg Kellogg Fifteen 111 1215 Kellogg Five 1215 Second Armstrong Prize 1115 Sophomore Debating Team 1215 Senior Dramatics 141. Ralph Anderson Kennedy, GDAG Providence, R. I. ll'A9 House Entered Senior year from the class of nineteen hundred and fiveg Third Armstrong Prize 111. 42 TIJE OLIU: VUL. Xl,VIll Alfred Blanchard Kershaw, AKE West Newton, Mass. AKI-I House Kellogg Fifteen 1l5 1255 Kellogg Five 1255 Football Director 1355 Senior Dramatics Committee 1455 Senior Dramatics 1455 Chairman Class Book Commi tee 145. Albert Arthur Livingston, flvi'A, KDISK Attleboro, Mass. 'DFA House Kellogg Fifteen 115: Secretary KIIBK 1355 First Thompson Latin Prize 135. Joseph Albert Lowe, OAK Fitchburg, Mass., OAK House Cider Team 115 1255 Manager Student 1455 Senior Dramatics Committee 1455 Senior Dramatics 145. Harry Gardner Lund, OAK Everett, Mass. OAK House Gymnastic Director 1455 Committee on Committees 145: Senior Dramatics 145. Edward William McEvoy North Brooklield, Mass. 6 Lincoln Ave. Prophet-on-prophet 145. Ely Othman Merchant Boston, Mass. Physical Laboratory Gymnastic Team 115 125 135. l"Sherman Ralsey Miller, Jr., 'PT Detroit, Mich. NPT House Heath Moore, 'l'K'i' Brooklyn, N. Y. Baxter Marsh's Kellogg Fifteen 1l55 Kellogg Five 1155 Kellogg Prize 1155 Class Football Team 1255 Chess Team 1255 Literary Monthly Board 125 135 1455 Editor- in-chief Literary Monthly 1455 Chairman Junior Promenade Committee 1355 Chairman Senior Promenade Committee 1455 Glee Club 145. Frank Bowen Morris San Francisco, Cal. 3 South College Kellogg Fifteen 1155 Ivy Poet 145. William Northrop Morse, AKE Amherst, Mass. AKM House Class basketball Team 1155 Cider Team 1255 Literary Monthly Board 125 1355 Editor-in-chief Literary Monthly 1resigned5 135. Gordon Gerald Newell Amherst, Mass. 12 Hunt's Block James Herlihy O'Donnell, -M0 Holyoke, Mass. 1l1A0 House Manager Senior Dramatics 145. Walter Scott Owens West Winfield, N. Y. l' South College Entered Sophomore year from Hamilton Collegeg Chairman Class Photo- graph Committee. Harrison Lloyd Packard Bridgewater, Mass. 8 Woodside Avenue Kellogg Fifteen 115 1255 Kellogg Five 1255 Gymnastic Team 1l5. John Colwell Paine, BON Chicago, 111, mm House Cider Team 1355 Track Team 125 1355 Class Historian 145. Percival Bowditch Palmer, Jr., WT Chicago, Ill. NPT House Senior Dramatics 1455 Senior Promenade Committee 1-15. JIMHERST COLLEGE 43 Charles Francis Perry, 'WA BI'0CkP0l'f, N- Y- fI'l'A House Class Baseball Director 131 141. George Kimball Pond, 'DIN' Greenfield, Mass- KDKA? House Chester Arnold Porter, XG' Elililbefh, N- J- X'l' House Cider Team 1215 Committee on Committees 1415 Senior Dramatics 141. Alvord Pratt, AM' Elmira, N. Y. AM' House Track Team 1l1 121 1315 Mandolin Club 111 121 131 1415 Gymnasium Captain 1215 Kellogg'Fifteen 1215 Assistant Manager Football Team 1315 Manager Football Team 141. Joseph Martin Raub, Jr., 13011 Brooklyn, N. Y. B011 House Richard Johnson Ray LaCrosse, Wis. 3 Parsons Chairman Decoration Committee 141. Henry Stephen Richardson, AM' Amherst, Mass. 3 College Chairman Freshman Supper Committee 1115 Glee Club 121 131 1415 Tennis Director 131 141. John Willard Roberts, fI'A0 Hartford, Conn. -DAO House Cider Team 1111121 1315 Whitcomb Freshman Athlete Cup 1115 Gym- nasium Team 111 121 1315 College Gymnast 1315 Track Team 1211315 Literary Monthly Board 121 131 1415 Class Poet 141. Alfred Isaac Roe, B011 Brockton, Mass. BOH House Entered Sophomore year from Dartmouth Co1lege5 Baseball Team 121 1315 Basketball Team 1315 Class Baseball Team 121. Francis James Rooney, AT Worcester, Mass. AT House First Armstrong' Prize 1115 Olio Board 1315 Kellogg Fifteen 1215 Commit- tee on Committees, 141. Sandford Meddlck Salyer, 1bI'A Dunkirk, N. Y. fIwFA House First Sophomore Latin Prize 1215 Third Thompson Latin Prize 1315 Literary Monthly Board 131 1415 Grove Poet 141. Clayton Rowley Sanders South Cortland, N. Y. 12 South College Austin Anthony Savage, 1IfI'A Lowell, Mass. flfl'A House Committee on Committees 141. John Burke Shay, 1149, MIK Dalton, Mass. Hunt's Block Football Director 1115 Football Team 111 1415 Baseballl Team'1l1 121 1315 Captain Baseball Team 1415 Vice-president Class 1211315 Law Latin Prize 131. Gordon Cyril Smith, HAX Webster, S. D. OAK House Chairman Alumni Yell Committee. 44 Tl-IE OLIOH: VOL. XLVIII Paul Davie Storke, WT Auburn, N. Y. NPT House Class Baseball Team 1115 Class Football Team 1215 Assistant Manager Baseball Team 1315 Manager Baseball Team 1415 Class Pianist 121 1315 Committee on Committees 141. Raymond Henry Stowell Amherst, Mass. 193 South Pleasant Gymnastic Team 111. Fred Eugene Sturgis, Jr., AKE Natick, Mass. AKIG House Kellogg Fifteen 1215 Baseball Team 111 121 15115 Class Baseball Team 111 1215 Captain Class Baseball Team 1115 Class Basketball Team 1311. Committee on Committees 141. Harry Edwin Taylor, X111 Elizabeth, N. J. X41 House Cider Team 111 121 1315 Captain Cider Team 121 1315 Athletic Director 1115 College Relay Team 111 121 1315 College Track Team 111 121 1315 Captain College Track Team 1415 American Intercollegiate 880-yard Champion 1215 College High Jump Record 1315 College Half-mile Record 1215 Senior Dramatics 141. Fred Loring Thompson, UAX West Newton, Mass. OAK House Cider Team 121 1315 Captain Class Track Team 1115 College Track Team 111 121 1315 Captain Collge Track Team 1315 Relay Team 111 121 1511. Karl Owen Thompson, 4110? Springfield, Mass. Library Third 'Armstrong Prize 1115 Olin Board 1315 Lit Board 1415 Permanent Class Secretary 1415 Chairman Reunion Committee 14-1. Paul Akers Turner, 'MO Portland, Maine 'MU House Gymnasium Captain 111 1315 Class Basketball Team 111121 1315 Cider Team 111 1215 Kellogg Fifteen 1215 Assistant Manager Basketball Team 1315 Manager Basketball Team 1415 Mandolin Club 12115 Banjo Club 1315 Tennis Team 1315 Captain Tennis Team 1415 Gymnasium Team 111 1215 College Gymnast 1215 Marshal 1415 Senior Dramatics 141. William Ledley Vosburgh, 'DVA Canajoharie, N. Y. -WA House Gymnastic Team 111 1215 Captain of Gymnastic Team 1511 1415 Chairman Class Supper Committee 141. Ernest Timothy Wakefield Reading, Mass. 12 South Prospect Frank Edward Wheeler, 'DAG Athol, Mass. 'PAO House Boynton Biblical Literature Prize 1315 Class Football Director 141. Ernest Miller Whitcomb, NPT Worcester, Mass. NPT House Glee Club 111 1315 Choregus 131 1415 Chairman Music Committee 1-11. Francis Epaphroditus Whitmore, AT Greene, N. Y. AT House Class Baseball Team 1115 Class Football Team 121. WSpecial AIWHERST COLLEGE 45 Former Members Q Q Q Melbourne Traver Abel, 'DIN' Lewis Martin Armstrong Albert Otto Baumann. Ilflll Henry Underwood Birdseye, Xtl' Arthur Blackmore Birge, Xml' Evans Browne, X111 Nathan Cowperthwaite Bulkley, 1l1l'A John Linda Clymer, Xrl' Robert Morrow Comings ltBernard John Craig Ralph Monroe Crannell, AA-I1 Henry Elkins Daniels, NPT John Gerry Dobbins, X-lf John Francis Dunleavy, B011 Warren Whitney Dutcher, -l1l'A Woolsey Hopkins Field, Xml' Alfred Leonard Foster, XXI' Ralph Freeman, ARE Merton Layton Funk, AKE Jolm William Davis Grant, AT John Robley Dunglison Huston, WT Ralph Pryne Huyck, AT Edward Arthur Irvine, Jr., flllhlf Lester Gurney Johnson, OAK Walter Ware Johonnott, X111 Lawrence Howard King, 'PT Stanley King, Alilfl Adolph Nicholaus Krug Harold Benjamin Lance, Nl'l'A ltDeceased Henry Le Bosquet, Xl' Chester Arthur Legg, fl-AG William Eugene Manchester Edwin Lowell Marcy, -I-KAP Charles Atkins Marquis, NPT James McCluney, NPT Francis James McCoy Ashby Robertson McKee, HGH Robert Henry Meriwether lfStephen Griffin Merrill, KAP Robert Stevens Morgan, B011 Oscar Alfred Nichols Kenneth Rouse Otis, NPT Jorgen Conrad Peterson Frank Gerrish Potter, 1301! Hobart Hayes Putnam, AAI!- James John Quill Howard Reeve Rnpley, AAIII Theodore Waldemar Seckendorff, Xlb Joseph Edward Shea, 'DIN' Ward Augustus Smith, AKE Maurice Harrison Stearns, XXI' Charles Julian Symington, WPT Donald Leith Symington, NPT Winfield Alonzo Townsend, OAX Reginald Warren, AT Alfred Frederick Westphal, 'DIN' Floyd Wilcox Whitman, AKE Earl Stanley Wooster SMH? E5 AMHERST COLLEGE 47 History of Nineteen Hundred and Five Class Yell Rah! Rah! Helal Hive! Amherst! Amherst! Noughty-five! OUGI-l'l'Y-lilVli'S hrst great contribution to Amherst was itself -its latest one is the splendid class of nouglity-seven. This may sound alittle strong to one who doesn't know us, but for such, if there be any, this history is intended. To begin with we arrived after the cane rush was in its grave, and before the Hag-rush was in its cradleg so we had to have a plain every-day rush for a starter-and a very good starter it was-for we swept College l-lill clean of Sophs, and sent them tumbling over the bank to pray some more to the little Sabrina. We took several class pictures, Freshman year, according as the rules were altered-one of them while '04 was still weeping over the frag- ments of its " High and Mighty" posters. Our next achievement was our famous supper at the Bellevue in Boston. 'We all promised the Sophs that we wouldn't leave town before one a. m, and we didn't, but we left at four, however, and had a whole day to spare, amusing our- selves, while Charlie Brown and the rest of the Sophs were chasing up and down New England after us. Charlie got scared at seeing Bottom- ly in VVorcester, and sent for all Noughty-four, but that wasn't Bottomly's fault. Even Charlie l1asn't taken anyone else for the whole thing since. Freshman year too we beat the Sophs at basketball and " Bemis " made things lively for Ely Morse when we played the Seniors. Long before June came, we all had bell-clappers dangling from our fobs, and even 'oz had allowed us to cut out 'o4 in favor. N 48 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Sophomore year started oft with a rush-a llag rush this time, but We were good lor any kind as long as " Shorty " Holmes and " Senator " Schwab were with us. At the end ol' the ten minutes " the llag " was still there, and so were We. VVe jblaym' with tl1e Freshmen in football- even "l'loppie" and joe Knapp got their numerals-what a cinch! 'We Won tennis too, and left '06 the Hirst class without a picture. Basketball proved another of the 1"reshmen's failures, and '04 too went down as usual on that glorious day when we gained the college cham- pionship, and deprived the Juniors of their last opportunity ol' winning the Leland prize, Noughty-live has stuck together far better than the worshippers of Sabrina-to be sure we have lost track of " Duke " Cartier and Leach and George Hayes-but just look at our short list of " former members " -and some of them were mere transitory legacies. And the reason for this-you ask? Why simply that we have no secondary goddess to divide our loyalty and our allegiance. Old Amherst is all the goddess We need. For her We labor, whether it be on diamond, track, or lieldg for her we have helped to win many a glorious victory in the past, and for her we will hght to the hnish. f Ogg sig,-Q 035633 an Oz Cid -, rv 6' K 4 7 1,1 "ff, , Qfffe' Feed? ff 'I-If 'Ns I, Jumo 'GLASS- , 0 f fi .4X, ,xI3,If' - ' 'I r ,. 'lf PR E Sl D E NT OFFICERS Elected October 15, 1903 CIIARLIas R. BLYTH GEORGE SCIIWAB . NVILLIAM T. HUICIIINGS EMIQRSON G. GAYLORD CLAUDE M. Fuisss . ELMER Ii. RYAXN GIEOIQGIE B. U'r'I'I4:R AI.IaxANnIaIe S. NASI-I . PHILIP M. SMITII . - CIIARLILS C. lX'lCTERNAN . Furrz W. BALDWIN, JR. XV. VIRGII, SPAULDING EDWARD W. BRODIQR . Ernest Alpers, X111 John Garfield Anderson, XII' Edward Ayres Baily, BON Fritz WEL1tEF Baldwin, Jr., ANI' William Raiguel Benedict, AT Charles Ernest Bennett. lI'l'A Sidney Tuttle Bixby, NPT . President Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer Athletic Director . Baseball Director Football Director Basketball Director . Tennis Director . Gymnastic Director . . Gymnasium Captain , Vice-Gymnasium Captain . . Class Pianist MEMBERS Westfield, N. J. X4' HOUSC Cambridge, Mas Brooklyn, N. Y. East Orange. N. S. 18 South College B0 ll House J. Tombstone, Ariz. Ludlow. Mass. St. Louis, Mo. AMI House AT House 28 Amity KVI' House 50 THE 01.10 : VOL. XL VIII Charles Reginald Blyth, NYT Ashtabula, Ohio NPT House Joseph Waldo Bond, XXI' Waltham, Mass. Xml' Lodge Curtis James Bostwick, fbliil' Robert James Bottomly, 'DAO George Holmes Boynton, NPT Edward William Broder, B011 George Alfred Brown John Maurice Clark, AKE Harold Frederic Coggeshall, AAG' William Crawford Edward Clark Crossett, AKE Joseph Dexter Crowell, KDAQ Dwight Phelps Cruikshank, NPT Henry Elkins Daniels, NPT Arthur James Derbyshire, AT Leonard George Diehl, UAX Brainerd Dyer, Xflf Ralph Waldo Emerson Edgecomb, IDKW' George William Ellis, AAG' Ralph Freeman, AKE Lawrence Elwell French Claude Moore Fuess. AM' Edward Hall Gardner, AT Emerson George Gaylord, HGH James LeRoy Gilbert. flvliil' George Henry Bartlett Green, Jr. David Emerson Greenaway, 'DAO Harry Greenwood Grover Fraray Hale. Jr., SAX Robert Sinclair Hartgrove Frank Strong Hayden Ralph Halladay Hewitt, 1lfK1l' Vancleve W. Holmes, 1lfA0 Charles Thomas Hopkins, fillcq' William Thomas Hutchings, KDKA? Francis Henry Judge Jeremiah Henry Kelliher John Frank Kern, fIvl'A Walter Chandler Knapp, Xflv Robert Shepherd Kneeland, BOII Robert Ripley Lane, XID Clifford Benson Lewis,,AT Maurice Alphonse Lynch, fbliilf Kenneth Chafee McIntosh, AKE James McPhee, Jr., 1bI'A Charles Clair McTernan Owego, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. Newton Center, Mass. Rockville, Conn. New Salem, Mass. New York, N. Y. Waterville, N. Y. Holyoke, Mass. Davenport, Iowa Brooklyn, N. Y. Montclair, N. J. Chicago, Ill. Lawrence, Mass. Natick, Mass. Portland, Maine Worcester, Mass. Monson, Mass. Cortland, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Waterville, N. Y. Chatham. N. J. Chicopee, Mass. Brookfield, Mass. Belchertown, Mass. 12 Spring IIIAO House WT House Bt-Jll House Gymnasium AKE House A Aflf House l. Woodside Avenue AKIC House 'DAO House 'PT House WT House AT House OAK House 12 North College -Ivliil' House AAIID House 8 Woodside Avenue 25 Woodside Avenue AAKI' House AT House ISOII House flvlialf House 8 Woodside Avenue Indian Orchard, Mass. Gymnasium Halifax, Mass. Wallingfcrd, Conn. Washington, D. C. Wyoming, N. Y. 21 New London, Conn. Lima, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. West Danby, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. 44 Pleasant OAK House C North College Woodside Avenue 'PIN' House fIvA0 House 'iflicif House 'PIN' House 32 South College North Brookfield, Mass. '7 Hunt's Block Dunkirk, N. Y. 'DVA House Canandaigua, N. Y. Xll' House Northampton, Mass. B011 House Springfield, Mass. Xflw House West Somerville, Mass. AT House So. Hadley Falls, Mass. '71 So. Pleasant Valparaiso, Chile, S. A. AKIG House Newton, Mass. Foxboro, Mass. 1l1l'A House 5 School AJWPIEICST COLLEGE 51 Stephen Victor Marsh, BOII Alexander Symonds Nash, OAK Mather Humphrey Neill, OAX Francis Chester Nickerson Albert .Frank Noble, AT Paul Willard Norton, AT John Bayley O'Brien Henry Lefavour Odell. X41 Ephraim English Orrell, Jr., OAK William Vrooman Ottley, KAI' Walter Walker Palmer, OAK Chauncey Lyman Parsons Ralph Shattuck Patch, LDKAI' Charles Irving Peabody, 'DAO Robert Webster Pease Franklin Edwin Pierce, HOU John Joseph Raftery, AT William Tompkins Rathbun, AAG' Alfred Edward Roberts, AT Ralph Eugene Rollins, Xl' Wilfred Ellsworth Rounseville, 1I1AG Elmer Ellsworth Ryan, 4110? George Schwab Philip Mack Smith, 'UTA Verne Waldo Smith. 'PAO Walter Virgil Spaulding, fl'K'l' Roger Nelson Squire, OAK Clarence Nelson Stone, OAK Ashley Barnes Sturgis, AKE John Adams Taylor, fI'K"l' Charles Frank Thomas ' Winfield Alonzo Townsend, OAK George Benjamin Utter, ANN Edwin Hill Van Etten, AA-If Henry Edward Warren, OAK Hugh Hourston Craigie Weed, 'PT Alfred Frederick Westphal, fl'KAI' Stanley Nathan Whitney, OAK Richard Deland Wing, AAfI' Josiah Bridges Woods, NPT Corning, N. Y. Chicopee, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Upper Troy, N. Y Somerville, Mass. Woburn, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Beverly, Mass. Ware, Mass. Geneva, N. Y. Southiield, Mass. Northampton, Mass. 5 School OAK House 18 Northampton Road . 12 South Prospect AT House AT House 14 North College Kill House OAX House Kel' Lodge OAK House 5 School 'NW' House Brattleboro. Vt. 1 . M Danvers Centi e, Conway, Mass. De Ruyter, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. Elmira, N. Y. Greene, N. Y. Des Moines, Iowa Attleboro, Mass. Apalachan, N. Y. Clinton, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Amsterdam, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. New York, N. Y. Fryeburg, Maine Natick, Mass. Westford, Mass. Union City, Pa. Batavia, N. Y. Westerly, R. I. Rhinebeck, N. Y. HSS. fbAG House 27 North Prospect 2 South Pleasant AT House AA41 House AT House KAP Lodge 4'AO House dvliil' House 5 School 25 College 'DAO House dvlvl' House OAK House OAK House A1515 House -DKNY House 2,South Pleasant OAX House AK E House AM' House GAX House Newton Highlands, Mass. Stamford, Conn. Michigan City, Ind. Westminster, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Hatfield, Mass. 'PT House Library OAK House AAHI' House NPT House 52 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Former Henry Adams, Jr., BOH Herbert Stewart Beers, fI1A0 Daniel Wilcox B05 nton, X111 Arthur Abel Brigham Frederick Weld Burnett, AKIC Prescott Cartier Willis Derwin Chandler, AM' Frank Delbert Crook, ll0II Harold Richard Crook, BOII Benjamin James Daskam, Xi' William DaVlLl Eaton, AY Louis Lake Edmunds, XIII Leslie Runyon Fort, Kal' Alfred Leonard Foster, Xml' John Fribbs George Hayes, AKE Leland Hays, WY Members Ralph Wilbur Hemenway, 'DIN' Elisha Frank Hussey, AAII1 Clifford Holcombe Keep, Xflv James Matthew Kelley, flvl'A Ralph Anderson Kennedy, 'DAO Octavius Knight, Jr., X-If Alfred Buckingham Leach Roy Alexander McMillan, UOII Robert Henry Meriwether Ward Clinton Moon George Washington O'Connor George Warren Richardson, AM Royal Paul Richardson, AT Nelson Cornelius Simms, AY Philip Alden Smith, Alilfl William Wallace Wales, lmll 1 A as 5,1 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII History of Nineteen Hundred and Six Class Yell Noughty-Six! Noughty-Six! Noughty-Six! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rabi Rah! Noughty-Sixl Noughty-Six! Noughty-Six! YEAR ago last lfall this class was conceived in Amherst Col- lege and dedicated to the proposition that all Sabrina classes need no further glory. Vile are now engaged in a struggle to see whether this class or any class so conceived and so de- dicated can long endure. Wlien you haven't something to say, it is hard to say something. That is the reason why the historian of the class of Nineteen I-lundred and Six hnds himself confronted. with peculiar dilliculties. However though we have not much to say we will endeavor to say it at length and graeelully-a characteristic and earmarlc ol' the true Sabrina man. As a type of this Sophomore class we have selected Papoose VVor- cester. To be sure the majority of us have not his diminutive form, but his littleness ol' body shall ever stand for the niajority's smallness of spirit Q his limited stature shall be emblematic of the majority's limited attainments. Under such circumstances we appreciate our awful re- sponsibility. Seriously, you lgnow, we feel our duty to the college as much as any- body. That was why we hazed the Freshman so long. Some people may say it was because We got so badly thrown around in those hrst rushes, and that we couldn't get even any other way, but that's a libel on our strength and courage. Why, we won the llag rush hands down -with the help of the College Customs Committee. And those Fresh- men are a mighty big bunch, too, though we didn't get hold of very AIWHERST COLLEGE in many on the hrst night of hazing season. Actually the Juniors and Sen- iors had to stir us up before we would go at it properly. Not because we were afraid, of course. Last year we tried hard. Noughty-four was right behind us, and helped wonderfully--when it came to painting numerals. 'We had to keep pretty quiet about most things, such as the Ilag rush, basketball, and especially that football game. True, we had a lot to say about our class picture, in spite ol the fact that we coulcln't get oneg but we wished we hadn't said it when Noughty-hve gave us that thrashing down by Pratt Field. We wanted to walk past quietly, but the Juniors rn-ade us bunch up and take our medicine. VVe've never thought quite as much of them since. So this year vve've got to try harder. We've succeeded in stopping Noughty-seven's picture, because Cap Ely is an old hand at that stuntg though we burned so much powder that it almost broke us. VVe've come to the conclusion that Vinal mas! :hut u,b,' though how in the World vve're going to make him, Heaven only knows. Witli this and Noughty--Seven to keep us busy, we will have a pretty hard time g but we expect to emerge at last into the asphodel meadows of Junior year. Fife? f b 1 'gtg WWAMV W ' L. ,-Aj , ff. ,, V "AF 05 ,L r Soiwteivkeiqi QLYKS s PRESIDENT OFFICERS Elected October' 21, 1903 FREDIQRICK S. BALIE Glzonois S. KROM MAURICIE J. ICANIE . GORDON M. Howie GI.lENN A. BuI.soN AUGUs'rUs I. DILLON EViERli'l"l' F.lJO1vrsia . RALPII W. VVlIIil'1I.liR EreNl+:s'r G. IJRAPICR . I-IARRY C. Ciemvroun ROX'AI. C. VAN E'r'ricN . l':RNliS'l' H. GAUN1' . Emvzxmm M. Du1e1sAN . Lester Fayette Alden Roy Lees Atwood, OAX George William Bailey, UOII Frederick Sewall Bale, NPT Frederick' Rouse Behrencls, 'PT Clifford Monroe Bishop, WT . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . ,lil'CZlSLl1'C1' ifootbzill Director . llzisebnll Director Athletic Director . Bzisketbfill Director . . Tennis Director . Gymnastic Director . . Gymnnsiuin Captain Vice-Gymnasium Cilptillll . . Class Pianist MEMBERS Amherst, Mass. 22 Belchertown Road Newton Hlg'lll2lllLlS,MZlSS. ll Nz1sh's Block Spring field, Mass. 8 North College Ashbury Park, N. J. 8 NilSll,S Block Shelter Island Heights, N. Y. 'PY House Brooklyn, N. Y. KVI' House AMI-IERST COLLEGE 57 Nathaniel Hopkins Blatchford,J Ralph Howard Boyden, G'K'l' Kingman Brewster, AAG' Philip Ashley Bridgman, AT Edward Kendall Browne, G'K'I' Glenn Allen Bulson, BOII Edgar White Burrill, G'A0 Norman Franklyn Butler, Xi' Harry Burnett Clough Philip Remington Cook, B011 Harry Colvin Crawford, OAK Francis Delbert Crook, B011 -TOhn Joseph Curran Benjamin James Daskam, XG' William Rufus Davenport, AAG' Everett Merrill Delabarre, AAG' Fayette Winchester Denio, 13011 Augustus Ignatius Dillon, G'K'l' Everett Francis Dodge, AT Walter Francis Downey, G'A0 George Bradley Downing Ernest Gallaudet Draper, AAG' Warren Fales Draper, OAK Richard Grenville Ely William Ezra Ely ' Leonard Dudley Field, 'IGN' William T. Merrifield Forbes, Norman Percy Foster, UAX George Henry Fox, AAG' Ernest Henry Gaunt, XG' Arthur Harold Gilmore, G'AO Edgar Wilson Glasgow, AT Arthur Waldron Hale, ISUU William Hale, Jr., G'l'A Clifton Rumery Hall, AT James Shelley Hamilton, XG' George Harris, Jr., AAG' Ellison Story Hildreth, Boll John Samuel Hilliard, G'l'A Arthur Kinne Hilts, AKIG Rollin West Hitt, G'l'A Carl Edwin Hollender, AKIG Frank Everett Holt Charles Worcester Hooker Gordon Milne Howe, AT r. , AAG' G"I'A Chicago, Ill. Foxboro, Mass. Worthington, Mass. Belchertown. Mass. Auburndale, Mass. Jackson, Mich. AAG' House G'K'l' House A AG' House AT House G'K'l' House 26 South College North Brookfield, Mass. G'A0 House Lenox, Mass. Tolland, Conn. North Attleboro, Worcester, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Stamford, Conn. Taunton, Mass. Conway, Mass. Springfield, Mass. Cortland, N. Y. Mass. XG' Lodge 14 Maple Avenue B011 House 6 Lincoln Avenue 1 College Avenue 3 North College XG' Lodge AAG' House AAG' House HGH House '7 Nash's Block Beverly, Mass. AT House North Brookfield, Mass. G'A0 House Holyoke, Mass. Washington, D. C. Newton Highlands, Frederick City, Md. Washington, D. F. Binghamton, N. Y. Worcester, Mass. Washington, D. C. Battle Creek, Mich. Methuen. Mass. Attleboro, Mass. Jackson, Mich. Hudson, Mass. Gananoque, Can. Danvcrs, Mass. 13 South Prospect AAG' House Mass. Nash 's Block 1 College Avenue C North College G'K'l' House G'l'A House 27 South College AAG' House XG' Lodge G'A0 House AT House 19 South College G'l'A House 27 South College M , XG' House Millers Falls, ass Amherst, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Dunkirk, N. Y. Oneida, N. Y- Mittineague, Mass. Brattleboro, Vt. Temple, N. H. Amherst, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y- AAG' House 3 Northampton Road G'l'A House AKE House G'l'A House AK ll House W l College Avenue 5 North East AT House 58 Th'E OLIOJ VOL. XLVII1 Howard Willcutt Howes, 'PIN' Walter Palmer Hubbard, AKE Maurice Joseph Kane, OAK Robert Cole Knapp, X11' George Sharpe Krom Gardner Lattimer, Xi' Burton William Lidell, AKE George Coors Lockhart, QPT Guy Russell Lowe, OAX Edson Alexander McRae, fI1AO Benjamin Howard Matteson, AKE Robert Nicholas Mattingly Albert Henry Mellen, NPT Howard Augustine Newton, XII' Walter John Norris George Edward Norton, AKIG Shirley Gale Patterson, f1vI'A Reuben Jeffery Peacock, B011 Charles Edward Pethybridge, AT George William Porter, f1wl'A Robert Carlyle Powell, f1'A0 Vern Priddy, Xfl' Reginald Martin Pugsley Sumner Goldthwait Rand, GAX George Henry Richenaker, 'DFA James Walker Roberts, -DAO Douglas M'All1ster Ross, ARE Arthur Wayne Scott Elisha Gage Scudder, Jr., NPT Gilbert Eliot Semple, NPT Devore Nevius Simonson, AK141 Morton Ives Snyder, AT Carl Atsatt Sparrow, fIfl'A Clarence Adams Spear, OAK Howard Lester Stebbins, 11fI'A Wilbert Alexander Stevens Alan Marshall Storke, KPY Frederick Gilles Thayer, AT Edmund Warner Twichell, X'1' Mason Whiting Tyler, 'PT Henry Edwin Utter, AK 111 Royal Cornelius Van Etten, AAKD Charles Albert Vinal, X111 Mark Hopkins Ward, IIPKNP William Earl Dodge Ward, 1111011 Swift River, Mass. Concord, Mass. Gardiner, Maine Canandaigua, N. Y. High Falls, N. Y. Columbus, Ohio Oneonta, N. Y. Colorado Springs, Colo. Fitchburg, Mass. Mansfield, Mass. Oneonta, N. Y. Washington, D. C. 11lK'l' House AKE House 11 Lincoln Avenue X411 House Hunt's Block X-If Lodge AKE House WT House MAX House IMF! House A1411 House 7 South College Newton Highlands, Mass. Nash's Block Winchester, Mass. 3 Northampton Road Southampton, Mass. Hallowell, Maine Hartford, Conn. Brooklyn, N. Y. Fitchburg, Mass. Agawam, Mass. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Findlay, Ohio Olean, N. Y. Providence, R. I. Brockport, N. Y. Hartford, Conn. Syracuse, N. Y. Brattleboro, Vt. St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Port Byron, Ill. 2 South Pleasant AKE House 17 North Pleasant 11011 House AT House '1'l'A House 'DAO House Xfb House Nash's Block 15 Nash's Block 11w1'A House 'MU House 8 Lessey 5 'Nash's Block 14 Nash's Block Nash's Block AKIC House Cortland, N. Y. 31 Amity New Bedford, Mass. fIv1'A House Brooklyn, N. Y. 3 Northampton Road Springfield, Mass. 12 Lessey Chester, N. S. 2 South Pleasant Auburn, N. Y. NPT House Wollaston, Mass. AY House Lockport, N. Y. X11' Lodge Amherst, Mass. Westerly, R. I. Rhinebeck, N. Y. Newton Centre, Mass. Amherst, Mass. E12 8 Tyler Place AK l'1 House .-XM' House XII' House Northampton Road Amherst, Mass. 213 Northampton Road A IW!-IERST COLLEGE 59 William Harvey Webster, AM' Ralph Waldo Wheeler, IIIKNP Elijah Roberts Williams, OAK Newton Cordis Wing, B011 George Arthur Wood, 'l'K'l' George Ernest Wood, 'DFA James Newbegin Worcester, 'DAO Edwin Arthur Wright, AT Truxton, N. Y. Cortland, N. Y. Geneva, N. Y. Palmer, Mass. Southampton, Mass. Ellington, Conn. Bloomfield, N. J. Somerville, Mass. gg-x Amdlfl f -ak X f lggq, I ' J , 1' kv v L vw Nfwd ffl f t " " D123 x E 1' EQ X EXW! X11 AM1 House '7 Nash's Block 15 Nash's Block DOH. House 2 South Pleasant 1l'I.'A House 1l'AO House 60 'THE 0L10.- VUL. XLVIII Former Members Eugene Franklin Brooks, AKE Frederick Howell Crook, -DIN' James Bailey Cross, AT John Innes Dewar, AM' Edward Mayburry Durban, Xfb George Clement Gzlntz, Jr., Mild Enoch'Anson More, WY Harold Remington, AY John Herbert Anwyl Williams, flrliilf William Warren Wright, Jr. by C ff 4 X ' Elf' X XM fi 453 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII History of Nineteen Hundred and Seven Class Yell Rah! Rah! Rah! A-m-hee-1'-s-t l Noughty-seven, Noughty-seven! Rah! Rah! Rah! XM H l'lN those Juniors wanted me to write our history 1 thought ' that was a foolish idea because we have been here but three months and have only begun to make history. llut I am only a Freshman and must not volunteer suggestions. XVCH, to commence-we clon't feel. as green as we did, but we are pretty green still, and mighty fresh. Speaking ol' freshness, that was pretty fresh when we did up the Sophs after our hrst class meeting. 'llhen speakings of Sophs, what a mess they are, to be sure! XVhy look at Vinal, and Durban, but hush, we mustn't roast Durban for we fear he is one of us now. As for that rush, we will admit that it was an overwhelming victory-for the College Customs Committee. VVhen Hawkins pre- sented that flag, mounted on a toothpick, to Hubbard, he must have felt proud, but we clicln't feel crushed. VVe dicln't take our picture, but whoever saw Noughty-six's? In baseball we couldn't seem to get away with McRae and Wheeler, but there were redeeming features. For instance: 'William Jennings Durban and Bryan Pugsley gave up oratory for several days a fter the game. Now just wait for basketball, there will be something doing when we get the Sophs where they can't get away from us. On the whole we aren't half bad, we are big, lusty, and full. of hght. Amherst is great and we are right behind her whenever there is any Hghting to be clone. VVe owe our allegiance to the only college in New England alone, and it is not tainted bythe worship of hve hundred pounds of stolen zinc. Slim PRESIDENT OFFICERS Elected October 22, 1903 Ebwixun C. l3oYN'roN . E. CLILMIQNT 'l'AYi.o1z I-IAROLD I-l. Comms . CULIVER A. DIcKINsoN CI.AR11:Nc1-1 A. lnxmu . NVAL'r1aR A. MIll.XVllllI.l. IJUNCAN I-l.N1awla1,I. . Roscois CoNxcL1NG Max Fenimore Allaben, 'Mil' Leonard Curren Allaire Stanley Danforth Allchin, HON Joseph Henry Amsbury Chester Huston And1'ews, 1l'Ktl' Samuel Earl Arnold Felix Ballard Atwood, 'DKNY Theodore Burton Averill, AT Arthur Curtis Bard well, 'DIN' Harry Edward Barlow, fl'l'A Alfred Lewis Bartlett, IMO Harvey Teachout Beach, Xfl' Daniel Beecher MEMBERS Polo, Ill. Hatlield, Mass. Auburndale, Mass. Roxbury, Mass. East Walpole, Mass. Brattleboro, Vt. Brooklyn, N. Y- Flushing, N. Y- Hatfield, Mass. Amherst, Mass- Brooklyn, N. Y- Burlington, Vt. Prescott, Mass- :fa . A 9 . President . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer Football Director Athletic Director Baseball Director . Class Pianist A North College 29 South College ll North College 14 Maple Avenue 28 South College B North College l'7 College 22 North College 30 North College 133 Main 5 South College 31 South College 17 South Prospect 64 THE OL IO: VOI.. Xl. Vlll Roy Whiting Bell, NYT Roswell Graves Billings, 'l1l'A Henry Franklin Blanchard, OAX Sidney Cutting Blanchard, 'PIN' Frank William Boudway Edward Chadbourne Boynton, X41 Horace Francis Brennan, AKE Harold Stuart Brown. OAK Francis Dudley Carleton, 11,130 Robert Ira Carpenter, liOlI Joseph Coleman Carter, Kel' George Emerson Cary, fl'KNP Warren Storrs Chapin, AM' James LeCount Chestnut Frank Paul Christensen, 'DAO Harold Harvey Comins, AY Roscoe Seely Conkling, AKE William Edward Conley, fl1l'A James Carl Connell, Alild John Simpson Crowe Robert Black Cummings Charles Carleton Cutting. flv'l'A Michael Ignatius Danahey Burtess E. Deal, IIIAH Edward P. Dennis, Aaflv Frank Amadmid Deroin, HGH Oliver Andrews Dickinson, 'MOI' Charles William Dorflinger, X111 Edward Mayburry Durban, X01 Arthur Edwin Ely Lewis Winslow Everett, DAX John Lockwood Fletcher, Xil' Clarence Spencer Foster George Greenawav, Jr., fI1AO Edward Twichell Hall George Elliott Hardy Hugh Hartshorne, Xml' William Haseltine, fI'l'A Walter Ernest Hawkes Harry Robert Hay, HHH George Cooper Hood, Brill John Houghton Hubbard, fI1l'A John Montgomery Hunter, 'PT John Lafayette Irvan, Xil' George Willard Johnson Albany, N. Y. Hatfield, Mass. Worcester, Mass. Winchester, Mass. Northampton, Mass. Detroit, Mich. Providence, R. I. Belmont, N. Y. Yonkers, N. Y. Cortland, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Kyoto, Japan Hartford, Conn. Washington, D. C. Worcester, Mass. 8 Woodside Avenue College A South 2l North College 22 South College Sl South College 12 Spring 16 North College B South College C South College 2l South College ll North College Prospect House l5 South College 1 Woodside Avenue Stafford Springs, Conn. 12 Maple Ave. Newburgh, N. Y. 14 South College Brooklyn. N. Y. Baldwinsville, N. Y. 12 Spring Holyoke, Mass. Belchertown, Mass. 6 Northampton Road New Haven, Conn. 25 College Amherst, Mass. 28 McClellan Amsterdam, N. Y. l Woodside Avenue Erie, Pa. AM' House Chicopee, Mass. li South College Beloit, Ala. l6 South College Honesdale, Pa. 12 Spring Philadelphia, Pa. Xflf House Woodside Avenue Lee, Mass. S Worcester, Mass. Amherst, Mass. Hartford, Conn. Indian Orchard, Mass Andover, Mass. Fitchburg, Mass. Methuen. Mass. Bradford, Mass. Medway, Mass. Southhridge, Mass. Corning, N. Y. Hatfield, Mass. Sunbury, Pa. Hutchinson, Kan. Springfield, Mass. 21 North College 57 Pleasant Prospect House . Gymnasium College College College 23 North 27 South 11 South l Woodside Avenue 'Y Parsons '7 Woodside Avenue 5 School 30 North College 8 Woodside Avenue NNI' Lodge 19 North College A ZIIHERST COLLEGE 65 Harding Johnson, Jr. Roland Jewett Jones, WPT Wilkins Jones, IEUII John Daniel Kaine Henry I-lall King Leslie Eugene Kreider, Xfb Clarence Alvan Lamb, fIfA0 Frederick Leighton Frank Edward Anthony Lewis William Henry Little, Jr., NPT Owen Alvin Locke, llfill John McChesney, AY John Joseph McClelland, fl1l'A Stephen Arthur Mctielynn, lS0lI. Harry James McNamara Eugenie Victor Madeaux Malcolm Vartan Malconian Otto Cleveland Meyer, AM' John Raymond Milligan, UOII' Samuel Frederick Monroe Enoch Anson More, NPT Thomas Paul Morrissey John Jamieson Morton, 'WA Walter Austin Mulvihill, AT Carl Blossom Nash, Amir Duncan Hale Newell, OAK Fred Robert Noble John Shimer Oberly, BON. Henry Sanford Osborn, AT Herbert Hall Palmer, AT Walter Franklin Pond, 'DIN' Chilton Latham Powell, ND' Elmer Atwin Pratt, 'IH-X0 Walter Smith Price, AKE Albert Edward Rand, AAQD Harry A. Rowe, IIIAO Arthur Merriam Rowley Robert Henry Scott, 'DFA Franklin Townsend Seaman, AT Charles Putnam Searle, XII' Daniel Francis Sheehan Hazen Francher Simpson, NUC Charles Pulsifer Slocum, AKN Jesse Datus Smith, OAK Clayton Pingree Stevens Brooklyn, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. St. Louis, Mo. Brattleboro, Vt. Rutland, Mass. Omaha, Neb. Attleboro, Mass. Methol, N. Y. Wellesley, Mass. St. Louis, Mo. Northampton, Mass. Montclair, N. J. Westhaven, Conn. Meriden, Conn. Dorchester, Mass. Torrington, Conn. Springfield, Mass. Erie, Pa. Palmer, Mass. Cos Cob, Conn. St. Louis, Mo. Springfield, Mass. Holyoke, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Auburndale. Mass. 5 South College 13 North College 27 North College 25 North College '71 South Pleasant 31 South College 25 South College 17 South Prospect Gymnasium l0 North College 28 North College Prospect House 14 North College 69 South Pleasant lfll Maple Avenue 2 South Pleasant AM' House 25 North College 32 North College l-l Nash's Block 5 School 17 South Prospect '10 South College Iii North College Amherst, Mass. 52 Amity Easton, Pa. 8 North College Redding Ridge, Conn. 12 Lessey Braintree, Mass. 20 Woodside Avenue Greeniield. Mass. Baltimore, Md. Housatonic, Mass. Westerly, R. I. 23 North College 26 South College ill North College 14 South College Providence, R. I. 3 Northampton Road Amsterdam, N. Y. Springlield, Mass. Brooklyn, N. Y. Locust Valley, N. Y. Honesdale, Pa. Northampton, Mass. 8 North College 16 South College 3 North College 31 North College 12 Spring 28 North College Saratoga Springs, N. Y'. 23 South College Ne wtonville, Mass. 14 South College Jackson, Mich. 6 and 6 A North College Northampton, Mass. 26 North College 66 TIIE OLIO : VOL. Xl. VIII Harry Herbert Stiles, AM' William Ellis Sweeney, 'DAO Henry Lewis Sweet, 'DFA Warren Lincoln Swett, 111130 Elvin Clement Taylor Homer Francis Tilton, OAK Judson Titsworth, Jr., Xi' Merrell Packard Walbridge, AMI Carl Mortimer Walkerllvlii' John Mather Waller, NYT Paul Webb, AA1lv Eugene Miles Webster, 1bA0 Paul Welles, XNP Robert Malcolm Whltelaw, NPT Harold Edward Whitney, Xllv John Dayton Willard, 1l1l'A Eugene Flewellyn Williams, NPT Edward Nims Wright Edmund Allan Wyman, NPT Jackson, Mich. Attleboro, Mass. West Stockbridge, M Gloucester, Mass. Springfield, Mass. West Newton, Mass. Milwaukee, Wis. St. Louis, Mo. Fitchburg, Mass. New London, Conn. New Haven, Conn. Gloucester, Mass. Paris, France St. Louis, Mo. Brattleboro, Vt. Amherst, Mass. St. Louis. Mo. 6 North College 25 South College ass. 14 North College 32 North College 22 North College lil North College 21 South College 10 South College 28 South College 30 South College AM' House 13 South College Xl' Lodge 10 North College 5 Parsons 31 Lincoln Avenue 8 South College Northampton, Mass. St. Louis, Mo. 5 North College fviofihg q51'g'52"Jy-, J ff fi' -f 62 C39 fZ+:'PQgf'g?'3f dz' -9 , -34 'fft I A MIIEICS T COLL ECE 457 Nineteen Hundred and Three Letter A' ttt't 'A EAR FEl.l'..OVVS:H-lt will. be nearly Christmas, probably, when most of you see this letter, and the perennial 01.10 will have appeared, duly heralded by the usual forms and cus- toms. Tucked in l1ere between the Freshmen and the Alumni Associations you will doubtless find us, who are no longer ' "1 . '-,'-- '. lucl ' and who have hardly realized undeigi rduatcs woise tc .-. . L even now that we are part and parcel of the four thousand or so " has beens " that the college boasts of at the head of its SflHIlt'77f ads, But however that may be, the " kid alums " are glad of the space. We are glad to greet the old place and our old friends and to tell the news e is from the little but loyal class that left you during the storms of last June. You may know that a dark horse has been sprung upon us in the person of "Goin Paul " Krug. I-Ie has been the hist to take unto himself a " frau " and is on the way to Africa as missionary to the heathen. 'We wish him God-speed where few of us have the nerve to follow. Speaking of missionaries, Tom Priddy is in that class too, only he is a " missionary " for the Union Metallic Cartridge Company and probably will conhne his endeavors to the home held. About thirty of our class plead business of some sort. Clark and I-laradon are with the American Steel, and Wire Company in 'Worcesteig under "VVhiskers" Johnson, ex-'03-the irony of fate, surely! Field, Tay, VVashburn, Mctjluney and Murdock labor for the Library Bureau 2Lt'Boston, St. Louis and New York. Perhaps their work isn't as literary as it sounds. " Dali" Favour started in as " hello girl " in a New York telephone exchange, survived the shock, and, we understand, is somewhat higher now. "joe" Hayes has a shocking job with a Rochester electrical company, and l-lardy has done equally well in New " ' ' f a shee York. The other "Jo e"--lVfarble, by name-is serving on p 68 THE OLIO : VOL. XL VIII ranch in some unknown capacity. Louis, the Frenchman, with his winning ways and musical voice, plies the trade of a wholesale book agent or, in other words, is on the road again, though no longer with his band of wandering minstrels. The old " Colonel," debater, editor, and general sport, has been having the time of his life reporting for the Suu. He thinks it requires more versatility than did Sfudezzt work, but nobody is worried overmuch about Atwood. Burke, Breed, Clarke, Foster, Lake, Morgan, Patrick, Pratt, Shearer, Stevens, Tead, Bartlett, Bell, Bixby, VVells and VVinsor are among the number who are drawing salaries for more or less work. Ed Longman was " at home " at last accounts, just over from Europe. There's a big bunch of the boys in and near New York, by the way. 'Tis from there you'll lleillf the echoes of our first dinner, this winter, while an overlloxv meeting ol' the unlucky dogs who eanit get there is being held at the Hub. Several fellows followed the line of least resistance and are plugging away at some other institution. Burdick, Varnurn and VVarren are in Harvard Law School, Rhodes and Stearns in the Graduate School and Sobotky in the Medic. Bennett, King, Leary and Thorpe are also grinding ponderous tomes in hopes of ultimate admission to the bar. Worcester Tech captured Armsby. Griswold retained his pull with Emrnie by entering the Columbia School of Mines with " Barber Pole " Johnson to keep him from being lonesome. Harry Gould is doing P. G. work at Yale, and there too is the future Rev. John Hinds. Boyer is at U. of P. Medic. As for the instructors of susceptible youth, their name is legion. " Big Jim " is located at some unpronounceable school in Pennsylvania, showing them how to handle scholarship and athletics at one and the same time. If they beat " Jim " at it, they'll do well. 'i Prol' " C. T. G. Smith is hot stuff at a Hartford business college and received a big puff in some of the papers a while ago. .lack Maloney makes a specialty of good discipline at his school, so they say. Ewen, Robson, Fisher, Hildreth, Stone, " Gyas " Thompson and Wcioster complete the group of pedagogues. So I have told you once more, for some of it may not be news, what we are doing. lt is not much, but we are young and green enough yet, thank goodness ! One more word and our valedictory is finished. VV'e must say, as every graduating class does, that we have watched you and are watching you every day. 'We are as happy as we ever were at your AIIIHERST COLLEGE 69 successes and at your bright prospects. Stand together, boys, and we will never fear but that the future of Amherst will be safe so fur as it is in your power to keep it so. Be true, as we pray we may ever be, to ' " The fairest college of them all. -It 'X' 'lt it -It -It Hail, Alma. Mater, Our well-loved mother! Old Amherst, here's to theel We'll love thee ever, All boys together, In good old Nineteen-three." Yours sincerely, CLIFFORD P. WARREN Cambridge, Mass. October, 1903 1 1H1"':,. -.i IF, Q E'-'Y' t i7?,5 'i . ii fr "SW , ' W S l X- .. - 5, L-true r -- Xi X EQ? k xt 0 as-S stoeiztriems 'il The General Association Annual Meeting on Commencement Day l'resz'a'enl: Risv. DliVVI'l"l' S. CLARK Vz'cc-!'1-rsfdczzfsz Riav. FRIQIJICRIC D. HUN'l'lNG'l'ON Secretary President: Secrclmgf: Presidcn! Secrelafjf : President Secretary : P1 csidml: .Secretaagfz President: .Secretary : Presidcni : Secreia ry ' VV1LLi.xM R. Mimn Plzciifiessoia JouN M. 'l'YL1aIz VV11.1.mM M. I.Aim Riav. VVILFORIJ l.. Roumws and Tr-easurcr: lhzoifiassou Dixvxn P. Tonn, Amherst, Mass. Association of Boston and Vicinity Rev. Samuel E. Herrick R. B. Metcalf, 051 Summer Street, Boston, Mass. Amherst Association of New York Mr. William R. Mead Grosvenor H. Backus, Esq., 32 Liberty Street, New York Association of Lowell Rev. John M. Green Charles W. Morey, 14 Belmont Street Association of Central Massachusetts Charles E. Hildreth, Esq. Walter C. Seelye, 49 Pearl Street, Worcester, Mass. The Amherst Club of Chicago Ira S. Wood F. K. Kretschmar, 4535 Oakenwald Avenue Association of Baltimore Rev. Arthur Chilton Powell Professor William Bullock Clark, Johns Hopkins University AJWHERST C0l.l.l:'Gl:' f,l"C.S'IflIfC nl bkL'1'l3f!llj! : Prcsklcnl : Sccrelafjfz Sccnrla 131 : P1 vszkfzmi: .S2'c1'cia131 : Prusidwzl Secrulafjf : Pres idcmf Samaria ry: Pnwidenl : Sccrelzz 131 : P7'lf.Yl'lfl?7lf ScN'L'lzl1jf 3 Pres iden! Serrclawy Prcshiwzzf Secrcfary P7'L'SI'!fL7I1f Sem via 131 Northwest Association Rev. George R. Merril, D.D. Wallace H. Davis, Bank of Commerce Building, Minneapolis Minn Connecticut Valley Association Rev. Henry M. Kelsey Mr. Harry H. Bullock, New York Times, New York City Association of Philadelphia and Vicinity R. Stuart Smith, 9254 Land Title Building' Rocky Mountain Association William E. Slocum Edward D. Upham, 31-I Continental Building, Denver, Colo Association of Rhode Island Mr. George E. Church William B. Greenough, 32 Westminster Street, Prov Association of Southern California Rev. D. Herbert Colcord Professor Edwin C. Norton, Claremont, Cal. Association of St. Louis Rev. Cornelius H. Patton, D.D. Ralph T. Whitelaw, 3234 Pine Street Association of Central New York, Mr. Israel F. Deyo Mr. J. Edward Banta, Binghamton, N. Y. Association of Western New York Willard P. Smith, Esq. Franklin W. Barrows, M.D., -I5 Park Street, Buffa Association of Arizona Mr. Stuart W. French Mr. Charles B. Weil, Mesa, Arizona Association of Cleveland and Vicinity William E. Byrnes Charles W. Disb row, University Club, Cleveland idence, R 10, N U .., .R .x X:-.,A,.., 1 -J Y H X ff: xiii.: J.. . -, ,Q ,Ni-ir' N , ' -Wi f, ,WM .mf .- GT? Z k- I f7g2 aff I 3,1 ai W f Q? L JW: A-K 'Q Anil? ivnis f!,f'1f I X' 'fi ' X ' Wm, , U 1 Hlllfywm W 1 ,girl-Q WAV! 'Z W f"'Q'H M' ' Mt M1 f R M A X75-I I XXX NN 'SQ f mfxw X ffflf fi Qu Q3 f X Xx ! QNX f 7 xnf Wnwtexbux' ff? 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J -gm' N NJ '11 .ff W fff H g ,W ',,- , 9 Q, N 5, 'QQ VJ , f Z 4a fx- ffzi- ff! w " ' f4f 'f.'x -Q xxfrffi? f . '-' f g 1 31,5 'i-'5.,., Qi!-' X Ik Q .'f"?5.,J"f.'f'Y?'.J'x U1 475 "Lf ,VZ M , 7:-'ful h Rf -,,'5Q93 1-. X .1 r' f 1. ., m 5 ':, A V fm. 4.1 ,q w N ff f. W'e: ' .' Q 'X , we 'LQ faxsmwi .1L1 ' 2 X - 27 'fm ff ,f '5"0""3'7"'-"lf Gwf' W fnafwl 'I -'or f- ,Q ff, A-.ff 1 , m f,f A.-hu L 5542 .1 fg"1"" f -'VW PM N W- - An 7,1 f ,!' ,W u -1 ffx ,,, rg, x ' WH 4 ' ' "1'X'3H"l . f QM.. ,V -HV' f 'r.-If '14 , - x-X "fu , lk mi. ,I fp '-JW." f X ., ' p'ff5f"f .wa 1' Q '-A geri -. 1,1 7 0255" A ' lE2'g'f.h' M 4','.Z1s?'Af: s'--It IJ 12 ff' ivfw- " 'f4ff:':'-' ' I --11-H1-m:ua.l - :flu -up I , .xkuvnnn 1-lf 1 ' 1 4' My ,111 :f w ww-ww.-w. -fi-' . Aww. ga.. K Aw . , w:fQ. m fl" 'th JN K' 'XY R' I L4 V 4! lf' VV'--'1 w Dx 7,117 . A ki'-fl-.h K- :M gy: 7, I ' -- --K 'Qi ' V--6.45 " K ' 'jf X SfT"g,',,- ggi," 7, ,- ...gk -qw M Q-N ', ,gl-L.w. mg, F is t- fffmii 1 jwfiflfmy Alpha Amherst Chapter of Delta Phi Established 1837 Fratres in Facultate GIQORGIQ l'lARRlS ARTIIUR H. BAXTER EDWARD P. CROWIQLL BENJAMIN K. EMIQRSON Undergraduates Class of Nineteen Hundred and DONALID L. BAR'I'I.E'I"I' MILRRll.l. BISI-IOP l"AY1z1"1'Iz B. DOW LELAND B. DOW Clas FRI'1'z W. BALDWIN, JR. HAROLD I". COGGIQSHALL QHZORGE W. ELLIS s of Nineteen Hundred and R. DELAND WING EDWARD l"lI'l'CHCOCK H. HUMPHREY NIEILL GRORGI4: D. OLDS H ICNRY B. RICIAIARIJSON Four EDGAR H. GOOLD l'lENRY R. HOWARD ALVORD PRA'I"I' HENRY S. RICHARDSON Five CLADDIL M. FUIISS W ILLIAM T. RATHDIJN EDWIN H. VAN E'I"I'IsN Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six NA'rHANII+:L H, BLA'I'cIIFORD, JR. lqlNGMAN BRENVS'l'I3R VVILLIAM R. DAVENPORT Evlz R RTT M. DIELABARRE ERNEST G. DI2AJ?liR CJIQORGE H. FOX GIECJRGE HARRIS, JR. ROYAL C. VAN ETTILN WILLIAM H. WIzDs'I'IzR Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven S. CI-JAPIN - VVARREN EDWARD P. DENNIS O'I"rO C. NIIEYER CARL TJ. NASH ALDIQRT E. RAND HARRY H. STILIQS lVlERRII,L P. WALDRIDGI' PAUL WIQDD llrrlnl. IVIIAI A lVlflERS 7' C'0LLliGl:' 'T5 Alpha Delta Phi Hamilton Columbia Brunonian Harvard Yale Amherst Hudson Bowdoin Dartmouth Peninsular Rochester Williams Manhattan Middletown Kenyon Union Cornell Phi Kappa Johns Hopkins Minnesota Toronto Chicago McGill Wisconsin Founded at Hamilton College 1832 Roll of Cha pters Hamilton College Columbia University Brown University Harvard University Yale University Amherst College Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union College Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University Universitv of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin York 1832 1836 18216 1837 1837 1837 1841 1811 1846 1846 1851 1851 1855 1856 1858 1859 1869 1877 1889 1891 1893 1896 1897 1902 Gamma Chapter of Psi Upsilon Established 184-1 Fratres in Facultate LEVI H. ILLWELI. ELIJAI-I P. HARRIS WILLIAM C. ESTY VVILLIAM J. NEWLIN EDWIN A. GIQOSVENOR -IOIIN M. TYLER JOIIN CORSA Undergraduates Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four .JOSEPH B. EAs'I'IvIAN PERCIVAL B. PALMER, JR. PAUL D. STORKIC ERNEST M. WIII'I'cOIvIII Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five SIIINEY 'll BIXIIY DWIGHT P. CRUIKSI-IANK, J CHARLES R. BLYTII HENRY E. DANIELS GIEORGIE H. BOYNTON HUGI-1 H. C. NVEED Clas FREDERICK S. BALIE FREDERICK R. BEHRENIIS CLIIIEORD M. BISHOP ' GEORGE C. LOGIIIIART ALBIERT H. MELLEN Class ROY W. BELL JOIIN M. l'lUN'l'ER ROLAND gl. JONES WILLIAM H. LITTLE, JR. JOSIAII B. WOODS s of Nineteen Hundred of Nineteen Hundred and Six ENOGII A. MORE ELISIIA G. SCUDIJER, JR. GILBERT E. SENIPLE ALAN M. STORKE MASON W. TYLER and Seven .JOHN M. WALLER ROBEl2'P M. WIIITELAW EUGENE F. VVILLIAMS EIJMUND A. WYMAN I , M? , ruwnuxvnxn-A AAIHERS7' COLLEGE '77 Theta Delta Beta Sigma Gamma Zeta Lambda Kappa Psi Xi Upsilon Iota Phi Pi Chi Beta Beta Eta Tau Mu Rho Omega Epsilon Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College 1833 Roll of Chapters Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan University University of Rochester Kenyon College University of Michigan Syracuse University Cornell Universitv Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Chicago University of California ISB3 1837 1839 1840 1841 1842 1842 1843 1843 1843 1858 1860 1865 1875 1876 1880 1884 1891 1891 1896 1897 1902 HERBERT P. GALLIN ANSON D. MORSE Sigma Chapter Delta Kappa Epsilon Established 1846 Fratres in Facultate VVILLIAM L. COWLES ARTHUR H. PIERCE GER H. DEFOREST SMITII FIIENRY P. SVMITI-l ERNEST H. VVILIQINS Undergraduates Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four FRANCIS ADAMS, JR. SYDNEY F. JONES SHERMAN B. JOOST JOI-IN M. CLARK EDWARD C. CROSSIETT RALPH FREEMAN ARTHUR K. HIL'l'S CARL E. PIOLLENDER VVALTER P. PIUBBARD BURTON W. LIDELI, ALFRED B. KERSIIAW VVILLIAM N. MOIZSE FRED E. STURGIS, JR. Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five ICENNIZTI-I C. MCINTOSH ASHLEY B. STURGIS GEORGE B. UTTER Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six BENJAMIN H. NIATTIESON GEORGE F.. NORTON DOUGLAS M. ROSS DEVORE N. SIMONSON HENRY E. UTTER Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven HORACE F. BRENNAN ROSCOE S. CONKLING JAMES C. CONNELL WALTER S. PRICE HAZISN F. SIMPSON CHARLES P. SLOCUM I l X XX RX X1 X' Y f I4 , K 'LQIS A 1 QW' fy X NLYX 1, Ye xg 51' - , sk 7 M8170 zvmmA ruum .fl IWIJERS T COLLEGE 79 Phi Theta. Xi Sigma Gamma Psi UpsiLon Chi Beta Eta Kappa Lambda Pi Iota Alpha Alpha Omicron Epsilon Rho Tau Mu Nu Beta Phi Phi Chi Psi Phi Gamma Phi Psi Omega Beta Chi Delta Chi Delta Delta Phi Gamma Gamma Beta Theta Zeta Alpha Chi . Phi Epsilon Sigma Tau Tau Lambda Alpha Phi Delta Kappa Tau Alpha Sigma Rho Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale University'1844 Roll of Cha pters Yale University Bowdoin College Colby University Amherst College 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 Williams College V Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate University College of the City of New York University of Rochester Rutgers College DePauw University Wesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Adelbert College Cornell University Chicago University Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Massachusetts Institute of Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania McGill University Leland Stanford, Jr. University 1844 1844 1845 1846 1847 1847 1850 1850 1851 1852 1852 1852 1853 1854 1854 1855 1855 1855 1856 1856 1856 1856 1861 1866 1867 1867 1868 1870 1870 1871 1874 1876 1879 1889 1890 1898 1898 1899 1900 1902 Amherst Chapter of Delta Upsilon Established 1847 Fratres in Facultate JOHN F. CTENUNG JOIIN ERSKINE Undergraduates Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four JQALPII C. ANIIDON GIEOIQGIE H. HOYT ARTIIUR F. DODGE LAYTON S. HAWKINS C1 VVILLIAM R. BIENEDICT ARTHUR -1. DEREYSHIRI EDWARD H. GARDNER CLIEEORD B. LEWIS ass of Nineteen Hundred an Class of Nineteen Hundred an PHILIP A. BRIDGNIAN EVER15'I"1' F. DOIBGIE EDGAR W. CTLASGOVV CLI1fTON R. HALL Cla THEODORE B. AVERILI. HAROLTJ H. COMINS JOHN MCCHESNEX' EDWIN A. WRIGHT FRANCIS ROONEY FRANCIS E. VVIIITMORE d Five ALBERT F. NODLE PAUL W. NORTON JOHN J. R1X1i'l'1il2Y ALFRED E. RLUUERTS d Six GORDON M. HOWE CHAR LIES PETHYBRIDGE NIORTON I. SNYDER FREDERICK G. 'Tl-IAYER ss of Nineteen Hundred and Seven WALTER A. NIULVIHILL HENRY S. OSBORN HERBIERT H. PALMER FRANKLIN T. SEAMAN ,AH f.-n 1'hr'l All!!-IERST COLLEGE 81 Williams College Union College Amherst College Hamilton College Adelbert College Colby University University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University New York University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University Wisconsin University Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College DePauw University University of Pennsylvan University of Minnesota Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College 1834 ia Roll Mass. Institute of Technology Swarthmore College University of California Leland Stanford, Jr. University McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago of Chapters Williamstown, Mass. Schenectady, N. Y. Amherst, Mass. Clinton, N. Y. Cleveland, Ohio Waterville, Maine Rochester, N. Y. Middlebury, Vt. Brunswick, Maine New Brunswick, N. J. Providence, R. I. Hamilton, N. Y. New York City Ithaca, N. Y. Marietta, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. Evanston, Ill. Cambridge, Mass. Madison, Wis. Easton, Pa. New York City South Bethlehem, Pa. Medford, Mass. Greencastle, Ind. Philadelphia, Pa. Minneapolis, Minn. Boston, Mass. Swarthmore, Pa. Berkeley, Cal. Palo Alto, Cal. Montreal, Canada Lincoln, Neb. Toronto, Canada Chicago, Ill- 1834 1838 1847 1847 1847 1850 1852 1856 1857 1858 1860 1865 1865 1869 1870 1873 1876 1880 1880 1885 1885 1885 1885 1886 1887 1888 1890 1891 1894 1895 1895 1898 1898 1899 1901 Ioslcvli W. Bom: Alpha Chi Chi Psi Established 1864 Undergraduates Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four ISAAC l'lARTSl-IORNTQ QAMUILL C.'l'l'l Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five VVILLIAM V. fD'I"l'I.liY RALIDH E. ROLLINS . Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six ERNIQST H. GAUN1' lXlORMAN lf. l'5U'l'I.lER BENJAZVIIN J. DASKAM ClARDNliR LA'l"l'lMl2R EDMUND W. 'llWICI'lIil.I, Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven JOSICPII C.CAR'1'1sR -IOHN L. IRVAN -IOHN C. FLli'l'Cl'IER JUIJSON 'lq1'1'swoR'1'1-1, QIR HUGH l'lAR'l'Sl-lORNli PAUL XVELLS Drwalvavfa AMHERST COLLEGE 83 Pi Theta Mu Alpha Phi Epsilon Chi Psi Tau Nu Iota Rho Xi Alpha Delta Beta Delta Gamma Delta Delta Delta Epsilon Delta Chi Psi Founded at Union College 1841 Alphas Union College Williams College Middlebury College A Wesleyan University Hamilton College University of Michigan Amherst College Cornell University Woiiord College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology University of Georgia Lehigh University Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of California University of Chicago 1841 1842 1843 1844 1845 1846 1864 1869 1869 1874 1878 1879 1883 1890 1894 1895 1895 1898 Phi Chapter A of Chi Phi Established 1873 Fratres in Facultate VVILLIA A1 P. BIGELOW CQISORGE B. C1-1URCH1LL Undergraduates Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four DANIIEI. W. BOYNTON LIARRY G. GRAY VVILLIAM I. I'IANuL'1'ON CLIFFORD H. 'IQEIEP CIIIESTIER A. PORTER LIARRY E. TAYLOR Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five ERNEST ALPIERS -IOIIN G. ANDERSON BRAINERD DYER VVALTER C. ICNAPI' ROBERT B. LANE I'i1ENRY L. CDDIELL Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six JAMES S. I--IAM1L'1'ON ROBERT C. ICNAPP HOWARD A. NEWTON VYERN PRIDDY CHARLES A.V1NAL Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven HARVEY T. BEACH EDWARD C. BOYNTON CHARLES W. iDORlfLINGIER EDWARD M. LJURBAN LESLIE E. :KREIDER CHILTON L. POWELL CHARLES P. SIEARLE HAROLD E. WHITNEY Xf .I .r W AIIIHERST COLLEGE 85 Zeta Alpha Delta Epsilon Eta Xi Gamma Sigma Psi Phi Rho Lambda Omicron Theta Iota Mu Beta Nu Chi Chi Phi Founded at Princeton 1824 Roll of Chapters Franklin and Marshall University of Virginia Rutgers College f Hampden-Sidney College University of Georgia Cornell University Emory College Wofford College Lehigh University Amherst College Lafayette College University of California Yale University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Ohio State University Stevens Institute of Technology Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of Texas Dartmouth College 1855 1859 1867 1867 1867 1868 1869 1871 1872 1873 1874 1875 1877 1878 1883 1883 1890 1892 1902 Beta Iota Chapter Undergraduates of Beta Theta Pi Established 1883 Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four HOWARD T. BALLARD JAMES H. BIRAM VVAL'I'IsR E. JDNIQS Class of Nineteen Hundred and F EDWARD A. BAILY EDWARD W. BRODER EMIQRSON G. GAYI.ORlD C G. WILLIAM BAILIQY GLIQNN A. BIILSON PHILIP R. CooK FRANK D. CROOK JOHN C. PAINE JOSEPH M. RAUII, JR. ALFRED I. R013 ive ROBIEIi'1' S. KN1iIEI.AND STEPHEN V. MAIQSPI FRANKLIN E. PIERCE lass of Nineteen Hundred and Six NEW'1'fJN C. VVING F. WINCIIESTDR DIaNIo ARTHUR W. I-IALIQ ELLISON S. HILDRIQTH RIIZUBIEN J. PISACOCK Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven STANLIIY D. ALIICHIN RIIIIIQRT I. CARP1aN'I'IsR FRANK A. DIEROIN HARRY R. HAY CQICORGE C. HOOD WILKINS JoNIzs OWEN A. LocKIi STEPHEN A. MCGI.YNN JOHN R. MILI.IGAN JOHN S. GBERLY 'WY XF ' LN 1BQ y HW yifqix it AZ '7 n A: 1 fav? ' Hd fl -1 - S' O a Gavin xl!! 'ivh 'fp pf' K . y ..-..g1,, r' ,' AVLIVIHII. AMHERSY' COLLEGE 87 Alpha Beta Nu Beta Kappa Beta Gamma Delta Pi Lambda Tau Epsilon Kappa Zeta Eta Beta Theta Iota Alpha Xi Omicron Phi Alpha Chi Psi Alpha Beta Alpha Gamma Alpha Delta Alpha Epsilon Alpha Eta Lambda Iota Alpha Lambda Alpha Nu Alpha Pi Rho Alpha Sigma Upsilon Alpha Chi Omega Beta Alpha Beta Gamma Beta Delta Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami University 1839 Roll of Chapters Miami University University of Cincinnati Ohio University Western Reserve University Washington and Jefferson College DePauw University Indiana State University University of Michigan Wabash College Center College Brown University Hampden-Sidney College University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan University Hanover College Knox College University of Virginia Davidson College Beloit College Bethany College University of Iowa Wittenberg College Westminister College Iowa Wesleyan University Denison University Washington University University of Wooster University of Kansas University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Dickinson College Boston University Johns Hopkins University University of Callfornia Kenyon College Rutgers College Cornell University 1830 1841 1811 1841 1842 1845 1845 1845 1845 1847 1847 1850 1852 1853 1853 1855 1855 1858 1860 1861 1866 1867 1867 1868 1868 1869 1872 1872 1873 1873 1874 1876 1878 1879 1879 1879 1879 88 Tl-IE OLIO : VOL. XL VIII Roll of Chapters - Cwlflwim' Sigma Stevens Institute of Technolgy 1879 Beta Zeta St. Lawrence University 1879 Beta Eta University of Maine 1879 Phi University of Pennsylvania 1880 Beta Theta Colgate University 1880 Nu Union College 1881 Alpha Alpha Columbia University 1881 Beta Iota Amherst College 1888 Beta Lambda Vanderbilt University 18841 Theta Delta Ohio State University 1885 Beta Omicron University of Texas 1885 Alpha Tau University of Nebraska 1888 Alpha Upsilon Pennsylvania State College 1888 Alpha Zeta University of Denver 1888 Alpha Omega Dartmouth College 1889 Beta Epsilon University of Syracuse 1889 Mu Epsilon Wesleyan University 1890 Beta Pi University of Minnesota 1890 Zeta Phi University of Missouri 1890 Beta Chi Lehigh University 1891 Phi Chi Yale University 1892 Lambda Sigma Leland Stanford, Jr. University 1894 Lambda Rho University of Chicago 1894 Beta Sigma Bowdoin College 1900 Beta Psi West Virginia University 1900 Beta Tau Colorado University 1900 Beta Omega Washington State University 1901 Beta Mu Purdue University 1903 sfk, .siigia ll ' 7 M155 K WMM ' ', . W ' ri .. 1 "X ,iwg3i an ' ff, '91 J ,W .A l 4 'L X X. , , ff! "' X, ,uf , '5- IA!! Mu Deuteron Charge Theta Delta Chi Established 1885 - Fratres in Facultate ARTHUR J. HOPKINS HARRY W. ICIDDER PAUL C. PHILLIPS 4 Undergraduates Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four JOSEPH A. LOWE HARRY G. LUND GORDON C. SMITH CHARLES H. BROWN, JR. CHARLES T. FITTS JOHN F. ICANE FRED L. THOMPSON Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five LEONARD G. DIIEPII. VVAI-TER W- PALMER FRARAY HALE, JR. ALEXANDER S. NASH MA'l'HliR H. NIEILL EPHRAIM E. CDRRELL, JR. ROGER N. SQUIRE CLARENCE N. STONE WINEIELD A. TOWNSIEND STANLEY N. WHITNEY HENRY E. WVARREN Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six MAURICE J. IqANli GUY R. I.CJWl'l SUMNER G. RAND CLARENCE A. SPEAR ROY L. ATWOOIJ HARRY C. CRAWFORD 'WARREN F. DRAPIZR NORMAN P. FOSTER A ELIJAII R. WILLIAMS Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven HISNIQH' F. BLANOHARD DUNCAN H- NEWHL11 HAROLD BROWN -7155515 D' SMITH HOMER 14. 'IILTON LEWIS VV. EV1iRIZ'1'T THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII 90 Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College 1848 Roll of Chapters Zeta Brown University i853 Eta Bowdoin College 1854 Iota Harvard University 1856 Kappa Tufts College 1856 Xi Hobart College .1857 Phi Lafayette College l8liG Chi University of Rochester 18613 Psi Hamilton College l86'7 Oinicron Deuteron Dartmouth College 1869 Beta Cornell University 1870 Lambda Boston University 1876 Pi Deuteron College of the City of New York 1881 Rho Deuteron Columbia University 1883 Nu Deuteron Lehigh University 1884 Mu Deuteron Amherst College l885 Gamma Deuteron University of Michigan 1889 Iota Deuteron Williams College 1891 Tau Deuteron University of Minnesota l892 Sigma Deuteron University of Wisconsin 1895 Chi Deuteron Columbian University 1896 Delta Deuteron University of California 1900 Zeta Deuteron McGill University l90l Eta Deuteron Leland Stanford, Jr. University 1905! .,., 1 I If . ' g ,QL Wwmlsg. E' J' , N ' ' J ff - K wfJ'jf9Qggf AH - W . -gm Mali? ' my 1. ff -A' ir 1 W k gs! Ill Massachusetts Beta Phi Delta Theta Established 1888 Frater in Facultate FRIEDIERICK li. Loomis Undergraduates Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four lmm W. Romaizis -IOHN IS. Simi' l'.xUi. A. 'lilviwlale I-l.xu01.11 B. AI,I.icx XIIERNON S. CLARK RALPH A. K1aNN1s1n' Jmms H. O'1JONNlEI.l. Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five R1'llllil2'l' J. BO'l"I'0Ml,Y V,xNc1.1sv1a I-lomms QI. IDIEXTER Cnowicm, C. IRVING l'ic.xnom' IJAVID E. G1e1c1cN,xw.xY XMILFRIED IE. RUVNSI XVIERNE W. SMITH Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six limmle W. BITRRILI. Ensow A. McR.x1a XV.u.'1'1c1e F. IDOVVNIQY Ro1a1a1z'1' C. POXVIELI A. lllxieomm Glmiroleliz .Lxmas XV. Roixiciws .lull-:S N. VVo1eC1as'1'ic1e Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven Aulfielcn I.. igAR'l''l"l' Clmelaxcliz A. lumix l"1mNc1s D. CAuL1c'1'oN limillcle A. PRA'l"l' Fle.xNK P. Cim1s'1'14:Nslax l'l.uz1aY A. Rowlc BURTISS IQ, IDEM, WI'1.1.IAM E. Swm-:N Gicmemc GRmcN.xw.xY VVAIQRIQN I.. SXVIi'l"l' ICUGIENIC M. W1-:Ixs'1'l-:R l"R.xNlc E. XVIIICICLIER 'IX 1 1111 92 7'h'E OLIO .- VOL. XL VIII Ohio Alpha Indiana Alpha Indiana Beta Wisconsin Alpha Illinois Alpha Indiana Gamma Ohio Beta Indiana Delta Michigan Alpha Illinois Beta Ohio Gamma Indiana Epsilon Indiana Zeta Missouri Alpha Illinois Delta Iowa Alpha Georgia Alpha Georgia Beta Georgia Gamma New York Alpha Pennsylvania Alpha California Alpha Virginia Beta Virginia Gamma Nebraska Alpha Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma Tennessee Alpha Mississippi Alpha Alabama Alpha Illinois Zeta Alabama Beta Pennsylvania Delta Vermont Alpha Pennsylvania Epsilon Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University 1848 Roll of Chapters Miami University Indiana University Wabash College University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Butler College Ohio Wesleyan University Franklin College University of Michigan University of Chicago Ohio University Hanover College DePauw University Missouri University Knox College Iowa Wesleyan University University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University Cornell University Lafayette College University of California University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College University of Nebraska Pennsylvania College Vifashington and Jefferson College Vanderbilt University University of Mississippi University of Alabama Lombard University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Allegheny College University of Vermont Dickinson College 1848 1848 1850 1857 1859 1859 1800 1800 1864 1805 1808 1808 1808 1870 1871 1871 1871 1871 1871 1872 l873 1878 1873 1874 1875 1875 1875 1870 1877 1877 1878 1879 1879 1879 1880 A All-lEA',S'7' COLLIEGE 93 Roll of Chapters - C97lfflNl'l'1l, Missouri Beta Minnesota Alpha Iowa Beta Kansas Alpha Tennessee Beta Ohio Zeta Texas Beta Pennsylvania Zeta New York Beta Maine Alpha New York Delta' New Hampshire Alpha North Carolina Beta Kentucky Alpha Delta Massachusetts Alpha Texas Gamma New York Epsilon Virginia Zeta Pennsylvania Eta Massachusetts Beta Rhode Island Alpha Louisiana Alpha Missouri Gamma California Beta Illinois Eta Indiana Theta Ohio Eta Ohio Theta Washington Alpha Kentucky Epsilon Colorado Alpha Quebec Alpha Westminster College University of Minnesota Iowa State University University of Kansas University of the South Ohio State University University of Texas University of Pennsylvania Union University Colby College Columbia University Dartmouth College University of North Carolina Central University Williams College Southwestern University Syracuse University Washington and Lee University Lehigh University Amherst College Brown University Tulane University Washington University Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of Illinois Purdue University Case School of Applied Science University of Cincinnati University of Washington Kentucky State College University of Colorado McGill University U' ta Q A!W 9 c 1880 1881 issz issz ia-iss: issss isssz issn lass: iss-1 1884 issi Jess isss isso was iss? iss? 1887 1888 1889 1889 1891 1891 1893 1894 1896 1898 1901 1901 1902 1902 Romani' M. CIIAPIN Alpha Chi Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta Established 1893 Fratres in Facultate Undergraduates VVILLIAM A. Nrrzla Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four CHARLES IE. BA1.1.OH D12VV1'r'r IE. COPE WARRIQN VV. FOX A. ARTHUR I.1x'INOs'1'ON Class of Nineteen Hundred and C. E1zN1as'1' JOHN F. KHRN QBICNNIVIUI' Class of Nineteen Hundred and WH.1.1AM '1'. M. FORIHCS VVH.1.1AM HALH, JR. JOHN S. i'ilI.I.IARll IQOLLIN W. i'II'l"l' Srllleuav G. I'.x'l"1'H1esON Clas lrlnlelei' Ii. IS.xlz1.Ow ROSXR'lEI.I. G. BH.1.1NOs VVILLIAM Ii. CONLHY CI-IARLIQS C. Cl"l"I'lNG XVH.I.IAM I-J.xslH.'r1Nl-1 CHArg1.1as F. Plmm' SANDFORD M. SALYHR AUSTIN A. SAVAGE W'H.L1AM L. VYOSBURGII Five JAMES MCPIlIEIE,.J12. PHILIP M. SMITH Six GEORGE VV. POu'1'1':1z GEORGE H. JRICIAIICNAKIE CARL A. SPARROW IAIOWARH L. S'1'1aH1HNs GEORGE E. VVOOH s of Nineteen Hundred and Seven JOHN ll. XVll.I.IARl'J JOHN H. HUHH.x1eH JOHN J. McCL1H.mNH JOHN J. MORTON ROBERT I-I. ScO'1"1' HARRY I.. Swlzm' R V ' x ' 4 I' 1 I .. .i -, - ' l,.- xxx an , . , .-" 'X f. fl W. . ,. ,. 0 lu -1 lvl, IW flu fIlWfll:'RST COLLEGE 95 Alpha Theta Lambda Nu Xi Omicron Pi Tau Upsilon Omega Alpha Deuteron Beta Deuteron Psi Gamma Deuteron Zeta Deuteron Theta Deuteron Delta Deuteron Zeta Nu Deuteron Omicron Deuteron Beta Pi Deuteron Delta Rho Deuteron Delta Chi Sigma Deuteron Sigma Lambda Deuteron Beta Chi Zeta Phi Theta Psi Kappa Nu Gamma Phi Iota Mu Rho Chi Mu Sigma Kappa Tau Beta Mu Pi Iota Nu Epsilon Tau Alpha Mu Chi Alpha Chi Chi Iota Lambda Nu Omega Mu Chi Mu Sigma Tau Delta Nu Sigma Nu Tau Deuteron Chi Deuteron Pi Rho Chi Upsilon Lambda Iota Alpha Phi Lambda Sigma Nu Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1848 Roll of Chapters Washington and Jefferson College University of Alabama DePauw University Bethel College Pennsylvania College University of Virginia Allegheny College Hanover College College of the City of New York Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University Roanoke College Wabash College Knox College Washington and Lee University Ohio Wesleyan University Hampden-Sydney College Indiana State University Yale University Ohio State University ' University of Pennsylvania University of Kansas Bucknell University Wooster University University of California Lafayette College 'Wittenberg College Denison University Lehigh University William Jewell College Colgate University Cornell University Pennsvlvania State College Massachusetts Institute of Technology Richmond College University of Minnesota University of Tennessee Johns Hopkins University Worcester Polytechnic Institute University of the City of New York Trinity College University of Wisconsin Union University Amherst College University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Maine University of Missouri University of Washington Dartmouth College University of Syracuse University of Texas Adelbert College Brown University University of Chicago Purdue University. University of Michigan t Leland Stanford, Jr. University 1848 1855 1856 1856 1858 1859 1860 1864 1865 1866 1866 1866 1866 1861 1868 1869 1870 1871 1875 1878 1881 1882 1882 1882 1882 1883 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1888 1888 1889 1890 1890 1890 1890 1891 1892 1893 1893 1893 1893 1897 1898 1899 1899 1900 1901 1901 1901 1902 1902 1902 1902 1902 1903 Undergraduates Massachusetts Alpha of Q Phi Kappa Psi Established 1895 Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four RCJBER'1' H. BAKER HEMAN B. CHASE DANIEL B. CLARKE IQARL O. THOMPSON ERNEST 'M. IDE HEATH MOORE GEORGE K. POND Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five CURTIS J. BOSTWICK RALPH W. E. EDGECOMIX JAMES L. GILBERT RYXLPPI H. HEWITT CHARLES' T. HOPKINS WILLIAM T. HUTCHINGS MAURICETA. LYNCH RALPH S. PATCH ELMER E. RYAN WALTER V. SPAULDING JOHN A. TAYLOR ALFRED F. VVESTPHAI. Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six RALPH H. BOYDEN EDWARD K. BROWNIE AUGUSTUS I. DILLON L. DUDLEY FIELD I GEORGE A. VVOOD HOWARD W. HOWES MARK H. WARD W. EARL D. WARD RALPH W. WHEELER Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seven MAX F. ALLABEN I CHES'l'lil2 H. ANDREWS FELIX B.'A'i'W'OO17 ARTHUR BARDWELL CARL M. WALKER SIDNEY C. BLANCHARIJ GEORGE E. CARY OLIVER A. DICKINSON WALTER F. POND z.'1ufwfL'm ffmfl ' Awvumu, mum mu-r AMHERSY' COLLEGE 97 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1852 Pennsylvania Alpha " Virginia Aloha Virginia Beta Pennsylvania Beta Pennsylvania Gamma Pennsylvania Epsilon Mississippi Alpha Pennsylvania Zeta Pennsylvania Eta Ohio Alpha Illinois Alpha Indiana Alpha Illinois Beta Ohio Beta Iowa Alpha New York Alpha Pennsylvania Theta Indiana Beta New York Gamma Michigan Alpha Kansas Alpha Pennsylvania Iota Maryland Alpha Ohio Delta Wisconsin Gamma New York Beta New York Epsilon Minnesota Beta Pennsylvania Kappa West Virginia Alpha California Beta New York Zeta Nebraska Alpha Massachusetts Alpha New Hampshire Alpha Wisconsin Alpha California Gamma Indiana Delta Tennessee Delta Rhode Island Alpha Roll of Chapters Washington and Jefferson College University of Virginia Washington and Lee University Allegheny College Bucknell University Pennsylvania College University of Mississippi Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Ohio Wesleyan University Northwestern University DePauw University University of Chicago Wittenberg College University of Iowa Cornell University Lafayette College Indiana State University Columbia University University of Michigan University of Kansas University of Pennsylvania Johns Hopkins University Ohio State University Beloit College Syracuse University Colgate University A University of Minnesota Swarthmore College University of West Virginia Leland Stanford, Jr. University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Nebraska University Amherst College Dartmouth College University of Wisconsin University of California Purdue University Vanderbilt University Brown University 1852 1853 1855 1855 1855 1855 1857 1859 1860 1861 1864 1865 1865 1866 1867 1869 1869 1869 1872 1876 1876 1877 1879 1880 1881 1884 1887 1888 1889 1890 1892 1803 1895 1895 1896 1897 1899 1901 1901 1902 98 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Beta of Massachusetts of Phi Beta Kappa Established 1853 l'R01r1cssoR EDWIN A. Grzosvic HoNo1zABL14: Amiiuie H. VVIEL Officers Non, I.L.D. LMAN, I,L.B. Plzoirlassoiz VVILLIAM L. Cowmas, A.M. . O . . President . Vice-President Cori'esponding Secretziry :md Trczisurer Plzoifizssme EDWARD P. CROWIQLL, D.D. .... Auditor Undergraduates Officers for Nineteen Hundred and Three Cuirifoun P. VVARRISN .... President ROLAND Si. HAR,moN . Secretary and '1're2isurer First Drawing from Nineteen Hundred and Three Dimmaiz C. BAn'1'L1c'i"1' CL11fifoRn P. VVARRIEN Second Drawing from Nineteen Hundred AL1mR'1' VV. .fX'1'Woon A1.1exANmf:R C. EWIQN CI.Y1iis T. CHQISWOLIJ H. NfJR'I'fJN JOHNSON Officers for VIQRNUN S. Cmieic IQDGAR H. Gown: . Ar.1s1sR'r A. I.1V1NGs'roN D1aW1'i"i' T. Coma . First Drawing fr Via1eNoN S. CLARK DiaW1'1"1' T. Coin-13 Nineteen Hundred and om Nineteen Hundred .IOHN ii. Simi' ROLAND S. HixRAimoN and Three S'1'ANI.1ai' KING .kxxiifzs M. Muieimocic .lixmfs XV. PARK CIiA1eL1cs B. 'l'i1rmvsoN Four . President Vice-President . Secretary 'itl'G?lSLI1'C1' and Four Enema H. Giiiolm A1,isia1z'1' A. i,lv1Nc:s'1'oN +36 Q 7 X4' 72 Uf A. lvljlii' 'f 'I' 0 fa-af AMHERST COLLEGE 99 Phi Beta Kappa Founded at William and Mary College 1776 Official Roll of Chapters Alpha of Virginia Alpha of Connecticut Alpha of Massachusetts Alpha of New Hampshire Alpha of New York Alpha of Maine Alpha of Rhode Island Beta of Connecticut 'Gamma of Connecticut Alpha of Ohio Alpha of Vermont Beta of Massachusetts Beta of New York ' Beta of Ohio Gamma of Ohio Gamma of Massachusetts Beta of Vermont Gamma of New York Delta of New York Alpha of New Jersey Epsilon of New York Zeta of New York Eta of New York Theta of New York Alpha ot Pennsylvania Beta of Pennsylvania Alpha of Indiana Alpha of Kansas Gamma of Pennsylvania Alpha of Illinois Alpha of Minnesota Delta of Pennsylvania Delta of Massachusetts Beta of Maine Alpha of Iowa Alpha of Maryland Alpha of Nebraska Iota of New York Epsilon of Pennsylvania Kappa of New York Epsilon of Massachusetts Alpha of California Beta of Illinois Delta of Ohio Zeta of Pennsylvania Beta of New Jersey Lambda of New York Mu of New York Beta of Indiana Alpha of Wisconsin Eta of Pennsylvania Alpha of Missouri Alpha of Tennessee William and Mary Yale Harvard Dartmouth Union Bowdoin Brown Trinity Wesleyan Western Reserve I University of Vermont Amherst University City of New York Kenyon Marietta Williams Middlebury College City of New York Columbia Rutgers Hamilton Hobart Colgate Cornell Dickinson Lehigh DePauw University of Kansas Lafayette Northwestern University University of Minnesota Pennsylvania Tufts Colby University of Iowa Johns Hopkins University of Nebraska Rochester Swarthmore Syracuse ' Boston University of California Chicago Cincinnati Haverford Princeton St. Lawrence Vassar Wabash ' University of W1SC0l1SlD Allegheny . University of Missouri Vanderbilt University 1776 1780 1781 1787 1817 1825 1830 1845 1815 1847 1848 1853 1858 1858 1860 1864 1867 18157 1869 1869 1870 1871 1878 1883 1885 1885 1889 1889 1889 1 889 1892 1892 1892 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1895 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1898 1901 1901 1901 THE 0LIO.' VOL. XLVIII Fraternity Conventions Alpha Delta Phi Montreal, Canada, February 12-13-14, 1903 Delegates: S. I-I. '1illAD, 'o3g D. L. BAR'1'LlET'I', '04 Psi Upsilon Schenectady, N. Y.. May 14-15-16.51903 Delegates: DRAPIER C. l3.xR'1'1,E'1"1', 'o3g JOSEPH B. EASTMAN, '04 Delta Ka ppa Epsilon Memphis, Tenn., November 12-15,1902 Delegate : A. T. 1"os'rER, '03 Delta Upsilon New York City, November 11, 12, 13, 1903 Delegates: G. I-l. How, 'o4g A. E. ROBERTS, 'o5 Chi Psi ' Pittsburg, Pa., May 1, 1903 Delegates: W. J. PRAM, 'o3g S. G. MERRILL, '04 Chi Phi New York City, November 24-26, 1902 Delegates: F. S. TAY, 'o3g H. E. TIKYLOR, '04 Beta Theta Pi Put-in-Bay Ohio, July 16-18, 1903 Delegate: H. T. BALLARD, '04 ABIHERST COLLEGE 101 Theta Delta Chi Boston, Mass.. February 21-24, 1903 Delegates: H. F. VARNUM, '03g LEONARD G. IDIEIII., '05 Phi Delta Theta New York City, November 24-28, 1902 Delegate: A. I-i. FAVOUR, '03 Phi Gamma Delta Put-in-Bay, Ohio, August 6-7-8, 1903 Delegates: VV. VV. Fox, '04g 1D1iVVI'l'T T. Coma, '04 Phi Kappa Psi District Council Syracuse, N. Y., April 14-15-16, 1903 Delegates: H. N, JOHNSON, '03g C. J. BOSTWICK, '05 g R. S. PATCH, '05 Annual Fraternity Recepti0ns fXLPl-IA DIaI.'I'A PI-II . PSI UPSILON . . DELTA KAPIIA EPSILON DIiI.'1'A UPSILON . . CHI PSI . CHI PHI . BETA 'l'H1z'I'A PI . THILTA DIzI.'I'A CHI . DEI,'1'IX 'i.'IAlETA . PHI PHI GAMMA DliI.'1'IX PHI KAPPA Psi February 6, February 28 . June 23 May I6 . June 23 June 23 . May 2 May 20, . june 23 June 23 . June 23 3 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 S ' N W - fffr l'fWWTf"W ffff' of ai s J Q MLEQE W 3- WV GD D I I my W QPIIQHZZESQ D D M ii 3? , U U D U DI Q QQDMWENQEMEN V -ff? ' Ni.:-1,x2QEf? f " " " ! -f The The The The The The The The The The The The The uzas Hutchins Prize . Bertram Prizes . Billings Prizes . Law Latin Prize . Thompson Prizes Sophomore Prizes . Freshman Prizes . Boynton Prizes . . ,, . i rf' Q' X W., at F H i' , fr I il V' blififl . , 1 M A-ella, Greek Latin V. S. CLARK . 1st-C. B. THOMPSON 2d--J. VV. PARK 3d-D. H. LAKE ISt1J. VV. PARK :acl -C. B. T11oMPs0N -I. B. SHAY 1st-A. A. L1v1NGs'r0N rw 2d--D. l. Corn 3d -S. M. SALYIZR . ISY-E. H. GARIDNER 2d -R. S. IKNIZELAND 1st--E. S. l'lILDRE'l'I-I 2d- w -S. C. RAND Biblical Literature J. C. PETERSEN F. E. WH12E1.15R C. M. Fuizss Declamation, Oratory and Debating Kellogg Prizes .... R. W. E. Encrzcoivm F. S. BALE Hardy Debate Prizes . . 1st-A. W. iA'l'WOOD 2d -KI. W. PARK Hyde Prize . Ii. L. FISHER Bond Prize Kent Prize Literature STANLIQY IQING F. W. S'r1sARNs YEAR 1 904 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 1904 1904 1904 1904 1905 1905 1906 IQO6 1 904 1 904 1 905 1905 1906 1903 1903 1903 1903 1903 AMHERST COLLEGE 105 Mathematics and Science Th Walker Prize .... P. W. NORTON 1905 The Porter Physics Prize . R. S. I-IARADON 1903 TlIe James Navigation Prize . . . R. S. HARADON 1903 The Sawyer Medals . . Gold, W. T. M. FORBES IQO6 Bronze, R. N. NIAT'l'INGLY 1906 Miscellaneous The Woods Prize . . . . J. W. PARK 1903 The Leland Prize . 'PI-IE CLASS OF 1905 The 'Williston Prize .... L. D. FIELD 1906 The Porter Admission Prize . . S. WV. NIONROE 1907 The Henry E. Whitcomb Freshman Cup W. P. HUBBARD IQO6 Class Of '84 Class Singing Prize Tl-IE CLASS OF 1903 Final Honors Philosophy DRAPIER C. BARTLIETT ALEXANDER C. EWEN HERMAN N. JOHNSON ALIIERT W. ATWOOD JAMES R. CIIILDS J. MAXWEI.L MURDOCK D. HARRY LAKE History Greek Latin CHARLES B. THOMPSON English JAMES NV. PARK Chemistry CLYDE T. GRISWOLD Geology CLYDE T. GRISWOLD STANLEY KING J. MAXWELL NIURDOCK CLIFFORD P. WARREN STANLEY ISING JAMES W. PARK MARCUS A. RHODES JAMES W. PARK . 106 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII' Honorable Mention Q Class of 1903 History, Public Speaking . . . A. W. Arwoon Modern Governments and International Law . A. G. BAKER Modern Governments and International, Law . I . D. C. BAR'l'LlE'l"l' Italian, Spanish ........ L. E. Cixlmnsux History, Modern Governments and International Law ll. R., CHILDS Economics, Modern Governments ancl International Law R. H. CLARKE Modern Governments and International Law . . A. C. Ewian Mathematics, Physics, Public Speaking . . . R. S. Hmafxnox Geology, Modern Governments ancl International Law, Philosophy, Public Speaking . . . H. N. Joimsox History, Modern Governments and International Law, Public Speaking ....... S. ICING English, Latin .... . J. W. PARK Greek, Philosophy ....... M. A. Rnomas English, History, Latin, Modern Governments and Inter- national Law ....... C. B. 'l'1IoMPsoN Economics, English, Modern Governments and International Law, Philosophy, Public Speaking . . C. P. XV.-XRRILN Class of 1904 History, Mathematics, Philosophy . . I". Aimms, JK. Latin ..... . R. C. Axnnox Philosophy . . C. 'W. Blum Geology, Philosophy .... T. C. Iiuowig Greek, Matlieiiiatics, Philosophy, Physics V. S. CLARK History, Latin, Philosophy, Spanish . D. T. Coma Philosophy, Physics ..... A. E. Donnie English, History, Philosophy, Public Speaking If. IS. Dow English, History, Philosophy, Public Speaking E. H. CIOOLD Philosophy ........ I. HAK'rsiioRNE History, Italian, Latin, Philosophy, Public Speaking A. A. L1v1NGs'1'oN German, Greek ....... E. YV. Mclivoi' AMHERS7' COLLEGE 107 Enfflsh History, Geology, Philosophy . History, Philosophy . in lf 1 German . . . Latin .... English, Greek, Latin Latin, Philosophy History . . Philosophy . . History, Engl ish, Engl ish, History Pliilosoplly . Class of 1905 French, Greek, Latin . . German, Greek, Latin, Mathematics . Clleinistry, German . Greek English, German, Latin, Mathematics Chemistry, German, Greek, Mathematics . Mathematics . . Biology, German . Chemistry . . . Chemistry, German, Engl ish English History Greek, Latin English, German, Greek, History, Latin Greek, Latin . . Mathematics . Mathematics English Biology, Mathematics Greek, Latin . Greek Class of 1906 F. B. NIORRIS . W. N. Molzslz J. H. O'DoNN1z1.1. . C. I". PERRY M. SAIXER . J. B. SVHAY K. O. Tnomvsox W. L. Vosnuncn E. M. VV111'1'Com1s C. E. l314NN1a'r'1' R. J. lJOT'1'0MI.Y . J. M. C1.A1e1c E. C. CROSSli'l"l' E. H. G.x1e1mN1ile R. S. KN1c1c1.AND S. V. lkJARSII F. C. N1C1c111asoN P. VV. N13lQ'1'lJN C. L. P.x12soNS P. M. S'1x11'r11 W. V. SP.xU1.1nNG . C. N. STONE C. F. 'lll-IOMAS E. H. VAN E'r'r1eN H. H. C. Vlfoon . F. VV. D1eN1o W. F. DOWNIEY . E. G. DRAPIER W. T. M. 17012111415 E. S. I-l11.1mR1sT11 . SQ G. RAN11 cf ' ELHZZKIDIELZ? 1 Class of Nineteen Hundred ancl Three College Hall, June 23, 1903 Programme Music "'l'l1e Duty of the College Man in Politics" STANLIEY I-Iovlax' 'l'1eAn, Somerville, Mass "Henry xfvilfll Beecher :ind the Anti-Slavery Contest" JXBNER CIQIIORPIE, JR., Cincinnati, Oliic "Consolidation and Democracy" JouN lX'lUS'l'APIlA l-IINDS, Cortlzincl, N. X Music "The New View of Lincoln" I1ERMAN Noie'1'oN JonNsoN, Binglizunton, N. Y "Municipal Corruption" JAMES SVMITII R0llSON, Lisbon Centre, N. Y "Henry VVz1rd Beecher" ELISIIA LYNN Fisinm, Oneonta, N. Y Music ' Prize ELISHA LYNN FISIIIQR -i f-MY PRIZE-DEB TE Class of Nineteen Hundred and Three College Hall, June 22, 1903 QUl'1S'l'lllNI-fA,L'.S'I1f'Z'81f, 'l'hzLt there should be estziblisliecl by lz1w,hoz1i'cls ol' zirlnitrriticm to which employers illlil employees should be obliged to rc'l'er lor decision all fllS1JLltCSllS to wages and 1 C'0llClltl0llS ol' lzlhor. It is ZlSSLllllCCl that these hozircls shall .hzxvc power to pmcure zmcl :it cliscrction to publish ull ncccssziry i11l'm'n1:itiong but it is not assumed that they shrill have power to enl'0rCe their decisions. Affirmative llieixmin Couric l'm1e'i'1.1s'1"1' .'xLliX.XNDliR CANTLAY EWIQN S'1uxNi,1eY IQING Chicago, Ill. I'lz1,inville, Mass. Springhelcl, Mass. -Iixxius W11.1,mx1s llxm: 'XV:1lclon, Y. Negative .'xLllliR'I' XVi1.1.mM Arwoon New York City XVILLIAM lflizxlu' LIQANY I-lz1thelcl,lXl:1ss. .llxmllis SMl'l'I'I IQOBSON Lisbon Centre, N. H. CLIFITORD Pixieicizie WARmaN Springllelcl, Mass. Second Prize First Prize ALBERT XN7i1.1,1ixx1 A'rworrm -limics W1I.L1.xMs PARK 110 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Hyde Fifteen Class of Nineteen Hundred and Three ARTIIUR G. BAKER ELISI-IA L. FISHER CLYDE T. GRISWDLD JOHN M. HINDS I'TI5RMAN N. IIOIINSON XVILLIAM H. LEARY JAMES M. MIIRDOCK JAMES S. RCJIBSON CHARLES T. G. SMITH VVILSON SNUSIIALI. I"0S'I'ER W. STIEARNS FREDIERIC N. STONE SITANLIQY H. 'FIEAD AIINER 'T1lI0RP, IR. ' Hardy Sixteen Class of Nineteen Hundred and Three 4 ALBERT W. A'rwooD ARTIIUR G. BAKER DRAPER C. BAR'I'I.E'I"I' GOUVERNEUR H. BOYER ALEXIXNDIER C. EYVEN CLYDE T. GRISWOLD JOHN M. 1'TINDS JAMES M. MURDOEK JOSEPH VV. HAYES S'1'ANLEY IQING DAVID H. LAKE WILLIAM H. LEARY '-IDIIN P. MALONEY JAMES S. RoIss0N AIINER '11H0RP, JR. CLIIf1foRD P. VVARREN AMHERST COLLEGE 111 Kellogg Prize Speaking College Hall, June 22, 1903 Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six " Public Opinion" Pb17lq5.r Flucniiieicic S1svvAI.i. ISALE, Asbury Park, N. J. " The Necessity of Wai' " Hfflzy CLlF'l'4'lN Rniviiim HALL, Danvers, Mass. " The Confederate Sergeant " Adfqitm' VV1Lr.1.xM VVARRIQN WRIGIIT, JR., Preble, N. Y. " The Boy Orator of Zepata City " Dawk Ev1c1aia'1"i' Misnizim, IJic1.A1sA1z1e1a, Conway, Mass. " A Rub-a-club Agitation " Curtzlv KINGMAN lelieinwsrian, Worthington, Mass. Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five " The New England Farmer " lhar TQALPII W'ALno Euoiscomis, 'Worcesteig Mass. " Poetry the Language of Patriotism " Anon. Enwaien XVn.1.mM lluoniaie, Rockville, Conn. " The Traditions ol' Massachusetts H Loafqa l"R1'rz VVAr.'1'isR llA1.nW1N, JR., East Orange, N. J. " The Duty of America " IVIYIH' Cmifronn l'-loreomisls IQEICP, Brooklyn, N. Y. " The Death of General Sedgwick " Cw-lf.: JonN JXDAMS 'l'AY1.o1e, VVestford, Mass. Prizes RlKI,l'II EBIIERSON JEIDGIECOIYIIS, '05 J."RlEllliRlCK S1aw.xi,1. BALE, '06 112 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Kellogg Appointments Class of Nineteen Hundred FRITZ W. BALDNVIN, JR. X EDXVARD W. BRODER RALPH W. E. EDGECOMB GEORGE W. ELLIS RALPH FREEMAN EDWARD H. GARDNER HARRY G. GROVER -I. HENRY IQELLIHER Class of Nineteen Hundred FREDERICK S. BALE IQINGMAN BREWSTER EVERETT M. DELABARRE AUGUSTUS I. DILLON EDWARD M. DURBAN CLIFTON R. HALL XVALTER P. HUBBARD and Five CLIFFORD H. IQEEP CLIFFORD B. LEWIS ALBERT F. NOBLE WILLIAM T. RATI-IBUN ALERED E. ROBER'l'S RAI,PH E. ROLLINS JOHN A."I'AYLOR EDWIN H. VAN ETTEN and Six MAURICE J. .KANE GEORGE E. NORTON EDMUND W. TWICHELL ROH'AI. C. VAN ETTEN WILLIAM H. WEBSTER RALPH W. XVHEELER GEORGE A. WOOD WILLIAM W. VVRIGHT, JR. AIIIPIERST COLLEGE Class Day Exercises Class of Nineteen Hundred and Three Tuesday, June 23, 1903 College Church, 9.30 a. m. Planting of Class Ivy by Class President D. I-IARRY LAKE - Ivy Oration ...... JOHN M. I'IINns Ivy Poem . FOSTER W. STEARNS College Hall, 2.30 p. m. Class Oration . . . ALEXANDER C. EWEN Class Poem . Cx-IARLES B. TIYIOAIPSON College Grove, 4.00 p. rn. Grove Omtion . . . ELISHA L. FISHER Gfgve Poem , , WILLIAM I-I. LEARY . , . 7 Tx 2 5.7-piwf -' A . ce, f A0 rua,- Eighty-Seconcl Commencement College Hall, June 24, 1903 Order of Exercises music r1z,xY1sie "The New Musszicrliusettf' . . Cl.IlflfORlJ llxieici-zu Wrxremsn "New Zezllzlncl as Zl Politiczil l,z1bor:1tory" Ilialmrxx Ncnwon .loimson H'T'T1Gc3l'CiLtllCSS of Emerson" . Cl1,x1el,las ll1,,xNc11A1en 'TQIIOMPSUN Music "Science and Religion" .... Ro1,,xNn SIIAXV l'Iixie,xnnN "The Present Significnncte of College licluczltioir' IJRAI-lan Comma llA1z'i'1,1a'i"1' 'Americzrs Gift to the Orient" . . . Si'1'AN1,1':x' KING D Bond Prize S'1'ANl.iaY KING The Deffrees of Bachelor of Arts and l5z1c:l1el.orol' Science conferred on Graduates in Course The Degree of Master of Arts conferred Honoru1'y degrees coiiferred ISIENISIJICTIUN I I I ff f ff KZ' , X . ' . , f Q. V 1' ly ff! J nxt, :V xl . . T A Q: . Q 5 1 LI f' Ulf H , 1 ' x , .A N - W? X I ' VN ieag g' x- 4x , L V4.5 ' 5 Q 1, ,-, . . SN ' , Y' I j : K , ' ' X J X " E ., . E 1, f'....,,n , ..,' A -gi,.--5--: ia D A 7' ' f ' ' " . H .:,,jw:.. ' I x . -. ..f.:.f'gf,g.I':::' " - "- -Z - " - 5-gr , ' 1 ' jjj., . . - '-'Jgg-'.Q".j: .':'. 15.1-flea! I I' ,V - - l ff'-f:1'6'9':T:- - 1-gn-555 f QW ' X 'Q J-,V :,. 44.11115-fi . '-.f:Jf1-.A.-ff,.g,44-.- ' , 44 ff '. A X ,V , . -' ,X-ftvzf:-.'f-14 3-.,...-..,1-.A I .,. . 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' M4 ff ' Mig v51w,.',, f 'Xi kr sm. "4" ig,-gj.'x.'HxA'l 3 4 Une, 116 THE 01,10 .' VOL. XLVIII The Amherst Olio Published Annually by the Junior Class Volume XLVIII l l Board of Editors RfJlllilZ'l' .l. l3o'1"l'oM1,Y . . . Iiclitor-iii-Cliiel' linwlxleim C. Clwssl-1'l"1' . . Business Nlzumgcr IQAl.l'll S. P.X'l'Cll ..... Secrctziry JOHN G. Jlxinaiesox CIIEORGIC H. lloYN'roN EDNVARIJ Il. Clixieilivifzre Roislsiei' S. lix1fiai.,xNn ICIQNNIQTII C. NICINTOSII Associate Editors .IAIXIICS lwljplllili, ilu. .Ioim ll. CJ,BRIliN W. V1woMAN f,'l"l'LIiY CI,lxr:icNcia N. S'1'oN1a R. .DIELANIJ VVING AIIIHERSY' COLLEGE Ht The Amherst Student 1903-1904 Volume XXXVII Board of Editors -IOSISPII B. IQASTMAN . . . Editor-iri-Chief .IOSIEPII A. Lowla . . . Business Mzuiager Associate Editors I-IAROLD B. .'XI,I.IiN, '04 ciIiORGIi 13. U'l"r1f:iz, '05 EDGAR H. Goomm, '04 EIJVVIN Isl. VAN E'l"l'liN, '05 NVILLIAM I. llAMII,'l'UN, '04 HUGH H. C. Wifzlan, '05 JOI-IN B. O'BRIIiN, '05 WILLIAM H. Wiaiisrlcn, '06 118 Tl-llc' 01.10 .' VOL. XLVIII Amherst Literary Monthly l903-1904 Volume XVIII 15M """""" H ' Board of Editors IIicA'1'11 Moment: .... Iiclitor-in-Cliicl' Ilowixleii T. IS,xi,1.A1en . . Iiusiucss Mzuizigcr Associate Editors I XV1l,1,Alen ROIiliR'I'S, 'o4 KIQNNI-:'l'1l C. NIcIN'l'osl1, 'o5 SANIIFURD M. Sixlxiale, 'o4 QI,iXliI'INL'I'1 N. STONIQ, '05 Ixixlu. O. 'l'iioMrsoN, 'oit Bimmmx J. Ibixsimm, '06 K X N, X I1 x f ,N KPQX 1 . If F 7 CP , i2'f'5' 'r CTW i Te J - .5 'W ,LA QQ dll 02 ",..J J e . 7 iii' EW Neil, I , I . 1 5 f ' i lie. fm- jk Al X 6.0.63 DRANATIC Plays Presented use HA Night orr' 'Sl "Romeo and Juliet" ' '83 "The New Rip Van Winkle" '94 "The Woman Hater" '84 t'She Stoops to Conquer" ,95 "Their Mother-in-law" '85 "The Rivals" - 'Slli "The Rivals" '86 "The Country Girl" '97 "The Private Secretary" :37 "The Private Secretary" '98 "All the Comforts of Home ,SS "Old Heads and Young Hearts" '99 "The Magistrate" "Katherine" z00 :Hunting for ,Hawkinsu ,Qu Merged with College Minstrels ,,gaEg57a?EEeSt,, '92 "David Garrick" '03 "She Stoops to Conqueru ,0-l "The School for Scandal" Presentations of " She Stoops to Conquer" December December December December December December lfebruary March March March March March April April April April Apri l. une june 18-GZlfClllC1' Boat Club, Gardner, Mass. IQ-'lftlft Guard Hall, Hartford, Conn. zo-Grand Opera House, Stamford, Conn. 22--CiCl'll1Zll'llZl Hall, Brooklyn, N. Y. 23-'l,?I.liCVVOOCl Hotel, Lakewoocl, N. J. 2.4.--.lflCOlJ,S Theatre, Elizabeth, N. J. 5-'liown Hall, Amherst, Mass. 26-Town Hall, XVare, Mass. 27--'l'0WIl Hall, XVarren, Mass. 28-Town Hall, Hinsdale, Mass. 30-Academy of Music, Pittslielcl, Mass. 31--Sl'l6lLlOl1 Opera House, Hainilton, N. Y. 2-Opera House, Clyde, N. Y. 3--Auditorium, Elmira, N. Y. v 4-'-VVllSOll Opera House, Oswego, N, Y v 7--SYODC Opera House, Bingharnton, N. Y. 22--Mt. Holvoke College, South Hadley, Mass. I3--.ACZlClCll1'V of Music, Northampton, Mass. 22 Town Hall, Amherst, Mass. 120 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII "She Stoops to Conquer" Class of Nineteen Hundred and Three Mr. Hardcastle Tony Lumpkin Hastings . Mr. Marlow Mrs. I-Iardcastle Miss Hardcastle Miss Neville . Stingo I Old Marlow Y Diggory A. L. Armsby R. M. Homer . Cast of Characters D. H. Lake E. G. Longman R. W. Bell Abner Thorp, Jr. . M. A. Rhodes Merrill Bishop, '04 . H. H. C. Weed, '05 . A. T. Foster - R. M. Homer OFFICERS Business Manager A. T. Foster, Jr. . Stage Manager Property Manager R. W. Hurley. . . . Trainer AMHERST COLLEGE l2 "The School for Scandal" Sir Peter Teazle - Sir Oliver Surface Joseph Surface . Charles Surface Crabtree . Sir Benjamin Backbite Rowley . . Snake . Lady Teazle Maria . Lady Sneerwell . Mrs. Candour Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four Cast of Characters Edward J. Eaton . Harry E. Taylor Alfred B. Kershaw ' Charles H. Brown, Jr. Charles T. Fitts . Clifford H. Keep Daniel B. Clarke Percival B. Palmer, Jr. Paul A. Turner . H. Gardner Lund Joseph A. Lowe Chester A. Porter Minor ivarts will be distributed among the cast OFFICERS James H. OyD0m1eu , . Business Manager R. W. Hurley Trainer UNIDR RDMKNADK I ,...,, ,X J,--. Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four Pratt Gymnasium, Friday, February 6, 1903 Committee H1aA'1'l1 Nlcicilellt, Clizlirmnn lliaxm' IE. lJAN11-:Ls Smxm' lf. .limes S. CQRIFITIX Mlc1elel1.i. Seni S Class of Nineteen Hundred and Thre Pratt Gymnasium, Wednesday, June 24. 1903 Committee or Promenad G 1'liILl7lLRICIi AX. l9'Ila1,lm, JR., Chziirmzm J. M,xxwm,i. Mulenocic W,x1,'rls1e R. ,VVASIHIHURN Sophomore Hop Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five Town Hall, Amherst, Friday, November 21, 190? Committee Rixrmii Ii. ROLLINS, Cliziirman I-IARQLD lf. Cfmcso14:srm1,I, Fimlmr I-IAi.1f:,jie. D.P11m.vs CRUIKSIIANK CQICORGIE I'IAYIiS W1 f ' ' L1 RED E. RoUNsxcv1Li,1a A .bl '. fa, X . 4. If , nw-as AW ' 'LIUIQ ' "g' 'kr' HUGH rf I If .' A HENRY li. DANIELS, '05 President HENRY R. HOWARD, '04 . . . Vice-President GEORGE H. UTTER, '05 Secretary and 'Ix1'CZ'lSU1'61' Members Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four FRANCIS AIIAIIIS, .I R. IJELAND B. Dow VV. I. I'IAMIL'l'ON I-IENRY R. I-IOWARII Class of Nineteen Hundred and Fi CHARLES R. ISI.Y'I'II 1-IAROI.II F. COGGESIIALI, DWIGIIT P. CRUIIQSIIANK, JR. ' QEIEORGE B. UTTIER SIDNEY I". JONES PERCIVAI, B. PAI, AINORII PRA'1"l' PAUL D. SIORRI-1 VC I-IENRY E. DANIELS XY. C. KNA111' WII.I.IAxI T. RA'I'IIIIuN MER, -IR. L euimmitiiiw ilirlliiilliil. M 5 New York Normal Club Ciliflliflli H. HOY'1', '04 . . . . l.M"r0N S. HAXVKINS, '04 . . Vice- CI..xY'r0N R. SANDIERS, '04 Secretary and Lowell Club AUSTIN A. SAVAGE, '04 . . . VVARRIQN W. Fox, '04 . Secretary :md Andover Club xVILl.lAM N. lvloieslc, '04 . . . Aietiiulz J. IDIERBYSI-lllili, '05 . . Vice- DANIEI. W. B0YN'r0N, '04 . Secretziry :uid Newton Club Fmzn I.. 'PI-IOMPSON, '04 . . . Gizouciic H. I30YN'r0N, '05 . fXLlfRlED B. IQERSHAW, '04 H IENRY E. VVARRICN, '05 . . . Vice- Springfield Club KARL O. THOMPSON, '04 RCJI31iIi'l' R. LANE, '05 . F. VV1Nc111as'1'1a1e IJENIO, '06 . EMIQRSON G. GAYLORD, '05 Vice- President President 'ixl'CZlSI.11'C1' President 'Pl'CZlSLl1'Cl' P resident President Trezisurer President President Secretary , , 1 reasurer President President Secretary 'i1l'6ZlSL11'G1' AZIIHERST COLLEGE 125 Williston Club GKJRIJON G. Nicxvicm., ,O4 . . . President IJAVID E. GRIEIENAWAY, '05 . Vice-President VV1I.I,1A:.r1 CRAWFORD, '05 Secretary and 'I'rez1surer Riverview Club DONALD L. l5AR'1'I.12'1"1','04 . . . President EDWIN H. VAN E'1"1'1sN, '05 . . Vice-President ' CQEORGIE IS. U'l"l'liR, '05 Secretary and Treasurer Worcester Club I'-1. JOSIAIAI CONANT, ,O4 . . . President W. VIRG11, SPAULIJING, '05 . Vice-President EDGAR W. BURRILI., '06 . . Secretary FRANK P. Cl'IRIh'l'lENSl'ZN, '07 , Treasurer 4 'vi U Xy- -ijfi-,Pv - 1 ' X 1 . Lf .45 ,C f f X . il' mal-fl I i "mi W' i iii lil" ii 'iii wi."'W1i ii i in f . X4 A, f ' "i?!'ix f f 1 ,T , JS ,,iTggi,,f-,- 1 '. 'T ' . V fx 4f'M!iI4il4 xjlgf 4 . ., V 'i iv., !iili!'...f' mlliiliif IAYA ith' ,M 7 Gi I " 1 f ' ' W ' g..'L 4 X X' f Officers I. H.Lx1e'l'sii0RN1a, '04 .... President C. B. LEVVIS, '05 . . Vice-President C. W. BEAM, '04 . . Treasurer Ii. H. CiAUN'I', '06 . . Recording Secretary Chairmen of Committees C. Buowx, '04 ....... K Membership VV. Fox, '04 . Religious Meetings NV. Bmw, '04 . . . Finance O. Tiiomvson, '04 . Mission Study N. Moxzsia, '04 . . . . Handbook E. '1'AYLOR, '04 XV0rk for New Students 'l'. 1"1'r'i's, '04 . . Bible Study I.. Pixeicixnn, '04 Reading Room -L Organized 1893 " U Fw. II. XV. Rulslelws, '04 . Mzmnger E. C. CRUSSIi'I"l' 'o CollcvfeCl1am,mion 7 . 21 A fllhfllff CROSSli'l"l', '05 llcmmc, '04 Ima, '04, JXIIIIICFSY, 55 DUAL TOURNAMENT AMI-IERST-UNION Held at Amherst Players Uflfwz .I. I.. D0N1l.xUs11,1 G XV. I-lI'r'1', '06 J. lx. XVRIGIIT, '06 Score l'11ion,4Q -' we E.0IwQKO,iD I ,L fe Us H S QQ ms.. , x lu DLQJISQK Second Annual Debate Held at Amherst, Mass., March 6, 1903 QUlES'l'IONZ Rcsalzfed, That it is for the public interest that employers recognize trade unions in the arrangement of wage Schedules. Affirmative-Bowdoin Negative-Amherst EDWARD FOLSOM MIQRRILI. ALIIRRT VVILLIAM ATWOOD FARNSWORTIYI GROSS MARSIIALI, JOSRRII BARTLIQTT EASTMAN SIELDEN OSGOOD MARTIN STANLEY KING Alternate Alternate GEORGE WILLIAM BURPEIQ PIERMAN NORTON JOHNSON JUDGE VV. T. FORBES Presiding Judges PROIT. D. C. WIsI.I,s of Dartmouth College REV. PHILIP MOXOM of Springneld, Mass FREDIERIC STIMSON, ESQ., of Boston, Mass. Debate decided in favor of Negative-Amherst DEBATING TEAM Freshman-Sophomore College Hall, May 13, 1903 QUESTION! Resolved, That- the voluntary annexation of Cuba by the United States would be an advantage to both countries. Affirmative-Sophomores Negative-Freshmen CLIFFORD I-I. KEEP GARDNER LA'l"1'IMliR ROBERT J. BOTTOMLY DEVDRE N. SIMONSON EDWIN I-I. VAN ETTEN ERNEST G. DRAPIQR Alternate Alternate ARTHUR J. IDERBYSHIRE CLARENCE A. SPEAR PRESIDENT I'IARRIS Presiding Judges DR. J. H. SAVVYER, '65, Easthampton, Mass. REV. W. E. STRONG, Amherst, Mass. ROBEIFF P. ICSTY, '97, Wo1'cesteI', Mass. Debate decided in favor of Negative fu iii' 3, E 'G -1. rim'-U V 'a if N A ,. vi-1 -:fflf ii'-ii 'SWE' N . , ,., :,. i V. . Sea son of 1902-1903 IFUIL D. C. B.x1z'r1.i4.'r'1', '03 . Leader and President of the Musical Association VV. C. IQNAPP, '05 . .... . Assistant Leadei I.. E. Cixinllcux, '03 Manager of the Association First Tenors I.. E. Cixmisux, '03 W. C. IQNAPP, '05 CHEORGE It-lmziels, ilu., '06 K. C. McIN'1'0s1i, '05 First Basses J. W. HAYES, '03 H. S. R1Clm1z1is0N, '04 IE. M. XVIIITCUMU, '04 A. -I. Dlcienvslilma, '05 C. A. VINAI., '06 Second Tenors T. F. BURKE, '03 D. C. BAR'1'1.1a'1"1', 12. M. IJURBAN, '06 Second Basses XV. C. NIARIELIE, '03 T. D. PRIDDY, '03 IE. VV. Bnonule, '05 G. VV. IiLL1s, '05 N. I". BUTLILR, '06 '03 132 THE OLIO: VOL. XL VIII Season of 1903-1904 W. C. KNAPP, '05 . Leadei' and President of the Musical Association G. W. ELLIS, '05 ....... Assistant Leader W. VV. Fox, '04 First Tenors W. C. KNAW, '05 K. C. McIN'1'0si1, '05 R. M. PUGSLIEY, '06 NV. S. PRICE, '07 First Basses H. IQICHARIJSON, '04 C. A. VINAI,, '06 H. C. CRAWI-'0121m, '06 D. H. NliXVIiI.L, '07 E. C. B0YN'i'0N, '07 Manager of the Association Second Tenors I'II5A'l'II Mooma, '04 J. S. I-IAM1L'1'0N, '06 B. H. NIA'l"l'IESON, '06 N. H. BI.A'.l'CIIFORD, JR., '06 F. S.BA1,1c, '06 Second Basses E. XV. Buoimiz, '05 H. lf. COGGIESIIALL, '06 N. I". BU', '06 N. P. I+'0s'1'uR, '06 G. H. Fox, '06 MUSICAL ASSOCIATION, 1903-1904 641521 R. VVASIINITRN, '03 Banjeaurines VV. R. VVASIIIBURN, '03 G. H. 130YuR, '03 H. G. CERAY, '04 B. W. i.I1?I'ILI., '06 Q uxijo 53 Rgamoomum Q U65 Banjo Club Season of 1902-1903 . . . . . . . . Lczulel I Guitars VV. C. iWAR15l.lE, '03 K. C. McIN'r0sr1, '05 E. K. BROWNIC, '06 G. H. RIQIIIQNAKRR, '06 Mandolins P. A. '1'URN11:R, '04 IE. A. BAILY, '05 C. A. VINAI., '06 Season of 1903-1904 BanJo D. VV. l50YN'1'0N, '04 Piccolo T. G. G1E'l'C11li1.l., '03 H G. CiRAY, '04 . . Banjeaurines H. G. CiRAY, '04 E. H. VAN 1i'r'r1aN, '05 15. WV. I,1mcLL, '06 R. I.. .fX'1'W0Ol7, '06 A. H. iXfI1+l1.1.IiN, '06 Banjo D. W. 150YN'1'0N, '04 Cello R. I. CARmaN'l'xaR, '07 . . I.e:uIer Guitars McIN'r0su, '05 K. C. IQ. K. BRUWNIE, '06' G. H. IQICIIICNAKER, '06 F .. T. HALL, '07 Mandolins C. A. VINAL, '06 P '. R. COOK, '06 F. W. D1cN10, '06 AIIIHERST COLLEGE 135 Mandolin Club Season of 1902-1903 E. L. l"ISllliR, '03 . First Mandolins Alivoien PRA'l"l', 'O4 P. lf. ll. Dow, '04 D. VV. ll0YN'r0N, '04 P. A. '1'URN1z1e, '04 E. A. B.NIl.Y, '05 . Leader Second Mandolins R. Come, '06 M. lflunialm, '06 li. C. A. VINAI., '06 Guitars Violin W. C. NlARBl.l'I, '03 12. I.. l"lSl'lliR, '03 K. C. MclN'1'0si1, '05 Cello E. K. l51e0WN1s, '06 G. I-l. RIQIIIQNAKIQR, '06 -1. . i Season of 1903-1904 D. VV. l'l0YN'l'ON, '04 First Mandolins Awonn Piz.x'1"1', '04 C F. B. Dow, '04 P D. W. B0YN'1'0N, '04 N E. A. BAILY, '05 C F. W. IJIENIO, '06 H Guitars K. C. MClN'l'flSl'I, '05 E- E. K. BR0wN1s, '06 G. H. RICIYIISNAKIER, '06 R E. T. HALL, '07 G I. D1cw.x1z, '06 . . . Leader Second Mandolins A. V1NA1., '06 R. CO0K, '06 P. FOSTIQR, '06 L. POXVIELL, '07 F. T1L'1'0N, '07 Violin C. l30YN'1'0N, '07 Cello I. CAR11izNTicR, '07 Flute LA'r'r1M1s1e, '06 G reenlield 136 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Concerts of Amherst Musical Association November '7, 1902 November 14, 1902 November 19, 1902 November 26, 1902 November 27, 1902 December 17, 1902 December 18, 1902 December 19, 1902 December 20, 1902 January 16, 1903 January 22, 1903 January 30, 1 February ll, February 19, February 21, February 23, February 25, March 4, 1903 March ll, 190 903 1 903 1903 1 903 1903 l 903 3 Hadley, Mass . Hatfield, Mass Chicopee, Mass Winchester, Mass Lowell, Mass , Mass Brattleboro, Vt Rutland, Vt Burlington, Vt Belchertown, Mass . . Ware, Mass South Hadley Falls, Mass . Holyoke, Mass Northampton, Mass . Malden, Mass Newton Center, Mass . Amherst, Mass South Hadley, Mass . Springfield, Mass March 25, 1903 . March 26, 1903 March 27, 1903 . March 28, 1,903 March 30, 1903 . Hartford, Conn Lenox, Mass Oneonta, N. Y Cortland, N. Y Auburn, N. Y March 31, 1903 . Canandaigua. N. Y April 1, 1903 Geneva, N. Y. April 2, 1903 Medina, N. Y. April 3, 1903 Findlay, Ohio April 4, 1903 Toledo, Ohio April 6, 1903 Van Wert, Ohio April 7, 1903 Chicago, Ill April 8, 1903 . Chicago, Ill April 23, 1903 Chicopee, Mass May 22, 1903 . Worcester, Mass. May 23, 1903 . . . Wellesley, Mass. June 22, 1903 . Commencement Concert, Amherst, Mass. . Vu x Y ,rg gn n Tw- x ,px..iH.,1 xx :dxf x uv ,G x nh 1 N xx' Fw .,.............11 fx f !4U NS! " la Q . 7 I 1 3 , , g..:eSi-gf a - - -i nrnanennu x f i is 'X 'qu u I max sn. u nav so 5 gl 'lx Ru N' NNW X "Q El!!! wisqiifiv X xlfin 'i'N'l's E X NSN !lQsN:,Q:l5:5 xx .. if sw- -- N NNN ww --in 5 N5 H N QQQQ, nd J' vt 1, x K .ffm f 1, ss 'S xi xi sn :Jr II H "' effiiefxwfl -' - Q iiifiifi E if i??'ififqxf52fEzQsEfiffi"'. Q' :Lili qiEf5g:5f:J:Q:gi3?5"fP-,H ,I I 'f2ji::.-it Q " "'2 jiixwifrizlifglgfgzge. 3 I 77 si:-3Eg2.1iS:'. ,.., --"::2f ' if.5'E:5i2:is' g. 955SQy.gggeg:g-15:55 ll , .1 I1 --V 1112511-iff 'L' E' ,, f', ,Q ' 3: :5gl:55x3f.g.g,: -:.-355.5-.1 iw Q . ,.,2:fazz-isi.:.::-:mag : 7-psfzzrggf,.fgz-ggggg. 1 i if .-5,:,'-',1.f-'- f-322g22i::P 'K-H" 'M -'ff' "will,riiiiiiiiriisliifi if i+Qi5SE355SS5i'Hr?' .'2k2 .4:If2-53332-E - iix ihi 4" - H1 .wg : ' 'wgr-ggg:g5A-. 1 '- H tbgOv 12 -:::.j.j.3'gfifg .. ip, HQ? 85:35. ' 1 7Y.Pa11Hv7 P Ii'2":i- i'iEE'f1'1! .il--'nil-r-Segflxf 1- f f1W2"l': "M : :-- TGS?" ' - 'K 5 eirsfsx-:zz-.2 lin., E Qi? Nl-N '1f "'i'i.iIi 'fiifflvi 'Qi 52?2'ii.Ff:i4 'wk . L sa ,i :', -152515552505 'xvs . 512. ai ' N' f M. " "F "5i5Fif5?iQ Ni. s ' -Si' if " ?ZZI.2l1iE's Lg' gf " V!" Mai.'f?2Piii::i'iii? '1fE.1E?'?..f"i':"ww'1' 555 E: fini ..., --1: ".1'1Z5P,:l':i?2f52-,, 5 1'f-g'g:':31'i ., .-s gs i :J -q:3u::-r:- .....-4.3-,NX ', '. !:-Nh N '-1:5136 5 :: 1 .-.-5-.-:'::- Qr1.i':?-I X:xiii?:1Z:f'2:lE'Ii.. gg! -'2sfe.:...Sq.,x 3 QQ Q ' z':2xP!.-if-' Sui-35:54 Him "" --fs" 'zliaffg.:.':f2::35siM1Q-'W iiffzwfx N SJ Q :iii-if-afiif.f, Qllii.. ,lffiiislzifisifisfiffiim'QV ' fssssfisiq .Ii 51 5Q1'if'3Z'3'T'f?i ' g-:s fg5:5'5Z1,5E,311'1"-LJ' fi .sq fi! I 22 Vg -. f .... First Tenors H1cA'r11 Moomc, '04 VV. C. IQNAPP, '05 CiliORGli I7lix1eRls,.l1z., First Basses IJ. B. Cinxlelclfi, '04 E. M. VVI11'rc0M1:, '04 L . A. J. IDICRISYSIIIRIE, '05 S D.A1,LcmN, '07 '06 Second Tenors VV. XV. Ilxmllcle, '05 J. S. l'IAM1l.'1'0N, '06 Ii. M. llmemx, '07 Second Basses G. XV. l'.I,1.1s, 05 NY. V. SP.-xUI.1w1NG, '05 N. I". BU'1'1.lc1e, '06 C. E. P1a'rllY1x1e11mG1c, '06 H. H.x1e'1'su0RN1c, '07 Church Quartet Second Tenor First Tenor yy- C- KNAW, '05 filiORGli Iwlixulels, -IR., '06 First Bass Second Bass , ' N. lf. l3U'1'1.1a1e, '06 A. J. Dlzxemsilllzla, 05 iQ UQ. , WIK w WLM KN -'S-5...,,. iin : E KN "'! ff 1 A. .11 , Q . ,J hi wr' gi:5.,I..E:,?.5,-.:N.,.- Jm..'5:F :.LLi3:.z.f W- 1....,i: .'-"IT:-'2f"5if'. 13344 ' W za if I 'film' 'fff'-."-f'-Efizf 7 V:4.'ff 'Ein 4 1.'.,-3-"f'.,,.-qf ii - ,,, jay .1 'i ' if x :J JE ,. w in -4?.g7P5.- ' .1 -2 , 1 1 vw. J. ' i f "if-TY Fa, My 3.43 V--.m i el P2 W .mi iii' 'Ig l ,w :so 1. if. na: 4- i 6' -11 if -'- f' ' W wa fr-'ff . 'mf 7 '. f .- ' A 1- ' xl- - -xii YW, - -.A i5!K.,M 1. .x , .', , 1 X -- .45 'il ' "1 fe f- P 'W' 1' r i -we ' ' 'X' -" i XX , ' . x : X ,V w. 'gil '-Q -i C4 fiillmq 'i ' f , . f ' 'Z' -' .. L- -, 5 ' rg f f .,4'f V .' . ' fv A 'ff ,gg I Bunn. Romance Club Organized 1900 PR0lf. A. H. BAXTILIQ . . . . President C. I. P1cA1s0DY, '05 . . Vifze-President A. A. Liv1NGs'1'0N, '04 . . Secretarv C. H. BROwN, '04 . NV. F. IJOXVNHY, '06 . . German Club Organized 1901 Pizoif. H. B. RICHARDSON .... Pkolf. VV. P. B1Gis1.0w . . 19. B. Dow, '04 . . J. M. Cmieic, '05 A. F. VVlase1'P1f1AI., '05 ..... Literary Club Organized 1902 Trezis u re 1' . I.HDl'Z!I'1Z11l . President . Vice- President . Secretary . Treasurer Lib1'ZllfiZlH C. I". Fwrs, '04 . .... . . President W. N. Mousla, '04 . . . Vice-President K. O. ,i'IIOMPSON, '04 . .... Secretary and 'l'reasurer Press Club Gicolems B. U'1"I'liR, '05 ....... President GIQORGIS A. VV001u, '06 . . Secretary :md '1'1'CZlSLl1'Cl' AMHERS7' COLLEGE 139 German Play Presented by Members of the Class of 1905 under Direction of Prof. Bigelow College Hall, May 8, 1903, 7.30 P. M. KGPNICKERSTRASSE 120 C. M. lfuisss, '05 Brohse, a Berlin landlord . . . Friederike, his wife . C. L. PARSONS, '05 Helene, their daughter .l. B. VVo0ns, '05 1 Minna, a maid . .F. C. NICKIEIQSCJN, 05 Johann, a servant lf. S. I-l.xYD1aN, '05 Frau Sturm, a tenant . . W. V. S1'AU1.n1NG, '05 Emilie Pickenbach, housekeeper E. H. G4Xl2IJNIiIl, '05 . S. V. MARS:-1, '05 Krafft, a country farmer . 9 R. J. Bo'r'roMLY, 05 1 Hugo, his son . . . M. I. SNYDIER, 06 Kiesel, overseer Seidel, a broker H. F. COGGIESHALI., '05 Rosa, his niece . R. S. KN1a1sI.ANn, '05 F. W. l.l.xLnw1N, '05 E. I-l. VAN E'l"l'EN, '05 Feichert, an attorney Drossel, forester in ijfc . . . - Kantor to Country estate in- Ludersdorf . . VV. C. Mo0N, '05 Bauer Bumke, . . - - - - C- C- MCTERNAN, '05 Policernan, Vllitnesses . nd Children, heard but not seen . Business Manager Peasants a H. F. COGGHSHALI. . . . GC FQ I S I WOM! I.: TN!- E i" 'lESlllltlN Su Frm I 4 I V X I 4- i v S Class of 1905 Hotel Bellevue, Boston, Mass., November 26, 1901 Toasts Toastinastei' . . NV.xI.'rI':R CIAIANIJLEII KNAPII N Lay on, Macduflf, And damned be him that first cries, 'Hold, enough !' " Class of Noughty-Five " . . . I.oIIIs lr,A1cIf: EDMUNDS " Veni, Vicli, Vici." I 'l'he Cider Meet" ..... WII.1.I.xM lJAVII7 EATON " The prettiest gal that I e'er saw Was suckin' cider through a straw." " Trots and Trotting " . . . FRILDDRICIQ VVILLD BIIRNIQTI' " A horse Z A horse l My kingdom for a horse l" " Class Baseball Team " . . VVII.IfRIcD EI,l.SWOR'l'lI RoUNsIavII.1.Is 4' Non nostrum culpa, sed temporuml' " Clld Doc: " ..... EDIIRAIIvI ENGI,IsII ORRIsI.I,, JR. ff First in war, lirst in peace, lirst in the hearts of his countrymen." " lfootball " . . . A .... GIQORGIQ SCI-Iwzxu " The latest thing in ties.', " That Bell. Clapper " .... .lixmias lX'lA'1"l'IIlEW lqELLEY " Curfew shall not ring to-night." " Chapel 'l .... Romani' SINCLAIR l'lAR'l'GROVl5 " Better late than never." " So hs " .... DWIGIIT PII12I.Ps CIuJIRsIIANK JR. 3 " God made them, so let them pass for men." " Our Sports " .... l'lAROLlJ FRIQDERIC COGGIQSIIALI, " Though we're beggars to-morrow, we're kings for to-night. " " Our Fussersu ..... RAI,l1I-I EIIGIQNIIL RoI,I.INs H Take care I Beware 1 She is fooling thee !', " Amherst" ..... VVAIJIIILR VIIQCEII. SPAULDING " Hail, Alma Mater, glorious old Amherst !" " Our Future " ...... EDWARD AYRES BAILY " Some are born great, some achieve greatness, and some have greatness thrust upon them." Committee - GEORGE l-loLMIcs BOYNTON FRARAY HALII, JR. EDWIN I-IILI. VAN E'r'rEN fm , f K Mis Ai bil fb . ATWLETHG f . . , .Assmeumnew Board of the General Athletic Association EN! ER A5 C I . N "tif Ai ' init tb H- -' Organized February 21. 1890 Officers DR. EIJNVARD H1'1'cHc0cK . . President DR. N. C. I-I.xsRm.L . . Vice-President DR. P. C. P1HL1.11's . . Secretary MR, HARRY W. KIIJIHER . Treasurer A MR. C. H. E1mw.xR1ms . Auditor Graduate Members MR. F. B. PR.x'r'r, '87 . . . Permzuient Member DR. N. C. HAsR1aLI,, '87 HON. GHO. D. S'1'0RRs, '80 MR. J. E. f3I.llIIAM, '88 MR. C. H.S11H.uY, 'QI MR. H. A. SMITH, 'go Faculty Members DR. Hll'C'I'lCOCK DR. P. C. PHH.1.1Rs PR01f. H. DEF. SMITH Undergraduate Members :XLVORD PR.x'1"r, '04 VV1LL1.xx1 I. H.u1H,'r0N, '04 PAUL D. S'l'0RKli, '04 JOHN G. ANDERSON, '05 RALPII S: PATCH, '05 WEEKS fflVilHiEfi 1 Athletic Association C. VV. llmxixi, '04 lf. L. 'l'110M11S0N, '04 VV. I. HAMrI.'1'0N, '04, Nan:-igei' R. IC. R01.L1Ns, '05 I.. S. HAWKINS, '04 C. R. l31.Y'i'i1, '05 H. li. 'l'AYi.0N, '04 W. P. I-limiiixiw, '06 Baseball Association F. li. S'1'U1eG1s, llle., '04 I. Il. K1sI.i.Ili1ale, '05 J. I". INTANIE, '0 J. J. RA1f'r1a1eY, '05 ' 4 A. I. Roia, '04 J. ll. SIIIAY, '04 P. ll. Sioieicic, '04, NIZl1lfLgCl' Football Association C. B. LEWIS, '05 W. W. llixmilsie, '05 H. R. Iiovvixieii, '04 F- E-,P11iRC1f, '05 15, 10054-, '04 J. J. RiX1f'l'1ElQX', '05 H. lf. C000ias11.xLL, '05 J. H. BIRAM, '04 H. ll. CHASE, '04 E. A. MCRAIQ, '06 A. M. STORKIC, '06 R. XV. 'W1i1c1aL1c1i, '06 .l. H. Biiiixwi, '04 H. li. Cimsia, '04 Ai.v0ie1m 1'1eA'r'1', '04, lvlunzigcr , ' VIQRN PRIDDY, '06 1 F. R. B1-:iIR1zN1Js, 06 AI. ll. Simv O4 H. IE. D.xNl1ci.s, '05 lu IDIIQHL, '05 J. IJUBISARD, '07 Tennis Association Il- A- TURNER, im- H. H. C. Xlfiaiaii, '05 Basketball Association VV11.L1Aix1 CRixw1f0R1i, '05 A ll- 1 . ,ww - ,, vw 2,-Vg f!Q4?iffk?i.' N.G.Ul'V9U3 146 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Track Athletics I-IE history of Amherst's track athletics llLI1'lI1g the winter and spring of 1903 is necessarily brief as it embraces but four 'T' competitions, but it is none the less a source of great credit to the college, because the season was decidedly successful. During Christmas vacation, an outdoor board track was constructed on the campus near the Gymnasium. The track was as nearly the exact model of the B. A. A. tracks as it could be builtg and here for six weeks the relay squad trained daily. As a result, when Amherst met Georgetown at Boston she not only won the race, but surpassing the time made by Harvard previously that evening, established a new worId's record of 3 minutes and 9 seconds for the 1560-yard relay. The team was composed of Eaton, '05, Hubbard, '06, Taylor, 'o4, and Thompson, '04, running in the order named. During the spring Amherst was represented in three meets-the Relay Carnival, at Philadelphia, given annually by the University of Pennsylvania, the New England Intercollegiate Championships, and the American Intercollegiate Championships. At Philadelphia, the relay team won from Columbia, Georgetown, Lafayette, Virginia and Syra- cuseg at Worceste1', Amherst won the New England Championship with a total of 52 points--the largest number that has been scored by any one college in years, and over :zo more than her nearest competitor, and in the American Championships held at New York, Amherst won sixth place among all the American Institutions and first place among the colleges, by getting hrst and second in the broad jump and fourth in the half mile. Track competition differs from all other forms of athletics in that each man must earn, unaided, whatever points he gets. The element of "luck" can hardly enter into this kind of workg and the success of the track team is, therefore, all the more commendable, I-I. E. 'I'm'1.oR, '04, Captain A MHERS T COLLEUIL' 147 Track Athletics Season of 1902-1903 A. T. l"0s'1'1f:1e, ' VV. I. I'I.XMlI.'l'0N, . I". I..4'l'll0M1's0x, '04 .D+ Il. A. V.XIQNl'RI, '03 C. M. Ifmiss, '05 O3 . . . . . Mzmuger Assistzmt Manager . . . Czupta i 11 Directors H. R. Il1lXV.XI'lll, '04 '06 A. H. IX'IIiI.I.IiN, College Team 1 1 1 Q JK. 1. 1' 0s'1'1ale, 05 VV. C. IWORGAN, '05 I. VV. PARK, '03 C. VV. Bmw, '04 A. F. Donors, '04 I.. S. I'IAVVKINS, '04 I. C. PMN1-3, '04 ALvoR1m P1e.x'1"1', '04 il. W. R0n14:R'l's, '04 II. Ii. 'l'.xx'1.01e, '04 l'. I.. 'l'IIOMI'SON, '04 C. R. III.Y'1'H, '05 Ii. Rt51.I.INS, '05 R. C. M. Blsuov, '06 IE. I". Doncla, '06 IC. G. Illmrlale, '06 W. P. I-Iulalmlelw, '06 D. M. Ross, '06 Season of 1903-1904 W. I. II.xxI11.'r0x, '04 IE. I-l. VAN li'r'1'1':N, '05 H. IE. 'l'.u'r.0le, '04 H. R. lelowlxlelw, '04 E. F. Donor, '06 . . . . A'IZLI1ZlQ'C1' . Assistant Mrumger , . . Captain Directors C. M. .l"U1ass, '05 VV. A. ML'Lv1uII.L, '07 TRACK TEAM 1903 AMHERS7' COLLEGE 149 New England Intercollegiate Athletic Association Colleges in the Association Amherst Trinity Bowdoin Tufts Brown- University of Maine I.JZl.1'i1IDOLltIl XVesIey:1n Masszichusetts Institute of Technology VVilli:11ns University of Vermont Officers of the Association, 1903 A. T. I'iOS'l'IQR, .'XnilierSt .... President I". .I. QUIRK, VVilliznns . Vice-I'resicIent il. T. MlxYN.x1en, IDIITTQITIOUIII . Secretary T. IE. -lIEXVli'l"l', M. I. T. . . . 'l'rensurer Executive Committee A. T. I"os'r1cR, Amherst C S. Ar.1.1-:N, Brown LI. T. lXfIAYNA1en, Dartmouth N. K. VVn.mas, ,Ilowcloin T. IE. .lIiWli'l"l', M. I. T. lf. J. Qinmc, Xvilliains Seventeenth Annual Meeting Worcester, May 22 and 23, 1903 Cha mpions-Amherst Track Events ioo-Yzircl Dash-I". L. IIQIIOMPSON, Anihcrst, IO 1-5 sec.g G. I.. Sw.xs1aY, Dztrtinoutli, znclg R. S. I"1e.xN1c1.iN, M. I. T., 3rclg C. l".J1sN1cs, Bowdoin, 4th, 220-Yard Dash--F. I.. 'IilIOMPSUN, Amlierst, 22 3-5 seog G. I.. Sxvlxslzv, Durtmoutli, zndg R. S. FR.xNK1.1N, M. I. T., 3rclg I-I. I.. Wn.L1.u1s, M. I. T. 4th, 440-Yard Dash--I-I. E. 'IHxY1.oie, Ainherst, 51 4-5 sec.g R. Ii. M.xR'r1N, VVesleyan, Qnclg E. H. I.1':AN1NG, Williams, 3rdg C. R. B1.Y'r1-1, Amherst, 4th, 150 THE 0L10.- VOL. XL V111 Half-mile Run-I-I. E. 'I'Ai'I,oR, Amherst, 2 min. 7 sec., XV. A. NIEWELL, Williams, zndg R. S. PA'I"I'ERsoN, Vermont, 31'CIQ R. E. LIEWERS, Dartmouth, 4tII. Mile Run-E. I". JENKINS, M. I. 'l'., 4 min. 41 4-5 sec., C. A. CAMPBELL, Dartmouth, :znclg I3. IVIICARS, Williams, 3rclg SAUNDIERS, VViIliams, 4th. Two-mile Run-I". B. RII.liH', M. I. 'I'., IO min. 40 4-5 sec., H. VV. DYIi, Williams, and 3 E. BENSON, 'WesleyzIn, 3rd, C. F. CORNER, VVesleyan, 4th. 120-Yard Hurdle-L. G. ISLACKMIER, VVillizIn'1s, 16 2-5 sec., E. L. KJVING- TON, M. I. 'I'., end, C. R. I'IAYNIiS, M. I. T., 3rcIg IE. V. LEWIS, Williams, 4tII. 220-Yard I-Iurclle-VV. P. HIYIIIIARII, Amherst, 26 1-5 sec., II. ul. HUNT, Bowdoin, zncl 3, Ii. L. C-DVINGTON, M. I. T., 31'CIQ R. W. NIE1XI., Dart- mouth, 4th. Two-Mile Bicycle-E. NY. SCI-INIIIIT, VVesleyan, 5 min. 5 3-5 sec.g K. 'IlSUR'I'A, M. I. 'l'., znclg I-I. N. CoI'I.TER, Brown, 3rd 5 A. E. LYSELT, Trinity, 4tI'l.' Field Events Pole Vault VV. I-I. PEAIIOIJY, XViIIiams, II ft. in. G. A. CURTIS, M. I. T. Z F. VV. P. FLETCHER, 'Wesleyan IO It. 95- in W. SVQUIRIES, VViIIiams S . Putting 16-Pound Shot R. E. RCJI.I.INS, Amherst, 42 ft. 3 in. A. C. IJENNING, Bowdoin, 41 ft. 15 in. ll. W. PARK, Amherst, 40 ft. 3 in. V. M. PLACE, Dartmouth Throwing 16-Pound Hammer A. C. IDICNNING, Ilowcloin, 129 ft. 6 in. J. W. PARK, Amherst, I2O ft. 8 in. B. E. LINDSAY, M. I. T., 117 ft. E. A. DUNLAP, Bowdoin, 114 ft. 4 in. Throwing Discus I". E. EIIMKE, Brown, 115 ft. 3 in. II. VV. PARK, Amherst, log ft. 4 in. V. M. PLACE, Dartmouth, IOS ft. 7 in. L. G. MoRREI., M. I. 'l'., 107 ft. 9 in. All!!-IERST COLLEGE 1 H. IE. 'l'.xY1.o1e, Running High Jump Amlierst Q 5. ft. in. L. G. l5i.AC1m1sR, Williams R. N. ERNST, VVilliz1ms, 5 ft. 739 in. IC. GIZIITITIN, Dartmouth, 5 ft. 6Q in. Running Broad Jump VV. P. i"iUllBARll, Amherst, 22 ft. 7 in. QReCo1'fl not allowed on amount of wiudj. A. 'l'. l"os'r1aR, Amherst, 22 ft. Q in. H. C. VAN W1c1s1.im1aN, 'l'rinity, 21 lt. 3 in. l.. G. llinxciciilfzle, VViIliz1rns, 21 ft. 100-yard dash 220-yard dash 440-yard dash Half-mile run Mile run Two-mile run Bicycle 120-yard hurdle 220-yard hurdle Pole vault Shot Hammer Discus Broad jump High jump Summary of Points Events Amherst Williams M. I. T. Dartmouth Bowdoin Wesleyan Brown Trinity Vermont 5 0 2 3 1 0 0 0 5 0 3 3 0 0 0 li 2 0 0 0 0 0 5 3 0 1 0 0 O 0 3 5 3 0 0 0 O 3 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 Ei 0 0 2 1 0 li 5 0 0 0 0 5 0 2 .l 3 0 0 0 7 2 0 0 0 0 '7 0 0 I 3 0 0 3 0 2 0 6 0 0 fl 0 1 2 0 5 0 8 1 0 O 0 0 2 4 fi 0 l 0 0 0 51 31 30 15 13 'T 3 1887--iJZll'tIUOLli1il 1888-JXlllilCl'St l88Q-iJZl.l't1llOLl'Ei1 Winners of Championships 1896 1897 1898 1 890-Amherst 1891--JXUlilCl'St 1899 I8Q2--.'XlT1ilC1'St 1 900 1893--Dartmouth 1901 1894-M. I. 'l'. 1902 I8Q5-DH1'tl11K.lUti1 1903 Da rtnioutli D11 rtmoutli -Amherst and Brown tied --l Bowdoin Wfilliams Williziiiis -.Xmherst -Amherst 152 THE 0Ll0.' VOL. XLVIII Record of Prizes Won in N. E. I. A. A. Meets Since 1888 First Prizes Year Name Toials '88 '89 '90l'91 '92 '93 95 '96 97"98l '99 '00 '01 '02 '03 Amherst .... . 7 5 10 9 '7 3 111 1 1 3 2 0 3 5 '711 6611 Bowdoin .... ..... 0 1 1 3 0 2 4 3 1 1 17 Brown ......... 0 0 1 1 2 2 3 3 3 4 2 4 2 2 1 34 Dartmouth. .... 6 S 4 4 -1 5 5 6 3 2 1 1 2 1 0 53 Technology .... ...... 1 1 1 3 2 1 1 3 2 19 Trinity ........ 0 O 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 6 Tufts .......... ...... . 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Univ. of Maine ...... . . . 1 1 0 1 0 3 Wesleyan ...... 0 0 0 2 1 2 11 2 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 131, Williams. ..... 2 3 3 1 1 2 2 0 0 1 3 4 3 1 211 31 Second Prizes Year Name - Tolals 88 '89 '90 '91 '92 '93 94 '95 '96!'9'7 '9Sr'99 '00 '01 '02 O3 Amherst .... . 3 1 4 4 4 21 3 3 0 2 2 1 5 2-1 3 402 Bowdoin .... ..... 0 1 3 1 3 4 1 11 1 2 1611 Brown ......... 1 0 1 0 3 3 2 4 3 1 25 2 2 2 0 271: Dartmouth .... 11 3 3 6 6 4 2 2 4 3 2 4 1 7 3 531- Technology .... ...... 2 1 0 1 1 0 2 1 0 2 15 Trinity ........ 2 2 2 0 0 1 9 1 0 0 11- 0 0 0 0 181 Tufts .......... ...... . 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Univ. of Maine.. ...... . . . 0 1 O 0 0 1 Wesleyan ...... 0 1 2 1 3 111 1 1 1 3 311+ 0 0 0 1 1831 Williams .... ... 541 '7 3 2 0 0 1 0 2 2 1 3 511 211 3 401 AMHERST COLLEGE 153 Amherst College Records Event 100-yard dash 220-yard dash 440-yard dash Half-mile run One-mile run Two-mile run 120-yard hurdle 220-yard hurdle One-mile wall: One-mile bicycle Two-mile bicycle Running high jump Running broad jump Throwing 10-lb. hammer Putting 10-lb. shot Pole vault Throwing the Discus Record 10 sec. 22 1-5 sec. 49 1-2 sec. 2 min. 3-5 sec. 4 min. 29 4-5 sec. 10 min. lil sec. 15 4-5 sec. 26 I-5 sec. - '7 min. 10 sec. 2 min. 44 1-5 sec. 5 min. 35 2-5 sec. 5 ft. S 3-4 in. 22 ft. if in. 117 ft. -I in. -12 ft. S1-2 in. 10 ft. 9111. 118 ft. 1 in. Records of the N. EZ. I. A. A. Event 100-yard dash 220-yard dash 440-yard dash SSO-yard run One-mile run Two-mile run 120-yard hurdle Holder A. E. Curtenius, Amherst P- H. H. Cloudman, Bowdoin S H. H. Cloudman, Bowdoin G. B. Shattuck, Amherst H. S. Baker, M-. I. T. A. L. Wright, Brown O. N. Bean, Brown Stephen Chase, Dartmouth ' P. Burch, M. I. T. . . , 4 G. 1 zwvmd hurdle 1 P. P. Edson, Dartmouth Y R Two-mile bicycle Putting 16-lb. shot Throwing ll?-lb. hammer Running high jump Running broad jump Pole vault Throwing discus . Murray, M. I. T. R. E. Rollins, Amherst A. C. Denning, Bowdoin I. K. Baxter, Trinity H. C. Van Weelden, Trinity J. L. Hurlburt, Jr., Wesleyan A. M. Watson, Uni. of Maine Holder A. E. Curtenius, 'Ol A. E. Curtenius, '01 G. B. Shattuck, '92 H. E. Taylor, '04 C. O. Wells, '91 P. Carnell, '02 E. S. Wilson, '02 W. P. Hubbard, '06 W. W. Gregg, '92 C. G. Brainard, '96 T. C. Dudley, '00 H. E. Taylor, '04 W. P. Hubbard, '00 J. W. Park, '03 R. E. Rollins, '05 R. S. Phillips, '02 J. W. Park, '03 Made Record in 1898 10 sec. 1901 22 l-5 sec. 1900 50 1-5 sec. 1892 1 min. 59 l-5 sec. 1902 4 min. 25 3-5 sec. 1898 10 min. 3 3-5 sec. 1898 15 3-5 sec. 1896 . - 1898 25 1-5 sec. 1901 4 min. l'7 2-5 sec. 1900 -12 ft. 6 1-4 in. 1902 134 ft. 2 l-2 in. 1902 5 ft. 9 3-4 in. 1896 22 ft. 5 1-4 in. 1902 11 ft. 6 1-2 in. 1898 116 ft. 1902 l5-l TIJE OLIO : VOL. A'L VIII Western Massachusetts interscholastic Track Association Fourteenth Annual Meet Pratt Field, June 19, 1903 Springheld High School 86 Holyoke High School, I3 Westhelcl High School . 24 Amlierst High School . . IO Twenty-Eighth Annual Athletic Champion- ship Berkeley Oval, New York May 29 and 30, 1903 Event Winner Performance ' Duffy, Georgetown El 4-5 sec , Moulton, Yale 100'yard dash ' X Schick, Harvard 5Lightner, Harvard ' Lightner, Harvard 22 sec ,, , . 1 , Moulton, Yale '320'-V'ud ddsh ' ' Schick, Harvard ,Long, Yale " Haigh, Harvard 50 l-5 sec 440-yard run 880-yard run One-mile run Two-mile run 120-yard hurdle i x s 2 , N Reilly, Georgetown Rogers, Cornell Clerk, Harvard Adsit, Princeton Behr, Harvard ' Newell, Williams Taylor, Qmherst Colwell, Harvard Alcott, Yale Ponte, Cornell S McMillcen, Cornell x Schutt, Cornell Bowen, Pennsylvania King, Harvard Colwell, Harvard Clapp, Yale Converse, Harvard Ketchum, Cornell Carter, Princeton 2 min. 4- 3-5 4- min. 30 3-5 9 min. 40 15 3-5 SCC SCC SCC SCC AIFIHERST COLLEGE 15? 220-yard hurdle . High jump . Broad jump . Ili pound shot . 16 pound hammer Yale 4I'2,:' Harvard 41 Cornell 11:5 Princeton 1 19- Clapp, Yale Cairus, Cornell Thomas, Yale Bauer, Harvard Kernan, Harvard Lowe, Syracuse Alexander, Yale Servis, Cornell Hubbard, Amherst Foster, Amherst Bowman, Yale Grimes, Princeton Beck, Yale Schoenfuss, Harvard Robinson, Harvard Glass, Yale DeWitt, Prmceton Piper, Harvard Harris, Yale Shevlin, Yale Points by Colleges 25 1-5 sec ti ft. 1 in 22 ft.4 5-8 in -I6 ft 155 ft. 8 in Syracuse ll Amherst 9 Georgetown 8 ' Pennsylvania 3 NVil1iams 2 'U 'lf1"3Ph -84" ni W, o wggiibws 7 . 'I .-' , IL ,uc . "' ',v'5!. . 1ezq:ezmfr1s4f'E154' ,. .ff P ' ft 1 ' is -.pilffm I .T . . ??a: f W Q ,fT'f'5'x, V f B, A. A. RELAY TEAM-World's Record AIIIHERST COLLEGE 15, Relay Team Boston Athletic Association Indoor Meet Mechanics Hall, February 14, 1903 Amherst Georgetown University VV. D. lE,x'10N, '05 il. QI. A1s111x'1'Ac1110, VV. P. l'll1ll1iAR11, '06 lil. l'. l31m0Ns0N lCz1ptz1inJ H. li. 'l'1iY1.01e, '04 .l. A. R11:11.I.Y l'. L. 'll11OMl'SON, '04 flfziptziinl XV, ll, l'IOI,I,,XND VV011 by .fX111l1e1'st lJlStZl1lC6--1500 yimls ,lll1llC'-3 min. 0 secz' Amherst Entries in Handicap Events 40-Yzircl 1311511 fliivitzitionj--I". l,. 'll110A11'SllN, '04 fzncl plzicej 40-X'Il1'll llz111clic':1p-- 3 N- A n 1.1. Lf. l'1x1N1c, '04 imc Rim 1 R. l"1e1a1f:imN, '05 Running High .lump--C. M. l11s1101', '00 WNCW VV0rlcl's Recorcl. Old recforcl, 3 111in. 111-3 sec., lielcl In llzirvzircl was lowcrecl to 3 min. IO see. CIl.1'llCI' in the evening. University of Pennsylvania Relay Meet Franklin Field, Philadelphia, April 25, 1903 Amherst Syracuse Virginia C. R. 1l1.x"1'11, '05 C. H. lilexvlxx' S. 13. lllxss VV. P. l'll11ll5AR1D, '06 AI. l.. l.liC1lU1ER J. H. S1-11c1,'1'0N H. E. '1'AY1.01e, '04 SQ R. R1x1,1i11 .1. ll. lJ01.l.ARlD F. L. 'l'110w111s0N, '04 fC:1pt.j lf. K. 'llw0m11n1,1aY CC:1pt.j R. IE. lXlCCA1l1 XV011 by .'XlllllCl'SiQQ Qncl, Syrzicuseg 3111, Virginian Distzince--One inile 'l'l1llC"'-3 min. 30 2-5 see Amherst Entries in Field Events Putting 16-Ili Sliot--R. E. Rf5l,l.INS, '05 fend place, - A , , A. 'll 1"0s'1'1z1e, '03 Running 1310.141 .iL11llp-- E VV: p. Hmmlxnli, '06 f31'd Plflcel 158 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Annual Fall Meet of the Amherst College Athletic Association Pratt Field, October 14, 1903 Track Events IOO-VYZIFC1 Dzish--Ist, ORIilCI.I., 'o5, 2nd, 1'1UliISARD,'O6, 3111, RICIIENAKIEIQ, 'o6, 4th, HARDY, 'o7. Time, IO 3-5 sec. 220-Y2ll'C11D21S11-181, CDRRIELL, 'o5, 2nd, DODGE, '06, 3111, '1'IL'l'ON, 'o7. 4111, WHITELAW, 'o7. Time, 24 3-5 sec. 44.0-Y3.1'C1 1321511--IS'E, OIERELL, 'o5, 2nd, RICl'lENIXKER, 'o6, 3111, VINIXI., 'o6, 4th, MILLIGAN, 'o7, Time, 58 4-5 sec. I2O-YZlI'C1 Hurdle--Ist, CONLIEY, '07, and, 13IsI-Iov, 'o6, 3rd, MoR'roN, 'o7, 4th, HUBBARD, 'o6. Time, I7 2-5 sec. 220-Yard Hurdle-Ist, PIUIIIIARD, 'o6, 2nd, CONLEY, 'o7, 3111, HIIIIKINS, Time, 27 4-5 sec. '05, 4th, MEYER, 'o7. Half-Mile RUH1IS1, DRAIIER, '06, 2nd, HALE, 'o6, 3111, VVARD, 'o6, 4th, CARLETON, 'o7. Time, 2 min. 21 1-5 sec. Milc'1Run--Istb FREEMAN, '05, 2nd, WARD, 'o6, 3rd, LEWIS, 'o7, 4th, I-IAYER, o . Two Mile RUB-ISt, FRIEICMAN, '05, end, RAN17, '07, 31'C1,1,EWIS,'O7- Tlme, II min. 7 sec. Field Events Pole VE1Ll1t--IST, VVIIEIELER, 'o6, 2nd, NlEW'l'l,7N, 'o6, 3111, R. J. JONES, 'o7, 4th, LEWIS, 'o7. Height, IO it. Running High Jump--Ist, BISHOP, 'o6, 2nd, HOPKINS, '05, HUBBARIJ, 'o6 and 1'1ARDY, 'o7 tied for third place. Height, 5 ft. 3 in. Running Broad -lump-Ist, HUIIIIARD, 'o6, 2nd, MOR'l'0N, '07, 3rd, VVIIEELER, 'o6 1 4111, AT,I1ERS, 'o5. Distance, zo ft. 4 in. Shot Put--Ist, Sl1ANNON,'O6Q 2nd, ALPERS, '05, 3rd, GREENWAY, 'o7, 4th, IJOWNIEY, 'o6. Distance, 31 ft. 3 I-2 in. Discus ,1'111'0XV--ISt, PUGSLEY, 'o6 , end, RK31iliIi'l'S, '06, 3111, CiRli1:ZNWAY, 'o7, 4th, Bridgman, '06, Distance, 83 ft. Summary D. 4-I D' 2 I2 E E E 'fa 5 Q Ti 5 cd m2 as m2 cd 2 cu 2 H Q, p vi 3 2 FEW? Vi'i?'E?'i Qepfi be I 4- U 58 rv gag: gmgsgiussoiuks .EP 2 'E 24: 2 .-.Q .LIE :DQ mill' NQ OM :FQ E494 E U2 D4 QP' CQ 1905 ii 0 0 2 6 6 6 6 1 4 0 0 1 1906 6 5 12 6 4 5 6 0 10 7 10 11 8 1907 1 8 1 :I 3 2 1 0 111- 2 3 2 4 A U X 4 I 160 THE OLIU: VOL. XL VIII The Baseball Season of Nine- teen Hundred and Three HE record made by the baseball team last season was not a brilliant one, but it does not give a fair estimate of the -T team's ability. The erratic work was, in most cases, due to weakness in one department alone--that ol' pitching. In tl1e other departments our team was able to cope with any of its opponents. But as pitchingis the most essential thing in a team's play, weakness in that department lessens decidedly the chances ol success. Preliminary practice was begun indoors the third xi eek in February under thc direction of J. l". Dunleavy, Ex-'o4. The team was especially fortunate in having such a competent coach. The result of his coach- ing showed most prominently in base-running, llelding, and general aggressiveness ol' play. In regard to base-running thc record made by the team would com- pare favorably with that of any of our opponents. The Ilelding and team work were very brilliant, while the aggressive spirit was a promi- nent factor in the team's success, as in many games victory was gained only alter an up-hill struggle. . Among the good points of the team mention should be made of the batting ability, as very consistent work was done in this department. This statement can be substantiated by the fact that in most games lost our team equaled or surpassed our opponents in batting. A From the outset we were crippled by weakness in the pitching stall, there being but two men at work in this position. One of them began to be troubled with lameness in the pitching arm, which so increased that his work became ineffective. The other man, while he pitched brilliantly at times, was unfortunately erratic. With these dilliculties in view, the coach had to develop material. Two Freshmen were tried outg one, a catcher, was put in the pitcher's box and made good progress. The other proved to be a AMHERS7' COLLEGE 161 "had," winning live out of seven games pitched. On the whole the pitching became stronger toward the close of the season. During the season, nineteen games were played with colleges and universities, of which Amherst won ten and lost nine. Though the percentage of games won does not seem very favorable to our team, still we must remember the circumstances mentioned above. Taking this into consideration, the work done by the team was very creditable. As to the prospects for the coming season, there is little which can be said, The outlook is not very promising. Owing to the prosecu- tion ol' the strict eligibility rules, which Amherst has adopted within the last year, several veteran players will be debarred. At present six Varsity men can be counted on. The Freshman class contains several players, who with proper training may be utilized. Such being the state of affairs, good coaching and hard and faithful Work on the part of the players will be necessary to develop a team worthy of our Alma Mater. JOHN B. SHAY, Captain 9 1 Z YW 7 . A ,X , .ff ' BASEBALL TEAM 1903 AMHERST COLLEGE 163 Baseball Tearn Season of 1903 H. 'l'14:.x1a, '03 . . . Manager P. D. S'1'0RK1c, '04 . Assistant Mzmuger v A. H. l".w0U1e, O3 . QI. S. 'l'AYL0R, '03 C. F. PERRY, '04 QI. IF. IQANIQ, '04, p. IE. A. MCRAIQ, '06, p. A. M. STORIQIQ, '06, p. :md S. A. I. Ron, '04, C. A. H. FAv0UR, '03, 1 b. Directors College Team S . K1z1.I.u11aR, '0 , 2 b I-I 5 . Czlptuin I.. R. l"0R'1' '05 R. C. KNAv1', '06 F. li.S'1'U1eca1s,-lR.,'o4,s.s H. B. Clmsla, '04, 3 b. -I. -I. RA1r'1'1cRY, '05, l. f. R. VV. VVr11a1c1.1a1e,'06, C. l' Il. SHAY, '04, r. f. Season of 1904- P. D. S'1'0RK1a, '04 E. VV. BRODER, '05 j. B. SI-IAY, '04 . . Manager Assistant Manager . . Captain 'D 104 77115 OLIO : V OL. Xl, VIII Ga mes 1903 April ll At Amherst Amherst 2 Williston I April 153 At Amherst Amherst '7 M. S. C. 2 April 18 At New Haven Amherst 3 Yale 12 April 22 At Amherst Amherst 3 Tufts -I April 25 At Amherst Amherst 1 Bates 0 April 29 At Medford Amherst S Tufts 2 April 30 At Cambridge Amherst '7 Harvard 8 May 5 At Amherst Amherst 0 Syracuse 0 May U At Worcester Amherst 4 Holy Cross '7 May 13 At Amherst Amherst ai Manhattan 6 May 15 At Amherst Amherst 7 Dartmouth 1 May 16 At West Point Amherst 9 West Point 3 May 20 At Hanover Amherst 5 Dartmouth 6 May 22 At Amherst Amherst 8 Bowdoin 1 May 27 At Princeton Amherst 0 Princeton Sl May 30 At Amherst Amherst li Fordham 1 .Tune 23 At Amherst Amherst 20 Hamilton 1 June 6 At Amherst Amherst 151 Trinity 1 June 10 At Amherst Amherst 0 Holy Cross 2 June 13 At Amherst Amherst 2 Colby 1 June 22 At Amherst Amherst li Alumni 0 A' ,Q -g.+:vgg73,ggtk :ggi-'9' In M 'lm -A " 4- 1' x .+S5i5:5Q1?.'git?tif'5.'3i'?33fs:1 "11"""'l7"4"'v'5"'u"x'5"efv""'4' 'I-"""'vtd7'-n-vfi' MW.-,-'4"'+"+ "9-Q-"uu5"'4' augur 'bn 4-fhgh. gm"-4-N'1'+,v ,,a."aw 'iiiiiZikbftiifiiiitgffagti' ,,4,,4'0- -0-""f,gsm1+.,4-uns it.,-n 3 ggsmggigtrrxegersxfguzr sw f ' i1++11L4a8-4.45 Q AMHERST COLLEGE 165 Freshman Team Season of 1903 R. C. KNAPP, 'o6 K. BRliNVS'I'liR M. J. ICANIE, p. E. A. iX'1CRiXlE, p. A. M. S'1'o1z1c1z, p. V. PRIIJDY, C. R. C. KNAPP, 1 b. April 24 April 29 April 30 May -1 May 9 May 13 May 18 May 29 B At Amherst At Eusthampton At Amherst At Wilbrahzun At Amherst At Providence At Greenfield At Amherst Tea m . H. 1X'IA'I"l'liSUN, 2 11. GAMES Freshmen 6 Freshmen 8 Freshmen 13 Freshmen 21 Freshmen 9 Freshmen -I- Freshmen -1 Freshmen Ii INTERCLASS SERIES 1903 October 10 Sophomores 2 . . Manager . Captain li. 131e1zws'1'1aR, 3 b. R. C. IE. M. Powicm., s. s. IBIEIJXISAIEIQIE, 1. f. J. H. A. WI1.1.IAMs, c. f. R. M. Pl'GsI.1aY, r. f. Amherst High 2 Williston 12 Amherst High 9 Wesleyan Preparatory U Springfield High 11 Brown '06, 5 Greenfield High 2 Brown '06, -'I Freshmen 1 Our Freshman Team Season of 1902 W. IC. ROLlNSIiX7lI.I,li, p. H. R. Cuoolc, 1 b. C. B. Llawls, S. s. A. S. NASH, r. l'. April 27 May 1 May 3 May '7 May 24 G R F F as is 14 '1 6 Captain W. ELLIS, C. . S. I-IAR'1'GRovic, 2 b. D. Claooic, 3 b. . E. PIERCE, C. f. Williston 20 Amherst High l Monson Academy 0 Springfield High 6 Williams '05, 1 L. R. FORT, '05 ..... Mzmnger XV. E. Ri'JllNSliX"II.I.IC .... Team R. A. MCINIIILLAN, I. f. .GAMES At Easthampton Freshmen At Amherst Freshmen At Monson Freshmen At Amherst Freshmen At Williamstown Freshmen At Amherst Freshmen May 31 5 Amherst High 3 F 1 9 168 THE OLIO .' VOL. XL VIII Football AST year marked an important change in the football policy of Amherst. It was decided by the Alumni Athletic Board, to substitute the Yale methods of play for the Harvard methods which had been in use up to that time. Mr. Charles Gould, captain of the Yale eleven in IQOI, was chosen to coach our men in the, to them, entirely new system. The number of Varsity candidates at the beginning of the season was discouragingly small, but those who did come out took kindly to the new requirements, and the foundations for the SCElSO1'1,S work were quickly laid. The Williston and Yale games passed without demonstrating that any advantage had been gained by adopting Yale methods. The showing made against Harvard, however, gave assurance to both alumni and undergraduates that the change was to result in a sucessful season. With the team almost rounded into form, and gaining conhdence daily, the Holy Cross game proved a runaway race. The mid-season slump came in the Syracuse game. The trip was long and fatiguing and the weather conditions were unfavorable for good football. Perhaps the team was over-conhdent. At any rate, the Syracuse .game remains as the one regrettable incident in the season's work. Union and Bowdoin came next, giving the team a chance to rest for the conflict with Dartmouth. The story of the latter game is well known. The "do or die" spirit inculcated by the Yale system carried the team to a hard-earned victory. The winning of the "Aggie" and Columbia games ended a season of unusual success. In laying plans for the present season, it was decided to drop the Yale game, as playing both Harvard and Yale so early in the previous year had been too much of a strain on the team. Consequently the schedule for 1903 was better adapted to team development. Mr. Hart, Yale 1902, succeeded Mr. Gould as coach. The material he had to work with was light. Only six Varsity players of previous years remained. Early development of team work was the only hope of making the season a success. The coaching was at once directed toward gaining this end, and the victories ol the team in the Colby, Bowdoin and Harvard games were due to Mr. Hart's foresight in quickly developing team play. AIIIIJERST COLLEGE 109 :Xt New York Amherst was out-classed by the Columbia eleven. The muddy condition of the held rendered it impossible lor the men to gain any advantage over their much heavier opponents by quick start- ing. Columbia had the ability to make a much larger score, had she chosen to use it. The game with Union was not as beneficial to the team as the daily practice would have been. lt carrie too late in the season for a VVednesday game, and the long trip to and from Albany spoiled the work of the entire week. After the experience of this year, it is doubtful if any more 'Wednesday games will be played. They break into the work of a small college team, and materially hinder its development. VVitl1 large universities, having squads with from sixty to eighty men, the case is different. .X Wfednesday game with them is easier than ordinary practice, as they often use two or three elevens and make no preparation for it. At Amherst during the early season, provided that there is to be a. Wednesday game, training is as follows: Monday, light work following Saturdays ga1ne 1 Tuesday, light work preceding VVednesday's game, Thursday, light work following VVednesday's game g Friday, light work preceding Saturday's game. In other words. there is no chance whatever for scrimmage work, which is the real method of developing a Varsity team. In the game with Holy Cross the team took a terrific slump. This can in large measure be laid to the physical condition of the men. Tl1e Dartmouth game was lost through no fault ol' the .Xmherst team. Our eleven were defeated because the opposing team enormously out- weighed it. The game with the State College ended the season with a record of seven victories and three defeats. The outlook for next year is not altogether a bright one. Three men on the present Varsity team are Seniors, and one other will be in- eligible to play under the four years' rule. Material must be developed to lill these positions. ln each of the last two classes to enter Amherst but one man has proved to be Varsity material. The average weight of the team during the last three years has grown steadily lighter. If Amherst is to retain her reputation as a. worthy adversary for the lead- ing lootball, elevens in the country, more heavy men must come out for the team. 'While no one doubts that football is a scientihe game, the foundation stone on which football science rests is, weight. CI.1r1fo1en li. I.1f:w1s,'o5, Captain 1.. .i-.i - +T,.,, l SC Q -. C' .ffl-N3 AO' FOOTBALL SQUAD 1903 AIIIIIERST COLL ECE 171 Football Team Season of 1903 IXLVORII PRA'r'r, '04 . . . . Manager XVn.1r1e1zn IE. RfIIlNSlEX'II.I.Ii, '05 . Assistant Manager -IAMIES H. BIHAM, '04 ' . . . Captain LCLIFIFORII B. Liawis, '05 . Acting Captain Directors 1 I". IL. VVIIIQIQLIER, O4 G. A. BULsoN, '06 H. Ii. Clmslz, '04, I. c. H. R. I-I0w.x1zn, '04, r. gg. S. II. .I00s'r, '04 r. t. w .I. Ii. bnmf, '04, I. Ii. Ii. and l. In 1 1 4 Q H. I.t,0c.o1.si1ui, 0-3,f b 7 . I-I. Ii. 1JAN1ial.s, 05 1. e. 1 , 7 I.. Qi. Illl-:I-ll., '05, r. l. September 26 October 3 October 7 October 10 October 17 October 21 October 24 October 31 November '7 November 14 F.I At Amherst At Amherst At Amherst At Cambridge At New York At Albany At Amherst At Worcester At Amherst At Amherst Team s G. B. U'l"I'IiR, 05 C. A. I.AMn, '07 C. B. Llcwls, '05, q. Im. M. A. LYNCH, '05 Ii. b. 1 Q 1 A. I'. Nonui, 05, Ii. IJ. W. W. P.x1.m1cR, '05, I. g. I". Ii. lhiciecia, '05, I. t. F. R. II1a11R1sN1ms, '06, ct. v .I. H. I'IIIIIIi.XRIJ, 07,i. Ii. b. .is1GH'1'0N, '07, r. g. GAMES Amherst 6 Amherst 23 Amherst 23 Amherst 5 Amherst 0 Amherst 16 Amherst 18 Amherst 0 Amherst 0 Amherst 11 Williston 0 Colby 0 Bowdoin 0 Harvard 0 Columbia 12 Union 0 Trinity 0 Holy Cross 36 Dartmouth IS M. A. C. 6 x .M .4 -AW Q' 111 1 1 11111111 .ss 111s11 31 I1 111 CIS 711 1 11.11 ICO 11111 1 18 10 1111s 115 111111 111 CN 11 ,1111 NLICCCN . ll ICIS1 111111111 11111 1c 1 IULIQI 1 11 111 111 S 1" 'b111'11 'ls 18192, 1J111'to1's 11i11'111'o1'11 '11111 1'11i11i11s i 1' 1111111 111'1 .'.' 1','1"Y1.1! 11 '1 ,X 111-,'.'1,1 1'1 " 5 11111 1111ti1 1 1 111111 111111101751 511111 11111 11Cl' I11's1 11111111 1111' i11111r1'111111gi11111 1211111111111- 1' . '1'111? 11'.'1 11' 51:0 .' ,113 I' j1""1 5 " Us '11111 A1 1 s V1 ' 11. 1 110211, 1111 M1 111.'i11g '1 1 11,51 111111115 ol' 1111: C'OLlll1lTy. Lust 1fe111"s 50115011 111111111111 1111111 11111101 g111o111y 111'11sp111'1s, 11s 111111 111 11112 1f1111.111pi1111s11ip 11111111 11'121'c 11151 by g1'111111:1tio11, 11111 11111111111 being 11111 only s111'vivi11g l11CI111JCl'. 11111011 1111: 111111 11'11s gi1'1r11 for 1'111111i1111t11s, 1111: Co11eg'e VCSIJ1111111111 right ll1Z1l11'L111y 11111111 1:11'g11 SQLIZI11 Illl1'X'2ll'CC1. '1'1111 College 11111 1101 expect E111 11x1v11111ti1111111 te11111 11110 111111 of 11302, 11111 i1 11111 11111111 1111111 11'i1111i11g 11111111 111111 111 111111 it was not 11is111111oi11tc1,1. '1'1111 se11so11 111' 11903, 11s IL 11'11o1c, 1111151 1111 11111111111 11111111 EIS ll 11111'i11e11 s111'1'csS 11s t11c 11111111 1111111 1:ig11to111111' t11i1't1:e11 g1111111s 111111 11111111 up 365 points to 199 1111' their op111'1111:11ts. 1,CI'1l!l17S 11111 most i11111111't1111t 1'11't111'1f was 111111 over 1'1111'v11.1'11. As I write 1111s, it is ye1 t11oe111'1y 1US1'JC!11i 11111111i111111'11st11 11111111 1111 11111y hope to 1111 111 1111: 1ro111i11g sc11s1111. NVQ 1111.111 11151 1.0LIl' of 111st 1'e111"s t1111111, but 111e1'11 seems to be Z1 lot 111 111111 1111111311111 111 1'o1111ge, 1111111111 by 1111111 11111111 111111 bc 1111111111111 11110 slmpe. 111111: 3111116 111ftivc iutercst is 1ZI.1iCIl by thc s111111111t body ILS 11115 been by 11111 11111311 11r111'i1111s se11s1111s, as good 111' 011:11 Z1 better 11211111 will be 11111 1'01'1Q11 1111111 111111 ol' 111,81 YCEIT. XV11. C11.11111f111111, Cl1l'J1il111 1' BASKETBALL TEAM 1902-1903 Williston 26 AIIIHERST COLLEGE 175 Basketball Team 1 Season of 1903 A. C. EWIQN, '03 ...... Manager P. A. '1iURNIER, '04 . Assistant Manager W. CRAVVFORD, '05 . . . . Captain Team A. I. ROE, '04, r. f. XV. CRAWFORD, '05, 1. l'. J. P. NIALONEY, '03, 1. g. A. H. Fixvonlz, '03, C. K. BR1sWs'1'1sR, '06, r. g. Substitute J. I-I. BIRAM, '04 GAMES January 10 January 14 January 21 January 24 January 28 January 31 February 14 February 21 February 26 February 28 At Amherst At Amherst At Amherst At Easthampton At Amherst At Amherst At Providence At Worcester At Amherst At Hartford Amherst 15 Amherst 53 Amherst 61 Amherst 8 Amherst 26 Amherst 61 Amherst 16 Amherst 10 Amherst 36 Amherst 25 M. A. C. 3 Hamilton 6 Williston 12 Harvard 18 Trinity 4 Brown 15 Holy Cross 15 Brown 19 Trinity 17 Dartmouth 25 March 11 At Amherst Amherst 13 March 14 At Hanover Amherst 7 Dartmouth 19 March 18 At Amherst Amherst 34 Holy Cross 11 Summary Games won, 8 Games lost, 5 Total Score Amherst, 365 Q- Opponents, 190 Season of 1904- P. A. CFURNIER, '04 ..... Manager R. S. PATCH, '05 . Assistant Manager ToMCRAw1fo1zn,'o5 . . . Captain CLASS BASKETBALL TEAM -College Champions AMHERST COLLEGE 177 Class Championship Series Teams Nineteen Hundred and Three i F. A. FIELD, 1. f., Captain A. C. EWEN, r. f. A. H. I"AvoUR, C. VV. M. MORGAN, l. g. A. G. BAKER, r. g. Nineteen Hundred and Four C. T. FITTS, C., Captain R. C. AMIDON, r. g. P. A. TQURNER, I. g. F. E. STURGIS, 1. f. -I. H. BIRAM, r. f. Nineteen Hundred and Five F. E. PEIRCE, Captain A. S. NASH, r. f. W. E. ROUNS1EVILI.I2, 1. f. J. L. GILBER'F, -I. J. RAF'l'IERY, c. J. H. IQIELLIHER, r. g. W. CRAWFORD, J. G. ANDERSON, 1. g. Nineteen Hundred and Six C. M. BISHOP, Captain R. W. WHIZRLRR, r. g. K. BRIQWSTIQR, 1. g. E. M. DELABARRE, r. f. G. W. BAILEY, 1. f. Q GAMES February 11 Sophomores 16 Freshmen 15 February 25 Juniors 42 Seniors 29 March 18 Sophomores 37 Juniors 20 Champions--Nineteen Hundred and Five X x -ii.. ifrrrvrrp v ' r fgfigsf riff-Fr VVVFN Iffrr WEE -Q l'V VVVVF , Fr'i:i:i'f VVFV FFFVFT rrr Q P FFF ENNHS X' xiii mi, ,. X, u -ET: ,Q T Ff- J '-r,r it .- r V ,VV rF'V' ix ..E'1jr K' fr- u r y-ii, 'T :gif ' i'L.- R'-I ,pf Sty? fffrrr N H, Frrr-r-r wr , ,, I' '- IIVIYC4 5 ' L -- f. 1 llli interest in tennis was revived in earnest this year and the season was very successful. Three tournaments were played with other colleges, two with Tufts and a round robin with liowdoin. VVinning from Bowdoin, and in particular taking three ol' the four matches in doubles, clenionstrated the superi- ority ol' our tearn over the winners ol' the doubles in the New England Intercollegiate Tournament. Though the team lailcd to win the doubles at Longwood, through inability to warm to the work in hand, it secured half a point in the singles, thereby placing Amherst in second place in the race for the cup. Two of the four men who com- posed the team are still in college and with the old material, together with the new, a team should be turned out next spring which will in no way be inferior to that ol' last season. PAUL A. 'l'lJRN1a1a, 'o4, Captain -4 IV!!-IEIBS 1' Co1.f.1fc:1f W, TENNIS TEAM 1903 Season of 1903 J. M. Muulmoclc, '03 ..... Mzmuger C. 'I'. l"l'1"1's, '04 . :Xssistzmt 1X'IZl1lZ'l,Q'C1' .harm M. Hmns, '03 . . . . . Captain Directors I R Cxlrmns, '03 E. C. C1e0ss1c'1"1', '05 . S. IQICIIARIJSON, '04 li. G. IJRAPICR, '06 Season of 1904 C. 'I'. F1'r'rs, '04 ...... Manager E. C. CROss1c'1"1', '05 lXSSlStZlI1t Mzumger Ilxlrx. A. 'l'URNliR, '04 ..... Captzuu Directors H. RIc11,xR1ms0N, '04 4 P. M. SMITH, '05 If. G. IJRAPICR, '00 180 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Freshman-Sophomore Tournament Winner--CLASS OF 1906 lnterfraternity Tournament Champion--ALPIIA IJIZLTA PHI T ufts-Amherst Tournament Amherst, Mass., May 7, 8, 9, 1903 ' SlHglCS--RICIIIXRIUSKJN, Amherst, defeated BRAY, Tufts, 6-4, 6-3, 6-2. WIsE, Tufts, defeated WEEO, Amherst, I-6, 7-5, 6-2, 6-o. VVISIQ, Tufts, defeated RICI-IARDSON, Amherst, 6-3, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4. WEED, Amherst, defeated BRAY, Tufts, 6-2, 6-4, 6-2. IJOLITJTCS-NTURDOCK and TURNER, Amherst, defeated XVISE and BRAY, Tufts, 6-1, 6--4, 7-5. Winner Of Tournament--AMIIERs'I' Tufts-Amherst Tournament Medford, Mass., May 22-23, 1903 Sll1glCS--IQNIGUT, Tufts, defeated MURIDCJCK, Amherst, 6-3, 6-2, 7-5. WILLIAMs, Amherst, defeated WISE, Tufts, 4-6, 7-5, 6-3, 6-3. WISE, Tufts, defeated MURDOCK, Amherst, 5-7, 6-4, 6-3, 7-5. IQNIGI-IT, Tufts, defeated VVILLIAMS, Amherst, 6-4, 8-6, 6-1. Doubles--KNIGIIT and WISE, Tufts, defeated NTURIJOCK and TURNER, Amherst, 7-5, 6-3, 6-2. Winner of Tournament--TUETS ' New England Intercollegiate Tournament Longwood, Mass.. May 25-27, 1903 SlI'lglCS-VVILLIANIS, Amherst, defeated IJANA, Bowdoin, 4-6, 6-4, 6-4. TURNER, Amherst, defeated LANGELY, M. I. T., 6-2, 6-3. VVILLIAMS, Amherst, defeated VVISE, Tufts, 6-3, 6-4. TURNER, Amherst, defeated LIBEY, Bowdoin, 5-7, 6-2,-6-2. 'flURNER, Amherst, defeated SMITH, Williams, 6-3, 6-1. LYON, Williams, defeated WILLIAMS, Amherst, 6-4, 8-6. TURNER, Amherst, defeated JONES, M. I. T., 7-5, Q--7. LYON, Williams, defeated TTTURNER, Amherst, 7-5, 1-6, 6-3, 6-o. Singles Champion-LYON, Williams Runner-Up-TURNER, Amherst AMHERST COLLEGE Bowdoin-Amherst Tournament Brunswick, Me., June 4-6, 1903 blI'1glCS--NIURIIOCK, Amherst, defeated Plmrr, Bowdoin, 6-4, 6- '1iURN1ER, Amherst, defeated S. IJANA, Bowdoin, 6-3, 6-1. Wisisn, Amherst, defeated L11s1xY, Bowdoin, 2-6, 6-3, 6-1. L. DANA, Bowdoin, defeated W11.1.mMs, Amherst, 6-o, 6-3. LIBBY, Bowdoin, defeated MURDOCK, Amherst, 7-5, 6-4. 'FUR'NER, Amherst, defeated PRA'r'r, Bowdoin, 8-6, 6-3. I.. DANA, Bowdoin, defeated Ween, Amherst, 6-4, o-6, 9-7. WILLIAMS, Amherst, defeated S. DANA, Bowdoin, 6-4, 2-6, S. DANA, Bowdoin, defeated Munnocx, Amherst, 6-2, 6-4. I 6 '1'URNER, Amherst, defeated L1msY, Bowdoin, 9-11, 6-4, 6-4. WEED, Amherst, defeated P1zA'r'r, Bowdoin, 6-3, 6-4. Lmmz, Bowdoin, defeated W11.I.1Ax1s, Amherst, 6-4, 6-3. VVEED, Amherst, defeated S. IDANA, Bowdoin, 6-4, 5-7, 7-5. PRA'r'r, Bowdoin, defeated VVILLIAMS, Amherst, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2 TURNER, Amherst, defeated L. DANA, Bowdoin, 6-4, 2-6, 6- I Doubles-L. IJANA, and I.l1mY, Bowdoin, defeated Winn: and VVII I IXXIS Amherst, 6-3, 4-6, 6-3. Munnocic and '1xURNlER, Amherst, defeated S. DANA and P1z.x'1 1 Bon doin, 4-6, 6-3, 6-1. 1 WEIEIJ and VV11.1.1AMs, Amherst, defeated S. DANA and Pieixii Bow doin, 6-o, 6-4. MURDOCK and '1'URN1sR, Amherst, defeated L. DANA and IJIBBY Bow doin, 8-6, 6-3. ' Winiiei' of 'l'ournament-Amherst 64551 Wff... 182 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII New England Intercollegiate Golf Association Colleges in the Association .Nmlierst Brown Bowdoin VVilliams Masszichusetts Institute Teclinology Officers of the Association, 1903 M. IX. Joxlas, Wfilliums . President C. ID. INIIQIQCIQR, Iirown, Vice-President Executive Committee S. I". Joxics, JXmIie1'st, Chziirinzm M, IX. Joxias, XVillizims C. 17. IVIICRCIER, Brown R. Ii. XVILLIAMS, M. I. 'I'. Team S. I". -lowes, 'o4, Cziptziin J. MJ Cidxluc, 'o5 J. G. Axniciisox, 'o5 , -1 y , Im I-Iixms, o5 I I II. IZ. XVAIZRICX, 'o-5 GOLF CHAMPION First Annual Meeting Providence, Oct. 14-I7 'IIGIIIII Clmrnpionship--XVon by Bizowx 5 Summary Won Lost Brown 2 o M, I. 'l'. 1 I :Xmherst o 2 Individiml Chzunpionsliip--XVon by -Ioim G. Axnlfzusox, Amherst AMHERSY' COLLEGE Summary ANma1eSoN, AmherSt, beat Cmxalc, Amherst, 6 up 5 to go NIASON, Brown, beat KJAKICS, Bowdoin, 3 up I to go. NIICRCISR, Brown, bent -IONIQS, ."XlIlllC1'S11, 5 up 3 tu go. IJAYIS, Blioxvn, beat JUNES, Brmvn, 4 up 3 to go. ' Semi-Finals .'XN1m151eS0N, Amherst, bent NIASON, lirown, 6 up 4 to go. NIISRCICR, Brown, beat DAVIS, ISVOXYII, 6 up 4. to go. Finals :XN1Jxc1zS0N, .XmherSt, bout Mlaleclcle, Hrmvn, 3 up 2 to plan N r. ge ' sl' . j 'g:?Sg AL X 6 .5551- kf Q, X . Q N W , Q ,4 I X F' - ' I I' . K , 1 , MF ms 'A' 184 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Light Gymnastics 1902-1903 Gymnasium Officers Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four PAUL IXKIERS 'PURNISR ..... Captain IfENNlE'1'I'I ROIJSIi Otis . - Vice-Captain STEPHEN GRIFFIN MIERRILL DONAI.IJ LORD BARTLIETT Platoon Officers EDGAR HUN'1' CROOLD PAUL DAVIE SVTORKIC ...... Pianist Class of Nineteen Hundred and Five FRITZ VVAI.'I'ER BALDWIN, JR. . . . Captain 'WALTER VIRGIL SPAULDING Vice-Captain PHILIP ALDEN SMITI-I , Platoon Officers GEORGE BENJAMIN ll'l'TlER. EDWARD WILLIAM BRODER .... Pianist Class of Nineteen Hundred and Six ROYAI, CORNICLIUS VAN E'1"1'EN . . . Captain ELIJAII RoDER'I's WILI,IAMs , . Vice-Captain EI.L1soN S'I'oRY HILDRE'1'II -- , 2 . Platoon Officers ERNEST HENRY GAUNI' EDWARD MAYEURRY DUIQIZAN . . Pianist Leland Prize Exhibition in Class Gymnastics Pratt Gymnasium, March 18, 1903 Class of Nineteen l-lundred and Five . . . 79,52 Class of Nineteen I-lunclred and Six , 77,79 Class of Nineteen Hundred and Four 69,42 , K H I . .4 9' " "" ' ' " I XX I u 144 4154 5 I . III I Y ' ,459 I X 1 ' HX 'u Y ,iw X f . - .ff f' W ' " 95521 . QQ? V I? - - ' he -ff 'E' f' K ,Am ' 4 x -Y, fa ' X -4 2 Y, . ,. .10 .L4I444 4gdx X, 2142.5 Xff X f' ICKW 5" XIII H 4 Season of 1902-1903 II. S. I'l1.xl.1iN, '05 ...... Xlzunzngcr .X. I". IJ01uc,1la, '04 . .Xssislznnt Xlzlnzlgur XY. I..XI'0s1s1'1eIzI1, '04 . , , Qgllmlin Directors Ii. Ii. L'1,.x1eI:,.IIc.,'0, N IIIEUIQUIC SCIIXXIXII, '05 .I. I". Iixxlc, '04 II. C. CIQ.XXX'IfURII, '00 Team .X. I". Illilllil-1, '04 XY. I.. XYIISIIVRIIII, '04 II. II. IMXNCIC, '04 I'ICIiSL'4I'I"I' L'.x1e'1'11sle, '05 IC. O. XII-1lecl1.xx'1', '04 fJL"I'AX'Il'S IQNIml'1', .I le., '05 il. XY. I201z1cle'1's, '04 .X. I". XX'lcsf1'1'11,x1., '05 R. XY. XX'l11al-11,1fIc, 'ofm Season of 1903-1904 .'X. I". Ilmwcala, '04 . .... Xlzulzlgol' IV, IQ, I-Iylglqglg, '05 , . .Xssislzmt NIZIIIZIQCI' XY. I.. X'0Sm'lec:11, '04 . Czlptzlin 4 Q f HEAVY GYM TEAM 1902-1903 AMHERST COLLEGE Ladd Exhibition Pratt Gymnasium, March 7, 1903 Class ClIZllU1DlOIlS-CLASS mf NINli'l'lEliN l'lUNlJRI5lJ ,mn FOUR Cnllege VV. Romcms, '04 Yale-Amherst Exhibition Pratt Gymnasium, March 14, 1903 EVENTS s1Nu1.14: ,mn immimia '1'1mm.1NG Yale: SZXIITI-I, ANIJIERSUN, Kocsm, Amherst: lelonaic, NIIQRCIIANT, Rolslsicrs, Wl4:s'1'P1vm1., KN1G11'1', Xvlllilil A 1mmzwN'1ux1,1s,x1e Yule: .-Xxuclq, lD1cS'm.,x, .XN1mmesoN, Kemal., W.x1cm1.xN, SCIlliNlil'IR Amherst: AfUSI!l'RGIl, KNIGIVV, RUIXIQRTS PAR.-Xl.l.IiI. mms Yule : .XNlHl'IRSUN, AMIQK, lJ1cSo1.ix, Iqflfilil., Sci-IIQNKIQR Amherst: X70SlillRGll, Ruisiclws, liNIGll'l', l,ANClE SXVINGING RINGS Yule: Kesler, lJ1cSm.,x, SMITH Amherst: VVliS'l'l'llAL, Rcmiucms, M1+:Rc1mN'1' INDIAN cLu1ss Yale: Mix Amherst: lNfI1s1ec11AN'1' SINGLE ,mn no11m,1a 'rnfxvlzziz Amherst: Doncic, l2U1llilQ'l'S, M1aRc1ei,xN'1', W1f1s'1'm1.xr. sum .uorzsia Yale: lfmxlq,.VVA1c1aM,xN, ANDERSON, S'c1a11zN1cu1a Amherst: Roisizms, VOSBURC3I'l, LANCE, CA.1e'1'11sR full Fifth S. H. Wil ' Meet liams Indoor Athletic Pratt Gymnasium, February 28, 1903 EVENTS I5-YARD DASH College record, 2 2-5 sec. H. W. Glztdwin, 'Ol Final heat, time, 73 35-5 sec. First, Hubbard, 'Mig second, Taylor, 'O-lg third, Bishop, 'lllig fourth, 0'Brien, 'O5. SHUT PUT College record, indoor, ISU ft. 6 l-72 in., R. E. Rollins, '05 Distance, 237 ft. S in. First, Rollins, '05g second, Marcy, '0l3 third, F. L. Thompson, 'lily fourth, Roberts, '0'l. V FENCE VAULT College record, 'I' ft. l-73 in., C. F. Clark, '92 Height, 6 ft. 'T in. ' v . W -. I' -d, First. Roberts, 'O-lg second, Dodge, 'll-ig third, Gztntz, '0hg fourth, bmw oi 'OIL STANDING HIGH JUMP College record, 4 ft. ll l-2 in., F. Sibley, 'Sill Height, Ll ft. 8 in. ' N' d Bishop.'0li,tied First,Roherts,'U-I, :md Dodg'e,'O'l,tiedg third,Hubbzu'd, l mm A ZWHERS T COLLEGE ' HITCH AND KICK College record, 0 ft. l in., R. B. Ludington, '92 Height, S ft. Ii in. First, Dodge, 'O-lg second, Hubbard, '00, third, Wheeler, '00, fourth, Robelt '0-I. RUNNING HIGH JUMP College record, indoor, 5 ft. 8 Ei-4 in., H.' E. Taylor, '04 Height, 5 ft. 8 3-4 in. First, Taylor, '0-I3 second, Bishop, '0Iig third, Hubbard, '00, fourth, Robei ts '0-I. POLE VAULT College record, indoor, 10 ft. 4 1-4 in., R. S. Phillips, '02 Height, Sl ft. li in. First, Pratt, '04-5 second, Wheeler, '06, and Williams, '00, tied, fourth Roberts, '04, and Ross, '00, tied. POTATO RACE College record, l min. 43 2-5 sec.. H. H. Barnum, '00 First, Dodge, ,04 'Oli. 15-yard dash Shot put . Fence vault Standing high jump Hitch and kick Running high jump Pole vault . Potato race . Totals g second, Hubbard, '06, SCORE 57 Time, 1 min. -Ill 3-5 sec. third, Noble, '05, fourth, Gantl 1 H04 4 V7 in 1 0 'r 'r 6 1 6 I-2 I 5105 .I 006 1 S 6 0 0 3 0 El 0 6 0 6 0 6 1 - ' 2 5 9 37 1- 4 iw.. 4 2, W ' ' n "'2:a Xa lgvh -g, VE . -',,. Y l ' K A iitterarp Eifmxrtment 192 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII The Wail of the Olio Man With face that is haggard and worn And eyelids heavy and red, A student sits by his student lamp With a towel around his head. Write! write! write! He scribbles as fast as he can, As he moans beneath his shaded light The Wail of the Olio Man. Work! work! work! When I rise in the early morn! And work! work! work! As I sit here so late, forlorn! Scratching with all my might, Digging away like sing For the Board has a meeting tomorrow night And I wus! get my quota in! Work! work! work! While the wheels buzz round in my head. Work! work! work! I With brains that are heavy as lead. Grind and jingle and roast, Roast and jingle and grind, And I smile with a joy that is most intense As the pages I leave behind. Every line will gain me a foe, Every roast will lose me a friend, But the pages of quota that must be writ Are seemingly without end. Oh professor, with brows in anger bent And a thundercloud on thy face, It was not written with malice intent But simply to fill up space! So with face that is haggard and worn And eyelids heavy and red, A student sits by his student lamp With a towel around his head. Write! write! write! Scribbling as fast as he can, As he moans, beneath his shaded light, Sitting alone in the depths of the night, The Wail of the Olio Man. All!!-l1ilm'ST COLLEGE IDG! Alma Mater The CVJLIU prints two Alma Mater songs written during the past year by Draper C. Bartlett, '03, The hrst appeared originally as a. 1903 class song but was received with such favor that it seemed wise to change the words slightly and add it to the Amherst College airs. The second is new this Fall and is intended as a Marching Chorus. Both songs are arranged for male voices. C Melody in Second yb7l07'1IfL7'l. IT? ,I if-1 -I I A' g Jiiip ?ia1TI'TIiIg Ir IM 1..I I I I I ' I -II IL. I6 IIFILI WJIII I I Kb.- 1 IIIIII :I- 1,g --I- ' .- 1 ' -f I I r I T' I I YI I W I Q if I V 1 In eI"'I 'GIGS I ff -'If-'I Iv QI , Iv IW' . Rf AIP! II A I 1 I-. - 1 4 -T II I 'WIFI 2 Cm? if 3 11 Ia- -I--f Q YF- I' W- :WY HEI 1 I I I ' I I ? - 2 I - I W-Til, 'F XI'ITi .Lili U71 Q 'I-rQTg x .JJ E xii. KTHJI 5 WTI.LyI 1 ' ' 11 1 1 - 1. , I 1 1 - '- 1 ' un - - - '-1 1.1, -- I "' 5 EU? 5 III I, "Tiny 5 ' F? 9 WI! : two -mmm F TDI- U1-I, 1. - 1 - -1 I 1 7 ' ' ' : -I 1 ' I --If I 21733 - f - - 2 we I I . III. 4 II - - A -r ' I I A I - . I u 5 '4 : ' ' 'f I - ' I: ' ' I ' ' TTI' T' I I 1 I I I Im Im TI' Ii" Aga I 'rtvh Q' 1 in I l : T' ? II " I -h ' I " I ' ' I 1 T1 'I"I'l 1---Ii ': 1+-' - 'I I '4 - A 1 I Z I I I ' fi 9 5 lil- ATT' IIII I? 2' I' 1 -In-I? 5 -WPI! I3 I N - 'ITWQ1 -I I- T I- I- , 4 1 I' I ' I I I I I 1 1 IM-I-IIV :- III H2 ' ,I Ig I I -Iwi s 1- 'Wu ' I I, .tv II' I' . I I I 1-mix : with I 1 ' I I .ggi 5 U-if I H Tim- " I IE 2 I TIT' -IV' I ' -T II I ,Q + 5 i TTT! if UTI I- I L I L- CI i I 1 I I ci 'qu-rn C, IST!! ' 1 1 F Trix Tfwi ' I ' I A I-I-I-Ii 2 I-I-I-I -It! E "rw: I I A 1 1 1 - I I -INT - -IT1-VP 5 I I 1 5 I KTUTIQ 5 IsII?I7 I I I I I I . I . I I .. ?T, H -L - :I I i. I I :. I VNTIQ 2 YWT -NNI 5 TIN' Win 1gI. Wfx " -Tvn Tri+ E T I I I I I E I I ' 2 I I I I : 1 I I I I : I -WWI vw -'ImI f 4-+I ' 5 I . - : LII- I I I .. I f- I 1 I I ' I 1 "' ' ' 1, WWII -III III IW' L '-'L T' ' 2 III WPI 1 I .. ' I ' -. 1 . I I 1- ' 2 1 I I ' I N. I L.: Ivftt l :I ?- I7-II : ,1E- III I- III I gilt P Ut! QIQITI STU! 3 -ri . I9 E IYIQI7 YILQI QITIIQ 5 iii I 'Pmi '-Q Ii: 12 FI - II II I 7 ' I- I- I -I I- -ITIII 2 - I I I 1 1 5 II' qi, -mg QM, 5. 7: Wi I I 1 . . I I- -31: I I I I I ' 1 I I I I , I : QIIIIL lm -TUV' 5 vi' MLN ITB M 'f I' ' I A I 5 I I I I I 'E I I I7 I ' I 51 I ' I -I I I- Q. I I In-I I ITIQ4 2 TI'-I-I 1'I-rag :' -NNI 5' lun.. QT'-I' E' STIQI I Q 1 I E4 I I I I I I I In I I I Q I 1 L T V I I 5 I f : ' I ,. jr T -Y 1 5 I ,W -1 I I I 1 .:. -- I I 1 I I 4 'II-II --QI IW IW' WI I -I-I1 In 1.1 I-III II-I+ I I E III su- 3 1 I 6 IIII l I III' ' Ifw '- 'TTU iiTu : Un I :z I ' I ' 5 nf. I i ' I I IW91, YIIIII I I 3 I 1 WWF 5 ?I-'If gil, I 1 -II, I QIIJII IIIII ' 'II 1 5 jf 4-- 75 7-I 1' 2 II I- "2 -IUI' I IPR WWI i P3 15171 9 ILLQI. I .wi .g .114 IJ I I ' I T' ALI" IIS I II 2 I I T I II-I 'WI-'C .III 5 :III .nit Q -..7. 4I I 2 I . J: I1 IIII, :S IIN 3 II1 Isrp, , 'I-run I--- ,TITI I QIIIQAIL ITIQI I - : II ,III T II I III A 'I-II ITII Iv-I-I-I Tn U11-ri 5 1In I I I I. f -I EI- III1 - Imp. Q IQNII I I I P I I 7 TIT? ,If-II II?I+ 2 VIII "III III 1- I I I : III I .I f'I,I :""'II -I INN-I 1"' VFW? E lik, QWTY Eh Gin I ' I I I ' I I ' 1 -' I I ' I I Ii -1 -i I I I ' I 1 1 i 1- ci I I -I 1 3 o w1II, Melody in Mrs! ,Bass part. Iii SQTLI Al -,,.-.IIv.-, P- VW--H ..,m -f f--f- I--A---A-:I-M'-A !-.--- ?f1."Ilff-'fi ffl lia,,LQ.. Pill fl- ..-,.Tg31gi:::i',!+. "'A zlggiltig f - mam Mn, - lun' I'm'- ev - ur, Am- In-1'st,'s son N N ' -9- I N ifiili A... Q35if1T""I5f"'iI1I+-'I I J--k - f-I -I ' - -4 I:--I - Cin T3 -r -1 lv 0 -IT-H' 0 -f II, 3 ?""" ' 'g I I HMI? I sl1a,vunn11gl1l,t.o fc-mx ...J I . Cham' Jw JJ I ' II 5 Q 1 . Ip . , -IM .4 I I CX --I '-H Y--'N f --F' --""'91Li'i:".pi:if 6 .s-w,.i,,, f-:!f.--gf3EEBi:':3I,agi-.f.--ILM 4,,--2.I-w,-,--,,,I--,I -'..,.t:--F,-511--WI yorc the white and pur - ple . . . f01' - ,f-"""""-. 4. 4- -9- i-Is:3- -- -if'H'--Iifil'TI:'i'TII QQ IIII I ,Vw .i ,,.'.--,,4 .....l ..- I- if ih QISEQIIEIW III II III I I E- I 4, I '11 rl, - Q . I- II E jhn w ag I .I- I 1 H N I II I gg I T111 ., -4 l Y L A ,?1gi1jig4'i y vln-I-r E Law I Clzegr. ,. III" ' digg' vu In-----A---If--H V . .mv ,,,,, , .-.. dnl TI I ri I P WT 3 U l --M-W r IIIQI I I M1 ifvf Levv "iw 'fax I Ia III ,- I 5 k ., YTII' E' Q15 W4 5 -IT -I T1-T44 : LL II : 'II -, I I' - I,-I ii: ll: 51: I U55 WI5 IDI, 'FIJI -415 ' ,ITIL :I , ' I gar-I P I I '-I I ' 'I I 'V I-II 1- I UNI 5 sn frm avq-TSW 2 ali, Iwi' 7 L' III , IIVI, IIIII ' III! Trim. ill.. -III ml 2 af :II-II ' -ls-I1 WN S U1-I, -lI:- ' -II - -' I IIIII .III Q T HM, --LL, IQ- : 1 I I I 9'I'!'II 2 "lI7 III' ' II vmrfx 5 L up 2 ji., ff I-IH I I I - I. Q ..l 1' II -, 'I-I IIN! I 'z II A II 'WT' 5 'ITP I.III VI TWP WL III IIII 'Wm ww I is II I , I ,II 7 , A A I WII. IIII. IIII2 WITH :I III ji. III - I I2 " I III L I I IIII- . :I I - 'I I I :II IIIII U1-III-: Iv?-I' I' 2 WI wp aiffgw- IIII ' w :I TW I 'I-'L :Ii ' If -I -+ I II, a.III . ,III III 5 I Iwg A w IIT TPI WTI' Tr-I I-II- 5 WI'-' a'II"II' ,II i I :IIII ' IIII 1 I ... I- III A IMI II II - III I If -I-WUI VTTV' 'J 5--l-I IIIII.. Iv III II I I III' ' 1 vw 1. QT' I , III II E3 p-- 51 I I C 'I llI0l 'u l r. li' EMI I A 11, :I 0-0 .,.. QL5 Z I I I I Y I I Iii II -0 ,5,,g-, I I us? 11 MH II F W3 JUNIOR CLASS RCDLL CLASS OF' NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FIVE Fu E 11 This lamb-like creature came in on the back of a Jersey mosquito. That's what makes him so Highty, studies one day and loafs the next six. We hope he will settle down sutiiciently to stay with us, as both the Smith girls and Billy Staab would hate to have him leave this part of the coun- try. His ambition is to surpass G. A. Brown in fussing. NEST Awlsks Westfield, N. .1 T J JOHN G. ANDISIQSON Cambridge, Mass This specimen in class or at a prof's nether but to see the out the College never neglects an opportunity either the links, to exert a little tension on extremities. He has had his troubles, nonchalance with which he pulled golf championship of New England, you would have thought he had never seen a Math book. He is on the Board, which counts in his favor. EDWARD Avklss BAILV Brooklyn, N. Ted is a little fellow from Brooklyn. He isn't half so grouchy as he appears, and that's saying a good deal. That far-away look, he got hunting for tailorsg Staab and Joe Campion gave him up as a bad investment long ago. You'd never realize that " music hath charms " to watch Ted play, tho' you might if you listened. rrz VVAI,'l'1'IR BALHWIN, JR. East Orange, N " Lord Bacon," Pease's hated social rival, is one who believes in the stern realities of life. He has little interest in athletics other than that necessary in the pulling of the Prof's legs which he seized Freshman year and still clings to with great diffi- cultyg for the sharks are all about him striving for his downfall and the seas of knocking break on all sides. Y - I fl All-IERST COLLli6'li' WIIJLIAM RA1GU1Q1, BENEDICT Tombstone, Ariz. Bennie hibernated his lirst year, and is just waking up. In spite of the fact that he roomed with Mucker Hz d for awhile he got overcut in chapel so my en , much last year fcause. ll1SOlTlfllZlJ that he and Old Doc became quite well acquainted. C1e1A1a1.1cs E1aN15s'1' BENNlE'I"l' Ludlow, Mass The sleepy farming town of Ludlow is responsible for this close-mouthed, eagle-eyed student who has ' ' l'tt1 ld the absurd notion that he may receive a 1 e go key later on if he studies hard enough. The less said about his banjo playing and musical aspira- tions the better. SIDNEY TU'1"1'1,1s Blxnv St. Louis, Mo "Piddles" is one of the St. Louis bunch. He's a bit addicted to tempting Dame Fortune but then most profound students have like tendencies. His ' t' s work of two years has earned him a conscien iou well-deserved place on the Alumnus Missionary Committee. REGINALD BLYTH Ashtabula, And here's- handsome Charles from Ashtabula. There are lots of things that might be said of him, but as class president he really ought to get olf easyg and so we will make but passing mention of ' ' ' er with which he J the affable and insmuatmg mann treats the Profs and will not touch at all upon any of his varied adventures across the river. O Waltham Mass 05151111 WALDO BOND , Amherst College took a new lease of life when - th" Bond has "Waldo" entered and, realmng is, ever since been busy impressing us with his own importance and our worthlessness. We all rejoice in having a friend who knows our business better than his own. H38 THE 0Ll0.' VOL. XL VIII 14.3. wi. 1 .. Mi 4g,'g,,,li lf CURTIS JAMES Bos'l'wICIc Owego, N. Y. When this man of many inches arrived among us he was very particular to say that he came "from Owego, not Oswego." At that time he was as innocent as he looked. Since then he has changed, but as one of Curt's admirers Ill Owego tnot Os- wegol, has ordered a book, we will omit details. Romana' -Iiuwius BO'l"l'UMLY Worcester, Mass. " Bob " is a rather elongated person with almost a double chin. '1'hat's why' he's always chinning with Profs and getting high marks. Being Editor- in-chief he makes us work like pups, but there will be a reckoning some day and "Worcester " wont say a word. Glcoacis HOI.MICS BovN'I'oN Newton Centre, Mass. This is the cherub with the angel face. When " Rex " lifts up his heavenly voice in song, strong men shed tears and women weep. He is an Olio man though, and would pass easily in a crowd, and probably with favorable comment, too. EDWARD WILLIAM BIQOIJER Rockville, Conn. G li Ned played his own accompaniment into Rockville some twenty years ago, and hasn't let up since. I-Ie comes in quite handy at Gym, but elsewhere, enough said. Now that he is baseball manager we trust he may give us a rest. omni-1 ALFRED BIQOWN New Salem. Mass. G. A. B. came to college an innocent and guileless youth but after a year spent with Duke Cartier, what could you expect? We can't say very much against Brown. It would not be exactly the thing after he has lighted up the resort lor our meetings and given us the use of his lamp. Yet with his strong tenor voice we think he ought to go out for the Glee Club next year. AIWHERST C'0Ll.EIil:' JOHN MAU1uc1f: CLARK New York City Ladies and gentlemen, the next number on the pro- gram is the human marvel Mr. John Maurice Clark, golf player, plugger, fusser and artist. a genuine prize package, kind to children and will stand without hitching. Maurice has one ideal which is to play golf as well as " Andy " and if he keeps on working faithfully some time he mayt?i. I'IAROI.D FREIJERIC COGC.lliSlIAI.l. ' Waterville, N. When Cog struck town, the victim of a small bull pup, you would hardly have taken him for the foot- ball hero he is today. But through steady workf?J, encouraged by alumnus-missionary Sid, Lord Chesterfield has securely intrenched himself asa "gentleman and scholart?J " and last of all, as an "embryonic fullback." Y. WIl.l.IAM CRANVFORD Holyoke, Mass. Bill comes from Holyoke which explains many things about him, also about Holyoke. There is one thing Bill can do better than anyone else in Amherst and that is play basketball. To see him lay out Daniels and Sturgis Freshman year would have been worth your expenses. This summer Bill went to Scotland, where he is reported to have set the whole country ablaze with his burning wit and ever-ready spirit of helpfulness. Envvixmn CLARK CltOSSl'I'l"l' Davenport, lo This is our manager, the man of many travels. He lives only to be able to make the Olio a Hnancial success, to impress on the Profs his untiring indus- try, and to beat Sammy Adams at billiards. When his Olio troubles are over, his tennis troubles will commence. josurn Dnxrizlt Caowisu. Brooklyn, N. This is Dexter 1that's what mama calls himi. He looks quite cute in the picture, doesn't he? But oh, kind reader, looks are deceptive, it may be hard to guess from that angel-like countenance that he is an inveterate fusser. Dexter once had aspirations to the " Sweater Brigade. " wa Y. 200 THIL' 01.10 : VOL. XL VIII 1 ,t F' in 5 'Q 'fi li i. I x , I I f' XJ iq., Dwrczirr Pnicrrs CkU114sH,xNk Montclair, N. J. Phelps is a terrible fusser. He has been seen to study twice since coming to college, but both times he pretended to be doing something else as soon as he realized that anybody was looking. Montclair, N. J., was made notorious by being his birthplace. BEN-jAMlN jlxxllcs D.-xslmm Stamford, Conn. Since " Benny " came to college he has kept busy dodging letters from the administration committee and washing his pup. In spite of his present ap- parent lack of success in his lirst named duty, when the time comes to don cap and gown, he will prob- ably be with the rest of us. A1aT1ll'kjAmEs Disunvsilma Lawrence, Mass. " Sure, I p1'ep'ed at Andover. What, never heard me sing? Say, you've missed it. There aint no- think like it. Yes, I had to drop the Clubs. Too many girls fell in love with me on the trips, you know. Supply of my hair began to run short. I -" but here the Olio man ran away. LEONARIJ Gxcokul-1 DIEIII. Natick, Mass. When a man starts out to roast Billy Diehl it is well to take out an accident policy. Billy plays football and talks and does both with the same aggressive energy. When he first came to Amherst he had aspirations to the cloth. He would have made a good minister. While he might not have been able to perform miracles, he could easily have cast out devils. BRAINERD DYER Portland, Me. Brainerd came to Amherst on a "bike" and he still goes round by means of wheels. His sole occupa- tion in college now is to give his dog a bath every morning and get a full dinner pail. He sells coffee at five per glass. Call around, 12 North College. AMHERS7' COLLEGIL' 201 RALPH WALDO EMERSON Enciscoivns Worcester, Mass. With a name like the above why cannot Emmie brace up and try to be good and pure like Jack Raftery, the other Worcesterite. Emmie's strong points are his beauty and his gab. They say he blew in that Kellogg Fifty for a full length mirrorg the tight wad certainly didn't blow it in on sodas. huokcfl-1 WILLIAM E1.l.1s Monson, Mass. When " Shorty " landed here he intended to be a great baseball catcher. But alas, one day he saw a Smith girl at a football game and decided that fussing was his forte. Since then his chief occupa- tion has been tiunking Symie and going to Hamp. At present he does not know whether or not he will be able to graduate since he now has on his hands " one condition and two girls." RA1.11H Fluc1c1xIAN Blodgett Mills, N. The Olio will back Ralph for any amount for any distance over fifty miles. Next year if he will train for three miles and last nine laps instead of seven at Worcester, it will be more to the point. It is in his favor, though, that he had the good judgment to leave an even for an odd class. LAWRI-:Nom ELWELI.. FRENU-1 Amherst. Ma This article came to us Sophomore year from the Universitv of Michigan and since then all life insur- ance agents have refused to operate in Amherst. To see him speeding around town on his motor cycle you would readily understand the insurance coni- panies' point of view. This last year he has been gaining quite a reputation as a fusser among the town girls. In time we think he will really become quite a sport, unless he stops associating with Hayden. CIAUDE Moolus FUISSS Waterville. N. "Dutch" came way from the windy fields of western New York to fool Pickles and get the-Bib Lit prize. He maintains that his highest ambition is to always cut gym and never pay for his gym suit. Y SS. Y. 2. THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII EDWARD HALL GARDNER Chatham, N. J. When Ned first reached College, he was a guileless youth, but his associations of Freshman year made him a good Judge of life and now he can say " durn " with the rest of the fellows without fear of being led astray. He was a valuable member of the Board, though, so we won't say anything about the bat he had with the proceeds of the Sophomore Latin prize. EMERSON GEoRoE G-AYLORD Chicopee, Mass. Gaylord is a perfect nemesis of a class treasurer. He hunts you down on his infernal auto-go-choo- choo, and then gives you such a smile that the money walks right out of your pockets, in spite of you. But " that'1l be all right, Emersondof' JAMES LEROY GILBERT West Brookfield, Mass. Here we have a product of Brookfield. When he found time to come among us, he was full of a wild ambition to studyg since that time he has discovered that his real talent lies in the direction of basket- ball. He is real tough too, why, sometimes he goes down East Street even now. GEORGE HIENRY BARTLETT GREEN Belchertown, Mass. This little devil-he belongs to the Liliputian quar- tet along with Bobby Kneeland, Pup Odell, and the man with the Nickersonian head--hails from Belchertown and needs no introduction. We all know him, his joyful countenance, merry voice, and pleasant manners, and all like him. But where did he get that name ? The last part may be appropri- ate, though, for I heard him say only the other day that he was taken for a Freshman seven or eight times at the beginning of the term. DAVID EMERSON GREENAWAY . Indian Orchard, Mass. Williston fortunately tfor her not for usj sent Dave to us some three years ago. During his first two years in college, he roomed with Bill Crawford. which probably accounts for some of Bil1's eccen- tricities. While we all wonder why Bill calls Dave " Whiskey," we feel that he may come out all right in the end. There is a report that Dave is plan- ning a German alliance. AMHERSY' COLLEGE 203 HARRY GREENWOOD GROVER Halifax, Mass. FR Harry was the recording secretary of the Y. M. C. A. last year. No wonder the cry has been raised for a general secretary after he held the reins. He has been the cause of the downfall of more than one man since coming to college, prominently among whom may be mentioned Francis Chester Nickerson at the time of the Sophomore Hop. We trust he will reform before graduation. ARAY HAI,l5, JR. Wallingford, Conn. Fraray is a good all round fellow but he appears at his best in evening clothes or attached to a brassie. So he has divided his time equally between society and golf. When he is in dress suit, it takes a keen eye to distinguish him from the butler. His custom of wearing long ear locks completes the illusion. IQOBERT SINCLAIR HAlt'l'flliCDVE FR RA Washington, D. Two of the treats of the college course are, first, to see Hart's buck and wing dancing, and second, to hear him jolly the players in a class baseball game. While Meriwether was here, the pace seemed too fast for Bobbie but now he has settled down and with Mattingly to keep him straight he will probably pull through. ANK S'rRoNc I-IAvD11:N Wyoming, N. "Mucker" and "Fathead" as he familiarly known, is the man from the farming districts who marks you absent from church and chapel. To see the stolid, impassive, indilierent, senseless lcok on his face, when you are trying to get a cut taken off, you would think him on the Shutesbury police force instead of being a fellow student. One of the Board says college is improving him slowly. We wish we could believe this statement. C. Y. Lvu HAl,I,AlDAY HEWITT New London, Conn. What a cute little thingl Is it really alive! Punch it and see. Yes, it is alive for it cusses volubly. Pretty soon the infant will light a cigarette, stick out his little stomach, and stalk up to Nungie's to hand in a few papers that were due last May. Then Good Old Nung will smile and the kid will say "H-e-l-1, dat was easy." - ,f-'iigf , , ,,iI-"-s.G.--- 'Q V .iv 'ax K., ,A 4, ,K .w gg? . vga X, 1 , w' x .f I 204 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII ,,.3wT r55Q5Ql'if52f.n, VANCI.EVE W. Homufzs Lima, O. 5425? f 'S "Sherlock, " "the long dog" is a strange paradox. if, -1 5.2 'big' , To see him heading the Sweater Brigade around , the campus you would little think that he but rarely .,FQ'QfQ3,fL M spends an evening in Amherst. He has not joined f the Mountain Club but nevertheless, can be hcard X striding over the Holyoke range to Amherst occa- sionally about one o'clock in the morning. - CIIARLICS Thomas Horitms Brooklyn. N. Y. Since his birth I-Ioppy has knowingly done two sensible acts. First: He left Williams and came to Amherst. Second: He has promised the Board a I supper if they won't roast him. Speaking of suppers, the N106 class supper was where Hoppy--but we've made the deal and must live up to it. Wrr.i,1.xu Tnoxms IlU'l'Cl'lINflS West Danby, N. Y. Bill goes up to class meeting once a year and calls the roll. Then he gets back to plugging again. Once in a while Bill has a wicked spell, and then he is a terror. Why once he got so bad that he claimed he was an Aggie Prof, and buncoed--but he will tell you about that, if you ask him. F1zANC1s PIICNRV juncuc Worcester, Mass. Volumes might be written on this subject but as Frank IIIYIIZSIIUIIIIILV speaks for himself we won't try to say too much. Judge, however, is one of the brightest lights in the class-fin his own estimation. - He really ought to hold some high otiice as he ,Qing - always has an opinion on everything. He had his troubles last year, though. Bug Forbes roomed girly with him and led him a weary life---in the fear the 1i.'il'Hd.,v Freshman would haze him. Judge has done a great deal in the right direction recently and very often V goes to Hamp and Springfield, purely for social 'f reasons you understand. IERIEMIAII HENRY lfEl.l,ll'll5lR North Brookfield, Mass. Jerry is quite a ball player and joker. There is only one thing worse than seeing him strike out and that is hearing one of his jokes. How North Brook- field-take a telescope and see the map--was able to stand him so long is more than we can tell. At any rate they got tired of him and sent him to Amherst, where he has been nearly the cause of Bill McEvoy's ruin. AIWHERS7' COLLEGE 205 RALPH ANDERSON KIENNEIJY' Providence, R. I. Ralph, much to his regret fwe are glad to sayl has left us this year for '04. We insert his picture purely as a business proposition. fIt took him three hours to make the Board see it in that way and even now we fear for the results.J " Red " is a man of fertile imagination and can tell to order thrilling and hair breadth escapes of his varied career, if he can but get a general idea of the listener's wants. At present his pull with the Profs seems to be leaving him. , jor-iN FRANK IQERN Dunkirk. N. Y. Frank rushed on us this year from Cornell. He is a very quiet sort of chap--doesn't visit Hamp or Holyoke more than three or four times a week. However, he is a first rate fellow and a good student. WiXl,'I'Eli CuANnLE1: KNAP1' Canandaigua, N. Y. 4' Chan " came from an Indian town and so at first ,X . we all concluded he was some big chief, " Big ff Sing"or some name like that. He is in Amherst - ,. at least twice each week. We fear there are too 'lf many Minnehahas floating round across the river, "Joe." We hope that his beautiful tenor rendering' of that ancient ballad, "Hiawatha" will in the future be given only in Appleton Cabinet. Ro1sE1:'r SlIEI'I'Il5RIJ IQNICICLAND Northampton, Mass 3' Bobby is a quiet retiring fellow, one of those beings that flutter around us and whose friendship wc all 1 - try to cultivate-for reasons. We won't say any- i thing agaist him for there is nothing to say and besides he is a member of the Board, so of course he's all right, even if he does come from Hamp. ROIBEIII' R1rl,Ev LANE Springfield, Mass. " Hank " dropped out of '02 because he was too fast for them. He then acted as a professor for a few years, waiting for a class that came up to his ideal. He skipped '04 because Sabrina jarred on his nerves and finally selected '05, He is dead game sport. If he wasn't, do you think he would have taken a special train to the Harvard game? Not much. 206 I THE ULIO: VOL. XLVIII ,. .. ua .K 'K if . -1. at ' . 2, 4 ' 'lr' tr. Cl.I1fIfoRD BENSON LEWIS West Somerville, Mass. Lewie never was much of a talker, and since he became quarterback, where his opinions are valu- able, he has less to say than ever. During last fall, his vocabulary consisted solely of U All right, Amherst, line up quickly. Now get into 'em hard," and such stock expressions. Aside from football, his specialty is Bib Lit, as Pickles knows to his cost. MAURICE Al.I'I'lONSE LvNc11 South Hadley Falls, Mass. Maurie like another famous Alphonse, often says, "After you." However, he usually makes this remark to Nungie when the latter wants him to recite. But Nungie's course only lasts two years and that gag won't work on any other Prof, so what is Maurie to do? The latest developments show his true forte is-playing football. KENNI-:Tn Cl-mm-:lc MCIN'l'0SI'I Valparaiso, Chile, Am. The next to greet our eyes is Mac of HS. Am." fnot South Amherst as many have supposed, but South Americal. He's really somewhat civilized at times, though he still retains the habit of striding along the street in hunting regalia as if through some im- penetrable jungle. Witness the Lit for the deep- seatedness of his Spanish-American characteristics. JAMES MLTPIlEl5, jk. Newton, Mass. Besides hailing from Newton, " Mac " is known as an authority on oatmeal, heavy gym, Hchesnuts " and other miscellaneous subjects. The next to last quality made him a good man for the Board. His specialty is fooling Pa Fletcher. C1-mk1,Es CLAIR MCTICIQNAN Foxboro, Mass. Mac has had his hands full leading George Schwab in the straight and narrow way. Mac would like to be a red hot sport if it were not for his influence over George. If you ever hear any weird tale or any startling news-such as the cause of the im- purity of the town water-go to Mac Hrst and ask him ifhhe started the story before you believe it. AXWIIERS T COLLEGE STEPHEN Vurrok MARSH Corning, N. Y. There was a sound as of a wheelbarrow when Marsh struck town, but it was only his voice. .We've got used to it now, and so have the Profs-Q with them it means an A every time. Taken alone, Vic 'lllllifhf be mistaken for quitc a respectable person, but when coupled with Nickerson the illu- sion vanishes. VVARD-Cl,IN'l'ON MooN Gravesville, N. Y. Ward is absent from us this year teaching kinder- garten in the wilds of New York state. Yet in spite of the harm he must be doing to the natives there, we are proud of him when we think that he would rather leave us for a year than graduate with a Sabrina class. ALIQXANDER SYMQNDS NASH Chicopee, Mass. From Chicopee and looks the part. Alec does all things very decently and plays basketball excel- lently. He walks as if he were perpetually cross- ing a ploughed field The result is a thing of horror and a freight forever. MATIAIER HUMPHREY NEILL Amherst, Mass Fk Poco is of a professor's family so we were led to expect great things from him. When lie fastens on his glasses and learned look you can almost discern an embryonic Ph.D. after his name. If you haven't heard him sing tenor, you have missed one of the pleasures of life. ANCIS C1-IESTIQR NICIQEIQSON Upper Troy, N. About fifteen years ago in a little obscure town in New York state was born this prodigy with a head twice the size of the rest of his body. He could speak Hve dilferent languages and read as many more before he was out of the cradle. Since coming to college, however, Nick has been rapidly going to the bad. It is even whispered that he was seen one day last Spring lighting a cigar without cutting off the end. Then again he has been doing quite Il lot of fussing, especially among the town girls, but we trust that after all he will turn out all. right and win a brass key. Y 1' C, X J 1 up E2 208 THE 01.10 : VOL. XLVIII ALBERT FRANK NOl3I,E Somerville, Mass. Another of the Somerville gang. Al roomed with Lewis and Eaton his Freshman year, which may account for his general wickedness during the first part of his course. But lately he has completely reformed--we wonder why? Perhaps a friend in a neighboring town has brought a good influence to bear on him. PAUL W1LLARn NOlQ'l'ON Woburn, Mass. To walk behind Bill in Gym is one of the greatest tif treats of the college course. His walk, while slightly peculiar, is always enchanting. We hope , he will never break the eggs he appears to be tread- , gb ing upon. Still he is a shark in Math and is even now sporting on the two hundred plunks he won '5' last June. JOHN BAYLEY 0'BRIEN Brooklyn, N. Y. "Yes, yes, this is J. B. 0'Brien." " No, there is nothing to laugh at: he is a very clever lad, now we can tell you." " Yes, a very large share of the caustic grinds in this volume are of his author- ship." " Surely, he once thought he could run but now he is getting bravely over the hallucination." Nlw LE1fAvoUR ODELI, Beverly, Mass. " Doodles," not the one in " The Burgomasterf' but worse, yea verily, came to Amherst in A. T. Foster's dress suit case. People took him as a joke at first and he has kept up the illusion. Although he is an uncle, his dignity only conforms to his height. We expect by Senior year he will be a fierce fusser, if not the rival of our own Ernest. It T .'i g H12 4 A , 'FQ E1-111mm ENGLISH OIQRELL, ju. Ware, Mass Eph or, as he is sometimes called, Orrell can do, nothing more gracefully than any man in college. He says it can't be helped for he was cut out to be a loafer. The one that cut him out did a pretty slick job. A 1911115185 7' COL LEUE 20! WILLIAM VIQOOMAN O'rT1,15v Geneva, N. Y "Call me Vrooman, please," was Bill's appeal Freshman year. That was before he had developed, though. Today, behold him--eleven cubic feet of brawn and brain. tBill ix pretty brawnyj. Do you wonder he was a member of our great class football team that spread confusion first among Noughty-four and later among Noughty-six? As a poet-but see the bum " poems " in the back of the book. Bill is the guilty man. VVALTIQIQ WAI.K121: P,fx1,.Mnu Southfield, Mass Cu This bunch of beef and bone for the gridiron----or more exactly now, checker-board---hails from South- field. What would Southfield think, if it really knew of the evolution through which its lusty son is passing here at college? At times it is doubtful whether Walker Pedestrian will eventually tly the coop all to the good. At any rate, don't work your- self too hard, Walter, and keep your voice in check as much as possible, for it doesn't harmonize with Poco's. AUNCEV LYMAN PARSONS Northampton, Mass This chromo to the right first tried to enter Smith College, but the Faculty refused her admittance on the ground that she was too young, assuming her voice had not yet changed. Thus she came to Am- herst. We understand that Chauncey is anticipa- ting a career in the Grand Opera after graduation. While not wishing to deter him from his chosen pro- fession, we take this opportunity to sympathize with his future audiences. RAI,l'l'l Sl-lA'l"l'UCK Plvrcu Brattleboro, Vt C I-1 There is absolutely no connection between this speci- men and Dan Patch the trotter, and furthermore we must deny the rumor that Ralph has any stand- ' ing in the last mentioned line. His specialty is collecting fines from hl'lll.YL'ff because his frequent journeys to Mt. Holyoke often interfere with Board meetings. Soon, as Oom Pau1's assistant, he will get us down to the Gym and collect om' shekels for basketball. ARLES IRVING Pizmsonv Dzmvers, Mass. "Je ne veux pas parler" said Dick to the Olio man. This is believed to be the first time be ever refused to talk on his experiences in Paris. After Romance languages, Charles Irving's great hobby is Chemistry, in which he gave Hoppie a thorough course of sprouts last year. Dick has the inveterate habit of occasionally departing to North Adams for an indefinite period. i ,QA riff 210 TIJE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII AL Ronlam' WILHSTER PEASE Conway, Mass "Solomon" was Baldwin's hated social rival in Cushing Academy and is the only man who ever nearly thwarted Fritz in anything in the fussing line. We really pity Pease a little. He asked four girls during to the summer to go to the Prom with him and they have all accepted. FRANIQLIN EDWIN PIERCE DeRuyter, N. This delicate little fellow was found in an open lot with a pigskin some twenty years ago. He is best known as "Bemis, the man who made DeRuyter famous." 'tBemis" is a quiet kind of a chap, though, and is more felt than heard. Some people would rather hear him. Y JOHN JOSEPPI RAF'r1a1u' Worcester, Mass Jack is another of those prize packages from Wor- cester. He has made a rep at left end, left field, and in general with being handy with his left. But he's a gentleman from start to finish, and while we can't regret his honesty, we're mighty sorry to see him out of athletics. VVII.l.lAM TOMPKINS IQATIIISUN Elmira, N. Bill is a peaceful individual, satisfied with the world in general since he is too lazy to be dissatis- fied with anything. Give him good food and some French to plug and he is content. "Bone" is, never- theless, really quite an orator and has been known to move vast audiences by his touching tales and anecdotes. FRED EDWARD ROlSEli'l'S Greene, N. Bobbie followed Eph Whitmore's trail from Greene and landed here three years ago. He's gotten pretty familiar with the scenery across the Notch during that time, and has been so many kinds of a bad man that he has well merited the name of " Scut." Bill Hutch taught him to swear-but we don't dare particularize his villainy, because he's threatened us with personal violence if we do. Y Y AMHERSY' COLLEGE 211 RALPH EUGENE ROLLINS Des Moines, Iowa. "Beef" left college last spring but after careful consideration he decided to have some regard for our feelings and is now again in our midst. He would be a confirmed fusser if it wern't for the car fares, and the fact he would have to put on a shirt and collarg but this in "Beef " is excusable, for he comes from the West where they don't do those things. Take him as a whole, he is pretty much on the right side. WILFRED E1.LsWo1:'rH ROUNSEVILLE - Attleboro. Mass. Hello! what may this be ? This is Lotion Bill. the cosmetic man, alias Glass Arm Willie, woman haterf?J and class beauty, Attleboro's athletic pride. Wilfred has this year made an innovation in the duties of the assistant manager and has alittle nigger to carry the pigskins for him. He has applied himself assiduously to basketball, evidently with the intent to secure a position as head coach in some of the institutions for the fair sex on his graduation from college. If a heavenly cast of countenance would secure the Bib Lit prize, our hero would have it cinched. ELMER El,r.,swo1t'1'll RYAN Apalachin, N. Y. This angel child is a living evidence of the broad- ening effects of Amherst fhashj. He is a mighty fusser and when he knits his manly brow above his Roman nose he really is quite pretty. He some- times lights too, but is slowly outgrowing that habit, now that he doesn't have to keep Noughty- six in! subjection. GEORGE SCI-IWAll Clinton. Mass. When George came to college Freshman year with that little asparagus bed on his upper lip, we all thought he was a big man. Freshman year George was going to try to reform MacTernan, but time will tell, and, well, suilice it to say. Mac has had his hands full. If George follows King's example and goes to South Africa as a missionary, we hardly dare prophesy what may happen there. When we came back bophomoie 5e1r we found bettex than Columbi L that he peisu tded his ftmily to move hele As t walking dnectoiy of Amherst s pietty girls he is sometimes useful, but is Lb ss singer he is---well there 'ire others. 1 5 R Q. , in fi' xt PIIILII' MACK SMITH Amherst, Mass. 1 "Mack" awaiting ins. He liked this place so much A , . l ' ' z . " 1 ' 1 212 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII VV Roman N1si.soN SQUIR 11: New York C VERNE SMI'l'l'l Amsterdam, N. Y. This fellow hails from Amstergosh. What! you wouldn't know it to look at him? Well. to be sure college has made an improvement in his appear- ance, but that does not prevent his feeling a little homesick occasionally for the folks " up to Gosh." Verne's specialty is abrupt and spasmodic bursts of knowledge that terrify as much as they enlighten his professors. .fxl.'1'1i1: Vikon. SPAULDING Worcester, Mass. Behold Virgilius Longas, plugger and musician. Virgil himself will never admit that he looks into a book, and wants us to think that his efforts in the classroom are bluffs, pure and simple. But alas, we have tried to bluff, ourselves, and can tell a bluff when we see one. As for his musical talent, does any one remember when Virgil tried to play the Chapel organ Freshman year? If everyone else has forgotten, Virgil still has vivid recollections of that event. When he came to college Roger was a nice harm- less ladg but two years of being understudy to Fraray have converted him. He still retains his former guileless exterior though, and one would never suspect the bold bad villain underneath. ity CLA k1f:Ncl4: NuI,soN STONE Fryeburg, Mc. Behold here we have Fryeburg's pride. Clarence came to college as mild a youth as ever called the cattle home. Association with Eph Orrell has wrought wondrous changes, so that he now affects loud plaids and a general sporty air. But as he is said to have a good reputation in Fryeburg, we must stop with the remark that he was an indis- pensable member of the Board. Asnm-:v BARNES Srukcais Natick, Ma " Phi " fshort for Phi Beta Kappaj plugged hard Freshman year. He hasn't overcome the habit yet, but with I-Iilts' help we have hopes he may reform some time. He can give you any amount of inform- ation as to Symie's character in varied and pic- turesque diction. - SS AMHERST COLLEGE jolelN ADAMS TAYLOR Westford, Mass. Behold Beau Brummel. He it was who invented the toothpick. He also decided that the correct way to wear cuffs was to pin them to the coat tails. But never mind, John, brace up and keep your pull with the Profs and you can give us points yet. CIHIARLES FRANK THOMAS Union City, Pa "Parson," though quiet and unobtrusive, yet is quite a sport when you come to know him. To re- count his career would be to tell a tale of Dick's and Springfield. His life should be a warning to everyone to avoid the haunts of the wicked and stick to the path of purity and rectitude. WINITIELIJ ALONZO TOWNSEND Batavia, N. Y Townsend escaped to us from '04. He is open to congratulations. It may take him some time to out- grow the evil tendencies of his former environment, but he will sooner or later come into the higher life. GEORGE BENJAMIN U'1"r1s1: Westerly, R. He of the happy smile. If "Bunch" ever got a grouch the college would shut down. We all love Bunch until he calls around for a football subscrip- tion. He is a great friend of Billy Baxter's as is shown by the joy he evinces when Billy calls on him in French. E1Jw1N HILL VAN E'r'1'1f:N Rhinebeck, N. Y., Van, before he fell under the evil intiuence of Hugh Weed was as line a lad as could be imagined. But now his ambition has left the scholarly paths it ' ' tl doubtful used to frequent and roams at large in ie wilderness of worldly fame. QThat's Bowers of speechl. He now even fusses. Do not, howevcr, mention to him the Forbes Library. Northampton. I. . l? ,. 1 ', 3 as afkwiifiay ,qc 3,551 ,I 1 dim.. r Jn' " JJ tm A 214 YHE 01.10 .' VOL. XLVIII " 'th HIQNRV Emvfxao WARREN Newton Highlands, Mass. Hen used to shake out those pretty curls at Newton Highlands. But the Newtons probably got tired of the curls. He made the golf team this year. We wonder if he plays golf as he plugs. But really Hen is the lad you can always trust for a corking good time. Huun HoU1as'roN Clmlouc WEISD Stamford, Conn. Weedy blew in from Stamford. Connecticut. Fresh- man year he gave the college in general so much good advice that it has got along fine ever since. People say he's got an eye on a flat brass key and what Hughie starts out for, he usually makes in the end. Arifluso FREIJIQRICK WliS'l'l'lIlXI, . Michigan City, Ind Forty years without a hair-cut! iBy the way, did you ever hear of Westphal's Hair Tonic ?J A1 is a gymnastic wonder, one of his feats is to grin with one-half of his face, and eat peanuts with the other. After Al had been here a year he decided that Noughty-five was better than Noughty-fourg some of the Profs helped him decide. S'rANL1QY NA'l'I'IAN WI-IITNEX' Westminster, Mass We haven't really found out yet the utter depths of wickedness of this son of Westminster and former member of '03. But he stayed from college long enough to save himself from the ignominy of drop- ping into a Sabrina class. That showed a good eye, Whit. And under proper guidance for the rest of your college course you will doubtless pull through. RICHARD D15i.lxND Wim: Brooklyn, N. Y Dicky wheeled himself in a baby carriage, two years ago, all the way from Brooklyn. He had to be nursed pretty carefully for a while, but now he can walk and even ride horseback all by his lone- some. If things come out as hoped for, Dicky in- tends to take an experimental course Senior year, one hour a month, in the use of the safety razor. AIIIHERSY' COLLEGE 315 josmu Blunrsias Woons Hatield, Mass. Hatfield Zeke, the laughing hyena, comes from a 1Zll'g'B city in the immediate vicinity. On account of his lung power he was appointed leader of cheering Freshman year, but in the middle of one game he let out one of his laughs which drowned out the yell, so he was out a job again! We all know Josiah's Winsome-ways. gi ft , h mage " Y 6 yily Y ' -JJ ' IM? FACULTY FOOTBALL TEAM A1lIHlilx'ST COLL ECE The Faculty Football Team Ki-roekee ! Ki-ro-kee I We're the Amherst Facultee! Are we in it?--Yes---we ure! Rillllll' ! Rzlhzmr! R:lhzlr's Bar ! Colors--Black and Blue The Line-Up Glsuuuii-1 Onns . . . . llleiaxx' fC:LptzLim NUNGIIQ . . PA I"1,ic'rciiia1e . 'lxuGc,1.1-.5 Illclcmzs . EMMIIC . OLIJ Dog . I,liYI . 'l'1i- . . 01.11 ISIN. - Subs IQICI ii li DAYY Tomi D111 iewlx1.1, Left liml Left Tackle . Left Guzircl . Center Right cillilfii Right Tzickle . Right End Quarter Back Left Half Buck Right I-lnlf Back . Full Back l511.1.Y Cmvmas G. 13. CIIURCIIILI. 313 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Q Faculty 17, Harvard O MHIQRST believes in athletics as a part ol the college life and has always had the co-operation of the Faculty in all its athletic interests. The Faculty, eww' anxious to he progressive, organ- , ized a football team from its own members 21,7-t during the past season and played a very success- ' i I ful series ol' games. The greatest possible care 3- was taken in the selection ol' the team, no l'avoritism being shown, since the candidates were especially averse to such practices. Prexy was elected captain because he was used to running thingsg Iimrnie made an excellent end since he was especially lleet of lootg LCV1 and Tip were good backs, l'or il' anyone got that far he would not want to go any lartherg Pickles, as a tackler, got into nearly every play and it was only with the utmost dilliculty that any- one passed himg Churchill wanted to be a sub, instead ol' playing on the team, because he thought he could talk more on the side lines. Though Garman was on his Sabbatical year, he was very glad to stay in .fkniherst and inculcate in the squad the Yale methods that he learned back in '76-'7o. Morse, also having nothing to do, undertook to arrange the schedule and look out for the management end. Newlin and VVilkins carried the water and held the sweaters. The lirst important game ol' the season was with lflarvard at Pratt Field. The attendance was very large, the Faculties ol' Smith and Mount Holyoke colleges turning out in Full to cheer their AIl1ilCl'St friends- Kimmie led the cheering and lfph XVood and Symie returned to be linesmen. - The game 'started promptly at three o'clock. Harvard kicked off and Old llill rushed the ball back l'or lifteen yards. The ball was next passed to Tip who advanced it several inches. Old Doc began his scientilic signalling and Old Bill punted the ball for forty yards. In the next play Nungie saved the game by reciting part ol' his Rhetoric, which so stupehed llarvard that Levi got possession of the ball and had run thirty yards towards his own goal before he could be overtaken by AIIIIJERSY' COLLEGE 219 liinmie. Georgie Olds then went through the line lor forty-hve yards. Pa Fletcher next got the ball and thinking it was one ol' his missing library books rushed it over for a touch-down. Old Doc kicked the goal. Score,6-0. Ai On the kick-OIT Toggles got the ball, but fumbled as he stopped to wipe oll some mud from l1is suit. ltlarvard tried to tackle Pickles, but only lost the ball on the play. Harvard's quarterback said it was the hardest thing he had ever been up against. At this stage Prexy threatened to put Toggles out of the game because he was paying so much attention to the girls in the grand-stand. Toggles got excited and, seizing limmie by the beard, ran hack hfteen yards in the belief that he was carrying the pigskin. Harvard's fullback was then severely injured by running up against Tip when he was going through his acrobatic performances. In the next play Prexy and Levi executed a double pass and Uld Bill went over for a touch-down just as time was called. Old Doc kicked a dillicult goal. Score, 12-0. A ln the second hall' Old Bill kicked off and Harvard rushed the ball hack lifty yards, but lost on a fumble and Prexy's splendid tackling. Churchill, who had taken 'l'ip's place at right-half, got the hall and in his anxiety to "make good" laid out Harvard's center with a. neat uppercut blow, making a hole for Levi to go through for ten yards. Old Bill then started to punt, but kicked so hard that he entirely missed the hall, but landed on Nungie instead. The rest ol' the team, thinking they had the hall, rushed hiin up for a touch-down before the mistake was discovered. Nungic considered it an insult and refused to play, the goal. not being allowed. Davy Todd took his place and Levi was put out ol the game for making unfair passes, Billy Cowles taking his place. VVhen the play was resumed Billy laid out his opponent by repeating the Odes and Epodes ol' Horace. Davy Todd saw stars for once in his lil'e by a method new to astronomy. Old Bill and Old Doc slowly rushed the ball down for another touch-down. No goallwas kicked. Score, 17'-O. During the rest ol' the game thc ball remained in the center ol' the lield, neither side gaining any marked advantages. After the game the Harvard players said it was the toughest thing they had ever been up against. On the whole the team-work ol' the Faculty was good. The game was fairly free from rouglmess, while the professors themselves treated the visiting players with the same respect and kindness they are wont to exercise in their classes. 220 THE OLIO: VOL. A'LVlll History of College Hall HIS IS College Hall, it is the only one ol' its kind in captivity. Many have been the words of Commendation of the beauty of this building overheard from chance passers. Amherst men point out College I-Iall with pride to friends from Dartmouth or VVil.lia1ns. Much speculation has been rife concerning the origin ol' College Hall. Gucsses have been hazarded, ranging from Noah's Ark to the Norsemen, but nobody seems satisfied. Here is the truth: College Hall was once a churchg after many years of service its condition became such that further use was out of the question and the pile was sold to a. junkman. He removed everything about the place that was worth a cent, and then gave what was left to the town of Pelham to use for road material. Years passed, and the Pelhamites decided that they could not endure having College Hall in Pelham, even in the form of pavements, so it was once more saved. As the years went by, as they have the habit ol' doing, the noble structure fell into decay. At one period it was used for a purpose like that of Herrick's, but public opinion prevented the torture of the victims by coniinement in such a place. At another time we Iind that the build- ing was used as a barn for the horses oli the old stage coaches that used to run through the town. This was stopped by the Society for the Pre- vention ol' Cruelty to Animals and for a long time the building was not occupied. At last the day dawned when tl1e respected and astute trustees of Amherst College saw the prize. Instantly they coveted it. This was in the early days of the college and money was scarce. However, a thorough canvass of the Alumni, who at that time numbered eleven, re- in filS4.83. By superhuman exertions this was raised to gS4.QQ and the purchase was made. From that day to this the structure has stood, a monument to the spirit ol' Amherst Alumni. in Diver Pratt goes to XN7ellesley alter the VVorcester Meet. He makes his next appearance in Springheld three days later when he enquires as to the cheapest way of getting back to Amherst. Amherst Vaudeville P1 n HUV7 X Hari-annmi iff f K, 1 l U xr C I KZ 'Eggs' Wffwk va? is g vb? 4fr IO fi III? 1,1 ,lf fl 447W I12 SA 4: if tv MI ,fr do if I Qt Wei Ill 'A 8 l 1 M... MLA ,, "IW Ill jd fm., if:fff44f,w1flW5 M7749-f,,7W17ZfW1'W,ff!f , ,I . 01109 5 - - ella , , We if Au I H nu u if HH ll rl 53. 5 f xI'f'7a??Qs'I I W Qc? 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'55 I, -.zef"' ' 'Ig - v I , ,II AIU. , ..,II , ,A,, f 'r ,N I It 'fy rig ,fm 'cm' 'ip:fai?1q1jglyfmi.ZmI,'nl..y,,,QQf7,,UWfy In -..-. n..l wig!' If-'mimi , ' 5:3 wail - -- - MII! - U ,zzz 'III ' 'SC 0 f' I I .f '. X - . ww. 2543 ASW, Az ,if2m,m, , A LW, If 'uni dye.. I, 'f I, '51, W? V I 52322 ffl f JI, W 5, wie E, :vu i A 4 l 'ZZ G If- ,, , ,,,, I'f9If'f, , lm n ' V"f P' I N Wifi I-I1:f.',. 4, ,X we ',,"1f", ,li 1 I Q91 Il , I' Y "' in I P-A .v ' lim, 14 , ai ' , 7 ' 5 Qveavstt of va, I-IOYI' ANIJ ll,'XR'l'SI-IC JRNIC, Thr' Silllillllltl- minus llros., lViII present thvir LIIIVIYIIIICCI V1 Ll - H x 1 ---- g' I i ll g spovizilty c,.illt,cl,"l ly pm intl csll ll:1ppei1ii1gs." Th r C 0 Ii v in ll hooks, El hottlc ol' "Paul jones" :md fl, IlLllldl'f'Ci polcur Chips lcopt routin- Lliliib' in iiioticm, ii 0 V 0 r colliding with tho Y. N. C. .AX. trzicts. Daisy Copa, thc l'ZlSt'Il'lZl1LllllLf t 0 C clzmcrer. The lloclgv llrus. in their side-split t i ii ,Q cliuluguc, "I-low XVC Run the College." I"i'z111r:is I l 0 ii r y .luclgc will intro- duce -Io-.lo lforbes, the clog-luvecl boy. NOTE.--The one in the cage is Jo-Jo. A few moments with "Miser Rol- lins" in his l':u'ci- C :L I monologue, cvliilflSlJCllCIlLill'liilQ.H Miss Dottic Dim- plc Iiishop will simpcrthrouglilicr gushing imperson- zt t io ii Ciititlccl, "Tho Matinee Girl or How to 130001110 zi, Pe1'lfect l.z1cly." NOTEU 4All up- holstering furnished by Marsh. W THE OLIO .' VOL XLVIII IQABAD DEFEAT BIHA PM FOR HARVARD Vm' Amherst Rolls up 5 to 0 to E11 E on Sokticfcficld. 511111 13' W UNDAY MURNINGTKYTOBERV " V1 ff:NSh'Y' -2 AMHEHST5, D Mufnst LIIIKE Q, HAHVAHHU. ' me Grimschtmt Uafaat u '-M 51040, on Soldiers mm. Z AM W' ""1:t:ef:'tff:t1vQsfwfw H18 C,,,,,,,,Qtp,,,W,, E W . lm :count ,uv a nr nm neun won v if ma nu norm m of tbl an nu :na rim num. ow manual 1 alulnuble nu vl :nn rlrru Nwm Clurln Ba 1. mend an n, 'ntl Beaten Fairly. Game Was a Rough and Gory One. AMHERST DEEEATS HARVARD ELEVEN. Scores Touchdowzgtnansows Attempt to Make a Quarterback Kick From the I0-Yard Line. 1- Ida an 'N -1--1 - vu , I u-mu mn - 1- non: Ou no-4......t ,n-mm ------4 AMHERST CULLEGE 323 If Dodge Left Town There's a Sophomore in this college Who is running o'er with knowledge, He is eminently fitted for our Prexy's ruling crown. When' he speaks we never doubt him, Cou1dn't run the place without him, And we wonder what would happen If ' Dodge left town! On his face a smile eternal ever blossoms, fresh and vernal, He has num'rals on his clothing' from his cap extending down, As an athlete he's a winner, as a fusser no beginner And we wonder what would happen If Dodge left . town! I-Ie's as fresh as nerve can make him, we should put him back and bake him Till his verdant grinning greeness has become a healthy brown. . He's a reprint of his brother and we couldn't find another, But-we'd all be very thankful If Dodge left town! Festival Fiction Foiled At the May exercises at Mount Holyoke College Allen 7O4,Il16l.ZL certain Dartmouth Senior upon whom he tried to make a great impres- sion. In his Conversation, by a few modest allusions, he gave the Dart- mouth man to understand that he, Allen, was one of the Varsity guards on the football team. l7nfortunately, the afore-mentioned Senior paid a visit to Amherst the day alter and happened to mention " your guard, Allen," to some of the fellows. Only after a minute description was the " guard Allen " identified, and the visitor put wise as to the facts of the case. VVe would urge Palmer and Pierce to look to their laurcls if such a rival is thinking of entering the field. A 7324 77115 01.10 .' VUL. XLVIII The Fair Ones of Whitcomb VVhitcon1h and three of his friends were driving out in the country. The delightful Spring weather turned Cl1ie's fancy to gentle thoughts of love, and he sighed audihly as a rig passed, on the rear seat ol' which sat two lair young ladies. The two turned, after a hasty glance at the man who was driving, fastened their glorious orbs full upon Chic and actually smiled l Chic's heart heat faster, his chest slowly swelled, and a bewitching smile fringed his tender lips. " AM I a winner?" he whispered to his comrades. "Come up, Dohhinl VVe must look into this further l " They kept the team in sight for a mile or so, the lair ones looking hack stealthily and smiling at frequent intervals. " VVould n't I butt it ? " said Chick to the envious three, " VVould n't I win them il' it was n't forthe old man? You see they're afraid of him. If it was n't for that you could n't keep 'em away from me with a stick!" .lust then the team turned into the broad drive of'a, handsome country residence, llanked with heavy stone walls and twisted iron gates. , " Is that swell ? " queried Chic, " or isn't it? That's the kind lilll lor! l-lere's the name of the place on - the wall -4 Pineliurst' or ' I'ar View 1 p W or something like that l'll het a i V ' b 3 . . , ' .sp flaw ' Illlllltlllli I ,X K5 W ,Jil- we f IM., - ' i 4-' :. H p- ks I 1' Raising lns hat politely to the last 4? + '. E ' xg pb' distant wave ol' the charmers Chic 'kv' -ie. 'JAML-'4 'L turned coinplacently to the sign and read, "PUBLIC INSANE ASYLUM. DANGEROUS!" The following appears in the Church Calendar: TI-IE IADIIES Ol" Tl'-Ili COI,l,lCGli Mies. l-IIQNRY Pniasicnviaim Sxirrn '. . . l'i-osident Mus. ANSON D. Mousis . . . Vice-1'resident MRS. EDVVIN A. Gizosviasoie . Secretary and Treasurer IE. H. mx IE'l"l'l'1N . . . . . Organist AMHERST COLLEGE 225 The Election of Sidney T. Bixby VVC are glad that the class of 1905 has this year not been a victim of the famous disease of not recognizing a prophet in its very midst, for hnally, after two years of close watching, Sidney T. Bixby has been ac- cepted as the man best htted to hll the salaried position of representa- tive of the class on the alumnus missionary committee. Mr, Bixby prepared for college at Smith Academy, St. Louis, a school from which much line material has been received by Amherst and quickly returned as wise men of great capacity, Mr. Bixby in his Freshman year showed his studious nature, but was forced to drop out spring term owing to illness caused by over-work and lack of pure Water. But the subject of this sketch returned early Sophomore year and since then has devoted himself and his time to religious and mis- sionary work in Northampton. The election came as a great surprise, a.nd we may safely say pleas- ure, to Sidney Bixby, since he is naturally of a quiet and retiringnature and it was with great difficulty that his friends persuaded him to accept the unanimous vote of the class. The Ol,IO board wishes to congratu- late Mr. Bixby and awaits with interest the day when his name shall stand foremost in the missionary held. As long as the winds blow Through her old elm trees, As long as her walls glow With their ivy leaves, Our love and devotion Will be deep as the ocean: Old Amherst, each brave son Pays homage to thee. When these days are over All careless and free, When all 1ife's dark turmoil Makes us part with theeg Still our love and devotion Will be deep as the 009311, And fonder, far fonder, Our thoughts will be. 226 THE 0LIO.' VOL. XLVIII Captured 25 Turbellaria On a pleasant spring afternoon early in june Tip started out on a bugging expedition, accompanied by a delegation of that well-knovvn organization, The Amherst Boot Lickers Association. After three hours ol' diligent searching the crowd, hot and dusty but triumphant, returned to Amherst, bearing on their shoulders the quarry in the shape ol' 25 sub- dued yet threatening turbellaria. The good professor was delighted with the great success of the expedition, and the liootlickers-well, they felt that their mission had not been in vain. A life-size picture ot one ofthe rare animals captured is appended, The Moan of the Millionaires We all were masters of millions, and our names were spoken with fear, But we failed to dig, so we Hunked our Trig Spring term of Freshman year. 7 And so we decided to form a club, to study itg for, you see, We couldn't pass to the Junior class without Trigonometry. Multimillionaire Newlin collected our forces strong But he made us recite by the failing light At times that were woefully wrong, At five, at six or at seven We would enter Walker Hall, And he gave us to know that even so Our chances of passing were small. So listen, all ye Freshmen, to what I have to say, Don't Hunk Trig under Newlin, or he'll make you rue the day, Think of the fate of the millionaires, and do not fail to see That when the spring comes round again You plug Trigonometry. A GOOI.D,,O4,c'E1'ZU'1SlZltl1lg from the Germanj. "I am prepared to confess that I am it I" AMHER.S'7' COLLEGE U, 52 N, mm wh , HSM? FRUWEQ' I Now, Cllilll-"l'Gll, xw Colne to the birds. V W- J 'Ixhcsc in thelhist H - H Q wage are thc Storkcs. 4' '51 They are ol' clil'-fl'01'-- I A xx- f g Nu- ont sizes. Not-ice the 45' ' fgkggblrs 9 - 'l fx ' I'u11-nyhowlegs. The ' H F NN- ij U 0 . , , at :Q 5101 Ixcse.1th.1Ils. lhe l Q , -""'7' small Storke is fond .. 3 l - f mllin-11-lmlls. seem :J X . J' : A ' D , M gf cl X ,7 long bull, it is from Q- we - an Dicks h V 1 ' W ga ' 'M' The large Storke cures more for base- balls, but he will not re--fuse Z1 high-hall. Storkes come from Hol-lrmcl and these strzmge spec-i-mens are all that we have to 1'e-mem-ber the Dutch Com-pzm4y hy. 72 T2 8 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII ll-The Sparrow X I-, H lVhat at queer bird. Does it not seem too bad "' " LN! QA p , to use '1 Cup-i-t'1l letter to 2 ,Q iff! . I c L L A Q V A spell hisname? Hoiw-ev-er, wx young .Mzms-ter Cmod-ale , xx XQQ-'x says it is so, so it must be. Xl 'XX 'l'he Spar-row is ri 41, ' 2 . . . , . f '. 1"' 7?-eff 11155-rttil-5. Dem Oldxhlis- af, , . Ml, rf' an ' ter lip says of thebpzir- "' 'i"jyf, row, "ll1neNy:1li-l"luh. Go ' f and :isk Doctor Looin-is El-lJOLlt thzlt. l c'z1n't tell you Zlll-5'-llllllg' :1-bout it." Doc'-lor Loom-is will set-'tle lliCS1JZll"-1'0XV. 7.-ffl, lll--The 1'ezLc'oc:k ,. . .iff K WX NN 0 X RN u A '. x M -X -' fl f , C43 057 f N K ., X XX V, N x X 4 N 5 Y l ,xl CT Q ' , Nl l W xblsflg, x W , i i Q, ' X fix Q .N . fe 3 J nffgi l QQ ly f 'Wir ff " il I' . Q V 1 x 1 x, f .F f ' "M" Q7 f ' 'W- X N , x r- A , - , f -2 i IV-The Lamb Children, this is the I,amb.7 VVhat 21 funny shape he has. Yes, my clears, that is Zl freshman shape. VVhat at strange noise he makes! That is the way most lambs do. No, children, he is not the "shorn lamb" for he sadly needs a hair-cut. Beside, the wind is not tempered for this lamb, as he has a large sup- ply of his 0XVI'l. Here we see the Pea--Cock with black spots on his tail. Mr. Nick-er-son put them there. What at loud voice the Pea-cock has! Yes, that is one troub-le with the Pea-cock. The other trouh-le is that he thinks he ispret-ty. How- ev-er all Pea-cocks l'eel that way, so perhaps he ez1n't help it. No-one else thinks so, no, not il bit. Af? :r"" in , , 5 f , -. , 4 1, , . 3, ,A - .r Q -' 4 , 'U , S75 - Q 1' 'Sig' .x .iff F W , 0 , ,5y.,i,.fM r id! fy ffflblvhli lf., ww sri' I ' ,x 1 f X . il ' K , 4 . kk -. yi l I M ' ls TQQW l I I I ' x .4lWl-IERST COLLEGE 229 My P .4-1 .QUT ex i ' 5 1 4 -.I 3 7 r Q 7. pf' Wi , 1 N-lhe Vling : F l .5-fri ' '. "1 ,. . . . - U ..lU lY'j i llns queer obhieet is all that re- l mains ol' some bird. See, how home-lv f- nv-M' it i 5 . . . . . I " Q xXQi1i'gXl X Q it is! Oh, no, it is of no use, but it is 6- ' X l kept ns ll our-i-os-i-ty. " Va il . ,6:::.55,, ff' - I m-,,,'...r Every Dog I-las his Day Sunnis :-A recitation room in Columbia Lziw School. Symie, Dall' Favour and at few other students ure to be seen. The instructor calls on Symie, who rises. .Xt the lirst question the ex-terror of the French Department is distressed, :lt the second he is down and out, figuratively speaking. In desperation he nudges lfavour, who opens l1is notes :ind supplies the desired inlormzltion. Symie recites in :L frightened voice, and soon sinks humbly into his Chair. l-low are the mighty fallen! Why doesn't Loomis stay at home Instead of going far to roam ? In Amherst town there is a fossil That might provide work right colossal. Why don't he try dear " old Bill " Esty, The Amherst Prof so slow and testy? Poor Dutch Ottley ! i It was had enough for her to send buck the ringg but when the I-l:u'vzn'd man that out him out offered to buy it because it had the right name engrzwed on it, the German lost nll hope. Agflilll we SUY, "Poor Dutch Uttley l" 230 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII In Darkest Africa The jungle was still as death. All around the tropical plants twisted themselves into almost impenetrable barriers. The moon shone full and strong upon a solitary hunter who crouched behind a palm tree, drinking in the beauty of the tranquil African night. Suddenly a harsh purring roar broke the silence ! The hunterls muscles stiffened, his nerves grew tense. Keenly he glanced from bush to bush, from tree to tree. Ah, there he was ! The huge brute was creeping slowly forward, his limbs stiffened, he was ready to spring ! The hunter's nerve almost deserted him. Then murmuring to him- self, " Shall Knapp, the Nimrod, fail at the moment of peril? Never !" he controlled liimself. The trusty rille leaped to his shoulder, for a second his calm eye glanced along the shining barrel. Bang! The great beast's convulsive spring was checked in mid-air, he sank lifeless to the ground! The native beaters crept slowly out of the jungle and gathered round the game. One of them approached the hunter: " For Heavens sake, Jo, wake up! You've slaughtered Nungie's pet kitten !" . Pop and his Gang Kershaw, '04, attends a lire on South Pleasant Street. As he catches sight of the burning building he calls over his shoulder, "Come on, fellows, this way!" Some one in the crowd calls out, " Here comes Pop with his gang!" Looking behind him, Kershaw is amazed to see the entire Hat Factory Brigade in close array. VVebster, '06, slumbering peacefully in Levi El.well's room, was roused by hearing his name called. Proud of his supposed blulling powers he hazarded a bold guess. "I think it's the second aorist passive, Professor." The laughter of the class fully rouses him and these words strike his ears, " No, I think that you will hnd that he was the son of Cambysesf' AMHERST COLLEGE 331 The Red Devil Claims Another Victim L. E. French on his motor-cycle, the "Red Devil" has accomplished another death. If this keeps on the banana peel will have to yield the belt as the champion colhn-hller. Four small children is his record up to date. Fournier must look to his laurels. ' A word of description is not untimely. There is a horn on the machine, but this is unnecessary as a person with normal hearing powers can distinguish the roar and thump of the machine a mile away. But from the chaffeur's actions one would infer that the principal use of the machine is to carry around the horn. Someone has said, "It makes me ill to see a 60-horse power horn on a 3-horse power machine." Young French claims for his motor- cycle a speed of 30 miles per hour. Head her away from Amherst, Sonny, and nail the throttle open. Confessions of an Old Hand OLD Doc. "Mr, Hamilton, I hear that you did not know that girl that you took to this last basketball game. Were you ever introduced to her?" ' HAMlL'l'ON. " No, sir." OLD Doc. "Had you ever seen her before P" HAMILTON. " No, sir." OLD Doc. "Well, then, did you pick her up ?" HAMILTON. "Yes, sir." OLD Doc. "Good ! Mr. Hamilton, that's just what I used to do when I was young." Emmy Edgecomb made the Fiveg He's the happiest boy aliveg And fixed upon his face we see The Smile That Won't Come OH. Edwin Van Etten of Rhinebeck town Has a shape that is known to renown. His ankles are turned most perfectlee, And he holds up his socks with the C. M. C. 232 THE 01.10 .' VOL. A'LVIll , ' up ,- Hi RWE? i ' ii it fl Q 11 i flair W fff, ' Ag? ,is3? i3.frzmxQ: i ,i f 'i xx 3 t' 4 " i , " """ ' V ssfiifm us "' Jndflill ,.f 'lillC1'C was once a warm Proposition who was published in the Address List as wiping his Patent l,CZltl1C1'S on the Paternal Door-mat S 1 W x V 'N , ,N v xx is xll the Moi ey lle Cou d give ex en tl1e Cnext Hayes foul lungs 'ind then le we him so I xi Jennd the Jxelx 1 t tl t e xxould iesemble '1 Qlflltll in Ou ntei vxlnch h is been tlnough 1 threshing m xclnne His hguie xvfxs something divine, 'md he covered his llelvederes with the cream md double chocolate of Billy St 1 Lb s best stoek. Wlieim he opened his Roseate Kissing Machine, which was often, the in the Great Metropolis ol the Land of the Free. Noxv this Handsome Lad '- ,, 12:2 flu. -f, l ' ' e f - 7' z C ' f f- . , - . -, . , x lv fl Q s C V i f l 1 ' V 2 " 'o' 'rx li' t -xx - 1 ' ,f . , N 1' xxx 2 2 ' - ' ' 2.7 - ' 2 -v 6 t " . . . . pin N, Z ' .' I Z 1 ,. .' ' , 'av ' f L L . . N I I Y 1 V- Great Seintillating verbal Ex- peetorations lloxved out in Bounding llilloxxfs. I-le was the Goods all right, all right. And besides he was a Real, Big Bad, Naughty, Boy! He had a Bunch ol' Nice Big, .lagged Yellow Ones, that would make a crab driver put up his handkerchiel' to escape the sulphurous fumes. VVhen this Guileless VVonder got into his Racing Harness and A 1111-IERST COLLEGE 233 started Round the Oval, the other Dark Horses shot out the Pendulous Lip and took the next car for the Coal Mines. VVhen he started for I-lamp, his arrival was telegraphed ahead, and Dick proceeded to open another Barrel of 'loyful Oil for the accomoda- tion ol' Our Boy Hero. Oh, but wasn't he the lVieked VVilliam from Wiclcville ? One day this Modern llnderstudy of Beau Bruminel gathered unto himself ,his most .loyous Raiment and mounted the Bump-Bump Chariot, which runs or walks over the Seven Miles. He for the I"ernmes ! He for the cooing Murmur of the Sweet Voiced Dainsels, who would doubtless he Landed a l-lard One in the Qlugular by, the sight of his resplendent womanly Beauty. He had a Bright vision of a Clustering Circle of VVandering Miidchens Drinking in his Glistening VVord-Pictures with Shy and Bewitching Glee. Arrived at the Goal of his Course, he alighted from his Lightning Go-Cart three squares from his Destination in Order to allow the Awe- Stricken Inhabitants to Cast a few Lingering Love-Glances at his Imperial Gait. As he Ambled Gracefully up the Sidewalk he saw approaching a Dainty Dish of Strawberries and Cream that gave him a Delicious Thrill in the Cardiac Regions. "A Ha !" he mused, "We will Accost this Bunch of Sweetness." ,f4TW'f. But lo! As the Maiden .... N - approached and gazed atlhqsfi l 233 , . ll :fur 1 him she Smiled a Smole and W - W1 ' 5 Q3 li ,y I N, ,Q elevated her Filmy bit of I Yum Handkerchief to her Ruby gal l , f ig Microbe - Catchers to re- H di press a Giggle. W X - i ' I 'J' ' Our Boy Hero, start- ' ' ,I , , l lx led as the trembling Fawn, A CES? " i I ll 4 M l cast h i s Soulful E y e si ' -J ,..L.,L2 ,:,,13 ii i' I around. Oh, Fudge! I'i.6il5Vl I 'fin' " :riff had struck his Napoleonic .ft' X' I ' i, X X' Ni attitude in front of a Large we Vulgar Bill-board, which f fi-57' NI H. M',fM lslauntingiy announced: R. N G. Cousicrs Nizviaie S'1'ms'rcii I Sad at his Blood lvlachine, Young Handsome retired to the Tall Pines, and found a convenient Tree against which to Butt his Cranium. lXliORAl,."".'X wise Bishop lfschews the Gay 'World of Vanity. 234 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII History Class Musings Behold industrious Daskam, How he labors from sun to sun, He studies most assiduously And doth temptation shun. And now the genial form of Judge With college air replete, The thought of self importance Fills him from head to feet. Oh Pshaw! Our Chauncey Parsons An asthetic youth is he. Alas l we mis-spoke a. little word, We change it now to she. And here is Henry Le Favour Who has a sense of fun That is really quite disgusting When he tries to make a pun. Gehosiphat Josiah Woods, Now comes before our eyes, He tries to don a classic look And would have us think him wise. But hush! for here comes Waldo Bond And he's not quite a dub To get a. needed pull with Profs, He's joined the mountain club. Overheard BURNHAM GIRL. "Why ofcourse it's all right for me to go over to Amherst with Henry. He's my uncle, you know." BURNHAM TEACHER. "If that little Mr. Odell is your uncle all l have to say is that marriage makes some convenient relationships." l-liziviiz CHASE Qto Nelsonl.-"Say, has Bob Baker been in here tonight ?" NELSON fto assistantl.-"Have you seen that crazy star gazer, who comes in every night for a cup of coffee?" AIWHERST COLLEGE 235 New Songs . L, f , , 'J ivmnmm i ' ' vmlu IF ' , vunmwuvmm, X Mlwm. lm' e , 41. I I IVz7l Meet You When we Sweet Pefala Blooms.--A little Southern love song redolent of magnolia blossoms and war. Written by Nor- man Butler, author of "The Maiden with the Greeny Eyes. Try it on your pianola. II .My .Swmierlaezd Saz'die.-Can be picked up at once even if one is not es- pecially musical. Sung with great success by Ward Moon. 'l'ry it on your dog -if you are tired of him. , Nungie There with the Goods That Time Rathbun, '05, somewhat to the surprise of the class hands out an idea. NUNGIE Cwith his unmistakable negative implicationl.-"Is this always true?" i RATHUUN.-"Evidently not." NUNGIIQ.-"On what do you base your evidence, Mr. Rathbun?" fMr. Rathbun starts in to explain, gets wound up, and sits down amid much laughterj The Guo board suggests that Bond move to Washington. Not that he is needed at present, but if anything should happen to President Roosevelt, he would be there to take the reins of the government in hand. lt is always well to have some representative man ready for a crisis. It has been estimated that an able-bodied silkworm, working 8 hrs. per day, could completely clothe little VVorcester, 'o6, in IO minutes. K AN OMAR FOR COLLEGE MEN l I I sent my Soul through the Invisible, Some letter of that Amherst-life to spell: And by and bv my Soul return'd to me And answer'd "Nungie's Heaven and Symiels Hell." Oh, treats of Hell and Hopes of Paradise! One thing at least is certain-Money flies. One thing' is certain and the rest is Liesg The Cash that once is blown forever dies. Some for the glories or the track are keeng Some for d'liK's dazzling sheeng Oh, take your Cuts, and let the Leg-pull go, Nor heed the warning of an irate Dean. Perplext no more with Tangent and with Sine, Tomorrow's lesson to the winds resign, Come gather round the chafing-dish, With Ginger Ale in place of Omar's " Wine." I sometimes think that never blooms a victory so clean, That in it some small Flaw cannot be seeng What boots it whether we beat Them or They beat us, The Umpire cheated or the Referee was mean. Oh let the Plugger burn his midnight oilg And let the Athlete sweat and boilg In ninety years they'll both be goneg The Athlete's Glory and the Plugger's Toil. AMHERST COLLEGE 237 Tipical 'I'ii'. Ulloyou keep a written record of your absences, Mr. Pugs- Icy?" l'Uc2s1.1QY. "No, sir, but I know I llZlVCIl,'E taken four cuts." rlllll. "VVell, l'll take it oll' this time, but after this you keep zu written record." , Events in the Life of a Football Player 4 o'clovk.--.loe Knapp wins his numerals alter playing three minutes in the Ifreshman-Sophomore game. 4:30.--.Ioe Knapp telegraphs to Springfield l'or a cap and sweater with 1905 on. 8 o'clock fnext morningjwqloe Knapp, arrayed in cap and sweater, has his picture taken. ' ' A Gem from Judge limeislxieossix G,xL1,ING1aR. "Every man has thc right to trial by his peers. .lUllGli. "But what il' a man is not equal to his peers?" , ,Liga I joi-IN 'l',xYI.01e's suggestion to a member of the CJLIO BoAun.--"Don't pick on any one man too much like the 1904 OLIO did on Petersen." I'le must have been trying to bribe us, but it's no use, john. The Time Levi Was Cornered VVIQLD. "VVas my work for winter term better than that for fall term?" Llavi. "Yes, Mr. Weed, very much better." ' Wisizn. "Well, why wasn't my mark higher instead of being lower, Professor?" - I-Iovvr. "The lecture I shall give today is one that a hundred years ago only tl1e highly educated could have understood. But nowadays we have advanced so much that any idiot can understand the matter, and none of you will have any difficulty in following the lecture." W'ho says that there is no such thing as direct answer to prayer? I-Iasn't Symie resigned ? BROTHER GOOSE FOR AMI-IERST MEN Sing a song of eating joints with prices very high, Four and twenty hair pins baked into a pie, When the pie is opened the boarders begin to cuss, Eat the hair pins, boarders, and do not make a fuss. . 1 VUL f d P J ' 174677 ZX I X. ..:: .! X' 4' sw' -3 i hw igk X 4 X Tf fi Q u V. ,C ?XNfgifiRs5-'fQQ5,Ef.: ' 1 g 1 xi ,, ss. A 5 . , I, - ,fir ip ' A ' 5- .x 5 xxx in ' f .gi zff jg xg 'T , ' J' , figjb x . 71 elf .-'1'-iw - . N . X ' f,ly,:1 qvw,lWQ.5E i x Q A 4 15-3.5. il 3-1.11, , X WWE 4, Wim N647 ' Xi. .. 'tix B. gf , A Y i 'lv AJ v X N rf , Neg i Q V dll J W Nix f iilg i Ride 21 trot horse in Billy Cowles' course And see what you're gaining in mental force. Trot in your Latin and trot in your Greek And only plugging two hours a week. Our Hughie Weed thought he'd be Hy, He let his laundry bill go by, When Utley got the sheriFE's aid Then our Hughie ran and paid. AJWILIERST C0 LLEGE 2239 Ward C. Moon A-walking out by Aggie He went alon czune down too soon e but he came home Beside Zl blushing 't Maggie." I W ,LVN ff ,r X NMJC A li, 7 .X X , Q "'l 1 gk? ffff R ia ZZ Ibm QW ,Q ' X N 'x A Ill ulriivlx XQ ,Q Gi' 3 l wi Z X i X x nk u . url iu. n W7 X la H iff", 'efkf I' It 7521212 - inf , if N WPS! 'x'ii1'w -.wL. fi- ff wa V,-All 1, 50- ., EWU M .- F xixi.f'.ID'fl,11h:+: EE- fn' fi xx ! E 5 , NYM! , ' 1 A V ra.-f-mg, Aly- l wi ?f:3:"+?'!f5Z1f .ff ,.f5f-'EF' 2 ffl-if A , df:.xe'-ctw E? V I 'x ,, '1-23. -i f Q?-4 6.1 W3 "lv N l it X-'il' f I ummxs. ,lm YXX ' I 951 , xx, 0- f --XA -f U- f mx Nici. 'la' ' ix " '-' i iT'52-S 15'-" E X, , .Mi ?jiEf-3-'X,,f: 4- . . W 1 - .3-' mf 'iw' YJ, ' vga'-19 'Sf ,ff H . , G He's getting thin and pale, He's going fast from had to worse By boozing Ginger Ale. eorge Hays should really have il ll ll FSE, Hi diddle Prexy! my 'son John Went to chapel with no coat on, S leeves rolled up and collar rolled down, Hi diddle Prexy, my son John. Our Vergil's grace and handsome face In Smith are quite the rage, The girls all shout, " Who let him out? How d' l ' ' ' ic he shake his cage I " 240 THE 01,10 : VOL. XLVIII 9,. , I .:,f-N jfai MQ J N- or W ln N f A ,, 10 wap, -" 5m I-"sf gs.. LL .E-gf ' Y ' 1 fli- 'mffgf l TWWQ H ' ,r gjrE.W"' I "JA ' ' P-. ' iT N' 1:iTa'T7i3E 13.13.5413-5,12 1 , . Y. 4 --A .f- ,snr , ,,... .- ,, ' 1, HC' - iif f 2 T1 ' ' - - ' f-"3 HSN f l Wm Q : ' 'Swift , 923- N 2259 im Q, W or . If 'r ' 2 .5 "M f" E iw : :Aw gf- "Nil MW- W ',1 . fe J 1-1lllll'y:?i?iLan."4 -if 2 I "A" " .W GW fi 1? 'ay I f 'A L . 'll -rf' ' '- of - , ,atv-1, ff , ,, fn-' . Q i Qeiigi fi 'Ti va- fs ll5L"1...f2Q . ' is Ur ,il Ee e we--4' e Q il .. - V. N 2 ,lffw 7' ff.zJN:F?X1l'w li' fest' ti 7"-"1-e"f':E"f?' 2- '7 f- ,f X df .-,. ,.--- l..i,.nf,llfg-1 -6 , N f,.ff Ma' "fl new-f' va- j S4 f--A ' - ' ,f ass ff. '- in jfqf .J -sa .Marget i-ss ff- sf Sing a song of trolley cars with A Four and twenty jags packed into the car. When the car begins to lurch, the jags begin to sing, I ' ' ' sn t it a pretty mess-a sweet delightful thing. mherst distant far, The Whence of Eastman's.Gab We were on the way home after the 'Worcester Meet and Joe East- man was enlightening with his matchless oratory a crowd of us who were hanging upon his every syllable of wisdom. He had just come to his tenthly when the train pulled up at Belchertown, where on the sid- ing stood a car bearing this legend : EAS'l'MAN,S Hoi' AIR CAR ' And that is how we got on to the secret of joe's success as a de- bater. Saturday night, Oct. 3, on a Car from l-lamp four upperclassmen gave up their seats to members of the Faculty. Simpson, '07, sat like a dummy in hi Stand up all the way home. Simpson deserves to fl s seat and let Professor Olds unk Math. ,-JIIIHERST COLLEGE 241 Professor Elvsze1l's Lectures Since Levi's room has been painted and the windows washed dur- ing the summer, his talks this year have now assumed a new form. When the board was in its Freshman year the morning discussion took the l'Ol'lI1 of an oration by Levi on the subject ol' cleanliness, light, etc. VVe know it was an oration because it had a dehnito point in view, namely to hll up time when Levi was not prepared. 1 But this year the form of the daily preamble is a debate in which Levi takes both sides, the subject under discussion being: Resolved, That I should sit at the eastern side of the room fll because it is lighter. fzj because it is symbolic ol' myself, the rising sun. The classes tied in their vote on the question and resolved to leave it to the gods to decide, calling upon them to turn Sophocles' face black il' they did not favor the allirmative of the question. Levi, refused, however, to abide by any decision of the gods that should be interpreted by such a sacreligious means. He will sit on the east side of the room the hrst semester, and on the west side the second semester ! There is a man in Amherst town Who thinks he's rather wise, He tries to get each Prof's good leg, 'Then cribs with both his eyes. Of this line n1ant?J so great and grand, You must have guessed the name, To us, who live in Amherst town, 'Tis "Lizzie" Jones of fame. Pride's Fall During all Spring term Boynton, 'o4, talks on "My yacht down in Bar Harbor." Vinal, '06, makes a trip to Bar Harbor in the summer and hnds Neil cooking on a fourteen-foot cat-boat at 362.50 per. No Joke, this. To the Amherst Co-op Count that day lost whose low descending sun Sees not some victim stuck, some student done. 242 THE 01.10 : VOL. XLVIII Freshman Soirefe The class of 1906 were having a celebration. None of them knew exactly the reason, for they certainly had nothing to celebrate unless they were rejoicing over the negative of the class picture. But their childish enthusiasm carried them away and therefore pandemonium raged around the campus. . Prexy was trying to ligure how Daniels could possibly work off all his conditions under the Semester system and the uproar disturbed him. He bore it for awhile with calm determination, but linally he could no longer concentrate his mind upon the subject in hand, so he arose and searched for his hat. l-le walked up the campus and into North Dorm. The halls were empty, but seeing McRae's room with the door ajar he knocked. VVithin all was dark. Balanced on the door a well-hlled pail trem- bled at l'rcxy's knock. Delightful, gloatlng thrills of anticipation rushed through McRae and Kane. "Come in!" said McRae, softly. Prexy came in. Wild whoops of delight came from the ambuscacle and shouts of de- rision were hurled at Prexy's devoted head. "Light the lamp!" gasped Kane, between his sobs of laughter. "Light the lamp and let's see the poor sucker!" And McRae lit the lamp. Extract from the Springheld Democrat for May 5, 19o3 : Among the features of the perform- ance lSothern in "If I were King"J was the masterly work of Walter Chandler Knapp. a young actor of re- markable intelligence and ability. Throughout the play the audience was entirely in sympathy with him Qpoor boyl and in the scene where he rushed in and called attention to the star. up- on the appearance of which the whole action hinged, he made a decided hit. We hope we may see this able young artist again in this city and think it en- tirely probable that when we do, it will be at the head of his own eompan . His loss will be a great one to Sothern. l XIMHERST COLLEGE 243 The Fuzzy Limit Moon in his Sophomore-English essay tell us that "German stu- dents, like Amherst men, are very fond ol' Duels," and then is surprised when Nungie makes him re-write the essay. Yes, it's the same old sto1'Yy "When l was at Andover." Now its Boynton, '07, at it. He hears a voice from out the tom bs: H Come in good friend and pick my bones." " Thank you," says Joe, with a sickly grin, " But I'd rather pick my teeth." Conductor on Hadley and Amherst trolley to inebriate Aggie: "See here. young man, what house do you want ?" Inehriate Aggie : "Er--Uiicj what houses you got ?" Degeneracy "Has the atmosphere ol' Pompeii a degenerating influence on the tourist ?" BILLYflCClILl1'l11g,. "These Pompeiian wall writings are of in- tense interestf' fl.ater in the lecturel-"Many ol' these wall writings are of a coarse and amorous nature." People say that Sid Bixby tried to match the steamboat company double or quits for his round trip abroad. Habit is an awful master. , Falasi-IMAN CHliSNU'I' to lbuizmu. "Can you tell me where to had the Y. M. C. A. rooms ? " How did he know Durhan's tendencies? Holmes, '05, had llunked the winter term of Bug. He knew that there must be some mistake, as he was such a faithful plugger, so meet- ing Tip on the street he asked him about it. To his astonishment Tip bu1'st into lauffhter and calmed his angry feelings hy saying, "W'ell, b well, Holmes! It's a very good jvke, Nfl lt?" Too good to be true-'l'homas, '05, 244 YY-IE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII At His Old Tricks St. Peter awoke in heaven one night And heard a knocking, knockingg Quickly he turned on the bright arc light, And soon the gates was unlocking. H Pardon, sir, what I suggest," Said Levi self-possessedly, " But I should think you'd treat a guest Who's standing half-undressedly Before your door in the cold and dark, With more consideration Than to cause him to wait outside the gate By your lack of animation." " Knocking again," said the saint with a smile, "In fact vou knock so well, sir, You may stay outside and knock for a while, Till we get an electric bell, sir." One History Recitation PRo1f. G.xi,1,1NGER. "VVhat was lrIenry's policy, Mr.-er-er Orrell?" Somebody kicks liph and he wakes up struggling in an unsuccessful attempt to look intelligent. He has heard only the Word " policy" and thinks of crap shooting. Emi. "VVell, it was er-sort of-er" fa sudden bright ideal--"'Con- ciliatory!" He settles back with a satished air and seems astonished at the general laugh, ' Pnoif. GA1.i.1NG1s1e. "A little more in derail, Mr. Orrelll' Eph looks wildly around for help and then wades desperately in- "Well, the-er-er inside workings tthis sounds good to Eph, so he repeats it, with emphasisl the z'1zs1'a'e 7l'0l'kl'lQg"5 didn't er-er run smoolh, you know-" This general statement receiving the grand "ha-ha," Eph casts a reproachful glance at Prof. Gallinger and again sinks into balmy slumber, GREEN, 'o5, in Biology fafter profound thoughtl. "I think the front end is that part that is just opposite the hind end, Professor." AMHERS7' COLL E G E 245 Osculation A Skit in Three Acts ACT I Sc14:N1s-Freshman Dewar's room in the dorms. Dewar W and admiring crowd of Freshmen. DEWAR.-" Yes Fellows, I'm going down to Wellesley' to see my sister. My, but I'll ring in with a bunch of peaches! 'l'hey're all keen after us college men! 'Why if , as soon as they see you're from a college they respect you, you know, and look up to you as a man of experience and all that." flinvious sighs from the crowclj , II p, "7Q,1...-l f N f l' gl l' 1' 515 A: ', M ff me . 'xp .54 l ii, xr! l,-.A f 1 " 1 il A - '-ffy :ly fy ,fK , ' ' . i ff lf ,l 'YW' l J'1'lwl il HV "ll :Ari Wil-'ill' "' I ll ll t ' 'H l l I 'JJ RCECJKI-KlA'1'li.-Cc Good- kiss me, too. Don't let a clear." Diswrxlz.-" No'm." Sf-:ff Qt 'L 5 Q 'l" - Q R, -- Afrlilll- it ni.. ' ACT II SCENIC.-lJCVVZI1',S sisters room at Vlfellesley. Dewar, his sister, and her room-mate. S1s'r1sie.--" Now, Johnny, you must run along. Come, kiss me 'good-night' Per- haps the janitor will take you home. Do you want him?" DliNViXI2.- 'lNolm." night, Johnny, you cute little thing! Come nyone steal you on your way to the hotel, ACT Ill SCIQNIQ.-Devvar's room at hotel. DIEWAR fin tears, to sympathetic bell- boy J.-"And they took me for a kid and she kissed-me-good night !" Q'l'he bell-boy puts him to bed, where he dreams he is six-foot three and twenty- four years old.j I 246 ' THE OLIU: VOL. XL VIII To the Y. M. C. A. Hand-Book Committee In view of the fact that Mr. Rahar's ad appears in the pages of the Freshman Bible, is it not a trifle indiscreet of you to urge the reader to "patronize our advertisers?" The Ouo does not take exception to your statement that: "those advertising here have always used us well," but will not the Freshman find his way to the genial Richard quite soon enough without the hand- book as a card of introduction? To Watch Owners Show your spirit! Patronize college industries. VVhy not let G. A. 'Wood put a new main-spring in your watch? If it breaks he will cheerfully refund the fifty cents you paid him. In his own words, " we guarantee that our main-springs are greatly superior to those of an inferior quality put in at a higher price by other dealers." Give him a trial. The Force of Habit "Your time has come," says the Angel of Death, thrusting a bony Hnger through G. Hays' button-hole. "Not prepared to-day," answers l-lays dazedly. Kiss yourself good-bye," sang the girl at the piano. "I have always made it the rule of my life," broke in Kneeland with his quiet smile, " to think of others before myself."--And the song stopped with a jolt. CAP'rA1N BALDWIN tseverelyj. "Now fellers, that was pretty poor. We'll try it again, and I want each platoon to come up behind the one in front of it." Captain Baldwin listens to the laughter with an air of grieved sur- prise. G. HAYus JUDGE " All Gaul is divided into three parts." 'I'AY1.oR ' 5. AIWHER5 T COLLEGE 247 The Book of College Proverbs Don't count on chicken--you may get hash. It's never too late too spend. A11 is not fried that fritters. The want of money is the root of all evil. One swallow does not make a drink at Hamp. Never study today what you can study tomorrow. It's no use crying over watered milk. A B in French is worth two A's. It is naught, it is naught, saith the tlunker. but when he is come before the administration committee, then he changeth his mind. Where there's a bill there's to pay. Too many nights at Dick's causeth a iiunk. A Fair Exchange One suitcase looks pretty much like another, so it is hardly surpris- ing that Chauncey Parsons made a slight mistake in the identity of some hand-baggage when he got oll the Harnp car one evening last fall. But nevertheless he felt rather llat on discovering a bunch of skirts and other heruflled articles ol' apparel, when he got to his room 3 while the other party to the exchange found a dress-suit, and some other things that somewhat incriminated their owner. The 01.10 understands that they linally adjusted their dilliculty, but would advise them to be care- ful about using a public telephone line when they want to keep things quiet. One on Cruikshank 'l'hree or four Smith girls were sitting around the little table at Deuel's, endeavoring to decide what kind of soda they wanted. "Oh, I know what I'm going to have !" cried one. "An Al Watson! 'l'hat's what Phelps always has." And Billy smiled a smole. After much hard work Daskam succeeds in teaching the "Kid" to put his lunch at the word of command. Later, at the Fraternity dance, the "Kid" was doing stunts for the company when someone unwittingly gave the open Sesame. Good taste will not allow us to continue the narrative further. 248 YY-IE 01.10 .' VOL. XL VIII Three Letters Amherst, Mass., ----- ----, 1902. Dear Dick:-eSay, I had a great time yesterday. Was coming up on the trolley from Holyoke to South Hadley when a girl got on, a regular queen, and sat on the same seat with meg one of those long seats, you know, in an open car. Well, I got to talking with her, and she was as good as she looked, all right. I tried to find out her name, but she wou1dn't tell me anything more than that she was a Mt. Holyoke student, however, I saw it on an express package she was carrying. How's that for luck? It was Ellen Priscilla Bowers. I'm going to write over and ask if I may call. I'll let you know how it comes out. As ever, Amherst, Mass., --- --, 1902. Miss Ellen Priscilla Bowers, Mt. Holyoke College. Dear Miss Bowers:-I remember with such pleasure the conversation we had on the car yesterday that I wonder if I dare ask permission to call. Can you imagine how I got your name? I saw it on the package you were carrying. I know I am making a rather bold request, but somehow I feel as if we were old friends. Yours in hope, Mt. Holyoke College, --- --, 1902. Mr. '--- ---, Dear Sir:-I have received and perused your epistle of yesterday with great pleasure. I fear, however, that there is some mistake, as I have not in some years ridden on the trolley cars. I recall, however, that a few days ago one of our students kindly brought me a package from Holyoke. It may be that this is the person whom you wished to address. Yours very truly, lMissl Ellen Priscilla Bowers, Professor Emeritus, Mt. Holyoke College. S'rieiz1z'r Musician Qin "Hump" to Pratt, 'O'7,. " Slay lfreshman, drop that cigar." PRA'r'r, IYO7, who has just lighted a I5 cent cigar, turns hurriedly round and thinking, from the dress and appearance of the fellow, he is a Sopli, throws the weed into the gutter. "Aw, but you're kind if you are green," murmurs the dilapidated looking specimen as he picks up the cigar and slouches off. AMHERST COLLEGE 249 Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Lewis' The Story of a Double Life Dr. Jekyll Ch. I-X. Account of the early and virtuous life of the hero, his education and entrance into Am- herst College. Ch. XIII. The hero again be- comes good. Runs against Eph Orrell for Alumnus Missionary and wins. Becomesa member of the Church ol' Pickles in Amherst College. Ch. XV. Another lapse into virtue. Becomes Vice-President of the Y. M. C. A. ' Ch. XIX. Hero collects Alum- nus Missionary subscriptions. Mr. Lewis Ch. XI. The lirst fall from recti- tude. Chapter contains a vivid description of the 1905-.lack Dun- leavy baseball game. Qlllustratedl. Ch. XII. An account ol what happened to Lewis alter tl1e game. Also an account ol' what Lewis said. Ch. XIV. Lewis celebrates his election. Chapter contains a char- acter sketch of Dick Rahar and two pages on tl1e effects of drunk- enness among students. Ch. XVI-XVIII. Description ol' Chippy Chasing in Holyoke. In this chapter Orrel again appears and Charles T. Hopkins is intro- duced. A wild scene in a -- real- istically reproduced. Ch. XX. Lewis bets Alumnus Missionary money on Wforcester Meet and wins. From this point, as a starter, the reader is challenged to trace the probable outcome of the double life. Someone recently asked Coggeshall, '05, whom he considered the most popular man in college. Lord Chesterfield blushed and replied modestly, " VVell, you could hardly expect me to answer that question, Could you?" 250 77-IE 01.10 .' VOL. XLVIII Poor Richard Junior's Philosophy "Never give a loan grudgingly-or any other way for that matter' "Clothes do not make a man-but they make a mighty good imita- tion of one sometimes." "A 'cheap sport' is often a dear article for the 'old man.' " "Don't flatter yourself that you are an 'erratic performer,' just because you are more of a fool on some occasions than on others." "A paper sport, like a paper shoe, will always find some fool to believe in it." "Some big dough-owner says he doesn't want to die a rich man- Send your son to college sir, and the rest is easy." "If you want to hnd a thing where you leave it, lock it upg if not- don't." ' "A rolling stone is no mossbackf' "Fools will throw a bluff where sharks hesitate to speak." Lilian lWith no apologies. Tennyson would have done the same if he had seen him.J Airy fairy Lily Cope, Flitting fairy Lily Cope, When he walks adown the paving Then the ladies all are raving, Tho' he's fat and full of dope, Not a grace or manner saving, Foolish little Lily Cope! 7:45,x.xi. Coi,i,iac'roie role Coi.1,11aie's W1aEk1.Y. als this Mr. Quill?" SCHULTZY tin his nightshirtl. "No, I'm sorry to say that Quill has left college." CoLl,1ae'roR. "Can you give me his address ?" SiCl'lUI.'l'ZY. "No, I don't know where he lives. It's in Holyoke somewhere." fCollector finally leaves his own address, in case Mr. Quill ever comes back.l "For ways that are dark and tricks that are vain, These bill-dodging boys are peculiar." AIIIHERST COLLEGE 251 Explanation of the Mysterious Smoke Clouds JUNE 2. Hank Odell bought a twenty-live cent cigar, a yard long. JUNE 3. The town ol' Amherst was enveloped in smoke, which did not lift for three days. The majority of the natives seemed to think that the dense clouds came from Maine, but we beg to differ. On 3 o'clock of June 2nd, Odell was seen smoking his cigar on the Chapel Tower. lt didn't seem to effect him much for he's a strong little cuss. At Cobb A boarder at Cobb cried d--m Now what has become of that clam? I swear by my troth There was one in the broth, And now I can't see where it am. Diplomatic Scania--'97 headquarters at Commencement. Prexy enters. Bob Esty advances with two bottles, "President, will you have ginger ale or bee-ah?" "VVell, well, ah, hem, neither, thank youg it wouldn't be wise to commit myself or show any partiality, you know." Here are some samples of what Daskam can do when he tries : "John 'Wesley was a great sea-captain. He beat the Dutch at 'Waterloo and by degrees rose to be the Duke of VVellington. l-Ie was buried near Nelson in the poets' corner at VVestminster Abbey." "The sublime porte is a very fine old wine." Somiomoiua ftranslatingl. "Some heavy armed soldiers stood up, and some sat down." BILLY Cowmss. "That was correctly translated, but the antithesis was not strong enough, however." Sovnoxionia frattledj. "The heavy armed soldiers stood up on one hand and sat down on the other." 252 . THE 0Ll0.' VOL. XLVII1 On the Olio "Bored" 'Phone 1 "Yes, yes the Ohio! Yes! We are tl1e ' Boredg' VVell, who is it please ?" "Oh, how do you do, Mr. lillis, have you used 'Williams' shaving soap this morning ?" "So you wish to speak to us about the 'Ginger Ale' incident." "Oh no, there is no one here that is listening to our conversation." "Yes, I see how it Was. you drank two bottles of 'Ginger Ale' with the Mayor ol' Auburn, N. Y., and the fellows thought you were intoxi- cated. How strange !" "And so you are afraid that your folks are liable to hear about it, if the Omo should make mention of it? Oh, thank you very much, we are always glad to hear from fellows who are planning to buy CDLIOS for their friends in Smith and elsewhere." "Well, Mr. Ellis, in that case we shall be very glad to suppress any printed comment on the affair." "By eliminating accounts ol' such adventures from our book we are protecting our circulation." "Good morning, Mr. Ellis." II "Hello!" -- -.4"Yes this is the CDLIO Board. Who's talking'?'--- iflcbh, this is you, Prof. Cowles. Wliat can we do for you?"1 "Just repeat that, will you ? 1 uYvOLl have heard we are going to publish a poem, 'The Naked Eye' Yes, we are." 1 l'ccCe1'taln' ly not. Not in the least risque. l-low did you get that impression ?" 11 "Because Daskam wrote it? 'We see. But, really it is a very clever little piece of work and contains nothing at all objectiona- ble." 1 1 "'What's that ?" 1- 1 "Oh, the title. You think it just a bit indelicate. Perhaps it is. A shade inclined, you feel, toward the questionable." -- "Oh, certainly, we understand your position." 1 -1 "All right professor, the poem shall not appear." 1 --"Don't mention it, glad to accomodate you. Good-bye." CuURc1u1.I. Qanuouncing the Kellogg speakersj. "The New England Farmer, Mr. liclgecombln I" AMHERST COLLEGE 20 From the Spf iugllelcl huiou: AMHERST MEN Sconan BY PRES. HARRIS Jerseys Must No Longer Appear at Chapel Those Coming to Church in Sweaters to bs Marked Absent It seems that the husky collegians have been displaying their brawn and muscle by wearing jerseys to morning chapel. The president censures this practice in one of his after-breakfast speeches. Amherst, Mass., ----1903 This morning in chapel President Harris gave a short address to the undergraduate body. He said in part as follows: "From time immemorial certain customs have been recognized in the matter of dress. Everv occasion has its own peculiar and appropriate form of attire. One does not hunt ducks in a frock coat, nor does one attend an evening reception in tights. fLaughter--from the Pres.fI 1 have observed several of you here in jerseys, and without coats. It posi- tively gives me the icy thrill. Not only does this unseemly negligce showa lack of respect, but it makes against the college in the eyes of the world. For example, would you like to attend devotional exercises at the neighboring colleges of Smith or Mt. Holyoke and have the young ladies appear in bathing-gowns ?" fEnthusi- astic cries of yesj. t The President continued. "All those who think that jerseys should not be worn in chapel will please manifest it. L l Contrary minded. fLoud roar of no. Tlie negative has it. However, the jerseys will not be worn. That is all, gentlemen." 254 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Moral Dialog "Hello, got 353.00 for me?" "No, sir." "Oh, come man, this is no way. Show some spirit." "Well, you sulphurated idiot, you mention money to me again and l'll make you into a correct imitation of a corpse." "What's this?" "I was showing some spirit."' "Uh, you were, were you? Well, show some cash too. I want 2ii33.oo off you for the -- team." "This is an assessment?" "Every fellow's got to come up for 2iK3.oo." "This is an assessment?" "Well, no, not exactly." "Precisely, Then it is a free and voluntary gift. An offering from the heart--and incidentally from the pocket book." "VVell, heart or pocket-book, ante up." "Do you want the money if given unwillingly?" "Certainly-er-that is-'why man, this money's got to be raised and it's up to you to shell out. There are enough short skates without you." "I don't feel. like giving the money." "Well don't, and be blamed. It makes me ill to see a fellow such a blooming tight-wad--college spirit ----- ----- short skate --" "Hold on, come back here a moment. Here's the 9l53.oo." "That's all right, old man. I knew you were white, but what made you waste my time so?" "I was saving your time-on the next man." Last Mountain Day Sid jones, '04 and a party attended the matinee performance at Joe Shay's Springlield theatre. Sid was leaning com- fortably back in his box chair when two so-called "queens" appeared. "Say Tessie," said one of the chorus girls, "do you know Sid jones ol' Amherst?" "Sure thing Flossie--all right too." tlfive minutes later Sid is having it out with joe Shay who put the girls wisej. T AMHERST COLLEGE 255 What's in a Name Shorty Goodale sent a note to John Taylor once. .lolm read with horror the mandate, " ---- please call on the Dean at once." "Oh, why did I overcut chapel? Now they will send me home, and all Westford will know of my disgrace." Beating his breast and tearing his hair, john approached the Gym. He knocks. "Come in," squeaks old Doc. "Name ?" "Taylor," bahbles john, frightened at the baleful glitter in Old Doc's eye. To ,lohn's amazement Old Doc assumes a look of pleased interest. "Ah, Taylor, Taylor, of course, take a seat. Let's see, wheres your home ?" "Westford, sir." " VVhat, what, VVestford? I thought you lived in New Jersey. XN'ell, well, I'm getting old and forgetful. You're not as tall as I thought you were, either. Well, how my eyes have deceived me!" "Er-er-you sent for me--," commenced John. "Yes, yes, let's see now, you won that prize in ---- " "Yes, sir, but you sent for me becausel ---- Oh, Doctor, let me off this time and I won't ever do it again 5 if my parents heard of it, it would kill them." "Hey," yelled Old Doc, "what do you mean, sir? Do it as often as you can, the oftener the better. Now, how high was it? Five feet, nine ?" A great light dawns on Jolm. "D-D-D-Doctor," he stammers, "did you think I was lfarry Taylor? I am John Adams Taylor, so to speak, who won the hygiene prize, and the Registrar ---- " "Hey, what, get out of here, don't you ever cut chapel again. Get out, Trust in God and-" But John heard no more. Hail, good old Nungie! Great god of sleepers, We thy class greet thee With a snore. We in thy classes Sleep as time passes. Here's to thee Nungie, Thee we adore. 256 TH15 01.10.- VOL. XL VIII Nungy Like the droning of the bee, So is Nungy's voice to me. ' Melody of nasal groan, Unmistakably his own, Lulls me into soft repose, While I ponder on his nose. Did he borrow it from thee, O Silenus? Or from thee, Genial Bacchus? Or he might Have obtained it in a light! Or perhaps with wisdom joined It remaineth, for you'1l find Socrates was of that kind. But behold with arm in air Now he poses, just as fair As any Grecian statue rare, Art consummate, grace divine From his form and features shine. Doubtless Phidias would fain forego The Parthenon for such a show. But presently he takes his seat, With patient pains to twist his feet Around the legs of his great chairg And now ensconced securely there Adjusts his glasses and again Resumes his melancholy strain, But he's a Wiz, old Nungy is, In spite of his majestic phys, His fame throughout the land is known And we are proudthis name to owng But more esteem acquaintance pays To Nungy's genial, kindly waysg And him the man we honor more Than all his books' instructive store. Mountain Day lJl,xY1mN, '05, "A week from today is Mountain Day. I wonder if Smiths Mountain Day is the same day. 'l'AY1.oR, '05, "What do we care if it is? I guess there are enough places so we can both go." AIWIIERST COLLEGE 257 The College Tight Wad Speaks EIJGIECOMIS to Crawford, 'o'. "Say, liill what would vou do if J , v . you had three eyes P" Clmxvifolen. "Don't know, Ralph, what would you do?" Enclacomn. "l'd Jut one on the end of mv hncr and stick it l . throuffh the fence so I could see the ball Haines." Z7 D flfverett, '07, is also in this class of sportsj. Advertisement Toggles is a fusser of taste, So his strong right arm never goes to waist. When he mounts his horse one can readily see That he holds up his hose with his C. M. C. Try C. M. C. Hose Supporters. Open Letter Amherst, Mass., Oct. 21, IQO3. Police Gazette Pub. Co., G1':N'1'1.EM1iN :- Enclosed please lind the requisite sum for the renewal ol your paper. Tl1e"Gazctte" is a weekly source of delight and I feel that l could not be without it. . Sincerely yours, lslxlxc l'l.XR'l'SllORNli. Tu Quoque Corsa Calls attention to "some laughable mistakes in spelling made by members ol the division," and immediately afterwards, on the black- board, writes "ellipse', with one l. O Lord, Charles Albert Vinal, will you please shut your trap? Why can't the college lose you in some place off the map? Your knowledge is universal, but so is all your gall . And we'd all like life far, far more if we could see your fall. 258 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII An Extract from Pe-py's Diary Sunday, September ye 23rd. Much having passed before my eyes these last few days, that seemeth toe me not unworthy of mention, I will now indite some things that I have seen, and mayhap posterity will know the meaning thereof. At early candle light on yestereven asl sat in ye house of my friend of University days, Master William Estey, I heard strange noises, and I got me up and sallied forth. As I climbed the hill my eyes caught the gleam of torches and there was much tumult. "Alia," me thinks, "there is a man in ye pillory and ye populace do make sport of him" tfor I could see ye postj. But I was in error, as ye post was alone in ye center of ye spectators. liven as I stood wonder- ing, I heard a cheer and then many voices chanting an ungodly song. The burden of ye words was, "What the hell do we care?" Then Isaw a motley multitude coming toward the post. "Otis bodkins," me thought, "why do they sing thus?" and in good sooth they seemed not to care at all, for they were as stalwart a set and as bold as one would wish to see. Many wore letters and numbers on their bosoms and the numbers were IQO5. Then came another crew and they sang a. song about some "Sabrina, dear," which last they caused to rhyme with " beer," but as they sang most wretchedly and their voices trembled, I was fain to lose most of their song. Small loss, forsooth. Sudden, even asl watched, someone did hre his blunderbuss and ye parties mixed in unrighteous warfare. Ye First party I had marked was much bolder and more able and in a small space it seemed to me that ye other party would all be slain. But ye stronger ones had mercy and they were not much wounded. Of a sudden I heard ye blunderbuss again and ye combat ceased. "Why," I1l6tI'l0l.1gl'1t, "is this ungodly tumult and rioting Qwhich one near me called a rushj allowed? Why do not the bold constables and tithingmen ol' which ye town has so many, seize them all and carry them to the calaboose?" Marry, this, like many another thing that I have seen in this strange land, passes all comprehension. l"iussis1MAN Mx1,L1oAN Cto Y. M. C. A. man at the Information Bureauj. "Can you tell me where the principal is?" AIIIHERST COLLEGE 250 Saturday night after the Ilag rush four fresh Freshmen, contrary to all rules of honor, stood outside the north "dorm" and yelled, "Everett, 1907, stick your bun out." "What is it now?" said Everett. "Go and get Blanchard and make him put on his nightgown and go and get a drink at the well-" All this happened in due time. The board would suggest that Everett and Blanchard keep an eye out for fresh Freshmen and smoke them out some night. N. B. Names of participants may be had at the ollice Q Registrar's oflicej. 'l'wo days after the Glee Club concert at VVelIesley, A. .l. Derbyshire receives the following note : VVI5I.LESI,liY Coi.1.1-:G1z, May 24, 1903 Ilmu MR. ID1aRm'sH1R1c: A friend of mine and I have had quite a discussion as to what color your hair is. She says that it is dark while I maintain that it is light. That we may not have to separate because of our quarrel we would like you to set us right about the matter. Please send us a lock of your hair fand a good big one tool so that there can be no misunderstanding about the matter. Yours Sincerely, H1ar.1f:N GILI.. A few sayings of Shylock Rollins : "An' I had to pay every dam' cent! " "Y' see, they get a nickel for the bottle." "What do you think? Ih'aint got no money!" "I had a fine and dandy time! Peter, he paid the fare both ways !" D gp ggwa Q stands for Noughty-four's quarrels, The Quality, too, of her morals, Her Queer looking creatures, Her Quizzes by teachers, And Question Marks after her laurels. Why did George Hays? Oh, only because there was a big crowd of his classmates on hand to see that his orders were obeyed. 2 THE OLIO: VOL. XL VIII The College Co-op fWithout apologies to any fellow.J Under a spreading Xmas tree The college Coop store stands-- The coop's a mighty trust. you see, With large and grasping hands, And the feelings of its selfish heart Are as hard as iron bandsg Its brow is wet with others' sweat, It takes whate'er it can And dares look noone in the face, For it's base to every man. Week in, week out, from morn to night, You can hear the victims roar, You can see them bear their heavy woe With fainting steps and slow Like Dagoes carrying home the hods When the evening sun is low- And children coming home from school Look in at the open door, They love to see the burning wrath And hear the wild words roar And catch the Haming oaths that fly Like brands from the furnace door. He goes on Sunday to the church And sits among the boys, He hears old Pickles pray and preach, He hears the cho1r's voice- It sounds to him like lost go1d's voice Singing in Paradise- He needs mustthink of wealth once more, How all ungained some lies, And wipes with b'uess's unpaid bills A tear from out his eyes. Toiling, oppressing, sorrowing, Onward through life he goes, Each morning sees some steal begun, Each evening sees it close, Some wrong attempted, Some wrong done To earn each night's repose. To Pease, 'o5. Cheer up. AMHERST COLLEGE 261 Oh Bond l SUMMER Gnu. Ito Bond who has appeared wearing his "gym shirt"j. "Oh, Mr. Bond, you've won your 'Af haven't you! lSn't that grand! How did you do it?" BOND Qmodestlyj. "Oh, I used to run a little." fSurnmer girl gazes at the "A" admiringlyj. Dwight Phelps Cruikshank visited Amherst last week and stated that he would hereafter try to spend a couple of hours each Tuesday morning here as on that morning all his Smith friends happen to have recitations. Three of them are going to have their schedules changed if possible so that "Phelps" may not feel. so lonely next term. Hughie VVeed went into a store the other day and ordered some- thing sent home. fAt this time there was one store in town where his credit was supposably goodj. He gave his name as H. H. C. W'eed. The package got to him all right but with this superscription : Mr. I-l. H. Seaweed, Amherst, Mass. Girl watching the fellows between the halves ol' a basketball game. " Who is that important looking boy with a mouth like a fish? The one that's talking all the time?" ' Of course there's no use in saying that it was Judge. Prior. QiALl.lNGl5R fto Rafteryj. "XVhat did the Pope do next, Mr. Ral'tery?" RA1f'1'1iRY. "Oh, he just made another bull." Schwab says there must be some mistake in having two coats ol paint put on the college well when only one would ever show. Call Palmer, 'o5, Upingue Minerva," and watch the explosion. HOPPY. "The properties of water are-?" U'1"I'IER 'o . "Wet sir." i . 9 . "Cheer up, boys, there ai11't no Symief' 262 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII The Spotless Town I had a dream the other nightg I thought I'd jot it down. I dreamt I found young Gilmore Astray in Spotless Town. The cops were chasing after him, His face was almost paleg " Look out! they've got Sapolio," I thought I heard him wail. And then, confound it, I woke up, And saw 'twas just a dream. I s'pose I might have known it. Some things are what they seem. . 1 Hayden argued for lifteen minutes with Prof. Gallinger concerning the remission of sin. I-le claimed that if a sinner was repentant no penance need be imposed. And yet if you're one second late in church or chapel you get a cut l NlCKl'2I2SllN fcarelessly accepting a cigar and lighting it as if he were a conhrmed smokerj. "Why this cigar is no good. It won't draw." fDiehl examines it and cuts the end off.j Nlckiarzsou Qsurprisedj. "Oh, do you have to do that?" Why is Charles blythe? I did n't think Benny'd ask 'ein. Nor did I suppose -Iosiah would. There was a fresh fellow named Rand Who thought himself perfectly grand, But to his great confusion He outgrew this delusion Since it had been indisputably demonstrated to him that he was, despite his own estimation, of but common brand. ' Popumu SAYING. "'l'l1at will he all lor today, gentlemen." 1. 264 THE OLIO: VOL. XL VIII Comment by the Outside World The Brooklyn Eagle HONORS FOR A BROOKLYN BOY. Clifford Holcomb Keep of the class of June, '01. Boys' High School iwhere he was chosen one of five, out of a graduating class of fifty, to take part in the commencement exercisesj has been winning honors at Amherst Col- lege. He has taken an Armstrong prize in English. a Ladd prize in logic and was the leader of the sopho- more debating team in the first inter- class debate with the freshmen held at Amherst. Having been chosen one of the five best speakers of the class he competes this commencement as one of five sophomores in the Kellogg prize declamation contest on Monday, June 22, for a prize of 850. Keep is a member of the Chi Phi Fraternity and expects to graduate next year, thus completing the col- legiate course in three years. Besides being one of the most popular men in his class, he stands well up towards the front in scholarship. Attleboro Sim A. H. S. BOY CAPTAINS CLASS TEAM Wilfred Rounseville, who entered Amherst College this fall from the Attleboro high school,has already made his mark as a coming athlete in the school and his prowess is known all over town. Whenit was known that young Rounseville was the famous twirl- er of the Attleboro high school team. which has made such a glorious record for the past few years, he was unani- mously elected captain of his class baseball team. Rounseville will de- velop his team. In addition to this honor he has qualified asamember of the Amherst track team and has been entered in the broad jump and the mile run. His record for a freshman is one of the best in the school and he bids fair to be one of the best athletes that Amherst College has ever had. Waltham Evening Yblmes Waldo Bond has been spending a few days at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Bond of Nn. 16 High Street. Waldo is a student at Amherst College and is home on a brief vacation. He is a graduate of the high school of this city and is consid- ered a very able young man. I-Ie is very popular at Amherst and stands high in the estimation of his instruct- ors and fellow students. Norm.--The reporter must have had a personal interview with Wally. Rockville Journal 'Well-done Eddie! Out of the entire freshman class at Amherst College. E. W. Broder,R.H.S. '01, was the only one to secure the honor of being one of the first fifteen to try for the Kellogg prize, which is awarded in June for oratory. Mr. Broder was one of the most popular niembers of last year's graduating c ass. Ifarlford Times GOOD SCHOLARSHIP. Edward Broder, a graduate of the class of 1901. Rockville High School, is one of the Hfteen selected from the freshman class of 150 at Amherst Col- lege to enter the contest for the Kellogg prize. The selection was made for the best standing in scholarship. Amherst College, ?4 Mr. E. W. Brnrier. '05 DEAR Sm:- Your rank for last term is.,D'l' Your average for the course thus far is D+ ww- Yours truly, A. S. Goonanm, Acting Registrar. .-I IVll'lliRST COLLEGE 3155 To Amherst Voters Good friends, take note The license vote Means everything that's jolly, You temperance cranks Deserve no thanks For all your dry-vote folly. "VVl1y was I-larvard, alter the Amherst game, like the women of China?" "VVhy because she was crushed in defeat ol' course." The following joke appeaxed in last year's CJLIO : -lm. "Say, Bill, why is Bowser like Merriam of the Co-op?" llll.I.. "Because he never loses a sfcentlf' Quite right, only about SBIQOO in the hole. l'Ro1fEssok Pnsrecic fto Judge in Psychj. "Mr, judge, is your state of consciousness at the present moment a simple thing?" fl-lad Pierce been on the Faculty long he would have known without askingj RlX'l'I'lBUN fin I-listoryl. "The French never allowed any woman or any descendants of any woman to Come to the throne." 'l'1l'. "VVe will now turn to the lobster- -Mr. Knapp." I had von leedle pony Ee's name vos Handy-litg I lent ihm to Pill Ottley - To get ee's Latin mit. 'E trotted ihm, 'e galloped ihm, 'E rode ihm all the night, I vould not lend mein pony now To save Pill Ott1ey's life. VOL.' XL VIII THE OLIO: The Muse . 3 5 may E39 RT vglxt' 'iii g V 4 -, Q , , This is a. museg M X H 1 Bill Morse wound her up. . I J Ap? Unless she gets busted, Land knows when she'll stop. f!A2XeSff1..Zgeiff?f4QW 51,51 """A""" it g7f1m7f4:w:.f':.f:..r-frZF.--,ma Z 'T V ni wtllftj A Translation Qui Novit neque id quod sentit exprimit perinde est ac si DVM: knows no! bu!-puls-up-a-blzzjt' the same is as zf nesciret. he knew. I Y 7 4 joe Taylor was noisily using his ever present toothpick in Anatomy the other day and continued to do so, too, with great gusto until requested by an enraged neighbor to "drive on." Pizor. SYMINGTON qspeaking ofa building in Paris mentioned ' n there often. It's a music and in the textj. "Yes, Ive bee dance hall now, you see. AMHERST COLLEGE 267 The Amherst Wit Published Monthly by two or three students of Amherst College. The subscription price for volume of nine numbers is 33.00, or 75 cents if paid before May lst. CONTENTS Dawn a ..... Wi1.1,1AM MCJ'Flll"IEI.lJ Noiasls The Greenness of Green ..... D. 1. BASKAM Sanskirt vs. Pali, As An Elective . . LANlfolm M. SALIER To a Pink ...... DI. MIl,l.AlllJ Romaltsr Don Senor jose de Parabollco . IQENNIET CIIAIVING MCSI,.USI'l SKETQII Book-"Moi" ..... HEAT Moms The Badness of Bertie . D. J. BASKAM Calliope . . . J. lvl1l.I,lxun Ro1aERs'r Editorials. TT' WD The Trousers Seat. Book Reviews. Dawn 'Tis Dawn! The erstwhile clouds, the battlements of Dark On Earth's grim vale in semblance lost, Sit heavy on the shuddering hillside's breast, And couchant wait the coming of the Dawn. -William Mothfield Norse The Greenness of Green A rap came on Green's door. "Go to the Devil," howled Green as he knocked off the neck of a beer bottle with unerring skill. The neck dew off its bottle and the door Flew off its hinges. A crowd of Sophomores burst through the aperture. Once inside they paused in amazement. There was a silence among them. Outside you could hear the distant strains of the ever beautiful "I'd rather have fingers than toes." Green raised the neckless bottle in drunken idiocy. "Have a Qhicj drink on me boys?" he bubbled. No one answered him. 268 THE 01.10 .' VOL. XLVIII Outside the harmony flowed on-a high sweet tenor rising about the other voices, "Pd rather have eyes than a nose, And as for my hair---" "I-lere's to Almer Mater fellows," sputtered the swaying Green, and the waving bottle flung the beer in blood-red splochs on the bare floor. "Drunk," said one of the Sophomores-"drunk as a fool." One by one they turned and walked silently out. When the last sweater had disappeared Green reached for the broom. "That will probably hold them for awhile," he said as he swept up the mixture of broken glass and colored water. Then he began plugging math. T D. J. BASKAM. To a Pink Oh Pink! Thou modest unassuming bud. I pluck thee fair, with careless air, And toss thee in the flood, Y ' k ou sin As sinks the sun at eve, Thy petals red the water stain. I turn, and leave, Filled with a vague and shadowy pain. ---J. Millard Roberst Don Senor Jose di Parabolica The plaza di Alphonso looked down upon the beautiful little bay of Cazzurigrado del Coraziino. Pierreponta Morgano Araya lay in the sun before the convent sunning himself. Afar down the slope he could discern the little train of pack-mules winding their tinkling way up the steep aclivity. The shout of the driver came faintly to his ears. "Dios Mio, Saint 'losephof' he sighed, "would that Mari- quita would bring me a Martinez del Raharf' The Martinez was brought, quaffed, and chased with a plain lemonado. The sun beat down upon the upturned face of Senor jose, the waving grass of the plaza tickled his bald head, but he knew it not. The little mules still climbed steadily on. KENNE'l' CHAFING MCSLUSH AMHERST COLLEGE 269 Bib Lit AS It IS PICKLES. "Of what age did Joel prophesy in the old testa- ment, Mr. Bixby?" BIXBY, '05, "Why, er, of the Masonic age." PICKLES. "Ah, yes, the Messianic age, quite right, Mr. Bixby." Are you a Mason, Sid? PICKLES. "Mr, Wales, what anniversary did the Passover celebrate?" BILLV. "Why, that-that was when the Red Sea passed over the Egyptians." PICKLES. "Well now how about the jew, Mr. Rathbun ?" PICKLES Qto Bunch Utterj. "You would learn a good deal more, Mr. Utter, if you would listen to Mr. Wales instead of reading your Bible." PICKLES. "Mr, Baldwin, where did Christ next preach?" FRITZ fprompted by Ryanj. "Sea?" PICKLES. "Synagogue, exactly, exactly. Pardon me for taking the words out of your mouth, Mr. Baldwin." Ode to Last Year's Freshmen They'd never seen a cane rush Nor seen the candy fight, They'd never took their pictures Not even one at night. They'd never won at football, They'd had nothing but hard licks, For you see they came to Amherst In the class of Naughty-six. BRENNAN Qin rushing reasonj. "Aw yes, I've been up in God's own country this summer, don't you know, up in Maine on a canoe trip. I had a most awkward time a bit ago, don't you know, I lost my plaguey wallet and so lost track of those abomi- nable cawds, don't you know-et Cetera ad inhnitumf' 270 THE OLIO: VOL. XL VIII Higher Mathematics l. If jack Paine is at Deuel's, by what route will he go home under the following conditions: Qaj If Little Doc is coming up the street. Qbj If Hoppie has just left the P. O. Qcj If Emmie is Walking home with a new hammer. 2. If Staab is seen alighting from the Hamp car at 3.10, what is the probability that Alpers will be at home at 3.l2? 3. Given the equation of Dotty Dimple, plot the course of same between the abscissal 6.45 p. m. and 12.15 a. m., any Saturday night. 4. Optional. Diehl has just received a check for 325. Divide the proceeds to the satisfaction of all concerned. Our gaseous young Worcester is quite a small child, But now he would haye us believe he is wild. He tells us he knows old New York quite by heart, From the wicked East Side to the Tenderloin Part. But we're not so easyg and plainly we see His life while in York is no unending spree. He ne'er ventures 'cross River-of this we are sure- Unless with his Ma and a look quite demure Then he has a nice ride in the big " choo-choo " car And buys clothes at Best's Liliputian Bazaar. ' A certain young fellow of innocent mien Sets every maiden a-flutter. His name-we trust you will-'pardon us, friends- Our prudence forbids us to Utter. We like Ed van Etten, His smile is so warm And if you don't josh him I-Ie'11 do you no harm, But if you ask after His brother, he rants And calm Ed van Etten Will kick your new - eh - hat. AMHERST COLLEGE 271 Book of Acts 1. And it came to pass, that in the fifth year of the reign of Prexy, there came a new class into the college. 2. And this new class knew not fear of their masters, the sophomores, neither of any man. 3. And there was one among them, even onegl-Iubbard, a shepherd' and a tiller of the soil, who had his abiding place among the tribes of Hatfield. 4. And this man was mighty, he was in hi-ght one fathom, and in width one fathom, and in thickness the same. 5. Now it is written that on this day, after the dinner hour was past, did Hubbard lead forth his minions to do battle. 6. And they did come upon a band of sophomores, who were many. 7. And they rushed upon them and scattered them, and drove them to the four winds, and great was the slaughter of the sophomores. 8. Then went the freshmen to the market place, in the middle of the town and did' make merry. 9. And the sophomores, having gained new courage and numbers, renewed the combat, and once more were they beaten. 10. And they were spread upon the grass of the market place even as butter upon bread. ' 11. And Sabrina wept. "Side Talks With Girls" Charley Garrnan is taking his Sabbatical year and in place of his junior course Miss Pierce, the only original bearded lady, is conducting a series of side talks with girls. The Faculty is indeed to be congratulated on having procured an instructor so eminently fitted to carry on these lectures, though it is hard to understand how Smith College can afford to spare even part of the time of this very gifted teacher. 272 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII An Experimental Course in Chemistry I. Apparatus: one of Pickles' sermons, a chisel, a number of test tubes, etc., etc. Directions: resolve the sermon into its component parts and record the analysis. Result: Hot air . . . 78 9,1 Theology . . . 3 Religion . . . 1 Alchemy ..... '7 Comic supplement of Boston Globe 12 Astronomy . . . 4 Phrenology . . . 13 Bad breaks . . 35 Total .... 1525 11,1 II. Apparatus: Bill Ottley, a seconds pendulum, a few other things. Directions: Place Bill in a psychology class, call upon him to recite, note the results accurately- Result: Upon being called up, the patient shuflied his feet, looked helplessly at his neighbors, rose rellectively, swayed from side to side as if in a trance, and six seconds later broke into a smile which illuminated every crevice of the room. Thus enlightened he began to speak in a resolute voice, somewhat to this effect:- " Well, a -- as I understand the question, our book says that in such a case we can have no very definite knowledge, but of course there are different ways of looking at it, altho most psychologists would answer the question in one way by one set of arguments, many other scholars who are just as reliable consider the matter from exactly the opposite point of view and have very strong arguments to back up their position, and so therefore we may take our own choice, but it is very easy to see, as everyone agrees, that there is only one true answer and -"' Here he sits down with evident satisfaction, as the next victim is called upon. III. Apparatus: The Hamp electric line, and whatever else is necessary. Directions: Start a last car from the Academy of Music at 10.45 or so p. m. and record results. Results: 10.45 Car, being full inside and out, starts. 10.46 Someone up front, being full inside also, begins to sing, " In the good old Summer time." 10.47 The musician is forcibly ejected at Rahar's corner. 10.59 The car reaches King Street without further event. 11.05 The conductor, in trying to collect fares, steps on an irascible lady's toe. 11.09 Somebody else loses his hat off. The car stops. 11.20 The hat being rescued, the car starts. 11.22 The trolley slips off. Car stops again. 11.32 The trolley is re-adjusted. The car resumes its way. 11.43 The car reaches the bridge turn-out, and stops. 11.51 The conductor rings up the power-house. 11.53 The conductor rings up the power-house again. 12.02 The motor-man rings up the power-house. 12.07 The motor-man is answered. The car starts. 12.10 Trolley off. 12.26 Power-house reached. Conductor and motor-man get out to talk to the engineer. 12.38 Conductor and motor-man resume work. AMHERST COLLEGE 273 12.40 Car stops at "Elmwood " to take on a " tired " pedestrian. 12.58 Car stops at Hadlev pump. No one cares for a drink so 1 12 The car moves on. 1.16 Conductor falls off the rear platform. Great excitement. 1.20 Car stops to wait for the conductor. 1.34 Car starts. 1.30 Front truck leaves the track. Everyone disembarks. 2.46 The front truck is gotten back on the track. 2.54 Car starts again. 2.56 Trolley off. 3,02 Trolley fixed, and car starts. 3 14 Passengers embrace each other as the car rounds the curves at Flaherty's crossing. 3 l'7 Second fares. 3.21 Lights go out, and car stops. 3.28 Conductor starts to walk to next telephone box. 3 31 Conductor stuck in the mud ten feet from the car. 3.43 Conductor rescued by valiant and efficient work of Amherst students. 4 54 Despair settles on the passengers. 4.55 The lights appear again. 4.56 The car starts. 5.06 Car reaches East Hadley switch and stops. 5 18 Return car passes. 5 19 Car starts on. 5 20 Sunrise. 5 22 Trolley off. 5 33 Car starts. 5.44 Car reaches foot of Amherst hill. 6.02 Car almost reaches top of the hill, but slips back. 6.36 Car reaches top of the hill. 6.47 Car reaches Amherst house. 6. 47 6, Passengers thankfully leave the car, and go home to bed. The Adventures of the Loaded Cigarette and the Adulterated Ale "Say, talking about that 'didn't know it was loaded' business H reminds me It was the Reminiscer. We tried to gag him, but it was too late. He continued dreamily, "It was up in the dorms a couple of years ago. Daskam came into Moon's room one night, pulled out his cigarette box, took .one himself, and passed it around. There were only two left. One was nice and round and fatg just what a proper cigarette should be. The other was thin and spindling, Well, Moon took one-I don't need to say which-and Bemis took the other. But pretty soon there was 274 THE OLIU: VOL. XLVIII a blaze of light. I'd hate to tell what Moon said, because he's a Senior this year. But he didn't know it was loaded." "Well, I've got the latest and best," spoke up the Other Fellow: "It happened last spring. Freshman Thayer was feeling large when he came around to tell us about it. Said he wanted a drink. I suppose he considered that the easiest way of indulging his suddenly acquired sporting propensities. We tried to quiet him down, but he refused. He wanted a drink." "Then we had an inspiration. Up on a shelf stood a bottle of P. B.--at least, that was the label on it. True, the contents looked rather suspicious, the lower half being a muddy brown, the upper half clear. But Thayer didn't know the difference. We assured him that it was all rightg good old ale, saved from last year, so that it would settleg all the better for aging, etc.g so he uncorked it and took a cautious taste. 'Oh, phew, it all went up my nose,' he sputtered. 'Shake it up, man,' we advised him--we were all interested-'shake it up and it'll taste betterf So he gave it a shake and tilted it up again, a good long drink this time. 'Gee, that's blamed funny ale,' with the air of a connoisseur.' 'Why, what's the matter with it?' for we were rolling around helpless with laughter. Come to find out, the lower part was P. B. all right, or had beeng but the rest was pure, unadulterated lecrosme! No wonder it went up his nose. And I understand that Thayer has decided to swear off before he begins." Of old, H Young Prexy " loved the girls He liked to dance and sing, But hazing Freshmen with " Young Tip " He now thinks " the whole thing." Mary had a little lamb, Its Heece was white as snow, Daskam told one of his stories, And then you ought to have seen the darn thing. ,1MH,w:R.sT COL 1.5015 275 It Depends Til' Qto Biology classj. "Don't know where and when Lin- naeus was born, Knapp? Upon my soul! This is a pretty state of affairs! The greatest naturalist. etc." A KNAl'l'fgL1CSSl11gD. "Sweden," TIP. " That's right--now to continue our subject z-- :KNAPl'fi1'1'E6I'I'L1p11iUgj. "Can you tell me, Professor, when Linnaeus was born?" A long pause. Tip grows redg strides up and down the plat- form, "We1l, gentlemen, I think it was some time along the 17th or 18th century. But I have a very poor memory for dates." . .41 . Why Amherst gives her athletes A's Is clear tho' they are laymen. Whene'er for vict'ry Amherst prays N 'QW She backs her prayer with A-men. 1 fiillffslx f f M ',,.,.L'1.ff' XE , l 7, "' ...V ' ig. i 94... f ay' "'f"f- " if .f fn Q, 'll ki fi' If 'xx -Y T M X SM The editors are in receipt of a life-size tintype of "Sid" jones, '04, of golf, fishing, and shooting fame. On his upper lip appeared a small black object. On the back of the picture were these words, . Me with my mustache, Resp'fu11y Jones. We regret that our sense of duty will not let us reproduce this work of art. 276 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII That Noisy Bird --The Peacock f"'5 ff: C Q 'Jw ff' " -ff" 7 When the bleachers full of gloom . 2' fg, J See the ball team's awful doom, if. .3 '-1.11 -0-5' When our rival's stock is fast approach- X , 3 ing par, x .lf 4, . f Who restores then all the gladness, Does away with thought of sadness? .cw -1 It is Peacock and his big cigar. -Zvi X- ' Who is this with manner haughty ,ni .-fffffp And a simper very sporty -is X, .2'vX l -f f 1 ' ' ' la 1 VW qw K' ' Who is always thinking, My, but I m a C gf In his stern but handsome face - sein lS:5f'f5:: f . There's a new and added grace--- , It is Peacock and his big cigar. " . --fr , ,Z D A 'I ee ec- -x- -x. -i.. I K, J 'V X Who is this behind the railing, x i 'V it PLf,'2i,Q'gafff ' 'b V is Whose young visage slowly paling A it wx Seems so spow a yearning for the happy f ' ff an s a ar, l liilil -WW ' Murmuring heedless of the laughter lv cffnlf' " Corn silk will be mine hereafter?" J 7' It is Peacock and his big cigar. ,. I, . - ,, , 6611! Extract from College Minstrels BONES. "I was down to Billy Cowles' house las' night." INTER. "Well?" BONES. "Billy he's a pretty modest man, ainl he?" INTER. "Certainly. Professor Cowles has an enviable rep- utation for delicacy. But what new evidence of this did you see last evening?" BONES. "Oh Billy he done have the piano laigs draped." There was one creature on this board By all its members much adoredg It never talked, or fought, or chid, It was Ben Daskam's little " Kid." AMHERST COLLEGE 277 Present Application of Old Favorites " Kind words he ever had for all. He knew no base dSSlgH."--NUNCSIE. - "The Quick and the Dead."-GEORGIE AND OLD B1LL. "Conceit may puff a man up, but never make him grow up." --BOYNTON, '04. "fPerfectlylove1y."-G. HARRIS, '06. "Is that so, I did n't know that."-JUDGE, '05, What it means to feed the Horse. "Full many aglorious morning have I SC6I'l.'Y--BOND, 'O5. As the Poets See Us He had a bred face, and a little round belly That shook when he laughed like a potful of jelly. -Biscuit Howard. How are the Mighty Fallen The time is May, and it is evening, dark shadows fall across the road that skirts Paradise. Two figures are seen. One is short and broad, and any but a Philistine of the Philistines can recognize at a glance the mighty Howard. His companion, whose braic countenance betoken descent from the royal blood of Judea, is none other than the famous Leland slight figure and He Brown Dow. Silently they speed forward, they turn a corner and are lost to sight, but a few muffled exclamations of pleasure Boat back to us. Again our heroes appear. This time they are not alone, two charming maidens accompany them. As they once more pass ll yy from our sight, we hear- H "Delighted" and the well-known "Ha-Ha" of Dow. It is Saturday, and we one immaculate in frock and tile, they mount the well-filled piazza Hubbard House? -"Saturday -- e more see our heroes. This time, 278 THE 01.10 .' VUL. XLVIII of the Hubbard House. The Matron, herself, answers the bell and with a puzzled look says, "Really, gentlemen. if you wish to see THOSE young women, you must call at the kitchen door. ' ,s -.--' - 1 . .. P1 ,4EE55- M I N -1 in ,, ,v AX i ' l . g:,, 'I .1 4- -aff , , i , f - , ' V" , 7,4 neg, W '." sf xx f I ,, fi, Klff , I . -01 Nil' l ' ii ' ' , ffl? ' r Ji, N, I.,-J ' i I f ' - " ,Q ':- f- , ' ,,... 12 up f r l 5-it fa. .. 2 Z V :gun J x ...X ff, '-J "1 'l- 1 I f - ,M l lla-.1 1 i 'f ,M f-'f ,r , I X ll ,,,., ,. Q' f 1 f . l., xi 4 " ' ll f f . ' g , Ai but 4 ' if , If f 'gs - . ' i 'E' Y, pf- D 'H Q ff 'ff W,',,MflL 'V ""' ' 'gl' With a hollow groan, they of the glad rainieut flee hastily down the walk, accompanied by a chorus of giggles, and pause not in their mad flight until, safe from prying eyes,the ever faith- ful Richard places before them that which made Milwaukee famous and made Dick Rahar rich. I'cl gladly keep on living Were it not for this one thing, That 't Shortie " Ellis still appears To think that he can sing. Fritz Baldwin's heacl's above the earth, It stretches all around, It is so large it hits the sky And makes a hollow sound. AMHERS7' COLLEGE 270 A Characteristic Beginning for a College Man's Letter Home "DEA REST MOTHER : Last weekl did n't write because there was nothing doing, and this week there's been so much doing I haven't had time." DEAR SIR: If you or your friends have any second-hand books to give away call at the Co-op june 10. HINDS 85 NOlll.E. The First Postal of a Freshman AM1'112RsT, Sept. 17. DEAR MOTIHQR: Here I am at dear old Almer Mater. I guess the new brown derby I bought at Hudson's is about the thing. I have seen lots of fellows looking at it. Those celluloid collars too are great. Every man his own Wong Foo! A few seconds' work with a damp towel and the week's laundry is done. I am not homesick, but it would seem pretty good to see dad round doing the chores and watering the horses and the milk once more. Lovingly, WILLIE. 'IX Jim Noughty-six was very green, The freshest lad that e'er was seen, He always had the doleful dumps dr' if Because his freshness brought him thumps. I A i Naughty-five used "FORCE " on him Q4 33 D 5 Till now they call him " Sunny Jim." The OLIO takes this opportunity to suggest that a fund should soon be started to enable the college to retain Mr. Hugh Hourston Craigie Weed as Alumnus adviser. Thus far in his s filled the self-created position of adviser to the Faculty and student body in a manner so capable as to be course Mr. Weed ha worthy of comment. f 280 THE 0L10: VOL. XLVIII A Pleasing Episode Last Spring joe Eastman and a couple of other fellows were returning to Amherst from a convention just beyond Albany. At Albany they were obliged to change cars and Joe dropped his ticket. One of his companions noted this and picked up and pocketed the ticket. Not till after the train was on its way did joe discover his loss and then he was in the depths of despair. He had spent all his money and knew there was not a cent in the crowd. A consultation was held and finally it was decided that joe should get down on the floor and the others would cover him up with their coats, 'When the conductor came around his friend handed out two tickets and,when asked who the other ticket was for, lifted up the coats and showed the trembling joe crouched on the Hoor. The conductor naturally was a bit surprised and asked why he was in such a posture. To his enquiries the friend replied, "Oh, he always travels that way." joe has n't recovered yet. . ..- fgQN w X I ll fl ig 'f r ' in yr sg 'mb li' , ,QNX -V .Xl NA. 5 ' X GI X u-gk -- ' l "sin xx' Q. 1 f 4-QXQQ -X in ek ,flx ' ,r , ' V g y 'g'5: , .fs:, I .ielwp , -.f 'iid q Qfbi -ff . An, ":f..f'ff'f - A .Q +2 . cl. Ypyiv. fr . ig, -: .f--wx Q ' . 1 1 f l . , is 4? r ix "' ' f ' pn, .. , , ,,..-..-.- ,.....- Oh, Norman Franklin Butler, you spread your feet so wide That when you amble down the walk you go from side to side l The Amherst Student. LPrints All the News that's lit to Printl l'About the Facultyj VOL. X. NO. 216 SATURDAY. DEC. 6, 192 3 ' Pricel Cent Published Every Day College Notes Football A brief review of the football season is in order. The team started out considerably handi- capped by light weight. the smallest man on the sflllfld weighing only 200 lbs. Despite these facts coaches Lewis and Pierce, '05, labored untirinilly with the team and made a splendid showing, The follow- ing are the scores which best tell the tale: Amherst 106 Williston 0 Amherst H0 M. A. G. 0 Amherst 72 Maine 0 Amherst 47 Yale 0 Amherst 51 Syracuse 0 Amherst 90 Williams 0 Amherst 108 Dartmouth 0 Amherst 50 Harvard 0 Total 604--0 Official Notices There will beaspecial meet- ing of the Mountain Club in Alumni Hall to-night. Mr. J. W. Bond, '05, one of the chief or- ganizers of the club. will give a lecture on "Climbing Mt. McKinley." All history essays must be handedln within three months from the time they are due. Failure to do this will mean failure to pass the course. H. P. GALLINGEII. A special meeting oi' ill B K will be held this evening in Walker Hall. Prior. E. M. Dnnmw. Sec. The Faculty Dr. J. O. Thompson and Prof. W. C. Cowles were among the patronesses at the Sophomore Soiree at Smith, College last night. Professor William C. Esty has resigned the position as head ot' the mathematical de- partment after over seventy years of faithful service. Dr. Hitchcock gave an illus- trated lecture on " The Human Body" at Mount Holyoke last night. Dr. Forbes of the biological department will conduct an ex- pedition to the Pelham Hills this afternoon in search oi' rare and interesting bugs. All in- tending to go are requested to meet back of the College Church at 1 :30 p. m. The preacher tomorrow will be Rev. Dr. Harrison Lloyd Pack- 9,rd.a graduate of the college. class ot' 1004 and one of the most eloquent divines who visit Am- herst. Alumni Notes Marriages and Engage- ments '04. The engagement has re- centlv been announced nt' Mr. Charles Willett Beam ot' Passaic, Ii. J. to the daughter of 1119 lamperor of China: Mr. Beam is at present a missionary in bhina and the engagement is said to be a case of love at Hrst sight. Literary '04. John Willard Roberts has a poem in the current number of the Smart Set entitled. "Going to be." '05. R. E. R. who contributed some excellent ligetry to the Ambersthterary onthlywhile in college. has published it book of Seems entitled " The Pranks of 'up1d." General '05. Rev. .Tohn Adams Taylor has received a call from Sun- derland to Shutesbury. Mass. I '05. F. H. Judge, who while in college was one of Amherst's fore-inostclebaters. has declined the position of chief advisory to the President. It is believed his ambitlons are even higher. '05. Mr. C. T..Hopkins has been elected President of Hart- ford Theological Seminary. '00. F. G. Thayer. has signed acontract to captain and play left th-ld for the oston Nation- als next year. 2 82 TH!! 0l.l0.' VOL. XLVIII if ,J 4, saws .ar fit rdgflza 41 -9 59 LW' 1 on Q of? Q' 545591 MQ-, 1 4 ll Q 72 0 ' I 4 D m,,?P:S'9i,"fZ:f 9 3' 912 'I 5 ' - ,, - ,,:- . -- 5 ,. wg, FED 'fl' I 9' 'H 52 , ,2 GU, Q, Lllkxwfg ' N: W7 'QW R Y if ' i' f,- 1 ' WNW: 'WS F215 affix -2 N'?v'ff " ' 1 .' "Li ll 1, N' In QL' f 'I f I .1 lv-:-. 47,4-3 r ' flax it V'v!f,v-f fi, ' 'fQi,z,,. ffhfl Q, f X vyfc' ' '4,. -,ff fl, ,A .ft-o1:f Q d rift'-1 Q! J ,.-wyavsw -hw K 4-' 'N r if XXXQ :ggi 5-all I igjx 4 jf e , I if jf IN Q X- 5 7,1 QL I this . ',"f,:-ing:-L" -I-1:1-.5-tl k 4--0 Zig QW, n?27 xY','- vw, Y ' f ' ' Q' .a.457'b'fi.1.ff-15.5 'fr ff 4, ,.ttM2L,g5:l ,a.4"1f... , ' , on , ' ' .- J, , v pi, fkf., h SW MQ :anlNQ,E4X. NF-ogg: 4 .V Q A.. ., V , "Though dead he yet speakcthf'-BOvN'1'ON, 'O4. Not lost but gone before.---W0c,ms'l'l5lt Ex-'04 Shed not the 'zefeale and dilufe tear Upon my unoffending bier.-PAINE, '04. Hard on Earth's bosom here I lie Methinks at times I hear her sigh, As I once was, you may not be, But soon you'1l die and follow me Lo, what a pleasant thing it is Once more to be at I'6St.-JOOST, '04, The pleasures of a child were all he knew For e'er unto the manly state he grew, Cut off by ruthless hand of Fate He'd only learned, fair reader, how to prate.-BISHOP, '04, .--Orls, 'O4. PROIV. PIERCE Qencouragiuglyj. "Now, Mr. Crossett, con- sidering the cigar psychologically, what would you do?" CRossET'r. "Well, I should pinch the cigar." "Bad, bad, Neddy. If your morals are getting corrupt this way, better drop psych." He did. r :NWI-IERST COLLEGE 233 To Whom It May Concern I cannot give much for football, Nor can I support track, I need the money, need it all For line clothes on my back. I have to eat at the best place Because it is the style, And to be in the social race I'm striving all the while. I love to take a nice long spin In Paige's finest team, When Hamp sees me I'm out to win, My face is all agleam. ' In the college glee club I sing well And in Biggie's choir shout: For when I sing, I sing like he-1 To drown the others out. In Freshman year I got a head That was swollen rather large, My will was done as soon as said And I generally had charge. But Sophomore year I had a fall, My regal days were done, So then I played in class football And my vaunted numerals won. Now I'm summer's withered rose, A faded flower of spring, So now I try boot-licking those Whose pockets loudest ring. A Geology Trip EMMY Qwith a fine gesture with his hammahj. "I-Ieah comes the limit of artificial work, gentlemen." just then he discovered he was pointing down the railroad track at two daughters of Sophia Smith who were out for a stroll in the neighborhood of Mount Tom. Emmy joined in the laugh andlthen remarked, "Well, never mind, those girls probably wanted to be looked at anyhow." 284 THE OLIO .' V OL. AU. I 'Ill There was a young man named Rooney, At times they say he was spooney, He went up to Aggie, Picked up a Maggie, And when he got back he was looney. WM fN ,E JS - 1l!ff " ' f Ang X X ,,,55 4 .. , ? f i if -- qt X gy, I Y Y f .ff fl.. ,492 X4. A WMC LTWQ STEM " Yes, we all had a corking time at that tea. The old Bug Lab is such a fine place for a tea anyway, the delicate odor of pickled skates and frogs comes down from upstairs and the crim- son sides of Little Doc's mannikin shine so invitingly in the sun- light. "Toggles gave us a lot of sport too, some way he wandered upstairs and found a jar of alcohol that did n't have any specimen in it. Well, you know Toggles' failingg pretty soon he came sliding down the balustrade and began to fuss Bill Newlin, whom AMHERSY' COLLEGE 285 he mistook for a Smith Lab assistant. After a while Newlin was overcome by Toggles' breath and they both reeled off up into Appleton Cabinet and played horse on the Dinosaur. -'KPN fin . iff "About that time old Doc got a 5 haf crush on an old Mt. Holyoke dame, li I K and offered her a Syllabus of his Health I fT -T . Lectures as a guide for her daily life, Nl l ill 'llllti and a lock of his beard to remember N ' qfg I' N him by. . U xx 1 3 " Things were going at a great ' rate by this time and Pickles ot .. l I A - into a iight with the Mt. Holyoke Bib . Lit Prof over a doctrinal question. But , ik 5-f x ,QQ L they were soon pacilied, and Pickles i ""' ,m.. '. r' "i' 4 JM escorted his one-time opponent up to ' the Well for liquid refreshment. "All this time the Presidents of the three colleges were having a quiet game of matching pennies in a corner. When Prexy discovered that he had won enough to replace that cane that Q he broke over jack Clymer he wanted to 5 stop, and that led to another row. "Along late in the afternoon the sugar in the tea went to Little D065 head, and he began to get riotous Qlike he used to in Gym before Fritz Baldwin showed him how to conduct the drillj, and Nutgey Came up and bounced the whole crowd, because he was afraid someone would break something. 286 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII "Well, anyway, it was a deuce of a time and we old Faculty fellows have n't been so well waked up since we had our pay raised." Specimen Exam---Logic, l. VVhich of the following syllogisms are valid and which invalid? If valid state why not. fab No gas jetis edible. An electric light bulb is no gas jet. An electric light bulb is edible. Qbj All that glitters is not gold. The top of Tip's head glitters. The top of Tip's head is not gold. 2. Prove the fallacy of the following: All men are mortals. Dotty Dimple Bishop is a mortal. Dotty Dimple Bishop is a man. 3. Inference. Derbyshire receives one of Hinds and Noble's circular letters. Derbyshire passes Latin. State the inference. Is it valid? 4. faj Not all that is, is what it should be. Ex. Food at College Dining Hall. Qbj Not all that should be, is. Ex. A large sum in the col- lection box. "They Toil Not, neither do They Spin" When the buds begin to blossom. When the birds begin to sing, Then it is our hearts grow softer, Then it is we know 'tis spring. Then to I-lamp we flee at twilight, Cast aside all work and care, Woo the maids by moon or starlight, " To the brave belong the fair." Oh, these days so free from sorrow, Oh, that work so soft and light, Let us all forget the morrow Thinking only of tonight. AMHERST COLLEGE 287 PIERCE. "What did you elect this term P" LEWIS. "Bib Lit and Astronomy so farf' P1ERttE. "Ah, I seeg going to study the heavens from both points of view." lf this labor saving device is used, I DO NOT KNOW WHEN THE NEW CATALOGUE WILL BE OUT. The Registrar. why not this, NO MR. X--. I CANNOT ALLOW' IT. The Treasurer. THOMAS. "Isn't that sentence a little ambiguous, Pro- fessor Corsa?" CORSA. "Why noI think not-to a person of any intelli- gence. Did you find it so, Mr. Thomas?" 288 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII Great Trotting Match Lou Dillon Q'06j vs. Dan Patch COSQ. DIIIOH will be driven in .'1:"1f'. 'X - . this race by that famous. guide of ti-Otters, Billy Cowles, while the renowned Richie will hold the V, g reins over Patch. The match is to ' jififg -iljtg be for apurse of 5Bl.0,000 and the .- ir 'gjz 6 "- . rf' ,ff l . . ' ,, Y, gg. , conditions are to be as follows: ,W L Each contestant will endeavor in I if I 2, thirteen minutes to translate 150 I a es of a text rovided o the . I ,Q .Pg P Y - s ., 1- .- referee, Sid jones. There will be " I -?,,..,,,, three heats, best two in three to ii win. Trots will be provided by Hinds 85 Noble. I thought I saw H. Graham Gray, Tall as a weaver's beam, I looked again, and saw it was His bump of self-esteem. " If they should cut it off," I thought, " How little he would seem!" I thought I saw a round red moon A-rising o'er the sea, I looked again, and saw it was Bisc Howard on a spree. " I fear when he is done," I sighed, " There'1l nought be left for me." I dreamed that all of Noughty-four Was sitting on the fence Clad in their Senior dignity, They thought they were immense, I looked again, and lo, it was Exactly thirty cents. AMHERST COLLEGE TBS!! The Judgment Plug, plug, plug, On thy cold, gray facts, oh fool, Oh that thy mind could higher rise Than formula and rule. Plug, plug, plug, In thy hard unending school, To the line degree of at Ph.D. The world will add " ll fool." Sport, sport, sport, In thy loud, gay' rags, oh ass, Oh that the mirror of thy thoughts V Were aught but a looking glass. Sport, sport, sport, Your courses you scorn to pzmssg To the longed-for fame of at sporting name, The world will add " an ass." Envoi Plug or sport, do as you will, Flunk or with honors pass, Someone there'll be to shout out " fool," Someone to hollzu' H ass." We love you, Bartlett, we love you well, We love the yarns you love to tell, We love to hear your hems and coughs, To hear you criticize the Profs. We love to hear your vocal clack, We'd love to hang upon your back, Where folks could read it as you pass, This notice: Please turn down ' THE GAS. Y -..- Lay of the Week before Exams What's the use of plugging Symic, What's the use of trotting Greek, What's the use of working math out, When you're going home next week! 290 THE OLIO: VOL. XLVIII The Sweater Brigade L., t K N -, ,, X 1 "FV Z1't'f ,, je., .L if f"7'l f Jn f wifi!" V f' f L lt ft . t l . f fill. fl ' K X Mit, l' X l 'xx ,lx t , I I XX in Xl' N I , W . " 1 ix 'A X, . L K . L,f1':gfzW1gM Chief High Muck-a Muck - . . . JACK PAINE Secretary of State and Adviser . -fSH0R'1-v" HOLMES Treasurer and Representative . . "ELL" MARCY Chief Wielder of the Holy Toothpick , , BALLARD Ass't Wielder of the Holy Toothpick . , HJQEH TAYLOR Strong Man ....... BILL BENEDICT Record of the Brigade ---- two years and eighty-two d . ays without a collar ----- Held by Mr. Holmes. Wanted---A Safety Pin EDGEQOMB Qtranslating in Richie's classj. "She separated herself on the walk." AMHERST COLLEGE 29, A Model Pair HO wad some fay the giftie gie us Tae see oursels as ithers see us!" . Early in the morning uprising, Toggles, having washed and combed his long-tailed steed, leads it forth that he may clean the .. pf' L A , stallg but here a problem presents itself. M t . M wh How shall he secure the beast during the E ig, N' operation? He first tied it by a ropeg but -Q J ' f this got tangled up with the legs of the ' f -H 'H horse, which, as it was a lady horse, dis- tressed our Professors chivalrous soul. Then one morning he fastened a grindstone to the end of the tether, Hbut fwe quote his own words, though we cannot do justice to his stutterj I-I saw her sort o' throw up her head 'n-'11 look around 'n-'n then she went a-sailing up the street 1-like l-lightning, 'n-'n I don't know whether she's got the grindstone yet or not." But as Professor of Physics, he did not long remain in doubtg and he is now per- fecting an overhead pulley to run on a wire, that the grazing may bc accomplished without inconvenience to either party. - To Hayden What Ch?ll1C6 in the world has anyone got With the monitor man! You must have your face in ,its proper place For he'll cnt you if he can. He'l1 mark y And ne'er since the world began Was found the guff that could work a blulli On the monitor man. ou H T " with at smile of glee, BAXTER Qnettled because his class in Spanish do not know certain factsj, "Why, any fool would know that. QUERY. "Is that the reason he knew it?" 292 THE OLIU .' VOL. Xl, VIII Beautiful C?J Joe Back view, side view, front view-- All the same, you know, A panama upon his head- A last year's one or so-- Some Sweet Cap smoke a-lioating by Just to save the dough, Those gauntlet gloves a-swinging high, Though the May sun's grinning in the sky-- Front view. side view, back view, We all know Joe. 1905 Protest We're tired of Naughty-four's b1uti', We're tired of Naughty-six's gutf, We'd like something doing Beside their rag chewing, We're right sure we've had quite enough. We're tired of doing it all, From plugging to playing' football, Naughty-fourls hibernating, Naughty-six is stagnating, Oh come, now, lie down in your stall. Only Only a wild guess, Only a bunch of hot air, Only a mad plunge, Only the depths of despair, Only Sid Bixby reciting, Only a line or two, Only the Prof just saying, Only a Hunk for you. Charles Vinal is a Soph'morc, The freshest one, we know, His lungs are forty horse power, I-Ie is always on the blow, But Vinal has one hope on earth, In which he may rejoice: When the devil comes to take him, I-Ie'l1 be scared oPf by his voice. ll College History for the Year H Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Fe b. Feb. Fe b. Feb. Fe b. Feb. Fe b. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. March March March March Winter term begins. President Harris gives the iirst of his series of talks on college affairs during winter term on "The Shortening of the College Course." The basketball season opensg Williston 26, Amherst 15. Amherst 52, M. A C. 3. President Harris discusses " The Length of the Professional School Courses." The Freshmen hold their class supper at the Hotel Hartford. Hart. 'ford, Conn. Amherst 61, Hamilton 6. 4 Preliminary trials for Bowdoin debate. Williston 175, Amherst 8. President Harris spea ' P' l C es " ks on "The Shortening of the High and Grammar Schoo ours . Prize of 8450 for class singing offered to the college bythe class of 1884. Amherst 26, Harvard 18. Senior Dramatics in the Town Hall. Final trials for the Bowdoin debate. Junior Promenade in Pratt Gym. Amherst 62. Trinity 4. I Day of prayer for colleges, Rev. A. J. Lyman of Brooklyn, N. Y., preaches. Baseball practice begins. Sophomores 15, Freshmen 14. Amherst 16, Brown 15. At the Boston Athletic Association Indoor Meet Amherst defeated ' . r' , ' 3 . 9 Georgetown in the Relay Race H060 yardsl in mm. sec., establishing a new world's record for the distance. Juniors 42, Seniors 20. H l Cross 15, Amherst 10. 0 Y Observed as Washington's birthday. ' ' the Town Hall Musical Clubs concert in i . President Harris speaks on " The Liberal Training and Culture of a College Education. " Amherst 25, Trinity 17. S. H. Williams Indoor Meet, won by the Juniors. Intercollegiate debate, Bowdoin vs. Amherst, in College Hall, won by Amherst. Ladd Gymnastic Exhibition at Pratt Gym. Mrs. Mary W. Crowell, wife of Professor Crowell, died. Olio board elections Semester system a op y Faculty. Li ted b the administration committee of the 294 THE OLIO .' VOL. XL V111 March 10 The new catalogue appears. March 11 Dartmouth 25, Amherst 13. March 12 First meeting of the Olio board. , March 14 Yale-Amherst Heavy Gymnastic Exhibition in Pratt Gym. Dartmouth 19, Amherst 7. March 16 Y. M. C. A. annual elections. March 17 Student board elections. March 18 Leland Light Gymnastic Exhibition, won by the class of 15105. Amherst 34, Holy Cross ll. Sophomores 37, Juniors 20, 1905 winning the college championship. March 20 Final examinations begin. March 25 Winter term ends. April 9 Spring term begins. April ll Baseball season opens, Amherst 2, Williston 1. April 13 Amherst 7, M. A. C. 2. April 18 Yale 12, Amherst 3. April 22 Tufts 4, Amherst 3. April 24 A French play, " La Poudre aux Yeux," given by the Romance Club. April 25 Amherst 1, Bates 0. At the Relay Carnival of the University of Pennsylvania, Amherst wins her Relay Race in Group 5 in 3 min. 30 2-5 sec. April 29 Amherst S, Tufts 2. Williston 12, Freshmen 8. April 30 Harvard 8, Amherst 7. Freshmen 13, Amherst High School 9. May 1 President Harris appointed by Governor Bates chairman of thc Massachusetts State Exhibition at the St. Louis Exhibition. May 2 Ground broken for the new observatory on Wilder Hill. A May 4 Freshmen 21, Wesleyan Academy 6. May 5 Syracuse 6, Amherst 0. May 7 Phi Beta Kappa elections. May S German play, " Kopnickerstrasse 120," given in College Hall. Preliminary trials for the Hyde Six. May Sl Holy Cross 7, Amherst -1. Springfield High School ll, Freshmen Sl. Amherst wins the Tennis Tournament with Tufts, 25-2. May lil Manhattan 6, Amherst 3. Brown Freshmen 5, Freshmen 4. Sophomore-Freshman debate in College Hall, won by Freshmen. May 15 Amherst 7, Dartmouth l. May 16 Spring Athletic Meet. Amherst Sl, West Point 3. May 18 Freshmen 4, Greenfield High School 2. May 20 Dartmouth 6, Amherst 5. May 22 Amherst 8, Bowdoin 1. Preliminaries in N. E. I. A. A. Meet at Worcester. May 221 Amherst wins the Meet at Worcester, with 51 points, the largest number scored by any college in recent years. Tufts defeats Amherst in Tennis, 4-l. May 27 Princeton 9, Amherst 0. Oratorio. Handel's " Te Deum," and Mendelssohn's " Hear My Prayer," given in the Town Hall. Turner, '04, wins one-half a point for Amherst in the New England Intercollegiate Tournament at Longwood. May 28 Spring meeting of the board of trustees of Amherst. AMHERS7' C01.1.EGL' 295 May " Lit " banquet at the Amherst House. Freshmen 6, Brown Freshmen 4. May Amherst ti, Fordham l. Amherst secures sixth place in the Intercollegiate Athletic Meet in New York City. June College elections in College Hall. Preliminary Hardy debates. June El Amherst 20. Hamilton l. June 6 Chess Tournament, Amherst vs. Union, won by Amherst. June 8 Student board banquet at the Hampton, Northampton. June Sl ' Last Senior chapel. June I0 Holy Cross 2, Amherst 0. June I3 Amherst defeats Bowdoin in Tennis, I2-'7. June lli Final examinations begin. June l8 Class singing competition, won by the Seniors. June P0 Final examinations end. Interscholastic Meet on Pratt field. June 21, 22, 23, 24 Commencement. June '25 Dr. J. W. Fairbanks, '66, treasurer of the college, died at his home in Amherst. Sept. Football practice begins. Sept. College re-opens. Sept. Y. M. C. A. reception to the Freshmen. Sept. Football season begins: Amherst 6, Williston 0. Annual Flag Rush, won by Sophomores. Sept. A Mountain Club organized. Oct. Amherst 23, Colby 0. Oct. Amherst 23, Bowdoin 0. Oct. Holiday, Mountain Day. Oct. Amherst 5, Harvard 0. Sophomore-Freshman Baseball Game, won by Sophomores, 2-l. Stephen Griffin Merrill, '04, died at Pratt Cottage. Oct. Annual Fall Athletic Meet, won by Sophomores. Senior class elections. Oct. Junior class elections. Oct. Amherst 16, Union 0. Sophomore class elections. Oct. Freshman class elections. Anderson, '05, won the individual championship in golf at Providence in the New England Intercollegiate Golf Association. Oct. Fraternity initiations. Oct. Amherst 18, Trinity O. Oct. Freshman reception, given by President and Mrs. Harris. Oct. Amherst 0, Holy Cross, 36. Nov. Basketball candidates called out. l Nov. Amherst O, Dartmouth 18. Nov. Amherst ll, M. A. C. 6. Cross Country Run with M. I. T., Amherst 32, M. I. T. 23, won by M. I. T. Nov. Amherst-Hamilton game cancelled because of snow in Clinton. Nov. Freshmen hold their class supper at the Copley Square in Boston. Papers make unfavorable comment on " The Sleepy Sophomore." Nov. Class Football, Sophomores 12, Freshmen 0. Nov. Holiday, Thanksgiving Day. X Dec. Robert I. Carpenter, '07, died at Pratt Cottage. Dec. Sophomore Hop. Dec. Fall term ends at 12.45 p. nn. 2296 Tl-Ili 0l.l0.' VUL. XLVIII fffr, Adams, Henry 8z Company, Drugs lfi Fisk Teachers' Agencies . , 20 Amherst Bakery . . . l'7 Forbes 8x Wallace, Furnishings . 21 Amherst College , 22 Hinds Sz Noble, Publishers . , 10 Amherst C0-op . . ll Holland 8z Gallond, Hardware . I2 Barnett, Smokers' Articles . 20 Johannis, Artist . . , 21 Bay State House . lti Johnson, Books and Pictures gg Beckmann, Confectionery U Killglnalh F10I'iSf - - -1 Bolles, Shoes . . 20 Lovell Studio . . , 11 Boston 8: Albany Railroad . lil Marsh, FUI'l1illUl'6 - - . Sl Boston 8a Maine Railroad . I3 Merrifllll, G- 31 C- Company, Wehster's 5 Boyden, Restaurant . -I Metcalf 81 Company, Printers, . I2 Brooks Brothers, Men's Furnishings 72 Millett, Jeweler . . 45 Buchholz, Costumer . . 21 Murray, Decorator . 21 Bug-bee, Clgthier , 23 National Blank Book Company , ll Campion, Tailor . 10 Nelson, Lunches . 41 Campion Sz Fish, Tailors . I2 New York Law School . 730 Carpenter 8z Morehouse, Printers. 'T Paige, Livery . , ' .1 Cartier's Orchestra . lfi Radasch, Haberdaslier . , 4 THE. SPRINGFIELD UNION The Union is the recognized authority on sporting events, all Morning.- E.venAingV,4 CIRCULATION 2 5 , 0 0 0 DAILY. reports being written by men thoroughly familiar with the progress of athletics. Special attention given to college games. Every college man should buy the Union. Al all news Stands. ---M - Y- V , - -faq - -11. v: ---T-H ' Central Vermont Railway - Chilian Cafe . . . Clark, E. R. Sz Company, Books . Clark, H. H., Outfitter . Copeland, Novelties Copley Square Hotel . Cottrell Sz Leonard, Caps and Gowns Culver, Baker . - Dana, Livery . Davis, Shoeman Dean, Pictures . Deuel, Drugs . Dickinson, Art Goods . Dieges 8z Clust, Jewelers Dreka, Engraver Elder, Hardware . Emerson, Decorator 8 Rahar's Inn . :g 4 Sawtell, Haberdasher :Q fi Schillare, Studio . 21 S Sheldon, Photographer . , I2 S Springfield News Company . 21 fi Springfield Photo-Engraving Company .I 'I' 8 Springfield Republican . . 5 I2 Staab, Tailor ...- QI5 20 The Amherst House . 18 l7 The Springfield Union . with Index 5 The Tuttle Company, Printers . lil 'T The Worthy Hotel . 9 8 Trott, Plumber . . . l'I' 2I Ware, Costumer . . 12 fi Whitcomb, Joseph Sr Company, Tobacco l'i' El Woodward, Lunches . . S fl Z ADVE RTISEM ENTS ffm. 2.--Cbpe brings into nlasx a patent fontrivancc, wlzereby he can keep his ham! up all the lime zuzllmutfaligue. ESTABLISHED 1818 BRQOKS BRCDTHERS .U We have taken the Agency for Herbert Johnson's C38 New Bond St., London? Fine English Hats which we are now show- ing in all the Newest London Shapes E Boots and Shoes in one quality only -the best Edd Suits and Overcoats, ready made or to measure, ranging in price from the medium to the more expensive. Scotch Ulsters, Paddock Coats, San- downs, Coverts, Boulton Overcoats, Riding Breeches and Leggings. Rain- proof Over-garments. Equipment for Riding, Polo or the Hunt. Liveries for Carriage, House or Club Servants. Automobile Garments, Liv- eries and Sundries. Neckwear from Spitallields Silks in origi- nal designs and colorings. Special con- fined patterns for Weddings. Trunks, Valises, Luncheon Baskets, Leather and Wicker Goods and access- ories for sports. MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT A T TENTION Catalogue containing over 150 illustra- tions, with prices, sent upon request. E Imported Silver Mounted Brier Pipes, with best amber and vulcanite tit- tings. Novelties in Tobacco Jars, some in College Colors. English Bridge - W hist Sets. E .-.- --.-.-1---. Many travelling a n d toilet articles for Men's use, appropriate for gifts jan. X.-Cap Dow in German rlass, " I am not omniscient. " jan. 26.-Mil Rollins buys a bag' Qf lblflljlllfs. ADVERTISEMENTS jan. 27.-FHl11'K.T awake all Illlgflll and lhen persuadcx Old john In gizu' him ez ffwnf rebale 011 Mc bag A FEW THINGS Famie iid Silifefiffflvdsesfyeif you D0 NOT KNOW J ?P?Ef?l'iQii'P Fine 1!C'fH9?r ' Street-and Dress Gloves glam angancy Hpgg J. O. SAWTELL A Haberdasher 472 MAIN sr. SPRINGFIELD A better selected stock of books. A choicer assortment of stationery. A more pleasing variety of pictures. A more satisfactory place to have cards engraved. A place where money can be better invested. A piace where mail orders receive more courteous attention than at the store of HENRY R. JOHNSON 313-315 Main St., Springfield Rahar's Inn R. F. RAHAIR, Proprietor MODERN IMPROVEMENTS FINE OUTLOOK, BEAUTI- FUL GROUNDS, EXCEL- Rates 82.00 per day I.liN'l' CUISINE. NVIIEN IN IIIXNIP, s'I'oII XVITII IIS Old South Street, off Main Northampton, Mass. EVERYTHING in the line of up-ro-date HEATING AND PLUMBING CRAWFORD RANGES AND KITCHEN FURNISHINGS A Full Line of Fire-Place Goods C. R. ELDER A7 AMHERST ff f'k'b. Al.--Ci1II1.V1.lI't?I1t1fIfl! il1fl7l'!5.Vl1'.Y arolmezz' by ll Wlfvff UW! H"l"'f'-I If HI -lL'fA"' 7Uff"""l.2' U fvffflf. flllf huns out lo be rubber. 4 ADVERTISEM ENTS l'7'!:. 28."c'fll00I1 and Mr 7'r1'nar1 ,go aff on anolhe'rf'.wrapazir'. 771zg' ham' han' many scrafws but newer A II flosv xhazfe. RADASC Shirtmaker and- I 1 I-laberdasher SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Shirt measures filed for future orders . . CHILIAN CAFE Qylklliy? MEET The best of everything Under with the best service Mullen's Market M. B. KINGMA Florist and Decorator Cut Flowers a n d Palms Store, AMITY STREET Call or Telephone PAIGE'S IS THE PLACE 'ro GET G 0 0 D T E A M S ALSO ALI. manor wonlc FROM ALI. TRAINS Don't Forget The Place Rear of Amherst House E. B. EMERSON CO. Successors to Dean 6 Emerson Wholesale and retail dealers in Paper Hangings, Paints, Oils, Glass, etc. Decorating and Frescoing a Specialty 267 MAIN ST. NORTHAMPTON Boyden's Lunch Parlors MEALS SERVED AT ALL HOURS Special attention to College Catering 177 Main Street Northampton Illarrh 1.-A ,Q'1'1.'nl uoz'se is hva1'd-out.v1'du Churrh. Walex soon enlwzr fu brand new Sf7I'l'll'Q' Sllllf. ADVERTISEMENTS fI1!ll'l7f1 9,-Iliff lfallir1.13'vr la Sophcmzore l'II'Sf0711'I7fl15.Y. " Ylzkefrom pfqqv' lI2 In page 123, A New and Enlarged Edition PICTURE FRAMING -- V if -- --- --- at --1---fry" V Q A L L D E A 7 ' S T UID E N T S ' sg: -N ,'i' suouw own rum N E W E D l Tl 0 N Amity Street, Amherst, Mass. WEBSTEFFS N th d. 1 , 9 ' gm INTERNATIONAL .O ..?.v3I..1iS2ZS23it.'3 S DICTIONARY ifrftfhgigis iii iileulnti Come in and see our line of gregggcomlmengedfoihe n MOULDINGS ...W coiiiii pZ2..'33.iZ The prices will surprise you. When in Holyoke call at our Art Store, 320 High Street. It is loaded with beautiful pict- ures all framed and at low prices i Ju 25,000 NEW W ORDS, Etc. New Gazetteer f th W ld ' New Biographical Digtionoarry New Plates. Rich Bindings. 2380 Pages. 5000 Illustrations Edited by W. T. HARRIS. Ph.D.. LL.D. United States Commissioner of Education Also Webstex-'s Collegiate Dictionary With GIOSSHIY Of Scottish Words and Phrases. 1100 Pages. 1400 Illustrations. Size 7x1Ox251i inches G. Descriptive pamphlets with specimen pages free ez c. MERRIAM co., SPRINGFIELD, mss, 9P'11'?5f'el4 R?PE'l?PCan The Paper for Amherst College Men College News a Specialty E A Strong, Independent and Interesting 'Editorial Page I Literary Reviews and News ' Liberal Space given to Sporting News Daily S8 Sunday S2 Weekly Sl Marfh. I0.-H l?ez'z'ew loday's lesson and lake lo page 120. 'I' .S1'fL'lIt't.' L'2''L'l1l'?L'hK1't'-6Z!l'Il EIl:Q'tfF!7lIllD and Bala' 201.21 keep down the: r hmmiv. 6 ADVERTISEMENTS lllarrll IS, -Fm' 11142 jirsl lime in nlmosl 20 years a Sophzwmru Iclassjuizzs Nw Leland prize. N alqgflllif- fizfc lakes Me rfnss baskclluzll clmmpzzmslnp Iufsirfvs. i--"" CALLA ----' W" BECKMANNS FOR ALL THE CHOICEST ICE CREAM AND CONFECTIONERY Cor. Main and Masonic Streets NORTHAMPTON, MASS. E.lL MILLETT JE WELER AND OPTICIAN Banjo, Mandolin, Vioiin and Guitar Strings Special Attention given to Repairing Merchants' Row, Amherst, Mass. Second Door South of Post Office E. R. CLARK 81 CO. Lute W, N. SPEAR, Established 1849 HIGH CLASS COLLEGE STATIONERY TEXT-BOOKS SHEET MUSIC MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS VICTOR TALKING MACHINES NELSONS College Lunch Room UNDER POST OFFICE Lunches of all kinds Chicken Pies a specialty C9QCYSQBEeEOts1 Headquarters for :ill College DREKA Fine Stationery and Engraving House 1121 Chestnugfg-ef-Philadelphia College Invitations Visiting Cards Track and Athletic Teams Dance Programmes Reception and Fraternity Menus Wedding Invitations - En ravin s for Annuals Mono ram and Huntington Avenue B O S T O N Bogie Plages Fratergiity Stationery and Exeter Street Heraldry and Genealogy Coats of Arms Painted for Framing THE LOVELL STUDIO P H 0 'r o G R A P H s Up-to-date in All Branches of Photography, Special Attention to College Work, Fraternity and Athletic Groups 3-147-l7T!"'7l Hand Cameras and full line of Supplies Tl'-7-' 77l1Tll'-l-ff? MILLSGMONAHAN AMHERST,MASS. Illarrh 21.-L' l zuislz Pn'.v1'a'ml Harris woulil :ml I'lIf4fI'f2'I'l' wilh me .rn mm'h." !20lfiQ'L'- '06, ADVERTISEMENTS .-lfrril 8.-llflfkav n'u1's gvarf zUarA'j2u' " Alqjq-ig, " Amherst House Drug - And Examine our New Line of Pipes We have just received a stock of Cigarettes direct from the Egyptian Tobacco Co. : : : : : : : : : Agent for Huy1er's Candies :Le eir.. so can at the Store DEUEL'S DRUG STORE CIAITPT-INTEP6 ivioari-1ou'EE BOOK AND IOB PRINTERS FINE COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY Particular Attention Given to the Publication of Genealogies and Town Histories. .0 Estimates Furnished on Application PRINTING HOUSE SQUARE, A1 AMHERST, MASS. April 11. -- Tzf C!11Lf1'0llS lhc rlaxs lI.L"tZl'llSf lIIl'Xf1lI'flI'7LQ' A'alwrls '04 fIi1H'li2LQ' his uxurzl nap in Hug' claxx ADVERTISEMENTS YVl1atever comes from DICKINSON The ART Man Gives l'nii'ersal Satisfaction INTERCOLLEGIATE , BUREAU 0F ACADEMIC -1 T, COSTUME .-lpfil. 19,--Ij!lfl'f0fS Day l'6lt!bl'flfl?lf il?7'l,'7jl7UhUlL' else in fha Sfaltxj PICTURES" --FRAMING' STATIONERY Banners and Pyrography Panels 202 High Street H o ly o K e . . CLARK Student Outfitter Gents' Furnishing Goods UNDER HOTEL COTRELL 62 LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. MAKERS OF THE Caps, Gowns and Hoods to Amherst College, Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Bowdoin, XVesleyan, XVil- liaxns, Dartmouth, Brown, l'niv. of Pa., l'niv. of Minn., Univ. of Nob., Stanford, Tulane, l'niv. ofthe South, Wellesley, Mt. Holyoke, Bryn Mawr and the others. Illustrated Bulletin, samples. etc., upon request. Rich Gowns lor the Pulpit and Bench Students and others travelling to or from Amherst, Mass. will find the Central Vermont Railway The popular line. First-class trains are run between New York, New London, Brattleboro, White River Junction, Montreal and the West, week-days, carrying first-class passenger coaches, Pullman vestibuled, Buffet, Parlor and Sleeping-cars. Football Teams, College Mandolin ami Guitar Clubs travelling to different points in New England should not fail to see that their tickets read via the Central Vermont Railway, whose rates are always as low as the lowest. Full information can be had in regard to rates, toutes and train service, from any of the Company's agents: also of the following representatives of the Company T. H. HANLEY, N. E. P. A., 306 Washington St., Boston A. W. ECCLESTONE, S. P. A., 385 Broadway, New York A. C. STONEORAVE, C. P. A., 138 St. James St., Montreal or by applying to. . J. E. BENTLEY, General Pass. Agent, St, Albans, Vt. The Can always find the best quality and greatest variety of choice and novel goods in Embroideries and Materials College Flags, Banners. Col- lege Colors, Ribbons, Lamp Shades, Pillows, etc., as well as Ornamental Wares at F.. P. COPELAND'S Northampton, Mass. WHEN IN NORTHAMPTON G0 TO WoodWard's FOR A QUICK LUNCH Noted forthe Fine Oyster Stews and Clam Chowder throughout the valley, Open every day, Closed only from I to .I a, in, Masonic Block Near Union Station 27 MAIN STREET April 2Nf,-FI'IlfS IV. l!aldw1'11,j1'. lQfElI.9l0l'0I1g'L', New ja'rscy, zlacx 1101 lr!! .b:1'1ll1'6' qffw'r'ln.r.v how lllllffl he fs lflljillyllillllf' Ins zfaurse. ADVERTISEMENTS .llpril 2.1.--l"1'1'f,:' .V-I GA IN f1'11u.v ua! fall ,SLVIILIQI of l11'.v 6'lQj.0,VlllA7Ilf Q! 1'l'c?Il6fl ! Fril: has mn' I1m11 wr!! I h B 0 I' I h Y Springfield, Mass. EUROPEAN PLAN THE. HOTEL of the City where are always to be found all the delicacies in season, together with proper se,-. vice and courteous attendants. A specialty is WM' M' KIMBALL made of Game Suppers ,in Season and after. Manager the-theatre parties. H A7 n g p Full Information gladly supplied on request. I Have the Goods You Want! fn- fff' f f , f-'ff' 1 W For Which I Solicit Your Patronage f ,,,V .... 1 ::f,,,.1,---fe, Beds, Bedding, Book-Cases, Desks, Easy Chairs, Tables, Picture Frames, Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Draperies, Rugs, Carpets, Mattings, Etc., at lowest prices. STUDENTS' FURNITURE A SPECIALTY . . MARSH Furniture and Carpet Rooms 18 MAIN STREET Amherst, Mass. .flp1'1'l3r1.-Nalfvlz lfmlflfll ffIlIt,'I'.Y01I f!'lli1f'L'tT0lllb walks up Illfffl fjflffl .G1zll1'11,q'c1' fl'0lll fha Pax! Qflinr and at 1110 rm! rgflhr' flaxs Nw lllffl7l'fl1IS fa lu' hrlfvrn' I0 1111111111 hlx ln' mr! 1111 armlzzll of f!I1lIL'Ill'S.S'. 10 ADVERTISEMENTS Mary 4.-Hzggjf in 1'6'Q'!l1'!I' to fasl sevlian 0f0rafor1'0, says: " T lwrc is one Ming' n1h1'1'l1 .VHZIIIIIS ou! jzromzmwfly hare." T0,gfg'lex 1'1'Sl3.Y-Q'l'!?Ilf laug'h!c1'. T A I L O R A N D I-IABERDASI-IER . . C A M P I O NEXT TO THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK May 5.-1f'e1lz'he1' 7'l3lIll17'kS affrr file Syraruse 'Q'II1llL'.' "Four errors. QML-,T gyffl j 513511, gonighfy fWl7E7'0-1' will lark me auf." ADVERTISEMENTS 11 May S.-- Thayer '06 lo r'!a.vxu1alc.' " Wim! ff ldid sl1'z'kz: out sczufn limes om' Qf-6I1Q'hl', I hit fwofouls. S T U D E N T S! ..Buyyour.. Text Books Stationery Fountain Pens and Athletic Goods the.. AMHERST OP. SOCIETY CO: Also if you want a new Suit of Clothes or your old ones repaired, go there and have it done in the best shape J J J al i J Amherst Students Use :1 the "sf University Note Book Because it's the Simplest. Cheapest BEST NOTE erm? aw XS-mes ww? Bdoxeoxo as of A me wmkex Qu' Ehlaes 'fx tx XVDQG X. Veaaxiqk 0 e eksuokmi easy vs X. xx que 1 ix QW5:'i,,x'o00X"5 a ' O. e ,O 'Wm 00 ivak vevzxvxe m5 N' Students' Blank Books of Every Description . . Manufactured by Nz-ulinnml fijgiIz111I:Iji?lnuI: n, Holyoke mass. The Best Stationers k Sell National's Goods Illay lj.-flllflfl' crualax a grmzl .wrnxalzbzl al Mc Snzilhjznzzm' l"rnm. SjJa1zln'1'ng, Copa. ami B0-dw!-ck also uzakc hils, 12 ADVERTISEMENTS Nov. II.-fflllltl' fllll fllllflll' .vpn1A'i11g'l "lpa.v.v"-C Wvarc Zllflzl' mnfh in 11011111 ax In Mal, Wnlliezl lu fha aftel 110011 lu' lzvlps llzrnf ju'qfL'.v.m11r urfw' rr lmmk, Ill' will slay I'llt'I1ffQlfAl'. METCALF 81 CO. FiNE JOB PRINTERS 9gSpecial Attention Givenwto gg College and Society Printing Printing, Publishing Designing, Engraving ANBAR CITY HALLA NORTHAMPTON, MASS. G. W. WARE COSTUMES lor Theatricals. Minstrel Shows, etc. Largest Stock in New England - SALEM. MASS. S H E L D O N The Photographer We make A specialty of College Work 102 Main Street Northampton CAMPION 0 FISH The Best New York Producers In TAILORING Holland fi Gallond Hardware, Groceries, Paints and Oils, A. B. CULVER Elyficgnvyfork ?fii5?21.g. 21115 Hermes C0l'!feCfi01'le!' OT Vinny- 2:z2L1:.1'.2::'::.y:.... AMHERST A M H E R S T' M A S S- 1Vo7'. 30,510 7,11-l'ftH'.YL?1If auf .vfn'r'U7f1z1f1'01l,vfha' his .YI1f7f7fl' rgf lnolhfiickv j221"l!1z:,1f1fr11' 1901. Sofnr, fha biz! Qflln' l"1'o.vfm-lllmm' fx Nw fofcfvxl. .-l .w'mm1'-ham! I'U0fhf7I1'k IN fn'4,'fu1l'vr!. ADVERTISEMENTS 13 fllny 27.-ffllff lfzzlllblnz rvmls in fh1'lL.fllII.I'lI lhzfbf .-Izl:'u1'li.rerlhnl "Elmira '!.f'l'UL'.Y f7U0.0U fo fha xlqjiw' i1l,q'j1,'7Us, " aim' 1'Nl1lll'IfI.!Ifl'f.j' f7l'0lll1'.YU.Y la july all his zfcbfs. Boston 81 Maine Railroad LOWEST RATES FAST TRAIN SERVICE Boston and Chicago, St. Louis, St. Paul, Minneapolis rf-,W Y,,7 f, :ffm V.: and all points fa- fflff 1 WEST, NORTHWEST, SOUTHWEST Pullman Parlor and Sleeping Cars on all Through Trains For tickets and information apply at any principal ticket office of the Company D. J. FLANDERS, General Pass. and Ticket Agt. BOSTO N zlla 1 2X- The Olin Honra' d1' wlwllwr In buy AVIILTZIZIIIZ' zz llIQQ'IlfJh0llL' or lo jmrrhnsc ear f7'IHIlf7L'f.V J JQW fkv ozfhcr nzembcrx. M ADVERTBEMENTS june 9.--Ida 'o,,fa!l.v asleep in his rhcss malrh i'U1'ffl Mc man ,flow llu'g'un, awalccns wflh fm senomis lo K .vfrare and makes zz ZUl'IHl'i7l.Q' move. lle .ways ln: afrmmca' rl oul. MAX FORRESTER EASTMAN EVERETT Alill0T'l' BRETT Emmn.m.Cmm.- nuslsx-:si murmonn THE GULIELMENSIAN OF 1904. PUBLISHED IV TIIV jUNlUk CLAE: OV WILLIAMS CULLHGIZ lvll.LlAMS'l'OWN, MAssAcHusu1"rS The Tuttle company 5 h lq M Z T. . O" Ruuana, vermont HY ' 6 Gentlemen!- The two sample books arrived this morning and we are very much pleased with their general apvearance and workmanship. The fellows are especially delighted with the originality and attractiveness of the cover, type-matter, etc. We are looking forward to A large sale upon the receipt of the first install- ment. We hope that you will express the first 200 books, as we suggested in our letter of the 25rd, tomorrow so that we may re- ceive the shipment in time for the Prom. Week trade. Very truly yours We print, bind and illustrate many College annuals Give satisfactory service 21 Our experience costs you nothing H 147 Correspondence Solicited The Tuttle Company Established 1832 ll and 13 Center Street 27 Rutland, Vt. fum' ll-1.1.--H1211 lisfy is no! .wen in Amhcfavijn' ilzrcc whole days. ADVERTISEMENTS .11 14431 1.-1 fllflll ,-'Ia'am.s' Ybylor '15 UlIflII.IIS lfI'.Tfl'lll'f1'0IIO'1 page .122 Qf1'llQQ'Il.ffHlll17Bl".9 Illonfhb WM. K. STAAB'S o TAILORING PARLORS1 fo f Is the place to buy first-class custom-made clothing FULL DRESS SUITS' A SIIIECIAL'I'Y. XYIQ ALXVAYS KIEICI' A LARGIC :mtl SI'lI.I'IL"I' LINI2 OI? FOREIGN and DO INIICSTIC XVOOLICNS. YOU CAN BIC ASSURICD OI" FINDING TIAIIE I,.fX'IIIQS'I' FOR ANY KIND OI" GARMISNT. IVE SICLI. '1'I-IICM TO STIJDI2N'I'S AT REASONABLE TIMIQ AT WM. K. STAAB'S PASHIQNABLE TAILORING PARLORS 139 Main Street IOld Bank B'1d'g.J Northampton, Mass. Supl. 2.1.-'07 comm into e.1'1'.v1'w1rc nm! drizu's '06 all owl' fha rauzjzzzx. 16 ADVERTISEMENTS Sept. 25,-jot' liaxluzan mzzznznzrrcx lluzl " 7Wa.S'!1m'w1f will f7l'I'Ilf all flu: zufwx llmfs if la print alum! fha 1'tIl'11fL1'. " I blrralz ami lJ,LQ:Q'I'L' look 1'c!1'vz'a11'. The Points of Excellence IN A RAILWAY IUURNI-tx' ARR Good Roadbeds Fast Schedules Comfortable Coaches Palatial Sleepers Efficient Dining-Car Service AND '1'Hl-tsl-2 Alu-2 SOM Ii 01-' 'l'I-IIC 1'O1N'I.'S IN wHittH '1'HI'I BOSTON and ALBANY R. R. EXCELB IN ITS TRAIN SERVICE FROM BOSTON AND THE NEXV ENGLAND TERRITORY to ULU WEST as 4152. : W' J if Rtkilcuov A, Gtbrnuab Qtifprcss Service via SPRINGFIELD LINE LEAVE BOSTON 9,00 A.M.,12 00 M.,4.tI0l'.M.,11.15 l'. M. ARRIVE NEW YORK 3.30 A M.. 5.401'. M ,1tl.tl0 1-.M ,ti.15A. M. iutruriuus dlirunel W E s TB O U N D The New YQRK CENTRAL LINES 'I' A K E THEIR PATRONS RICTWEEN NEW ENGLAND and THE WEST THROUH H THE FAMOUS ALBANY GATEWAY WHICH IS ALIVAYB OPEN SEATS IN PARLOR CARS, or berths in Sleeping Cars, may be reserved on application to Sleeping Car Agent. Boston 84 Albany Railroad, South Station, Telephone Oxford 957g or .I. L. White, City Passenger Agent, 366 Washington Street, Boston, Telephone Boston 1611 A. S. I-IANSON, General Passenger Agent, BOSTON,MASS. IE ' R S ORCHESTRA CYRIL L. CARTIER -f Leader . '- JJ Will Furnish High-Class M u s I c fo r Promenades, Fraternity Receptions. Cotillions. None but Ar- tists Employed : : : : 1 JJ 269 Main Street HOLYOKE. MASS. CART THE PLACE TO GET THE BEST SODA IS at , Steam Heated Throughout Graduated Prices Henry Adams 81 Co. s DRUG STGRE Bay State House 'ff Worcester, Mass. H ' FRANK P. DOUGLASS, Proprietor No. 1 coows Block A M H E R S T Elevator First-Class in Every Respect Sept, 26.-l'1I'L'ShUL!ZI1 l'VllN7l'I.ttQ'l? lIf7f7fI'L'.C at A7UI'Nl!llIlf7f0ll tlftlllll-'Ulvl' QffIfl1.S'I'l' jill' ill-9fI'Ilffl'0Il fu rwfal 1'11!!nn'. ADVERTISEM E N TS Supl. 29.- V an Elfcn '05 .wzyx " Good I1lUl'lI1'?lKQ' " lo his fH'0fflL'I' on flur Sfl'l'L'f. J. H. 'rRo'r'r Plumbing in all its branches A l s o T in n i n g First-Class Work in every respect AMHERST, MASS. J. W. T. DAVIS Custom Boot and Shoe Maker Repairing Neatlv and Promptly Done European Steamship Agency HOLLAND'S BLOCK AMHERST Joseph Whitcomb 81 Co. Cigar Manafactarg Wholesale and Retahl Dealers in Tobaccos, Pipes and Smokers' Articles We have a B as well as other largeiine of 5 B High Grade Pipes 258 MAIN STREET SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Nmxw' 'ro 'rm-1 Nici.:-1oN T111s,v1'n1c You can Purchase all the Delicacies in the Bakery Line at the ..... Amherst B a K e r y Donald MacLean, Prop. The HALFTONE and LINE Engravings in this book were made by N- 1, .pn uv- lf N I Q I I o . - . 5 4 B9 .. I' ' 1 Vr., z ' 1 . "' - - .. ' f' I ,::. " ,YXSLF To'Y 7 "fi ,Q r 2 C ' 6TnnhhffS3l1A1.:1y.5 I -"4 1 mrEn?E'it?E.h?Aif.211' ft WnmwsowNvE.. me . 0, 7 '5' fn .l..l.' gc..-,y , V f Q VWI , rVCI4I'Idfw. WRITE US FOR SAMPLES AND PRICES Sept, 30.-Al 7Il1'li7l111f'hf the Sofzhs sit near Apfflelon Gzbincl ana' 51.11-lf' " Where, oh zuhere are the pta 1' ' 'f F1 I fn," while the lalfvrare fllZZff7l.!J'!lf1'lI.Yft high! taken on Walker Hall sityis, ,gunz IZYHIII 18 ADVERTISEMENTS .AII'.Hff1' fenls is ilu' ffhcajmvl one rfoula' ask. I The Amherst House' D. H. KENDRICK, LD Q3 LD Manager 0111. 3.-771c!ll01mla1'r1 Club f1zkc.v1'ts jirsf ozzlhzgf. The leg'-pullcrs all allwnf, Tzc1mfyy'izfc profs cars connect with all trains. Every convenience and personal atten- tion shown to all guests of the House. Catering for public banquets RATES. 52.50 PER DAY n J a a n p 4 4 PLEASANTLY SITUATED inthe business part of the town, and furnished with all modern improvements. Carriage and electric Uri. 4. --1'I.l'.Vf az1111'zfw'.wz1jf :gf 111 l:ymph1'adil11.v Wh1Th1mnr'.v gvzllzmf Q?j lIlHllL'l'lll pz11'ul1'24z3' decal, ADVERTISEMENTS Url. 5-6.---A pig' zlicx in llflhtllll. Tho lfllfllflf ffollfjigv lY'll'lJl'!Ifl'.Y flu' p1'g".v zforzlh. U11 12.--Alpcrs is Slzzrzlnvl 0Ill't.'l1l07'l'. H4',A'z,'l.v lwllor fu flu: llffL'I'll00Il!l1Ill .Ylll0A'l,'.V II rulurlv rig anlff Q 1. X ' 2' ' M . 0 College men know and the New Haoeui Umor: says, apropos of term-end with its good-bys : " The question of what in the world to give a frzbna' at parting seems to have been solved by the publication of Songs of All the Colleges which is alike suitable for the collegian of the past, for the student of the present, and for the boy forgz'rlD with hopes 5 also for the music- loving sister, and'a. fellow's best girl " AW, "' All Me NEW songs, all the OLD songs, W 2, ' " and Ike songs popular at all Me :alleges ,' 0 L " a welcome gy! in any home anywhere." AT ALL BOOK STORES AND MUSIC DEALERS Postpnld, Sn.5o. or .rent an appnwul by flu putlisharr, Supa Ponpgld. 81-33.35 W' HINDS 6: NOBLE, iw- st.. NEW YORK CITY Dirlivuarirs Tnznslatians, 5.'.:.!.:::!.r' A :'.!.r-- S:hoa.'l':s.E.r of a1lju6lx'.rl1rrs at am- sion. Uzl If H-all lfrlrhw lawn 1'lII'l' l11.Y alll s1Qg'11-slvalz'n,Q'nlaniq xol.:'us ll1'llz'ard and meals will: ilu num! mgforllnuzlc lTUllflll.VI07l III his mxv. Z0 ADVERTISEMENTS Od. 15.-Gaylorrl is nwlurlcrl rhiss lrrnszrrirr and his lI10f07'lll'l',t', whfrh 7UL'llf info hark Ihr' day lng1Qirz'. ix ftlktfll auf aqrgnnl. E M ALL STUDENTS SHOULD SEE LOCAL AGENT FOR TH E Erie' 'oi games Famous Walk-Over 33.50 and 84.00 Shoe for Men l8liPf1lli'lNCI fl SPECYAL TY Large Line of Cigar and Tobacco .lnrs lfnncy l'ipe Racks, New Styles of Pipes Tobacco, Turlcisli Cigarettes, Etc., Etc. M. H. BARNETT 309 MAIN STREET Phoenix Building SPRINGFIELD, MASS. J. L. DANA HA9dlf-.AND LTVERY 8 PLEASANT STREET THE FISK TEACHERS' AGENCIES EVERETT 0. FISK 8, C0., Proprietors 4 Ashburton Place, Boston 156 Fifth Avenue. New York 1505 Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington 203 Michigan Boulevard. Chicago 414 Century Building. Minneapolis 533 Cooper Building, Denver 622 Hyde Block, Spokane 94 Seventh Street, Portland 518 Parrott Building, San Francisco 525 Stimson Block, Los Angeles Send to any ol the above addresses lor Agency Manual. Free Registration Forms sent to teachers on application. New York 35 Nassau Street, Law School H New York City 1. Follows the Dwight Method of legal instruction, the method of the great teacher, Prof. Theodore W. Dwight. 2. Gives thoroughly practical instruction, developing the principles of the law and the reasons upon which they rest. 3. Is in New York City,--the best place to learn New York law and pro- cedure-the most desirable place in which to establish a lawyer's practice. Its location in the city affords an opportunity to attend the sessions of the courts, and also to gain practical experience in lawyers' offices, in connection with the law school study of legal principles. 4. Confers the degree of LL. B. in two yearsg of LL. M. in three years. 5. Has a Day School and also an Evening School. A student can attend either. 6. Had 850 students in attendance the past year C1902-1903lg of these 277 were college graduates. GEORGE CHASE, Dean, 35 Nassau Street. Of! . 2.1-"UllClU," Udall "d0o1f!cs " lrzhrs rr 11112 fo fJ,1l7'll!lIIlll srhool. Tha 'Q'1'I'l.Y lhere jwl him zz 'wma' rica! 7Uhll6' Ilwyn1111g'f'.vl fUf.Yf1l.NI xi! an f1L'l'h'lll'1'. Yhqi' all ral! him " Hilda" mmf. ADVERTISEMENTS Now, e,- 7'lu'Sw11'or.v nf A'wUiul11"s sono' ffflflijf Tny!or's dog' 0107071 ffl4'!I'IIl1lb 7UflI'fL'1'. Afozf, 3,-1'l'tI7lAfflll'f.f are sm7'c1z'al lmzflzvon. HERMAN BUCHHOLZ Costumer and Decorator 275 Main Street - Springfield, Mass. Costumes Furnished for Fancy Dress Balls, Theatrical Performances and Operas. Wigs, Beards, Make-Up. Etc. Decorations Furfiished for Halls and Buildinlli- Flags, Banners. Etc. Telephone Connection. GEO. H. MURRAY - DECORATOR for Amherst, Williams, Smith, and Mt. Holyoke Proms 447 Main Street SPRINGFIELD High-,Grade Furnishings formlVlg1 Neckwear for all occasions White Dress Shirts, Fancy Shirts Collars and Cuffs of Finest Linens ar and Hosier of su erior ualities Underwe y P q - Gloves, in all weights, and for all occasions FORBES 81 WALLACE SPRINGFIELD, MASS. ROBERT JOHANNIS 25 years' study and practical experience enables me to execute decorations in Artistic Styles, Beautiful Colorings, Appropriate Designs for the plainest Cottages or the richest Residences, Public Build- ings and Churches. Equipped with the best facili- ties and a large stock of of domestic and imported Wall Papers, Decorative Burlaps, Lincrusta Walton Relief Decoration, and all other decorative materials. Can guarantee best services. Store 302 High St. HOLYOKE, MASS. Telephone No. 536-4 Dieges 6 Clust "If We llrfade It'sM-Right" Official J evvelers E1i':Ff:iil:Pins gf the Ctip:,al2lc. Leading Colleges E,2Q1f,Z1f,f,, Schools and ew y Associations 25 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 0 0 Springfield N e W s C o . For News and Stationery Supplies All Goods at Lowest Prices . . . Springfield, Mass. S C H I L L A R E ' S ...c 922 Society, Class and Group Work a Specialty Amateur Work done with care and prompt- ness A7 Special Prices to Students A. J. seminars. iN0rthampt0n. Mass- N1J7'. 7 --In I'0Il2"l?J'Sflfl'07l ZUIINI lIIl?IlIlJL'7'.S' :M lhc lrlzmllyjim 0'lJ0717ll?H I707ffll.Yl'.S' prolfjgvfv and uqq'l1fQu wilh 7'l'Illl'Il'A'!lbfl' reszflfx. 22 ADVERTISEMENTS lllrzy l.,l.-7716 Olin llmzra' xtarls il lrrz.wlml,l mrlcbralion zz! which Nm whole mllqqz' alim1n'.v. A prom- izmnl NIl'll1fIl'l' of lin' lrjq'1'.v!al11ru, lrrzzgrg' askm' I0 aa'dres.vll1cmnb, seas fluffy lhznivls and joe Ralzb in fhc'-fl'0Ill row and !m,r3'1'us.' " Gmflwzzcn :gf flu: A,Lf'77'!'l6fflll'lIf Cbllqqv. " l FOUNDEDIN T0'I'Al.N0.0l" 1821 1 9 0 3 : 1 9 0 ALUMN1 4404 Admission ematics, Physics, Astronomy, Chemistry, Mineralogy For admission to the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts every candidate presents Latin or Greek, English, Mathematics and Ancient History, and in addition either the other ancient language or studies chosen from modern languages, the sciences and history. For details of entrance requirements see the annual catalogue. For admission to the course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Science every candidate presents Mathematics, Ancientand Modern History, English, a science, Latin, and French or German. A student who has advanced Latin may enter the classical course. Regular entrance examinations are held at Am- herst, June 21-24 and September 19-22, 1904, and simultaneously at Preparatory Schools by request. Graduates of certain Preparatory Schools are ad- mitted on certificate, without examination. The certificates and pass cards of the Regents of the University of New York are also accepted in place of examinations. Certificates of the College En- trance Examination Board for the Middle States and Maryland are accepted. Porter Admission Prize of S50 for bestf examina- tion for admission to the Freshman class. For admission to advanced standingffull equiva- lents are accepted. Courses of Instruction Philosophy, History, Economics, Modern Govern- ment and International Law, Biblical Literature, Greek language and literature, Latin language and literature, German, Romance languages, English and Public Speaking, English Literature, Math- and Geology, Biology, Hygiene and Physical Educa- tion, Music, Greek Art, Italian Art. After Freshman year all courses are elective. General Information Graded Diplomas, B. A. and B. S., are awarded at the conclusion of the foregoing courses. Special courses, not leading to a degree, may be taken. The academic year is 36 weeks in duration, di- vided into two semesters. The summervacation of 12 weeks begins with the last week in June. Com- mencement, June Z9, 1904. Tuition fee, S110 yearly. Privileges of the Pratt Gymnasium free to all students. The annual award of fellowships and prizes ex- ceeds 53000. The beneficiary funds of the College exceed S270,000. Students .needing assistance may receive it from the income of these funds. The collections for instruction in Art and the Natural Sciences are unusually good. Fully equipped laboratories for instruction in Physics, Chemistry and Biology. The College Library contains about 80,000 vol- umes, and is freely accessible to all students, without fees. The Pratt Athletic Field, five minutes' walk from the College campus, is one of the finest college fields in the country. For further information, catalogues and examina- tion papers, address, T llc A,tQg"'i.9f7'll r, .fluzlzcrsl Collqrfe, Amhcrxl, Illasr. Illay 25.-Fnfslmzwz sing' on Ihr! zrollqgfckvlrc. All fha roflou in 102011 is qlzirkly solrl. ADYERTISEMENTS Daft. 5. --Ill4rPhuv p1'mr'1mr.v !ha'j21lluzU1'1l,q'.- " 1Vl?,1'c'.S'U7'I:1' a ,zgmzl ala Mc rcs! QflII1l'7'0tl.YfS, lm! IM' goal bf-gm, ,opml S:S:E:S:S:S:S :S 'S-S-S -3-gg .m.u.m f W-W-W-W-S-S-ffffifWf?fiSfSeSfSM 3: 2 My N ll l ESE QQ WALTER BUSBEE gig 7 2 QE S S W ggl Maher of gig JN .!. mil Men'S Clothes gig Su-. -f W- A T1 ,,A, , , .. ...:V, :A Wm-J mm Spring Guods Ready March lst. Fall Goods Ready September lst. All -2- 'x' W QQ SPRINGFIELD, MASS. arg, .Q .Q-42-Q-4-Zggzgzgsggggzggggggggggp Qsxgxg- ,Q ff K , P i ' Irmnml hrlp 1'lj21r.wulh, ' ln' lhwz Ntllqtf, ' l am .vojhll Qf fm,-, .. fl!! lmlx arc 1411711111 flu' liazzrd lakes lo Mc fimlmr,

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

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


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1899 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1901 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1


Amherst College - Olio Yearbook (Amherst, MA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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